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Northern athletes grab trophies, break records in state track finals Sports, D-1

Locally owned and independent

Sunday, May 11, 2014 n.c $1.25

Tool tracks sobriety

Zozobra inspires cabaret show Vintage theatrics on the Plaza kick-start a whisper campaign to build interest in an Aug. 2 performance to benefit the Kiwanis Club. LOCAL NEWS, C-1

Eyes on finances as market nears

Corrections officials have a new way to make sure offenders abstain.

As one of the city’s biggest economic drivers, SWAIA’s annual event affects many


By Anne Constable

Moms: The real MVPs

The New Mexican

No other event brings more money into the city of Santa Fe’s coffers than the annual Santa Fe Indian Market. It’s a major economic driver, even topping opening night at The Santa Fe Opera.

NBA star delivers a heartfelt message. OPINIONS, B-2

The market, held every August on the Plaza, generates some $140 million in sales of art, food, hotel rooms, meals, even gas. That translates into some $12 million in gross receipts taxes and another $5 million in lodgers tax revenues for the city. Yet the sponsor, the Southwestern Association for Indian Arts, is often on shaky financial ground, especially in the months before artists start paying their booth fees. This year it was forced to cut its employees’ workweek to four days and reduce benefits. Now, the defections of three key staff members, and the announcement that they

are leading a competing market to be held the same weekend in August, is heightening interest among market watchers in SWAIA’s finances. When things looked especially grim after the resignation of chief operating officer John Torres Nez, Pojoaque Pueblo Gov. George Rivera, a longtime market sponsor, said he submitted a proposal to provide people to run the market. One of his assets is Bruce Bernstein, the former director of SWAIA who was ousted

Please see SWAIA, Page A-8


Hoping to beat the odds They lack the governor’s funds and national support, but these five Dems think they have what it takes to unseat Martinez BY STEVE TERRELL THE NEW MEXICAN


he polls aren’t encouraging. The money looks downright grim. The national pundits have been unanimous in their view that Republican Gov. Susana Martinez is destined to be elected to a second term in November. This also was the opinion of the chairman of the Democratic Governors Association, who last month angered and disappointed New Mexico Democrats by saying he thought New Mexico was a lost cause this year, so the organization will be spending its cash in more competitive races elsewhere. But that hasn’t stopped five Democrats from trying to beat the odds. Those are Attorney General Gary King; state Sen. Linda Lopez of Albuquerque; state Sen. Howie Morales of Silver City; former chief administrative officer of the city of Albuquerque Lawrence Rael; and retired publisher Alan Webber of Santa Fe. So far, all five have refrained from attacking one another. The only real skirmish between candidates was early in the season, when Rael tried unsuccessfully to get Morales kicked off the ballot. But if there is any bad blood between the two candidates, it hasn’t showed at public forums. Instead, all five are aiming their barbs at the Republican incumbent, sometimes evoking the names of Martinez’s political adviser Jay McCleskey — or this year’s most popular whipping boys for Democrats, the politically active billionaire Koch brothers — to stir up primary voters. So, who is ahead in the Democratic race? Surveys have been scarce, but in the two polls that have been released to the public, King, who announced his candidacy nearly two years ago, was leading the rest of the field, each of whom is suffering from a lack of name recognition. But in different measures of strength, others have looked stronger. Morales scored a huge win at the Democrats’ pre-primary convention (while King limped in at last place.) And in the money race, Webber has a wide lead over his primary opponents — although the Martinez campaign last month reported having $4.2 million cash on hand, nearly 10 times Webber’s total. Today, The New Mexican presents profiles of all the Democratic gubernatorial candidates.

Gary King

Linda Lopez

Howie Morales

Lawrence Rael

Alan Webber

Age: 59

Age: 50

Age: 41

Age: 56

Age: 65

Education: Bachelor’s in chemistry from New Mexico State University; Ph.D. in organic chemistry from the University of Colorado; law degree from The University of New Mexico

Education: Bachelor’s in business management and Master of Business Administration in human resources development from the College of Santa Fe (now the Santa Fe University of Art and Design)

Education: Bachelor’s in biology and special education, Western New Mexico University; master’s degree in bilingual special education, WNMU; Ph.D. in educational management development, New Mexico State University

Education: Bachelor’s in sociology, The University of New Mexico; master’s in public administration, UNM

Education: Bachelor of Arts from Amherst College

Occupation: Attorney general of New Mexico Experience: Twelve years in the state Legislature; general counsel and senior environmental scientist with Advanced Sciences Inc.; policy adviser to the assistant secretary for environmental management and director of the Office of Worker and Community Transition at the U.S. Department of Energy; attorney general since 2006 Personal: He has been married to Yolanda King for 26 years Campaign information: www.garyking

Occupation: Consultant

Occupation: Hospital administrator (he took a leave of absence last fall to run for governor)

Experience: 18 years in New Mexico Senate; 13 years as Senate Rules Committee chairwoman; finished fourth out of five candidates in the Democratic primary for lieutenant governor in 2010

Experience: State senator since 2008; previously was elected clerk of Grant County, a teacher and a high school baseball coach

Personal: She is a divorced, single mother with a 13-yearold son; resides in Albuquerque

Personal: His wife, Teresa, is a psychiatrist, and they have two children, Eleña Maria, 5, and Enrique Luis, 2

Campaign information: www.lindalopez or linda.m.lopez.39? fref=ts

Campaign information: www.morales

New Mexico brothers take different approaches in climate change fight By Coral Davenport The New York Times

WASHINGTON — In the New Mexico of the 1950s, the two brothers grew up steeped in the beauty of the landscape, the economics of energy and the power of science. They


Calendar A-2

skied, fly-fished, explored on the family’s 50,000-acre sheep ranch, watched oil towns go boom and bust, and talked of the nuclear weapons up the road at Los Alamos. Today, the work of Robert and William Nordhaus is profoundly shaping how the

Classifieds E-7

Lotteries A-2

Personal: He and his wife, Kim Sanchez Rael, have three children: Lawrence Jr., 19; Ana, 15; and Benna, 8. Campaign information: www.raelfornew

Carolina Roybal Smith, 88, Los Roberta Baca, 57, Alamos, May 2 Santa Fe, May 8 Claire StewartWilliamson, Manuel Lujan, 83, April 23 May 6 Arlene McQuade, Margaret Jane Santa Fe, April 21 Williams, 94, Santa Fe, May 5 Cody Alexander Joe L. Aragon, Mohr, 37, Santa Pecos, May 3 Fe, May 3 Joe R. Baca, 91, Gilbert Raymond Santa Fe, May 6 Ortiz, Nambé, May 4 PAGES C-2, C-3

Today Some sun and strong winds. High 69, low 34.

Please see CLIMATE, Page A-8

Opinions B-1

Experience: Former chief administrative officer for the city of Albuquerque; former executive director of the Mid-Region Council of Governments in the Albuquerque area; former state executive director of the U.S. Department of Agriculture Farm Service Agency. He resigned from the USDA job last fall to run for governor.


U.S. and other nations take on global warming. Bill Nordhaus, 72, a Yale economist who is seen as a leading contender for a Nobel Prize, came up with the idea of a carbon tax and effectively

Neighbors C-6

Occupation: Has spent most of his working life as a government employee and administrator


Real Estate E-1

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

Sports D-1

Occupation: Retired publisher, consultant, journalist Experience: Worked as an administrative assistant for the mayor of Portland, Ore.; editorial page editor of the Willamette Week in Oregon; worked as an assistant to the secretary of the Department of Transportation; managing editor of Harvard Business Review; publisher of Fast Company magazine Personal: He has been married 37 years to Frances Diemoz Campaign information:

See complete profiles for the candidates on PAGES A-5, A-6, A-7


Leni Stern African Trio Jazz ensemble featuring Senegalese musicians Mamadou Ba and Alioune Faye, 7:30 p.m., Gig Performance Space, 1808-H Second St., $20 at the door,

Six sections, 44 pages

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014


Luhansk were created on copiers, voting booths in one city were thrown together with red drapes stapled to wooden frames, and an election organizer said he was sure the vote would count because there was no rule for a minimum turnout. Despite the slapdash nature SANAA, Yemen — The kidof the elections, they pose a risk nappers pulled up in a pickup of escalating the smoldering truck outside the Taj barberconflict in Ukraine by entrenchshop in an upscale neighborhood here in the Yemeni capital. ing the political wings of proRussian militant groups, while One held an AK-47 assault rifle putting the interim government and the other carried a stun in Kiev in the awkward position gun. As the men went inside, of arguing against what organiznearby shopkeepers heard ers describe as a democratic shots. Then a foreigner — tall, with vote. the physique of a body builder, and holding a gun — was seen standing over one of the mortally wounded attackers in the doorway of the barbershop, HOMS, Syria — Thousands witnesses said. The foreigner of Syrians returned to warkicked an automatic weapon battered parts of the central city out of the man’s hands, looked of Homs Saturday, many making right and left down the street, jumped into a nearby sport util- plans to move back as opposition activists expressed bitterity vehicle and drove away. ness over the rebels’ surrender Those new details emerged of their strongholds to pro-govSaturday about a shooting last ernment forces and vowed they month in which the Obama administration said two Ameri- will return. The homecoming came as cans from the U.S. Embassy rival jihadi factions fought killed two armed Yemenis who deadly battles to the east in were trying to kidnap them an oil-rich region bordering from the barbershop. Iraq, the latest clashes between While much about the groups trying to overthrow the encounter remains unclear, a central government in DamasYemeni official said Saturday cus. that the two Yemeni assailants Residents from Homs’ were part of a cell linked to smashed ancient quarters scaval-Qaida that had planned and enged what they could from executed several attacks on fortheir homes, mostly clothes, eigners in the country. dusty mattresses and some burned gas canisters, carrying them away in plastic bags and trolleys. Some accused rebels of looting and burning their homes. DOSWELL, Va. — A UniSmaller crowds made the jourversity of Richmond women’s ney Friday. basketball team staff member Other residents were already was one of three occupants on making plans to stay in their a hot air balloon that crashed in homes, sweeping them clear of Virginia, a family spokeswoman rubble and broken glass. said Saturday. The spokeswoman, Julie Snyder, said that Natalie Lewis’ body has not been found. However, state police have described their search as an operation to Dozens of people rode their recover remains. The remains ATVs and motorcycles on an of the pilot and the second pasoff-limits trail in southern Utah senger have been recovered on Saturday in a protest against after being found about 1,500 what the group calls the federal yards apart in densely wooded government’s overreaching conareas. They have not been iden- trol of public lands. tified. San Juan County Sheriff Rick More than 100 searchers were Eldredge said from 40 to called in to scour the woods and 50 people, many of them waving fields of the central Virginia site American flags, drove about a of the crash for the third victim mile down Recapture Canyon and any remnants of the balloon near Blanding and then turned or its basket, state police said. around. Hundreds attended a

In brief

Yemens killed by U.S. tied to terror

Syrians return to Homs homes

Jennifer Rambo, right, kisses her wife Kristin Seaton following their marriage ceremony Saturday in front of the Carroll County Courthouse as Sheryl Maples, far left, the lead attorney who filed the Wright v. the State of Arkansas lawsuit, looks on in Eureka Springs, Ark. Rambo and Seaton were the first same-sex couple to be granted a marriage license in Eureka Springs after a judge overturned Amendment 83, which banned same-sex marriage in Arkansas. SARAH BENTHAM/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

1st same-sex couple legally able to say ‘I do’ in Bible Belt Ark. judge threw out ban, calling it unconstitutional By Christina Huynh The Associated Press

EUREKA SPRINGS, Ark. — Two women were married on a sidewalk outside a county courthouse in Arkansas on Saturday, breaking a barrier that state voters put in place with a constitutional amendment 10 years ago. A day after Pulaski County Circuit Judge Chris Piazza said the ban was “an unconstitutional attempt to narrow the definition of equality,” Kristin Seaton, 27, and Jennifer Rambo, 26, exchanged vows at an impromptu ceremony, officiated by a woman in a rainbow-colored dress. The couple had spent the night in their Ford Focus after traveling to Eureka Springs from their home at Fort Smith, and was the first of about 10 couples to line up outside of the courthouse before it opened. “Thank God,” Rambo said after Carroll County Deputy Clerk Jane Osborn issued them a license, ending a brief period of uncertainty when a different deputy county clerk said she wasn’t authorized to grant one and questioned whether Piazza’s order in a courtroom 150 miles away had any bearing in Eureka Springs. Piazza ruled Friday that Arkansas’ 2004 voter-approved amendment to the state constitution violates the rights of gay couples, clearing the way for the first same-sex marriage in a traditional southern state. He didn’t put his ruling on hold as some judges in other states have

done. That caused confusion among the state’s 75 county clerks, said Association of Arkansas Counties executive director Chris Villines. He said Piazza should have issued a stay, just to avoid Saturday’s scramble. “The court didn’t give us any time to get the kinks worked out,” Villines said. Attorney General Dustin McDaniel said he would appeal the ruling and asked it be suspended during that process. No appeal had been filed as of Saturday morning when the license was issued. Jerry Cox, president of the Arkansas Family Council, which promoted the gay-marriage ban in 2004, said Piazza’s decision to not suspend his ruling will create confusion if a stay is issued later. “Are these people married? Are they unmarried?” Cox said. “Judge Piazza did a tremendous disservice to the people of Arkansas by leaving this in limbo.” Arkansas’ amendment was passed in 2004 with the overwhelming support of Arkansas voters. Piazza’s ruling also overturned a 1997 state law banning gay marriage. “The exclusion of a minority for no rational reason is a dangerous precedent,” he wrote. The U.S. Supreme Court last year ruled that a law forbidding the federal government from recognizing samesex marriages was unconstitutional. Since then, lower-court judges have repeatedly cited the decision when striking down some of the same-sex marriage bans that were enacted after Massachusetts started recognizing gay marriages in 2004.

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Federal judges have ruled against marriage bans in Michigan, Oklahoma, Utah, Virginia and Texas, and ordered Kentucky, Ohio and Tennessee to recognize same-sex marriages from other states. In all, according to gay-rights groups, more than 70 lawsuits seeking marriage equality are pending in about 30 states. Democratic attorneys general in several states — including Virginia, Pennsylvania, Nevada, Oregon and Kentucky — have declined to defend same-sex marriage bans. Arkansas’ ruling came a week after McDaniel became the first statewide elected official to announce he personally supports gay marriage rights. But he said he would continue to defend the constitutional ban in court. Aaron Sadler, McDaniel’s spokesman, said Friday the attorney general sought the stay because “we know that questions about validity of certain actions will arise absent a stay.” Gay marriage is legal in Maryland, Delaware and the District of Columbia. Though technically considered southern states by the U.S. Census, they were not part of the old Confederacy, like Arkansas.


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rally at a nearby park before the protest. “It was peaceful, and there were no problems whatsoever,” the sheriff said. DONETSK, Ukraine — A About 30 deputies and a day before snap elections to try handful of U.S. Bureau of Land to legitimize two self-declared Management law enforcement new countries in Europe, the personnel watched as protesters preparations seemed as ad hoc drove past a closure sign and as the votes themselves. down the canyon located about The separatist groups in 300 miles southeast of Salt Lake eastern Ukraine conducting the City. votes say they are as unfazed by Recapture Canyon is home the monumental task as they are to dwellings, artifacts and buriby the international condemals left behind by Ancestral nation of elections that many Puebloans as many as 2,000 outsiders say could not possibly years ago before they mysteribe free and fair amid the chaos ously vanished. enveloping the region. Ballots for the “people’s republics” of Donetsk and New Mexican wire services

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Sunday, May 11 2014 MOTHER’S DAY TOUR: The Historic Santa Fe Foundation hosts its annual event, 1-4 p.m. at the School for Advanced Research, 660 Garcia St. BEAUTY AND THE BEAST: An adaptation of the 1991 Disney film presented by Pandemonium Productions students (ages5-17), 2 p.m., James A. Little Theater, New Mexico School for the Deaf, 1060 Cerrillos Road. I LOVE YOU, YOU’RE PERFECT, NOW CHANGE: Jimmy Roberts’ musical on dating, love and marriage, 2 p.m., Los Alamos Little Theater, 1670 Nectar St. in Los Alamos. ONE WOMAN DANCING 2014: Julie Brette Adams’s annual solo performance; also, guest soloist Kate Eberle, 2 p.m., Santa Fe Playhouse, 142 E. De Vargas St. JOURNEY SANTA FE PRESENTS: “The Gorilla Phenomenon,” with KSFR Radio host Xubi Wilson, on the elimination of manual-labor jobs for men, 11 a.m., Collected Works Bookstore, 202 Galisteo St. LIFE DRAWING: Weekly figurative-drawing class with models, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Duel Brewing, 1228 Parkway Drive. MÚSICA ANTIGUA DE ALBUQUERQUE: Music of the

Middle Ages and Renaissance, 4:30 p.m., Christ Lutheran Church, 1701 Arroyo Chamiso. MOTHERHOOD OUT LOUD: A celebration of parenthood from all generations is a series of monologues that will be performed by the For Giving Theater Ensemble, directed by Janet Davidson, just in time for Mother’s Day weekend, with special guest Susan R. Rose for Q&A, 4-6 p.m., Every Day Center for Spiritual Living, 2544 Camino Edward Ortiz, Suite B. MOTHER’S DAY CONCERT: Santa Fe Concert Band provides a performance directed by Greg Heltman, featuring marches, show tunes and classical favorites; free admission 2-3 p.m. at the Federal Place Park, 100 S. Federal Place. SPRING ENSEMBLE PERFORMANCE: Gamelan Guntur Giri and sitarist Ustad Roshan Bhartiya at the Santa Fe University of Art and Design perform at 5 p.m., at the school. The Jazz Ensemble, Afro-Cuban Ensemble and University Chorus perform at 8 p.m., 1600 St. Michael’s Drive. ZIA SINGERS: The choir performss, 4 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 208 Grant Ave. Monday, May 12 SPRING ENSEMBLE PERFORMANCE: The Santa Fe University of Art and Design’s Rock ensemble and Funk/R&B

A news story on Page A-10 of the Saturday, May 10, 2014, edition about a state police shooting in Las Vegas, N.M., had an incorrect byline. It was an Associated Press story.

uuu The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. Ensemble perform at 8 p.m., 1600 St. Michael’s Drive. SOUTHWEST SEMINARS LECTURE: “Cultural Context of Hopi Arts and Crafts” by Joe Day and Janice Day, 6 p.m., Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta.

NIGHTLIFE Sunday, May 11 VANESSIE: Pianist/vocalist Kathy Morrow, 6:30 p.m., 427 W. Water St. DUEL BREWING: Jazz guitarist Tony Duran, 3-5 p.m., 1228 Parkway Drive. EL FAROL: Chanteuse Nacha Mendez, 7:30 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT AND SPA: Guitarist Wily Jim, Western swingabilly,

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Powerball 4-31-41-47-55 PB 1 Power play 2 Top prize: $90 million 7-10 p.m., 330 E. Palace Ave. LENI STERN AFRICAN TRIO: Jazz ensemble; featuring Senegalese musicians Mamadou Ba and Alioune Faye, 8 p.m., GIG Performance Space, 1808-H Second St. MINE SHAFT TAVERN: Hello Dollface, blues and soul, 3-7 p.m., 2846 N.M. 14. in Madrid. MOLLY’S KITCHEN & LOUNGE: Blues band Gary Farmer & The Troublemakers, 6-9 p.m., 1611 Calle Lorca. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition, or view the community calendar on our website,


Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Nigeria refused aid to search for kidnapped girls By Michelle Faul The Associated Press

LAGOS, Nigeria — The president of Nigeria for weeks refused international help to search for more than 300 girls abducted from a school by Islamic extremists, one in a series of missteps that have led to growing international outrage against the government. The United Kingdom, Nigeria’s former colonizer, first said it was ready to help in a news release the day after the mass abduction on April 15, and made a formal offer of assistance on April 18, according to the British Foreign Office. And the U.S. has said its embassy and staff agencies offered help and were in touch with Nigeria “from day one” of the crisis, according to Secretary of State John Kerry. Yet it was only on Tuesday

and Wednesday, almost a month later, that President Goodluck Jonathan accepted help from the United States, Britain, France and China. The delay underlines what has been a major problem in the attempt to find the girls: an apparent lack of urgency on the part of the government and military, for reasons that include a reluctance to bring in outsiders as well as possible infiltration by the extremists. Jonathan bristled last week when he said President Barack Obama, in a telephone conversation about aid, had brought up alleged human rights abuses by Nigerian security forces. Jonathan also acknowledged that his government might be penetrated by insurgents from Boko Haram, the extremist group that kidnapped the girls. The waiting has left parents

Demonstrators protest Saturday in front of the Nigerian consulate in New York. Dozens gathered to join the international effort to rescue the 276 schoolgirls being held captive by Islamic extremists in northeastern Nigeria. JULIO CORTEZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

in agony, especially since they fear some of their daughters have been forced into marriage with their abductors for a nominal bride price of $12.

Boko Haram leader Abubakar Shekau called the girls slaves in a video last week and vowed to sell them. “For a good 11 days, our

daughters were sitting in one place,” said Enoch Mark, the anguished father of two girls abducted from the Chibok Government Girls Secondary

Egypt charges 200 in terrorist attacks The Associated Press

CAIRO — Egypt’s chief prosecutor charged 200 suspected militants Saturday with carrying out terrorist attacks that killed 40 policeman and 15 civilians and of conspiring with Palestinian militant group Hamas in one of Egypt’s largest terrorismrelated cases. The defendants, 98 of whom remain on the run, are all suspected members of the alQaida-inspired Ansar Beit alMaqdis group, or Champions of Jerusalem, which has claimed responsibility for a wave of attacks that picked up following the military overthrow of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi last summer. The prosecutor’s statement refers to the group as “the most dangerous terrorist group,” and accuses the defendants of receiving military training in the Palestinian Gaza Strip under the patronage of Hamas, and of traveling to Syria where they took part in fighting against government forces there before returning to Egypt. Officials accuse Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood of orchestrating violence in Egypt, a charge the group denies. The statement said the defendants carried out 51 attacks in recent months, including a spectacular bombing of the

Egyptian policemen stand guard at the scene of a powerful explosion in December at a police headquarters building in the Nile Delta city of Mansoura. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

capital’s security headquarters in January that left six killed. The attacks also include a failed assassination attempt against the interior minister in September, and a December attack against the security headquarters in the Nile Delta city of Mansoura that killed 16, almost all policemen. The attacks also included the assassination of a senior police officer, who was the main investigator and a key witness in one of the trials in which Morsi is the main defendant. The group, which had originally operated mostly in the restive north Sinai governorate, had claimed responsibility for the attacks. Since Morsi’s ouster, authori-

ties have cracked down heavily on Islamists, arresting thou-

sands and putting hundreds on trial, including Morsi, on charges that include instigating violence and holding illegal protests. Morsi is also accused of conspiring with foreign groups to destabilize Egypt. The Brotherhood denies the charges and says authorities are seeking to associate them with violence to further undermine the group. The statement also said the prosecutor’s investigation revealed that Morsi, while in office, had negotiated with the group to ensure it abstained from violence during his rule in exchange for a presidential pardon to their colleagues in prison.

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School. “They camped them near Chibok, not more than 30 kilometers, and no help in hand. For a good 11 days.” The military has denied that it ignored warnings of the impending attacks. Maj. Gen. Chris Olukolade, a Defense Ministry spokesman, said the major challenge has been that some of the information given turned out to be misleading. And Reuben Abati, one of Jonathan’s presidential advisers, denied that Nigeria had turned down offers of help. “That information cannot be correct,” he said. “What John Kerry said is that this is the first time Nigeria is seeking assistance on the issue of the abducted girls.” In fact, Kerry has said Nigeria did not welcome U.S. help earlier because it wanted to pursue its own strategy.


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

Law gives pregnant Female candidates boost Dems’ hopes women new options By Donna Cassata The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — A woman nicknamed Rocky. A daughter of former migrant farmworkers. A child of politics. These female candidates for the House embody Democratic hopes in a rough election year. President Barack Obama’s unpopularity is a drag on his fellow Democrats, and no one is talking seriously about breaking the GOP lock on the House in midterm elections, when the president’s party traditionally loses seats. But Democrats, after robust recruiting of female candidates, are counting on women to knock out a few GOP men. That’s where Rocky from New Mexico — 39-year-old Roxanne “Rocky” Lara — comes in. The former Eddy County commissioner, who got her nickname from an uncle, is an underdog against Republican Rep. Steve Pearce in a district that stretches across the southern part of the state. The fiveterm conservative has $1.4 million cash on hand in a district that leans Republican. Lara is counting on winning over voters with a record of bipartisanship, working-class issues such as raising the minimum wage, support for an immigration overhaul in a Hispanic-leaning district and, in a break with liberals, backing of the Keystone XL pipeline. She adds a dose of gender politics. Pearce, in his memoir published this year, wrote that the

crop insurance in a district the president won with 55 percent of the vote, and she criticizes her rival as immigration legislation founders in the GOP-controlled House. She says that sends a clear message of disrespect to families and the Hispanic community, and offers a saying in Spanish. The translation: “Tell me who your friends are and I’ll tell you who you are.” In Florida, Gwen Graham, 51, is trying to emulate the success of her father, Bob Graham, a former governor and senator, in a race against two-term Rep. Steve Southerland. She criticizes his vote against the Violence Against Women Act, has adopted her father’s “work days” to gain insights into the lives of Florida residents and insists she’ll be a pragmatic Democrat in his mold. The three candidates, who recently sat down for an inter-

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view with The Associated Press, are part of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee’s “Red to Blue” program focused on the party’s candidates in competitive races. Their bids this election year underscore the gender divide between Democrats and Republicans. Sixty-three of the 199 Democrats in the House are women, compared with 19 of 233 Republicans. Democrats have recruited 102 women to run for open seats and challenge incumbents, compared with 66 Republicans, according to the Center for American Women and Politics at Rutgers University. Lara, Renteria and Graham are intent on increasing the Democratic numbers, spending 80 percent of their time raising money, a crucial step. The three laugh in agreement when asked the hardest part of campaigning. “Having to get dressed up every day,” they say.

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$5,000, said Pellegrini, and preterm births can cost more than 10 times that. Copayments and WASHINGTON — The deductibles add up fast. health care law has opened up Existing Medicaid policies, an unusual opportunity for some subsidized private coverage mothers-to-be to save on medical under President Barack Obama’s bills for childbirth. law and an obscure Treasury Lower-income women who Department ruling combined signed up for private policies in to produce the new options for the new insurance exchanges pregnant women. will have access to additional Medicaid is a federal-state coverage from their state’s program that covers low-income Medicaid program if they get and disabled people. Before the pregnant. Some women could health law, states offered special, save hundreds of dollars on their time-limited coverage to uninshare of hospital and doctor bills. sured pregnant women until Medicaid already pays for their children were born. nearly half of U.S. births, but Then came the Affordable Care this would create a way for the Act, with federally subsidized safety-net program to suppleprivate insurance for people who ment private insurance for many don’t have a health plan on the expectant mothers. job. The law, however, drew a line Officials and advocates say the between Medicaid and coverage enhanced coverage will be avail- through the exchanges: If you’re able across the country, whether eligible for Medicaid you generor not a state expands Medicaid ally can’t get government-subsiunder the health law. However, dized private insurance. states have different income cutThat barrier fell away when offs for eligibility, ranging from the Treasury Department ruled near the poverty line to solid that Medicaid’s targeted insurmiddle class. ance for pregnant women did not The main roadblock right now meet the definition of “minimum seems to be logistical: reproessential coverage” required by gramming state and federal com- the health law. That’s because the puter systems to recognize that coverage is temporary and states certain pregnant women have a can restrict what’s covered. legal right to coverage both from The ruling opened the posMedicaid and private plans on sibility for pregnant women to the insurance exchange. Techni- tap both benefit programs, said cally, they can pick one or the Dipti Singh, an attorney with the other, or a combination. National Health Law Program in States and insurers will have to Los Angeles. sort out who pays for what. The option works differently The cost impact for federal depending on a woman’s circumand state taxpayers is uncertain. stances, Singh said. Providing more generous coverMany women with low age increases costs, but compre- incomes would be better off hensive prenatal care can save sticking with Medicaid only money by preventing premature because most states have opted births and birth defects. to provide comprehensive serCynthia Pellegrini, head of the vices for expectant mothers. March of Dimes’ Washington But a woman in an exchange office, said many women might plan would be able to limit her not have been thinking about cost-sharing and gain access to maternity benefits when they enhanced maternity benefits if signed up for coverage under the she opted into Medicaid as well. health law. Often consumers just She would not have to worry focus on the monthly premium about her coverage running out when they select a plan. after the baby is born, as MedThe cost of normal uncomicaid’s maternity-only coverage plicated childbirth averages does. By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar

“wife is to voluntarily submit, just as the husband is to lovingly lead and sacrifice.” The Baptist lawmaker’s writings were based on his reading of the Bible. In a recent interview, Lara said her campaign is drawing “the contrast between my experience, my beliefs and my values and what I’m going to work for, compared to those 1950s beliefs that Congressman Pearce lives by.” In California, 39-year-old Amanda Renteria is the daughter of a Mexican immigrant, was educated at Stanford and Harvard, and was the first Latina chief of staff in the U.S. Senate. She worked for two of the 20 women in the Senate — Democratic Sens. Dianne Feinstein of California and Debbie Stabenow of Michigan. Renteria is looking to unseat first-term Rep. David Valadao, a third-generation farmer, in the Central Valley. She disagrees with Obama’s efforts to cut

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Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

King says he’s more prepared than ever to be governor By Steve Terrell The New Mexican

When he was in high school, Gary King’s friends used to call him “Governor.” Now, King wants people to call him that again. “If you go back to when I was a teenager, I wanted to be the speaker of the House. You know, my dad was the speaker of the House,” King said in a recent interview, referring to Bruce King, who represented part of Santa Fe County in the New Mexico Legislature before he became governor. “When I was young — 8, 9, 10 years old — I would come up [to Santa Fe] when I could get off school and go sit by my dad at the speaker’s desk.” Gary King, who also went on to serve in the Legislature, said he didn’t seriously think about running for governor until decades later. Gary King mentions his father frequently at candidate forums and other public appearances. But while there is a physical resemblance, Gary King is a completely different kind of politician than his father, who died in 2009. While Bruce King, known as the “cowboy governor” during his three terms, was spilling over with down-home charm and charisma, Gary King is quieter, more cerebral and more deliberate. And unlike his father, Gary King has been unable to convince voters to put him in the governor’s seat in two previous tries. As he makes his third attempt, King is still having trouble leveraging the family name. He came in last among five candidates in the Democratic pre-primary convention in March and was trailing two of his Democratic rivals in the race for donations during the last campaign finance reporting period. At the same time, a national poll in March showed King as the biggest threat to sitting Republican Gov. Susana Martinez, despite his dismal pre-primary performance. Gary King, now in his second term as New Mexico’s attorney general, said he thinks he’s ready. “My logic for being governor in 1998 and my logic for being governor now are completely different,” King said. “I’ve grown a lot as a public servant, and I think, looking back on it, I would not have made as good a governor in ’98 as I will make this coming year because I have a lot more significant experience now. ” Raised on the King Ranch near Moriarty, where he still makes his home, King has politics in his blood. After attending New Mexico State University, receiving a doctorate in organic chemistry from the University of Colorado and a law degree from The University of New Mexico, King in 1986 ran for the District 50 seat in the state House of Representatives. He won and went on to hold the seat for 12 years. As a legislator, King earned a reputation as an environmentalist, sponsoring the state’s mining law. He also played a role in drafting a package of tougher drunken-driving laws that the Legislature passed in 1993. He chaired the committee that crafted the bill creating the Public Regulation Commission in 1998. He said recently the legislation he was most proud of was the Family Violence Protection Act, which strengthened laws against domestic violence. In a recent interview, Raymond Sanchez, who was speaker during King’s tenure in the Legislature, had nothing but praise for King’s performance.

I think, looking back on it, I “ would not have made as good a governor in ’98 as I will make this coming year because I have a lot more significant experience now.” Gary King, gubernatorial candidate has tangled with the Martinez administration over the state Water Quality Control Commission’s decision to weaken groundwater rules for copper mines. (King has appealed that decision.) Martinez herself blasted a new regulation from New Mexico Attorney General and gubernatorial hopeful Gary King speaks May 3 during a Democratic Party forum in King’s office that requires every Albuquerque. King called the Martinez administration’s han- car dealer to disclose any signifidling of a behavioral health provider audit a ‘good example of cant wreck damage to any vehibad management.’ CRAIG FRITZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS cle sold in the state. Car dealers are suing over the regulation. King has been criticized for “He was a hardworking, very address as Carlsbad, King ran for conscientious, dedicated legisla- Congress. In the primary, he beat what critics call a lackluster record on prosecuting corrupJeff Steinborn, now a state legistor,” the fellow Democrat said. tion. lator from Las Cruces, but lost “Gary didn’t feel the need to It’s true that his office won decisively to Republican Steve comment on every issue. He convictions against former reserved his comments for those Pearce in the general election. Public Regulation Commission Steinborn said one lesson issues that deserved his debate.” member Jerome Block Jr. in two King left the Legislature to run he learned from the race was cases — one related to misuse for governor. But he lost the 1998 “the King name is still beloved among many of the older Demo- of public campaign funds, the Democratic primary to Albuother for misusing his state credit cratic voters in New Mexico. querque Mayor Martin Chávez, card. King’s office also convicted It takes a lot for any candidate who went on to lose to Republirunning against him to overcome Roberta Vigil, wife of a former can Gary Johnson. state representative and a former that. … It’s a formidable thing.” Four years later — followKing bounced back in 2006 and West Las Vegas school admining a stint working for the U.S. won election as attorney general. istrator, on charges of fraud and Department of Energy under conspiracy. He said recently that he’s most then-Secretary Bill Richardson Last year, King’s office won proud of his office’s work in “pro— King made another run for a conviction of Mora County’s governor. But this time, his main tecting children against predathen-Sheriff Thomas Garza obstacle was Richardson himself. tors.” He also mentioned his King dropped out of the race work with Mexican law enforce- for tampering with public records and, in 2009, Los Lunas before the 2002 primary when it ment — specifically, training police Chief Nick Balido, who became obvious Richardson had prosecutors trying to convict pleaded no contest to receiving those involved in drug cartels. the nomination sewn up. government money for work In 2004, listing his home As attorney general, King

he didn’t do. But other corruption cases King handled fizzled. These include the fraud and embezzlement case against former Secretary of State Rebecca Vigil-Giron and three associates, a case that languished so long in state court, federal prosecutors brought their own charges — though VigilGiron herself wasn’t indicted. Her three co-defendants all were convicted in federal court. Another case involved former state Rep. Vincent “Smiley” Gallegos, who was indicted on

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On Friday, April 25th the Pastoral Counseling Center (PCC) held our Second Annual Fundraiser, A Toast to Health and Wholeness, in support of the counseling services we offer to children, adolescents, families, couples and adults. The event, held in the Lumpkins Ballroom at La Fonda, was both fun and successful! We wish to thank the many organizations and individuals who made this possible:

Greg Heltman, Director


MOTHER’S DAY CONCERT May 11, 2014 at 2:00 pm Bring Mom and a Picnic Lunch to hear Marches, Show Tunes and Classical Favorites! At the Federal Court House On the green at the corner of Washington Avenue & Paseo de Peralta Free Admission, Donations Welcome Find out more about Ride For The Band, the Silent Auction and Raffle during the Concert and at these handy websites!

SPONSORS: Santa Maria de la Paz Catholic Community St. Anne’s Catholic Church ALH Foundation Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center Century Bank State Employees Credit Union New Mexico Bank & Trust Ray and Rosemary Moya Sheila Brown Xerox John G. Rehders, General Contractor, Inc. Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe del Valle Pojoaque Byrdnest Publishing Inc., DBA The Essential Guide - Santa Fe & Taos

HELPERS: Board of the PCC Lelah Larson Staff of the PCC Msgr. Jerome Martinez y Alire La Fonda Hotel Cisneros Design Impact Printing Matthew Krekeler Melange Chris Abeyta Santa Fe New Mexican Post Net

and… all who donated monies and auction items to the effort… and those who came to share the evening with us!! All of these gifts are deeply appreciated and will be thankfully remembered as we continue to provide quality behavioral health care to the people of our community and region.


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charges including fraud and embezzlement related to the now defunct Region III Housing Authority. Gallegos last year pleaded to misdemeanors and escaped any jail time. “Corruption cases against elected officials probably are the hardest cases you can bring, other than maybe death penalty cases,” King said. “We had a very difficult time getting judges to schedule those cases. I think judges in New Mexico, at least eight years ago, weren’t familiar with these corruption cases, didn’t like them much because of their high visibility.” At one point in the Vigil-Giron case, King said, the judge delayed scheduling hearings “over the simplest stuff” for more than 18 months. Despite the difficulty of prosecuting such cases, King said, “I hope my successor is willing to spend the time and energy we are on corruption cases.”


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014


Lopez says gender, ethnicity are key in governor’s race By Patrick Malone The New Mexican

In state Sen. Linda Lopez’s estimation, it all boils down to gender and ethnicity. While her policy stances stray wildly from Republican Gov. Susana Martinez’s, Lopez’s views hardly distinguish her from her four opponents for the Democratic nomination to challenge Martinez. In the words of the Albuquerque Democrat, what separates her from the rest of the field — all men — is “the obvious.” “I am the only Hispana running in this Democratic primary,” Lopez said. “First and foremost, that distinguishes me from the other four candidates.” She said political strategists would warn a male candidate going head-to-head in the general election against Martinez — the nation’s first elected Latina governor — to show restraint in their attacks because she is a woman. “[Martinez] will be very good at playing the victim role when necessary,” Lopez said. “I don’t have to wear gloves. I meet her at her level, woman to woman, ethnicity and gender — the same.” Standard indicators of a candidate’s viability don’t bode well for Lopez. At her party’s pre-primary convention in March, she finished fourth out of five candidates and fell short of qualifying for the ballot by a handful of votes, then had to petition her way into the race. No gubernatorial candidate in New Mexico has ever rebounded from such a setback to gain the party’s nomination. And although she announced her candidacy for governor more than a year ago, she trails all other gubernatorial candidates in fundraising by a wide margin. Lopez, 50, dismisses the relevance of these harbingers. Instead of dwelling on the lack of delegate support she mustered at the convention, she prefers to talk about the supporters who promptly signed petitions to get her name on the ballot. The sluggish fundraising, she

I am the only Hispana running in “ this Democratic primary. First and foremost, that distinguishes me from the other four candidates.” Linda Lopez, gubernatorial candidate

Linda Lopez speaks May 3 at a Democratic Party candidate forum in Albuquerque, where she delivered some of the sharpest criticisms of Gov. Susana Martinez. ‘Gov. Martinez does not have a heart or a soul for our state,’ she said. CRAIG FRITZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

said, is a symptom of a five-way race between Democrats vying for the nomination and chopping up the pie of donors into thin slices. While she says it’s hampered her fundraising, she believes the large field of Democrats in the race only improves her chances of landing the nomination. “In this primary race, at this point, there is no front-runner,” she said. Survey results from Public Policy Polling released in late March ranked Lopez fourth among the five Democratic candidates, and respondents preferred Martinez over any of her challengers. But Lopez remains optimistic about her chances and said voters are just starting to pay close attention to the gubernatorial race during the weeks leading up to the primary. Those who follow New Mexico politics more closely will recognize Lopez from her 18 years in the state Legislature, 13 of them as chairwoman of the Senate Rules Committee. Leading that committee,

Lopez has been the public face of the clash between the Governor’s Office and the Democrats controlling the Legislature. One high-profile fight has been over confirmation proceedings for Martinez’s Cabinet secretaries, in particular her public education secretary-designate, Hanna Skandera. Confirmation of Skandera, who has pushed for Martinez’s far-reaching education reforms, stalled for three years in the Senate Rules Committee before this year, when it failed to reach the Senate floor for a vote because of a deadlock in the committee. Republicans criticized Lopez’s handling of the Skandera hearings as partisan grandstanding. Lopez contends she implemented higher standards for vetting the backgrounds of appointees brought before the committee for confirmation, which slowed the process. Additionally, she said during the first three years of Martinez’s administration, confirmation hearings log-jammed behind pressing legislation.

Lopez said her vision for the Governor’s Office involves overturning Martinez’s education policies, including replacing Skandera with “a qualified educator with public school experience — a qualified New Mexican.” Among the chief criticisms Skandera has faced from teachers are that she has never taught and was brought in by Martinez after working in Florida and California. Lopez favors eventually asking voters to do away with the education Cabinet secretary’s post and restoring the past system of an elected state school board that appoints a superintendent. “In my opinion, that [creation of an education Cabinet secretary position] has politicized even more so our education system,” Lopez said. If elected governor, Lopez said her first two executive actions would be to undo Martinez’s order enacting teacher evaluations and suspend what she called “unnecessary testing” of students, including the end-

of-course exam that can mean the difference between a high school diploma and a certificate of completion. Lopez said she would also push for legislation to eliminate A-F grading for schools. Other priorities in Lopez’s gubernatorial platform include identifying New Mexicans between 17 and 31 years old who haven’t graduated from high school and helping them to complete that step in their education, and conducting outreach to military veterans to fill state jobs. Within the first four months of taking office, Lopez said, she would launch an internship program for people ages 18 to 24 to work seasonally in state jobs, financed from the state budget. Lopez also envisions a WPAstyle infrastructure program to employ people around the state in making needed improvements in their communities, ranging from forestry to water projects and acequia upkeep. “Yes,” Lopez admitted, “people will say it’s government hiring.” But she believes it will kick-start the state economy. Lopez, one of just eight Senate Democrats to vote against the repeal of “hold harmless” subsidies to cities and counties in 2013, disagrees with Martinez’s economic development strategy of providing tax breaks to big business. Instead, she sees government as a job creator. Her platform includes filling vacancies that have driven cost savings across state departments. Under Martinez, she said, those vacancies have affected the quality of life in New Mexico,

including attention-grabbing instances of fatal child abuse, in which Lopez says a fully staffed Children, Youth and Families Department could have saved lives. “[Martinez] has a very strong responsibility for that, because they keep returning money to the general fund,” Lopez said. Off and on for the past 22 years, Lopez has been the sole proprietor of Lopez Consulting. She said the company’s clients in recent years primarily have been New Mexico nonprofits that hire her for guidance developing long-term goals and strategies and writing mission statements. In the past, the company has contracted with Sandia National Laboratories to recruit minority students throughout the country to attend colleges that have partnered with the lab. Lopez’s firm also contracted with Oregon State University to conduct outreach with tribal communities and border towns to seek solutions to their unique challenges. At home, Lopez is the divorced, single mother to one son, Lorenzo, 13. Lopez was married briefly to his father and endured physical abuse that was highly publicized at the time. Lopez wears her gender like a badge of honor — both the joys, such as her son, and the woes, including her abusive marriage. She is hopeful that will mean something to voters. “None of the gentlemen can hit [Martinez] the way I can,” Lopez said. Contact Patrick Malone at 986-3017 or pmalone@ Follow him on Twitter @pmalonenm.

Morales bases approach on ‘second-to-none’ mentality By Milan Simonich The New Mexican

As the baseball coach of Cobre High, which was the smallest triple-A school in New Mexico, Howie Morales led his team to four state championship games in nine years. He told his players they could win a state title, no matter how many people discounted them, because they were always the poorest, the least publicized, the underdog. The Cobre Indians believed him. They won the state championship in 2008. That also happened to be the year that Morales became a state senator and started building a reputation throughout New Mexico on the news pages as well as in the sports section. Morales served on the Senate Finance Committee that made painful cuts during the great recession to maintain balanced state budgets. With a doctorate in education, Morales also became one of the Legislature’s leaders on school policy. Now Morales, of Silver City, is running for governor. Boyishlooking at 41, he is the youngest of five Democrats competing for the party’s nomination to oppose Republican Gov. Susana Martinez. She has five times as much money as all the Democratic candidates combined, but Morales says his mindset is the same as it was during his days coaching Cobre. “I’ve never once believed this race wasn’t winnable,” he said one recent day in Santa Fe. His obstacles are money and lack of name recognition. Morales ranks fourth in fundraising among the five Democratic candidates. A poll released in late March by Public Policy Polling showed Morales with 15 percent support, second among the five Democrats, but 19 points behind the leader, state Attorney General Gary King. Morales says not only is Martinez beatable, but he is the candidate who matches up best against her. He said his personal drive, experience in government and Hispanic heritage are the

I’ve never “ once believed this race wasn’t winnable.” Howie Morales, gubernatorial candidate ingredients to inspire Democrats and win over Republicans dissatisfied with the state’s path under Martinez. Morales has waged numerous high-profile battles against the governor since she took office in 2011. He was one of four legislators who sued Martinez’s administration after it ordered 10,000 foreign nationals with New Mexico driver’s licenses to appear in Albuquerque or Las Cruces to prove that they were residents of the state. A state district judge issued a permanent injunction against Martinez’s maneuver, begun as she waged a campaign to repeal a state law that enables people without proof of immigration status to obtain a New Mexico driver’s license. Martinez said the residency checks exposed fraud caused by the licensing law. Morales countered that Martinez trampled the constitutional rights of U.S. citizens and many legal immigrants with driver’s licenses. One of them was his sister-in-law, who had been a lawful U.S. resident for 14 years. He also was among lawmakers who sued Martinez’s education secretary-designate, Hanna Skandera, after she implemented a rule tying teacher evaluations to their students’ performances on standardized tests. Another gubernatorial candidate, Sen. Linda Lopez of Albuquerque, also was party to that suit. The Legislature had declined to approve a bill for the teacher evaluation system Martinez wanted. Skandera forged ahead anyway. “We can’t afford to

Howie Morales speaks May 3 during a Democratic forum in Albuquerque. Morales said he would like to see more spending on tourism to boost the economy. CRAIG FRITZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

wait,” she said. Skandera won in the state Supreme Court and state District Court to keep the evaluation system in place. Another appeal is pending. Even one of Martinez’s proudest accomplishments — legislation assigning grades of A, B, C, D or F to the state’s 830 public schools — has been challenged by Morales. He says the grading system is volatile and inaccurate. Morales in 2013 persuaded the Legislature to approve his reform bill to fine-tune the formula while keeping the A-F grades. Martinez vetoed it. Morales initially opposed the A-F grading system, one of 10 senators who voted against it in 2011. He has connected with teachers, who could be an important voting bloc in the primary and general elections. The American Federation of Teachers has endorsed him, helping him move to the top position on the ballot with a win at the Democrats’ pre-

primary convention. Teachers still talk about Morales’ persistence on revising the school grading formula, and how his efforts led to a surprising admission by Martinez’s administration. One of her deputy education secretaries, Paul Aguilar, said the A-F grading system for schools was so convoluted that no more than five people in the state could understand it. Morales grew up in Silver City, the oldest of four children. His father was a copper miner and his mother an educational assistant in schools. “My dad didn’t graduate from high school, but he valued education,” Morales said. Young Howie was a strong student and a gifted athlete. As a collegiate shortstop, he even drew a bit of interest from a scout with the Cleveland Indians. The scout suggested Morales, who had played for hometown Western New Mexico University, should transfer to a bigger school after Western dropped its baseball program in

1993, after Morales’ sophomore season. But the additional cost of transferring was out of the question for Morales, who had academic scholarships at Western and was helping support his family as a shoe salesman at a local store. Across the years, busts in the mining industry had created some hard times in the Morales household. Family members stood in line for government milk and cheese, an experience that left a lasting impression on Morales. “I know the value of a dollar,” he says. He remained at Western New Mexico, where he received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in bilingual special education. Years later, in 2007, he went on to receive his doctorate in educational management from New Mexico State University in Las Cruces. Teaching and coaching were his first jobs, but politics was soon in the mix. Morales won election as the Grant County

clerk in 2004. Then-Gov. Bill Richardson, a Democrat, appointed Morales to the state Senate in 2008 after the death of Sen. Ben Altamirano. Martinez’s campaign staff, persistent critics of Richardson, seized on Morales’ connection to the former governor as soon as Morales announced his own run for the state’s top office. Her camp criticizes Morales as a candidate who would return to “the failed policies of Bill Richardson.” On another occasion, Martinez’s campaign staff said, “Morales cannot conceal his out-of-the-mainstream record, which includes voting to reinstate the food tax on hardworking New Mexicans.” Legislators approved the food tax in 2010, but Richardson vetoed it. Morales said the veto meant another $68 million in state cutbacks, all of them made while Martinez was still a district attorney in Las Cruces. After his appointment to the Senate, Morales was elected twice, in 2008 and 2012. He took a job as a hospital administrator after becoming a senator. Morales said he decided against working in teaching or school administration because he was spending considerable time in Santa Fe on his legislative work. Morales says he always knew he someday would run for governor. He says this is the right time, despite Martinez’s bulging bank account, because the state has regressed under her in critical areas such as jobs, mental health care and child well-being. At Cobre, where the baseball park is named after Morales, he always told his players to adopt “a-second-to-none mentality.” Morales says he is doing the same and that it’s no coincidence his reading list during the campaign includes Malcolm Gladwell’s David and Goliath: Underdogs, Misfits, and the Art of Battling Giants. Contact Milan Simonich at 986-3080 or msimonich@


Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Rael says he knows best the ins and outs of government By Milan Simonich The New Mexican

Lawrence Rael, who has spent his working life as a government employee, says he knows how to make the trains run on time. Rael, one of five Democrats running for governor, wastes no time in making that point with voters. He knocked on the door of Annie and Tom Goodwin of Santa Fe one recent Saturday, then described himself in a couple of declarative sentences. “I was the city manager in Albuquerque. I built the Rail Runner,” Rael said of the commuter train that runs between Belen and Santa Fe. Rael, 56, says he knows more about government — how it works and how to make it work for the public good — than any other candidate. Early this year, Rael tried but failed to knock Democratic rival Howie Morales off the ballot. Rael since has shifted his focus almost exclusively to Republican Gov. Susana Martinez, saying he is the one Democrat who can defeat her. “She’s got a pretty bad record and no plan,” he says. Rael has worked in various levels of government, from the city of Albuquerque to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Jim Baca, a former mayor of Albuquerque, called Rael the best-qualified candidate because of his deep knowledge of government and of New Mexico. “He can actually get things done,” Baca said. Rael’s résumé is chock full of details about his government experience, but some of his listings and claims have come into question for being wrong or exaggerated. For instance, Rael in one published version of his résumé said: “In 1990, he became the chief administrative officer for the city of Albuquerque. He went on to hold that position for 12 years, the longest anyone has held that senior role, serving with three different mayors.” But in another version, Rael

Jobs. That is the issue in this “ state. This is about results, and I have a proven track record.” Lawrence Rael, gubernatorial candidate

listed himself as a deputy to the chief administrative officer for the first four years he worked in Albuquerque’s government. Asked about the discrepancy, Rael said he had not padded his résumé. He said he could not exactly remember when he received the title of chief administrative officer, which some consider equivalent to a city manager. Rael said there was good reason for his imprecision on the date. The man who held the title of chief administrative officer when Rael went to work for the Albuquerque government became sick with cancer and had to undergo chemotherapy, keeping him away from work frequently, Rael said. He said he assumed the workload and responsibilities of the chief administrative officer, and at some point he also received the title under then-Mayor Louis Saavedra. “We corrected the bio to be more reflective of the dates” when he actually had the title of chief administrative officer, Rael said in an interview. Rael served in that capacity under two other mayors, Martin Chávez and Baca, before accepting the job of executive director of the Mid-Region Council of Governments in 2001. The multi-county agency is responsible for regional planning and transportation, and it oversees the Rail Runner Express commuter train. Rael worked at the council for eight years, then took an appointment as a state executive of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Rael resigned from the $130,000-a-year federal job last fall to run for governor. This is Rael’s second try for

elected office. He finished second in a five-way primary for lieutenant governor in 2010. Though Rael’s working life has been spent on government payrolls, he describes himself in ads and speeches as an entrepreneur. “Lawrence Rael has spent 35 years creating jobs and growing our state’s economy,” one of his ads said. Baca said the claim was fair. Somebody has to lead on business ventures that involve public assistance, and Rael has done that, Baca said. A minor-league baseball park for the Albuquerque Isotopes was one example of Rael using his considerable negotiating skills to make possible a project that city councilors were cool toward, Baca said. He said the ballpark has helped the economy through tourism and stadium revenues, and that it has enhanced the city’s quality of life. But it was voters who authorized funding for a $25 million ballpark. Later, while he was with the Mid-Region Council of Governments, Rael said, he played the key role in construction of the Rail Runner, another public project. Rael said his claims of being a job creator hold up by any standard. “I think it’s very fair. Somebody has to create the environment and the infrastructure. I believe a person defines the job.” Others criticize Rael for claiming that he has been creating jobs for 35 years, saying he had little authority or no direct role in any projects for large parts of his career. For instance, Rael was an aide to

Lawrence Rael speaks May 3 during a Democratic Party forum in Albuquerque. Rael, a former administrator of local, state and federal government agencies, said New Mexico needs more services for the mentally ill and to treat substance abuse. ‘It is more expensive to put them in jails than it is to provide the services they so desperately need and rightfully deserve,’ he said. CRAIG FRITZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

then-U.S. Sen. Jeff Bingaman from 1987-90. During another seven-year stretch, he administered a taxpayer-funded youth employment program. Undaunted, Rael has stuck with his theme. “Jobs. That is the issue in this state,” he said. “This is about results, and I have a proven track record.” Rael’s supporters also are sensitive to the jobs issue. More than one tried to turn the tables by pointing to one of Rael’s opponents in the primary and saying, “How many jobs has Alan Webber created in New Mexico?” Much of Webber’s professional life has been spent in the private sector. He is a businessman perhaps best known for founding Fast Company magazine before he moved to Santa Fe. Those who believe in Rael are passionate in saying he would be the antithesis of Mar-

tinez — a governor who would work with everyone for the betterment of all. Backers are traveling with Rael in his campaign bus, a 1991 Blue Bird model that once carried school kids. Tiny Sanchez, Rael’s brotherin-law, drove the eye-catching, yellow-and-rust bus while Rael knocked on doors. Supporters say Rael’s is the classic story of a man who rose to prominence through brains and force of will. Raised in Sile (pronounced SEE-lay) in Sandoval County, Rael was the third-youngest of seven children. His father died in a car crash in 1961, when Rael was 3 years old. That left his mother to raise the family alone, something Rael said she did heroically. Rael said he also learned about the value of community as a boy. “We were poor,” he said. “A lot of folks would help us out.” Another life lesson for Rael

was his arrest for shoplifting at age 16. No public record of the case seems to exist, but Rael readily admitted to it when asked if he had ever been arrested. He said he stole a cassette player from the old Montgomery Ward store in Santa Fe. His supporters say the case was minor and so old that nobody would have known about if Rael had not been honest enough to disclose it. Baca said Rael is straightforward, hardworking and unusually skilled in bringing opposing factions together. Rael’s life experiences have prepared him well to be governor, Baca said. If Rael gets the nomination, he gives Democrats a chance, Baca said, although Martinez’s war chest, already at $4.2 million, makes her the favorite in Baca’s view. Contact Milan Simonich at 986-3080 or msimonich@

Webber: Business skills are important for state’s leader By Steve Terrell The New Mexican

The job of the governor goes beyond just running executive departments, Alan Webber says. “Part of being governor is being CEO of the state. Part of it is being chief marketer of the state and telling the stories about New Mexico’s history, culture, traditions all across the country,” he said. A governor should be involved in “branding, marketing and shining a light on all our successes.” Coming from the world of business, Webber’s vocabulary is popping with words like branding, marketing, leveraging, stakeholders, opportunity — and phrases like “economy of ideas” and “improving the readiness of our workforce.” It’s his experience as an entrepreneur, Webber says, that sets him apart from the other candidates. In a primary contest in which the biggest problem for most of the Democrats is name recognition, Webber started out as the most unknown of all. A native of St. Louis, he has only been in the state for a little over a decade, moving to Santa Fe from Boston in 2003. He worked for city government in Portland, Ore., in the 1970s — and has held other government jobs like working in the U.S. Department of Transportation and writing speeches for Massachusetts Gov. Michael Dukakis before Dukakis ran for president. But this is Webber’s first run for office. “I didn’t move to New Mexico to run for office,” he said in a recent interview. “I moved to New Mexico because I wanted to live the rest of my life here and I love the state.” Shortly before moving here, Webber made millions when he sold Fast Company, the business magazine he had co-founded a decade before. While he has said he won’t self-finance his gubernatorial bid, Webber said he’d be

I didn’t move “ to New Mexico to run for office. I moved to New Mexico because I wanted to live the rest of my life here and I love the state.” Alan Webber, gubernatorial candidate

Alan Webber speaks May 3 during a Democratic Party forum in Albuquerque. Webber said it is a disgrace that New Mexican ranks poorly for child welfare. ‘There should not be a child in New Mexico that goes to bed hungry,’ he said. CRAIG FRITZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

“putting my own skin in the game.” His first campaign finance report, filed last month, showed Webber and his wife, Frances Diemoz, contributed or loaned the campaign more than $450,000. But even without his own money, Webber raised more contributions than all his primary rivals, much of it from out of state. During his first decade in Santa Fe, Webber did little to call attention to himself. A search of The New Mexican’s archives yielded few mentions of Webber during his early years here. In 2011, the paper published a letter to the editor from him that was critical of Santa Fe Public Schools. In June 2013, the paper listed him as a speaker, talking about education, at the Kids Count Conference in Albuquerque. Three months later, he was

running for governor. One of Webber’s top campaign contributors, Bill Miller, board chairman of Creative Santa Fe, a nonprofit that promotes the city’s creative industries, said he didn’t really know Webber well until he asked him to help with Creative Santa Fe. The two have a mutual friend, former Ohio Gov. Dick Celeste, who now lives in Colorado, Miller said. Webber, he said, “was kind enough to lend his expertise” to the nonprofit when Miller took over as board chairman in 2011. “He knows a lot of people. He was a resource for me.” While his name recognition is low, Webber has one advantage that most his rivals don’t: money. Perhaps it’s his financial resources that seem to worry Martinez’s campaign. While the Martinez campaign has

attacked other Democratic opponents as well, Webber seems to have attracted the most fire. From the beginning, the governor’s organization has been relentless in trying to define Webber before he gets a chance to introduce himself to voters. Only minutes after Webber announced his candidacy last year, a spokesman for Martinez blasted out a news release saying Webber represents “the extreme fringe of the Democratic Party” because of his “radical ideology.” Team Martinez immediately pointed to a memo Webber had written more than 40 years ago advocating decreased automobile usage in Portland. They also attacked Webber over a March 2012 column in USA Today, in which he wrote, “I want higher gas prices. At least for a while.”

In the piece, Webber explained he wanted higher prices long enough “for us to get the market signals right and to continue to wean ourselves off our fossil fuel addiction. The way I see it, every time we’ve been confronted by an energy crisis, Americans have … figured out for ourselves how to be innovative, resilient and sensible.” Webber now says he was trying to be “a little provocative” when he said he wanted higher gas prices. He said his main point was to use the spike in gas prices to encourage a serious national discussion about a long-term energy policy. Martinez spokesmen have accused Webber of calling for a 50-cents-per-gallon gasoline tax increase. Webber said when he worked for the federal Transportation Department in the late ’70s in the Carter administration, there were proposals for gradually increasing the gasoline tax to 50 cents. But these never came to pass. Webber said he’s never advocated raising the state tax. But Webber has had to face a whisper campaign with insinuations far darker than arguments over gas prices. When he was in Portland, he

was a policy adviser to Neil Goldschmidt, who later went on to become secretary of the U.S. Department of Transportation and governor of Oregon. Decades later, it was revealed that Goldschmidt had been involved in an illegal sexual relationship with a 13-year-old girl. There’s no evidence that Webber knew about this before the story broke in 2004. But he’s caught grief for a blog post he wrote in 2008 saying his former mentor — who he didn’t name — was involved in a “sexual scandal.” Shortly before the Democratic pre-primary convention in March, an anonymous email began to circulate blasting Webber for downplaying the seriousness of the offense. Webber sent his own email to delegates saying, “I used the wrong words. It was a terrible crime. That’s what I should have called it.” Finding out about Goldschmidt’s predatory relationship was “a complete shock,” Webber said recently. “I still get a stomachache when I think about it.” Last month, Martinez’s campaign ripped into Webber for accepting the endorsement of Mark Rudd — a former member of the radical group Weather Underground — who taught math at an Albuquerque community college for 27 years and long ago renounced the Weathermen. Webber’s campaign shot back with a fundraising letter that brought up old scandals and criminal cases involving some of Martinez’s aides, calling them a “fraternity of misogynistic thugs.” Asked about that counterpunch, Webber said, “I’m not going to launch attacks against anyone. But I’m not going to take lightly ad hominem attacks from bullies.” Contact Steve Terrell at Read his political blog at


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

Climate: Pair see battle as intellectual one Fe merchant, started the ski resort at the top of Albuquerque’s Sandia Mountains and invented the economics of climate change. with a partner built the tram up the cliffs to Bob, 77, a prominent Washington energy get there. A specialist in energy and Native lawyer, wrote an obscure provision in the American law, Robert Nordhaus Sr. won Clean Air Act of 1970 that is now the legal a U.S. Supreme Court case giving Apache basis for a landmark climate change regulatribes the authority to leverage fees on the tion, to be unveiled by the White House oil companies that drilled on their land. next month, that could close hundreds of Like him, both brothers went to Yale, coal-fired power plants and define President where in 1963 Bob graduated from the law Barack Obama’s environmental legacy. school and Bill from Yale College. From Called “the Manning brothers of climate there, Bob headed to Washington for a job in change,” the mild-mannered, dry-witted the House legislative counsel’s office. Nordhauses are scions of a New Mexico He was still there in 1970, working on family long rooted in the land, which powthe bill that would become the Clean Air erfully shaped who the brothers became. Act, when his bosses came to him with an But for the Nordhaus brothers, protecting unusual assignment: The legislation already the Earth depends far more on dispassionincluded language to regulate known pollutate thinking and intellectual rigor than on ants at the time, such as mercury and smog, showy protests outside the White House. but could he write a provision giving the They have neatly divided their world — federal government the authority to regulate Bill is the academic theorist, Bob the legal as-yet-unknown pollutants of the future? mind and political pragmatist — but their Bob wrote the provision — it became Secwork is intertwined. tion 111(d) of the Clean Air Act — at a time “I tend to have lots of crazy ideas, and when carbon dioxide was not considered I run them by Bob first,” said Bill, who harmful. It was not until 2009 that the Envidescribed himself as “an academic econoronmental Protection Agency defined carmist” who has stayed out of policy debates, bon dioxide as a harmful pollutant because although his ideas have not. of its contribution to global warming. Thus Bob agreed. “Bill’s work is about what it falls into the category of an unknown needs to be done and how soon, using the “pollutant of the future.” Section 111(d), after tools of economic analysis,” he said. “My languishing in obscurity for decades, is now work is: How do you convert that into a legal the legal rationale for the Obama adminisand regulatory policy?” tration’s plan to regulate carbon emissions Both brothers believe cutting carbon pol- without a law passed by Congress. lution is crucial to protecting the environWhile Bob began his career in Washingment and the economy from climate change. ton, Bill received a doctorate in economics They also agree on the best way to do it: A from the Massachusetts Institute of TechBill-style carbon tax, they say, would be far nology and began teaching at Yale. By the more effective than a Bob-style regulation. late 1970s, when an increasing number of Their story starts in Albuquerque, where scientists were raising the threat of global their father, the grandson of a wealthy Santa warming, Bill wrote a paper proposing a tax

on industries and businesses based on the amount of carbon they emitted into the air. Cconomists, scientists and many world leaders now say the idea is the best way to stave off the catastrophic impacts of a warming world. Already, more than 30 countries have passed carbon-pricing laws. In the ensuing decades at Yale, Bill developed an economic model that put a price tag on the real-world effects of climate change, like more droughts, flooding and crop failures and stronger hurricanes. He called it the Dynamic Integrated Climate-Economy model, or DICE. DICE significantly changed climate policy. Although the chief political argument against curbing carbon emissions from cars and coal plants has long been that doing so would harm the economy, the DICE models show that one ton of carbon pollution can inflict $20 to $30 in economic damage — a major cost, given that the global economy emits about 36 billion tons of carbon a year. But Bill’s work is, for the time being, politically untenable in the U.S. The conservative Heritage Foundation has called the DICE model “flawed beyond use for policymaking” and warned that it should not be used to justify “trillions of dollars of government policies and burdensome regulations.” Here the work of Bob comes in: Obama tried but failed to push a carbon-pricing bill through Congress in his first term, which is why he has turned to Bob’s section of the Clean Air Act as the legal underpinning for the regulation due out in June. Back in New Mexico, Bob recalled, he and Bill close observed the climate changes and periodic droughts that affected the family ski business and their lives outdoors. “Growing up in New Mexico,” he said, “you’re aware of the very fragile ecosystem.”

Continued from Page A-1

Artist Geneva Shabi weaves on a loom at her Indian Market booth last year. The market, held every August on the Plaza, generates some $140 million in sales of art, food, hotel rooms, meals and gasoline. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

SWAIA: Group trying to recover from ‘hits’ Legislature had set aside for advertising the Santa Fe Indian in 2012. He works for the pueblo Market. But the money remains as a tribal historic preservation in the New Mexico Department officer. of Tourism’s Co-op Marketing Rivera said he didn’t hear Grant pool. back. And last week, the organiBefore he resigned, Torres zation announced it had hired Nez told The New Mexican in Dallin Maybee, an attorney and March that in 2011 and 2012, a artist, to replace Torres Nez. total of $75,000 the Indian Mar“Our perspective is that it is ket had expected from the state important for Indian Market departments of Cultural Affairs to be as successful as it can and Tourism never materialized. be,” Rivera said. And it should The Tourism Department has remain on the Plaza, he said, no record of SWAIA applying because “that’s the best place for for grants during the past three Indian Market.” years. Some business owners are “We checked our records, and wondering why SWAIA hasn’t the current batch of co-op grant reached out to them as well in applications, and SWAIA has not recent years if their finances are applied,” said Jolene Mauer, a so rocky. Tourism spokeswoman. John Dressman, a member SWAIA received between and longtime downtown busi$8,000 and $12,000 annually nessman (Santa Fe Indian Trad- from Tourism between fiscal ing Co.), said, “In terms of funyears 2005 and 2010, however. draising, I don’t believe SWAIA Charlene Porsild, the organizahas approached it as strongly as tion’s chief development officer, they should.” said Friday that SWAIA has Dressman said he has strong applied for a matching grant in ties to Indian Market because the next funding cycle. he’s lived here all his life, but he She also said she has started a still feels he has to be “wakened big push to gain business memup” to its needs every year. Mail berships in SWAIA. Jason Rodrisolicitations are not enough. guez’s printmaking firm, SerigraYou have to ask, he said. And he fix, is one of the new members, hasn’t been. she said, adding, “My goal since I “Santa Fe is that kind of interviewed for this job [in 2013] town,” Dressman said. Fiesta has been to put the push there. de Santa Fe, for example, used “That’s our focus right now,” to have a person who came to she said Friday, and “we’re visit people like him every year excited.” and ask for a donation. “That She said she can’t speak to kind of personal touch is what why businesses were overlooked is going to be required,” he said. in the past, but “we are asking “I seriously think it’s a matter of right now, and we would love for approach.” [them] to support us.” Bronwyn Fox-Bern, owner One of the other things she of the gallery Keshi and also a would like to do is write a grant member of SWAIA, said she’s that would allow SWAIA to been struck by the same thing in collect hard data on its true ecothe last couple of years. “I was nomic impact. ready to give auction donations, Randy Randall, director of the more money for awards, and city’s Convention and Visitors nobody ever approached me,” Bureau, doesn’t know exactly she said. “I thought there were how big the Indian Market weeksome wasted opportunities.” end is, but he said, “I don’t think Her gallery has in the past there’s anything that touches it. given money for awards, in addi- It’s the highest demand period of tion to its general membership the year.” fees. The visitors who come for Fox-Bern added that she’s market, for example, spend always felt like she would like more time here than other tourto be able to do more for Indian ists. The average visitor spends Market because “they do so money on 2.6 days of lodging much for this community. It’s during the rest of the year, but our biggest weekend of the during Indian Market, he said, year, and I would imagine that’s that number increases to four true for lots of downtown busidays in hotels and other accomnesses.” modations. Although some businesses He estimated that about have complained in the past $20 million of the sales during that tourists have trouble findIndian Market are director ing their stores during Indian vendor sales, while the other Market because of the crowds, $120 million is everything else. Rivera said, “Everybody gets the Meanwhile, SWAIA has benefit. It’s hard to say local busi- reserved the ballroom at the nesses aren’t making any money city’s downtown convention off Indian Market.” center for judging market Yet, he said he’s been told that entries. Randall said the organimany local vendors figure the zation has paid a $3,500 deposit market is going to happen anyon the room. way so, “Why put their money Porsild said Friday that in it?” SWAIA’s treasury is “getting betRivera suggested that if every ter every day.” store within a couple blocks of “We typically have a dry the Plaza gave SWAIA $1,000 or cash flow between January and $2,000, that would sustain the March. We’ve made no secret organization. of that,” she said. “And we’ve Dressman, who said he moved depleted our reserves over the up his donation this year after last couple of bad [economic] reading about the financial years. We took some big hits. It’s problems at SWAIA, said Indian going to take a couple of years Market weekend is good for his [to recover.]” business. While visitors come for Proceeds from last year’s the Indian art — some 150,000 of auction and gala, which were them — that doesn’t mean they supposed to tide SWAIA over don’t buy other things, including through the winter, were disapother kinds of art. “Those compointing. But new pieces are ing to Indian Market are not just arriving daily, including a pot here for Native American merdelivered by Jonathan Loretto, chandise,” he said. a Jemez and Cochiti potter, at Other market watchers say 8 a.m. Friday. there are more stones unturned. “You should see the stuff walkWhy, for example, has SWAIA ing in for the auction,” Porsild not applied for grants to cover said. direct marketing costs from the Patrick Malone contributed to state Tourism Department’s this story. Co-Op Marketing Grant Program in recent years? Contact Anne Constable This year, Gov. Susana Marat 986-3022 or aconstable@ tinez vetoed $25,000 that the

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

Power of positive thinking

Everyone wants to be an underdog



’m not a good gambler when it comes to winning money. I never win. But I’ve gambled in life quite a bit. I gambled on coming here to New Mexico. Hasn’t quite worked out like I thought it would … but. Just kidding, I wouldn’t trade my years in the Land of Enchantment. I want to bring up the power of positive thinking. On one hand, if a person could Harlan actually McKosato hypnotize Commentary yourself into thinking you were going to go to one of the tribal casinos and win a few thousand, we’d all be doing it. But I know some people who go into casinos thinking they’re going to win, and most of the times they do. Me? I’m no good at slots, cards, dice or any casino games. I didn’t gamble on my high school or college education. I studied and went to class (most of the time), and graduated OU with a 3.2 GPA. When I played football, basketball and ran track back in Oklahoma, I was taught to prepare for competition, prepare for humility and prepare for a life filled with challenges. I was also taught that you have to be prepared for people with whom you disagree. That’s when the “power of positive thinking” matters the most — that’s what I think, absolutely and positively. That’s when you have to reach down into your own background, your own beliefs and your own thinking about why we’re here on God’s Green Earth. Does religion matter? What if you’re an atheist and I’m a traditional/Christian Indian? What the Hell? I have to admit, there is something very attractive about people with positive outlooks on life, no matter what they ultimately believe. It’s about the only good thing that is contagious. Aren’t most of us attracted to people who have things to look forward to and talk energetically about them? The power of positive thinking comes from somewhere, but where? I recently spoke to LaDonna Harris (Comanche), the adored Mama of the Americans for Indian Opportunity in Albuquerque. She explained, “I was taught you have to value others. You have to see value in everyone you meet, and then you can find the people you need (in the larger picture). That’s really the way the old Comanche people looked at life.” I concluded that having confidence gives a person the ability to accept others for who they are, without judgment and without having to be a fake person. You and someone you know can have the same core earthly values without having the same, exact beliefs about the afterlife or about creationism. God help us if we have totally opposite views of animism. Tribes have always been versatile. Versatility and resiliency are what has kept us together as tribal people over the generations. I remember growing up. In my mind, being Native American was not a bad thing. It was actually something special. I could run around and play with my cousins while listening to medicine songs coming from the teepee on Friday night, and then be scooted off to Sunday school morning after next. I’ve taken quite a few gambles in my life. I don’t know why, but for the most part I’ve been lucky, I guess. I attribute it to a certain faith that my Old People instilled into me through their prayers and their experiences. Otherwise, there is no way I can beat the odds. Harlan McKosato is Sauk/Ioway and director of NDN Productions.


Voting in primary matters I f Hillary Clinton is the Democrat running in 2016 (provided there is no third-party candidate), in all probability I’ll dutifully vote for her. If Elizabeth Warren runs, I’ll knock on doors ’til my knuckles bleed. That’s how I feel about Alan Webber. The Democrats have mustered a good field in this primary, and I’d proudly vote for almost all of them. But Webber has something special, and I have no doubt he’s the best candidate to take on Gov. Susana Martinez. Besides being smart and personable, Alan understands business. But his vision of business isn’t oil and gas — it’s about a totally renewable and sustainable state. I know many wait until after the primary to pay attention. Please pay attention now and vote in the primary and get your friends to vote. Primaries are one time your vote really does count. Check and watch his new TV ad.

Leslie Lakind

D.D.S. emeritus Santa Fe

Infused care In February, I was admitted to Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center for an overnight stay. The care I received from nurses, doctors and tech aides was not only attentive and professional, but infused with kindness. I hope that current contract negotiations will lead to an outcome beneficial to all, so that other patients will be able to receive the same fine care that I did. Mary Lewis Grow

Santa Fe

Supporting Christus

Since then, I have used other St. Vincent facilities. My experiences continue to be entirely positive. For these reasons I have joined the foundation board of the hospital to help generate the support necessary for making this critical institution even better. The front-page article about prenatal care (“Program to extend prenatal care to all,” May 7) is another reminder that its leaders are doing all they can to make Christus St. Vincent one of the best medical facilities in the country. Jan Denton

Santa Fe

Working together The Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce is proud to support Indian Market, the Southwest Association for Indian Arts and all the wonderfully talented artists who make market weekend a truly unique local event. Visitors come from every corner of the world to visit our city, to enjoy and purchase art directly from Native artists. The economic impact is enormous and benefiting all of us through taxes and spending at hotels, galleries, restaurants and other businesses. As you may have read, SWAIA has recently undergone some personnel changes, not unusual in a small organization. The chamber has reached out to SWAIA to offer resources to assist during this challenging time. We recognize that running a membership organization is hard work, and organizing a huge event entails tremendous skill. The Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce urges all Santa Feans to support SWAIA and its member artists by volunteering and inviting guests to stay during market to learn why Santa Fe is such a unique and dynamic destination. We are blessed to host Indian Market. Let’s work together to make the next 90 years even more successful. Simon Brackley

When my husband and I moved to Santa Fe seven years ago, we were warned about how hard it would be to find good medical care. Some friends advised us to consider driving to Albuquerque for our medical needs. But last year, when I needed a full knee replacement, I discovered that the best place to get it done was Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, which has one of the finest orthopedic surgical facilities in New Mexico. I could not have been more pleased with the care I received. From a pre-surgery class to the post-operative attention, I benefited from the conscientious efforts of an extraordinary team.

president and CEO Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce

Undoing democracy The Supreme Court is not mirroring the will of the people. We need a constitutional amendment to undo the Citizen’s United and McCutcheon decisions. Justice John Roberts was nurtured under the ideas of Karl Rove and is ruining our democracy (along with it becoming an oligarchy). Jean Richards

Arroyo Seco


New Mexico’s problems need fast action


ecently, while sitting at the Sunport, I picked up a copy of The Economist, and in the United States section, an article leapt off of the page that was much closer to home: “Police violence: Breaking, and Bad,” a piece about Albuquerque’s struggles with our police force and our floundering economy. As I read the article, I hoped that other readers would believe that these struggles are part of a recent one-off phenomenon that we will move past, because I love this state, where I was born and raised, and am grateful for the opportunity to raise my own family here. But reflecting on the story, I couldn’t help but recognize that many of our current issues have been with us for a long time. Even preparing for debate tournaments in high school nearly 20 years ago, I remember discussing New Mexico’s low rankings in health care and family income. Our state, over the past several decades, can be likened to a slowing train — one that, without substantive intervention,

will eventually grind to a halt. The Department of Justice’s condemnation of Albuquerque’s police department will hopefully spurn long overdue action at the city level. But at the state level, much more needs to be done immediately to build out our mental and behavioral health system. Furthermore, big challenges continue to plague us — dire need for early childhood programs, poor performance and over-testing in our schools, a flat-lining economy and the lack of a legislative package to win the Tesla plant, and no policies to cope with the worst drought in a century; we need to figure out what path we need to take to ensure a sound future for our state. All sorts of ideas have been discussed by community and business. But over the last decade or so, the biggest impediment to progress in New Mexico hasn’t been a lack of ideas; we have been crippled by our inability to actually take action on any game-changing idea. A tweak and minor revision here or a new program, albeit with a limited

Editorial page editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, Design and headlines: Brian Barker,

scope, there. While many leaders, in the public and private sector, shoot out one idea after another, at the end of the day, we have done very little to move the needle in recent years. Consider the last legislative session. The governor limited the agenda to little but criminal penalty increases and the state budget. Although legislators from both sides of the aisle set out with the best of intentions, no sweeping job initiatives, no water policies and no broad behavioral health and education reforms were permitted. As a result, we did produce a solid budget — and little else. At the present, we cannot begin to address any issues until the 2015 legislative session. Most changes made during that session would take effect in July 2016. Two-andhalf years is simply too long to wait for the changes that New Mexico needs now. If we are committed to building a sound future for New Mexico, it’s time we adopted a firm

Please see ACTION, Page B-5

don’t always chuckle at campaign emails. I get about a zillion a day, so usually I just glance at them, make sure there’s nothing relevant I need and hit the delete button. But one that caught my eye early last week came from Florida U.S. senator and possible Republican presidential candidate Marco Rubio. The message praised Martinez for believing in the American dream and fighting here in New Mexico to keep that dream alive. I suppose there are some folks out there Steve Terrell for whom that would have been enough to Roundhouse start reaching for the Roundup old checkbook. But Rubio continued: “Susana is facing a fundraising deadline and your contribution will help her catch up to her opponents, who have contributed hundreds of thousands of dollars of their own money into their campaigns.” Susana needs to catch up? According to the latest round of reports last month, Martinez had more than $4.2 million in the bank. Her closest Democratic opponent, Alan Webber, had just more than 10 percent of that, $439,914 cash on hand. (For the record, Lawrence Rael had $228,767, Gary King had $89,177, Howie Morales had $46,624, and Linda Lopez had $19,289.) My first thought was that Rubio just didn’t have anything resembling a clue about what’s actually going on in New Mexico, or at least not with the gubernatorial campaign. He was correct that Webber and most of his primary rivals have contributed or loaned themselves a significant amount of money for their campaigns. But I doubt if even Webber is poised to pony up $4 million from his own bank account to catch up with Martinez’s campaign war chest. But then I realized that most likely, Rubio himself had little to do with the actual contents of the email for Martinez. I suspect it was some staffer from his own campaign apparatus who writes dozens of these for Republican candidates all over the country. And one of the major motifs of these things is the underdog appeal. Martinez certainly isn’t the only frontrunner with a huge cash advantage trying to come off as an underdog. U.S. Tom Udall for months has been doing this in his fundraiser emails. “A new opponent with ties to Karl Rove — and deep pockets of his own — just announced he’s coming after me,” read an urgent plea from Udall in January right after Republican Allen Weh announced he was running for Udall’s seat. “In his last election, my new opponent spent $1.6 million of his own money to pay for his run. And if we’re going to fight back, I need all hands on deck …” The message went on to explain the sinister shadow that Rove was about to cast over New Mexico: “Karl Rove is the man behind the curtain at American Crossroads and Crossroads GPS — special interest groups that spent more than $174 million combined in the 2012 elections. That’s how the special interests work — they spend millions of dollars attacking people like me, hoping to get their allies elected. And their allies want the same dysfunction and gridlock we saw in the past few years to continue.” A few things: According to a quick check of the website, Udall has raised $5.5 million for the Senate race. Weh has raised $413,965, while the other Republican contender, David Clements, has raised $60,242. It’s true that Rove and one of his Crossroads committees did spend some bucks to make ads for Republican hopeful Heather Wilson in her 2012 campaign when that contest with Martin Heinrich looked like it was going to be more competitive than it turned out. Public Policy Polling in March showed Udall beating either Republican by more than 20 percentage points. National pundits long ago declared that Udall’s seat is safe seat. Still, as recently as as April 30, Udall was warning about the Rove boogieman: “The Republican National Committee has its hopes pinned on a GOP takeover of the Senate this year, and it’s working hand-in-glove with special interest bigwigs like Karl Rove and the Koch brothers to make it happen.” The GOP does have good shot at taking over the Senate this year, but to do so, they won’t be spending their resources on long-shot races. Running from behind, it seems, is bipartisan. Contact Steve Terrell at sterrell@sfnew Read his political blog at




THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor

Ray Rivera Editor


Moms: They’re the real MVPs


oms are known to shed a few tears around Mother’s Day. It’s their day, after all, and despite the holiday’s evolution from a time for mothers to remember fallen soldiers and work for peace to one with a distinctly commercial tone, the heart of the celebration remains pure. It is the day to remember your mother. We join with children everywhere in wishing mothers a wonderful day. Kick back, enjoy time with family and let someone else do the dishes for a change. And, in case you want to shed a few more tears this Mother’s Day, think of Kevin Durant. For those of you who are not NBA fans, Durant was chosen the MVP of the league last week. A member of the Oklahoma City Thunder team, Durant’s acceptance speech, dedicated to his mom, is sure to make even the hardhearted cry. The video of his speech, his tears, his mom’s tears and its raw emotion have become an Internet sensation. (Google Durant, MVP speech, to watch yourself.) He tells his mom, “I don’t think you know what you did. You had my brother when you were 18 years old. Three years later I came out. … Single parent with two boys by the time you were 21 years old. “Everybody told us we weren’t supposed to be here. We moved from apartment to apartment by ourselves. One of the best memories I have is when we moved into our first apartment. No bed, no furniture, and we just all sat in the living room and hugged each other because we thought we made it … “We weren’t supposed to be here. You made us believe. You kept us off the street, put clothes on our backs, food on the table. When you didn’t eat, you made sure we ate. You went to sleep hungry. You sacrificed for us. You’re the real MVP.” That’s what moms are. The real MVPs.

It’s election season


ith little fanfare, early voting began in the June 3 primary election last week. Even if you have been too busy juggling first communions, graduations, end-of-semester tests and the other obligations of life, now is the time to start paying attention. In Santa Fe, voters in the Democratic Party will be deciding on which candidate to send against incumbent Gov. Susana Martinez, as well as make choices in elections all the way down the ballot. There are contested seats for state treasurer, county commissioner, county assessor and various judges. Some Democratic voters also have a contest Public Regulation Commission primary and contested state House races. Area Republicans also have choices, deciding who should face incumbent Democratic Sen. Tom Udall. House District 43 voters will choose a nominee for the general election as well. We prefer an election system that allows all voters to participate. Only registered Republicans can vote for Republicans, and only registered Democrats can vote for Democratic choices. Independents or Greens are left out in the cold, and have to wait for the general election to have a say. Considering races can be decided in June (Republicans don’t have candidates for many of the county races, for example), it’s a shame so few voters will make the decision for everyone else. That’s the system we have, though, and we urge all registered voters who can to take part. Early voting is taking place at the County Clerk’s Office, 102 Grant Ave. in downtown Santa Fe, and starting this Saturday, other early voting sites will open in the county. The New Mexican, of course, is covering the election, interviewing candidates and writing about money in the campaign and other issues. Please watch the paper for stories (profiles begin today with the Democratic candidates for governor) and remember that all of our coverage can be found at

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: May 11, 1914: Fort Sumner — Several enterprising individuals reaped quite a harvest last week, a day or two after the flood, gathering stuff from the drift left when the water receded from the overflow between town and the old fort. The loot is listed by the “Review” as follows: Considerable valuable lumber, a fivegallon can of coal oil, several cans of tomatoes, fence posts, etc., were among the spoils. A section of fence — posts and tangled wire, with a pair of old trousers caught on the wire — is supposed to have come from Santa Rosa. During the day a house was seen going down stream; also a horse and buggy. Dead rabbits, gophers, rats and mice were seen everywhere; also a few dead birds. May 11, 1989: Bicyclists in Santa Fe are one step closer to attaining a long-sought goal of a formal city policy encouraging the use of bicycles as transportation. The city’s Urban Policy Committee approved the Bikeways Master Plan, which is designed to make bicycling in the city safer and easier. The plan would recommend a policy for the city including a network of on-road and offroad bicycle routes, a maintenance plan and a plan to educate the public about cycling.


Lewinsky: Feminists failed me WASHINGTON onica’s Lewinsky’s essay in the new issue of Vanity Fair raises all sorts of questions. Why is she writing this now? What does she want? What’s her next move? And of course, what do her words mean for Hillary Clinton? Washington Post columnist Ruth Marcus argues that Lewinsky has done the former secretary of state a solid by plainly stating that the affair was consensual, thus blunting Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul’s argument that Bill Clinton was a sexual predator. And polls do in fact suggest that Lewinsky is a kind of unintended Hillary Clinton wing woman — the former first lady’s favorable ratings got a significant boost from the focus on her husband’s dalliance with Lewinsky at the time. But the question that Lewinsky says still troubles her even now, 16 years after the affair came to light, centers on the role of feminism and the movement’s leaders back in 1998, when the former White House intern found herself on the other end of “global humiliation” and was endlessly branded as a thong-wearing stalker, and in recently revealed private conversations, a “narcissistic loony toon” in the words of Hillary Clinton. The cigar, the stained blue dress and the salacious Ken Starr report created a hard-to-shake image of Lewinsky as “a little bit nutty and a little bit slutty” to borrow from another 1990s sex scandal. Lewinsky’s question is this: “So where, you might be wondering, were the feminists back then?” Nowhere to be found in Lewinsky’s retelling. She recounts a gathering written up in the New York Observer in February 1998 under the headline: “New York Supergals Love That Naughty Prez,” in which Katie Roiphe, author of The Morning After seems to corroborate her more recent claims. Roiphe said in part: “Even mainstream feminists who you’d think would come out and say, ‘You know here’s this


poor young woman being exploited let’s take her side,’ they’re not taking her side.” When asked to comment, Anna Holmes, founder of feminist website Jezebel, replied in an email: “My first reaction is that she’s right: I don’t recall many if any well-known feminists coming to Monica Lewinsky’s defense at the time her affair with President Clinton came to light.” What were feminists saying at the time? As it turns out Vanity Fair comes in handy again. In May 1998, in an article called “Clinton and Women,” feminists sound off on the affair that led to Clinton’s impeachment and led conservatives and others to call feminists hypocrites for backing Bill Clinton and shunning Lewinsky. Here’s what author Marjorie Williams found when she did a round-up of feminists: “See no evil … ‘It will be a great pity if the Democratic Party is damaged by this,’ the feminist writer Anne Roiphe told [Williams]. ‘That’s been my response from the very beginning — I just wanted to close my eyes and wished it would go away.’ “ “Hear no evil … ‘We do not know what happened in the Lewinsky case,’ said Kathy Rodgers, executive director of the NOW Legal Defense and Education Fund. ‘The only thing that is clear is that the facts are not clear.’ “ “Speak no evil … ‘We’re trying to think of the bigger picture think about what’s best for women,’ said Eleanor Smeal, president of the Feminist Majority Foundation.” And this from a 2000 Los Angeles Times interview with Betty Friedan, author of The Feminine Mystique — the book that launched second-wave feminism: “Q: Do you think that Gore is suffering from some fallout over the Monica Lewinsky scandal? “A: What is that? I can’t stand the way you media people just trivialize everything. It’s the campaign for the president of the United States … . What is your concern with some little twerp named Monica?

What has she got to do with the presidential election? That just disgusts me.” Sixteen years later, some are again pointing to the failure of women to rally behind Lewinsky arguing that the slut shaming continues and is being led by women — “Why are women piling on Monica Lewinsky?” was the subject of an exhaustive (and exhausting) Morning Joe segment that mirrored much of the conservative arguments about feminists at the time. In her essay, Lewinsky suggests that the institutionalized hegemonic and politicized version of feminism is just not for her: “I still have deep respect for feminism and am thankful for the great strides the movement has made in advancing women’s rights over the past decades. But given my experience of being passed around like gender-politics cocktail food, I don’t identify myself as a Feminist capital F. The movement’s leaders failed in articulating a position that was not essentially anti-woman during the witch hunt of 1998. In the case of the New York Supergals, it should not have been that hard for them to swoon over the president without attacking and shaming me. Instead they joined the humiliation derby.” Added Holmes: “I am uncomfortable with the idea that ‘feminists’ failed Ms. Lewinsky. I am far more comfortable with the idea that certain high-profile activists, intellectuals and writers who’d exhibited a measure of sophistication and sensitivity with regards to gender politics failed her and failed her big time. I wish that Monica Lewinsky had parsed the explicit ways in which other women failed her and the ways in which some women have long been socialized to fail one another rather than making seemingly grand pronouncements about ‘feminists’ and ignoring the myriad of ways in which those who think and write about gender politics have reinterpreted the events of 1998 in the years that followed.” Nia-Malika Henderson writes for The Washington Post.


Cherokee ‘freedmen’ face tears once more WASHINGTON he scene inside the District of Columbia federal courtroom on Monday was as striking as the case being heard. Those seated on one side of the gallery appeared to be white; on the other side sat people who were black. All were members of the Cherokee Nation. Except some members of the Cherokee Nation want to revoke the citizenship of the black members and prohibit their participation in the political and economic life of the tribe — all based on race and bloodline. A nation divided against itself, indeed. The case, Cherokee Nation v. Raymond Nash, is an unvarnished attempt to disenfranchise blacks and says much about the nation that encompasses it. It’s a lot like what’s happening with the move to suppress the black vote through voter ID laws or question the citizenship of the president in a way that would never have been done if he was white. The outcome hinges on how U.S. District Judge Thomas Hogan interprets an 1866 treaty between the Cherokee Nation and the United States. The agreement, in essence, is an Indian version of the U.S. Civil Rights Act of 1866, guaranteeing the rights and protection of freed slaves. The Cherokee Nation, which was actively involved in the slave trade, later signed a treaty stating: “All freedmen who have been liberated by voluntary act of their former owners or by law, as well as all free colored persons … and their descendants, shall have all the rights of native Cherokees.”


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

Those colored men became the Cherokee freedmen. What’s to dispute? “For more than 140 years, descendants of the freedmen have voted, held positions in national councils, led courses in traditional art, participated in national holidays,” said Jon Velie, lead attorney for the Cherokee freedmen. “The law is unequivocal. There is nothing ambiguous about it.” Nevertheless, in recent years, Cherokees began claiming that having “the rights of a citizen” is not the same as being a citizen. Argued Velie: “The Cherokee and U.S. treaty, expressly granting fundamental rights to the freedmen, trumps any law that the Cherokee passes to redefine citizenship.” The Cherokee Nation has a population of about 300,000, most scattered outside the Cherokee “service area,” which is centered in Oklahoma. That number includes about 30,000 descendants of Cherokee freedmen. The move to expel citizens who derive their status from former slaves coincides with an increased flow of money into the Cherokee Nation — including billions of dollars from U.S.-sanctioned casinos and hundreds of millions more in federal appropriations for housing, health and employment services. “This is mostly about white people trying to be Indian because of the money at stake,” said Sam Ford, a descendant of a Cherokee freedman and also a reporter for Washington-area TV station WJLA. “Like Oklahoma Senator Tom Coburn has said: The average person calling themselves Cherokee have a Cherokee blood

quantum of 1/512. Add up all the Cherokee blood and you get about a cup’s worth.” The Cherokee Nation was aligned with the Confederacy during the Civil War, and adopted the ways and attitudes of the antebellum South. “Those attitudes still exist,” said Marilyn Vann, president of the Descendants of Freedmen of the Five Civilized Tribes Association. (The U.S. government deemed as civilized those tribes that adopted a planter’s lifestyle instead of a hunter’s, even if it meant using slave labor to run their plantations.) At the end of the hearing, Hogan said that he would deliver a published opinion in the near future instead of ruling from the bench. “Interpreting a treaty that’s 150 years old … ” he said, his voice trailing off. Such is the enduring nastiness of slavery, an original American sin that still rends the moral fabric of the nation. The effects have been so corrosive that two peoples who should be brothers and sisters in the fight for justice have instead become a modern-day Cain and Abel. It shouldn’t be that difficult, however. “Thirty years before they were freed, the Cherokee slaves walked and died with the Cherokee on the Trail of Tears,” Velie said, referring to the forced removal of the Cherokee from the Deep South farther west into Oklahoma. “Now the Cherokee are attempting to expel those who suffered along with them, trying to send the descendants of the freedmen on a trail of tears again.” Courtland Milloy is a columnist for The Washington Post’s Metro section.



he news in the article by Robert Nott (“School district to revamp parent program for teens,” April 30) about changes at the Teen Parent Center was shocking and heartbreaking. The center has been operating on the south campus of Santa Fe High School for nearly 40 years. It was initiated to give students who were pregnant and parenting the opportunity to graduate from high school. Thousands of families received support and education there. For more than a decade, I worked with staff and students to build a web of family community services for the students. Staff and students changed lives. We even saved a few. We had one of the highestrated child care programs in the state of New Mexico. The exceptionally welltrained day care staff tirelessly worked with pregnant and parenting students, instructing and guiding them to provide babies and toddlers with the best start in life. Hundreds of babies and toddlers received an exceptionally positive level of care. The nurse provided outstanding medical information for sick babies, care coordination for medically fragile babies, assistance for students at risk with difficult pregnancies and for students who had complications during delivery. Home


Buying a home still a smart investment


ome people never learn.” So says Catherine Rampell of The Washington Post, who joined the trendy chorus of homeownership naysayers in her column in The New Mexican (“Home investment? Not always best,” April 23). She argues that stock market investment is so much smarter than home purchase and that anyone who thinks otherwise must be the prisoner of an uninformed fetish. There are many problems with this argument, the first of which seems so obvious. You can’t live in the stock market. Most American families don’t start their monthly budgets by contemplating where to invest their vast riches. Instead, they start by allocating money for their basic human needs, the most expensive of which is typically housing. Rampell points to the relatively low appreciation rates of housing as the proof that it is not a good use of the typical American’s savings. Citing the fashionable Robert Shiller, she notes that housing has only appreciated at an annual compound rate of 0.3 percent when adjusted for inflation compared to 6.5 percent for the S&P 500 Index. No more discussion needed, right? Wrong. To really solve this math problem, you have to ask: 0.3 percent of what? A homeowner earns appreciation on the entire value of the home, regardless of the amount of cash he invested initially, which boosts his effective return. Homeownership is the only investment vehicle available to the typical American that offers this leverage factor. The stock market investor earns a return only on cold hard cash (unless he’s a member of the elite few who are allowed to trade on margin). Let’s say someone has $10,000 to use as either a downpayment or to buy a mutual fund. If he used that for a $200,000 home, after a year, he would have earned $600 in appreciation. If he puts that same 10 grand into a mutual fund tracking the S&P 500, he’ll earn $650, just a touch more. If he could eat, sleep, play with his kids, watch TV and enjoy a cold beer in that mutual fund, it would be the clear winner. But he can’t, and so homeownership starts to look a lot better. The real comparison isn’t between spending money on housing or on stocks. Spending money on housing is a given. The correct comparison is between spending that housing money on your own home or on a rental, neither of which preclude additional

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Teen center changes bad for community


Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

visits by the center staff were the norm. All family members received nutrition education. Students involved in the court system for reasons covering custody, paternity, domestic violence and sexual abuse, including rape, were partnered with a case manager to help navigate a complex legal system. Students were offered a variety of ways to meet the graduation standards of high school. Most often, students favored a combination of regular classroom instruction coupled with online instruction with a teacher in the room. Some students needed specialized instruction and were partnered with an English second-language instructor or a special education instructor. The teen center graduation rate was always near 90 percent. Graduation from high school was especially sweet for the students who entered the program from middle school and spent five years working toward a diploma. Forty years of experience and knowledge taught the center staff that offering one way to get through high school will work for 10 percent of the parenting and pregnant students, but can diminish the chances for the completing high school for the other 90 percent. Clearly the complexity of problems is so varied that the dictatorial

“my-way-or-the-highway” approach will make many of the students drop out. The beliefs expressed by the administrators to mainstream the students to the exclusion of all other possibilities shows me these administrators have little experience working with this population. It also shows me that exclusion, rather than inclusion, is ruling their mindsets. Their approach is not family-centered but dictatorial. The new system is designed for administration ease. The needs of this population of pregnant and parenting students is diverse, complicated and quixotic. Can administrators so determined to do what they want rather than what is best be counted on to provide non-judgmental, unbiased birth preparation and parenting education? The reference in the article to “the girls” seems to indicate otherwise. It is both demeaning and inaccurate. This student population is made up of mothers, fathers and children. The short- and long-term ramifications of this decision will negatively impact our community in countless ways for years to come. Cissie Ludlow has lived in Santa Fe for 42 years, received a master’s in social work from New Mexico Highlands University and has been an advocate for pregnant and parenting teens for 21 years.


Santa Fe: A city without a soul? S anta Fe has been my enchanting home for 25 years. Once, I stayed in the DeVargas Hotel when it was nothing more than a giant travelers’ hostel, filled with African drummers from Sierra Leon. Now, it is the elegant Hotel St. Francis. Facades always change, but the expression of a living community needs nourishing and protection. I will always remember those wild traveling drummers. The heart of a city beats where the artists, musicians, writers and all creative people congregate, not in the convenience of supersized box stores and fast-food drive-throughs. I have only heard one person say, “Thank God Santa Fe has a Denny’s!” As a musician in Santa Fe, I want to comment on changes to the city’s busking ordinance (“Busking ordinance changes,” May 1). This city is packed with some of the best musicians in the world. Musicians work hard, rehearsing weekly, repairing instruments, finding gigs and busking to keep their skills highly tuned. It is a full-time job. Busking is a fun way to take life to the streets, and it offers traveling musicians an inexpensive way to perform, make a little money and move on. Our city government, honoring complaints from vendors who sell cheesy souvenir trinkets — without any creativity of their own — has changed the busking policy. They now want bands to play 50 feet apart, without a conflict in sound. A human voice registers around 76 decibels when speaking. Most bands play at around 110 decibels, if not louder. One strike on a marimba key or a drum can linger in the air for blocks. Maybe the city government should pipe in elevator music over a PA system and make the Plaza a little controlled outdoor mall. The “protection” of tourists from Santa Fe characters around the Plaza area has started to look a bit fascist to me. I witnessed six squad cars surrounding three Native

Americans sitting on the ground in handcuffs. With all the police news lately, I find it scary to see anyone who is vulnerable pulled over or surrounded by police. This does not bode well for visitors’ reactions or stories of Santa Fe. Let’s discuss real annoyances. The “marketing” around the Tourism Expo is a hilarious slap in the face to travelers looking for a “real” experience. Expo added to any event represents total mediocrity to me. If a city is truly interesting, it doesn’t have to be “rebranded,” and it doesn’t need Mickey Mouse or a water park to attract travelers. Does Paris, Rome or Cairo need to rebrand itself? People travel to Santa Fe for peace, art, beauty, great food, a slower pace and to experience the Native American history. In Santa Fe, I have been involved in publishing, art, music, politics, education and travel. I have observed the natural changes that take place in a city that expands within a modern, technological world; where the connection to the outside becomes globally influenced. By traveling, I have found the most interesting information: Tourists are looking for the real, the heartfelt, the historical, the handmade — and they want to experience the human element in exotic environments. Busking musicians are a huge part of any culture. Tourists remember places from the music and life on the street. I suggest a huge, unscheduled play-in on the Plaza. Every band in Santa Fe shows up — a flash mob kind of thing — and plays simultaneously, for two hours. Then all musicians take a break from Santa Fe and boycott all music venues throughout the summer. It may be that a little quiet, reflective moment is what is needed in The City Different. Santa Fe, The City Quiet. Sally Blakemore is owner and creative director of Arty Projects Studio, Santa Fe, Ltd., and author of Human Beings: Ordinary Meetings with Extraordinary People, Balboa Press.


A Plaza perspective: Restore the charm


any letters have been written regarding the proposed closure of the Plaza to motor vehicle traffic. Some see it as the death knell to the nostalgia of “cruising.” Some as a severe inconvenience, especially to disabled people. Some writers think it would hurt businesses on and around the Plaza, while others think it would benefit those same businesses. Some longtime residents of Santa Fe bemoan the loss of local shopping there, most of it gone to accommodate more tourist-centric commerce. Too often, I think, those sentiments are accompanied by a general disdain for tourists. The truth is that our city is, indeed, a tourist destination and heavily dependent on visitors. The loss of “everyday” shopping on the Plaza and in downtown is the result of shopping malls and overall expansion in areas other than the city center. Blame it on Cerrillos Road development, not visitors. We used to live in Tacoma, Wash. Years ago it had a vibrant, bustling downtown. As soon as the first major shopping mall opened, south of the city, downtown shopping virtually dried up. This is a phenomenon seen all over the country. Fortunately, Santa Fe has much that appeals to tourists to help mitigate the transference of shopping locale. I’m a retired antiques dealer who, for fun, still sells at the indoor Flea Market (Trader Walt’s) during the winter months. I’ve now taken a store at Jackalope, another tourist destination. I, as well as the 50 or so other vendors at either location, depend largely on tourists for business. I make it a point to be cordial and welcoming to all customers, but pay particular attention to tourists, want-

ing to make sure they see our city as warm and welcoming. I treat folks as my wife and I would like to be treated wherever we go. Certainly, it makes someone’s trip more enjoyable and memorable to be welcomed in a friendly manner. The real problems on the Plaza are the vagrants, obtrusive noise (some might call it music), an inordinate number of buskers, skateboarders, panhandlers and litter. The main thing Santa Fe has to offer is the charm of the city. There is nothing charming or welcoming about a Plaza taken over by the above-listed. Clearly, the city has (or should have) ordinances against littering, urinating/defecating in public, panhandling (especially aggressive panhandling), cycling or boarding on sidewalks or in the park, camping in the park or on city streets, and other “nuisance” behavior. There are no pure liberties. We live in a society based on laws intended to provide for the general welfare, not the unfettered freedom to do anything one wishes at any time in any place. I think if there was an adequate police presence on the Plaza and in the overall city center, if the ordinances were actively and energetically enforced, the discussion of traffic limitation would probably not ever have come up. Children should have the opportunity to play, imagine and pretend on the stage. The city needs to decide to whom it will cater. Will it be the residents of Santa Fe and the visitors to our city? Or will we knuckle under to those few who are destroying the quality of our home? MacKenzie Allen is retired from a career in law enforcement and is a professional fundraising auctioneer.



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014


The battle to save behemoth, leviathan T

hey are the greatest life forms on Earth, the formidable beings of the depths, leviathan and that great terrestrial giant, behemoth. In the Old Testament it says, “Nothing on earth is his equal,” referring to the whales. “If you lay a hand on him you will remember the struggle and never do it again.” But when our son, Lysander, touched his first whale, there was no struggle, just the conjoining of two like minds. The look in their eyes was that of the conscience of the ocean looking back at our kind. The gray whales could have been exterminated, but at the final hour, in the heyday of whaling, the slaughter was halted. They were given a reprieve, and the population returned to several tens of thousands from a meager few hundred. In some unfathomable way, they have forgiven us for our trespasses and are offering a new, ineffable truce in this fragile time. Gone are the days when we used whale oil to lubricate ICBMs, as the Russians once did. When I heard Paul Watson describe the sperm whale that died by the Russian whaling fleet, the depth charge of pity it shot in its death throes was not for itself but for humanity. The recent decision to stop the slaughter of the endangered fin whale, the second largest being on Earth, by the Japanese whaling fleet by the United Nations court is a decision for sanity. The massacre of whales was a sin against creation and assuredly not for research. Behemoth, “the biggest born of earth upheaved,” is one word that has been used for the elephant. Almost three years ago, after inspiring the “Agony and Ivory” (August 2011) article written by Alex Shoumatoff for Vanity Fair that went viral, galvanizing the world to the elephant slaughter, the world

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Without the elephants, the true monarchs of terrestrial life, an abyss would form beneath our feet and we will die an immense loneliness. has responded. But the Ivory and Security meeting headed by Secretary of State John Kerry in June 2012, the recent wildlife conference spearheaded by Prince Charles and the Cobra II operation that caught hundreds of ivory traffickers worldwide, are a sign that the planet is waking up. Kenya’s recent but belated 15-year imprisonment for the killing of an elephant should be emulated by every country in Africa. Asia, China especially, must stop the trade and the demand. They must have a change of heart. Elephant tusks do not fall out like milk teeth. They have to be butchered and then made into baubles. The penchant for ivory needs to be consigned to the dustbin of history. In his watercolor, Behemoth and Leviathan, William Blake illustrated the whale and the elephant as kindred souls. Indeed the word elephant, pil in Hebrew, is the root of the verb to wonder! It is not so much the ecological irreplaceability of the whales who fertilize the oceans; it is not just that the elephants do the same for the savannahs and forests of the Congo; it is not just the great web of terrestrial life of which these beings are the monarchs that is at stake; it is also that these peers, these equals of humanity in mind and spirit are the ballast of our existence. Without them, we fade into meaninglessness. A ranger once told us in Kenya. “A world without elephants is like a world without oxygen.” Without the whales, the conscience of the oceans would wither. Without the elephants, the true monarchs of

Kitchen Need Remodeling?

terrestrial life, an abyss would form beneath our feet and we will die an immense loneliness. It is not just a battle for the whales that must be won. It is not just a battle for the elephants that must be won. It is also, now at the 11th hour, a battle for what remains of life and the human soul that must be won. Cyril Christo and Marie Wilkinson just published In Predatory Light — Lions and Tigers and Polar Bears, Merrell London 2013, and are working on a feature documentary on the elephant with their son, Lysander.

Santa Fe County Meetings Ethics Board Meeting

Monday, May 12, 2014 at 2 p.m. Legal Conference Room, 102 Grant Ave. Santa Fe County Fair Board Meeting

Monday, May 12, 2014 at 6 p.m. Santa Fe County Fair Grounds, 3229 Rodeo Road Board Of County Commissioners Budget Study Session

Tuesday, May 13, 2014 at 9 a.m. Commission Chambers, 102 Grant Ave. Board Of County Commissioners (BCC) Meeting

Tuesday, May 13, 2014 at 2 p.m. Commission Chambers, 102 Grant Ave. Investment Committee Meeting

Thursday, May 15, 2014 at 2 p.m. Legal Conference Room, 102 Grant Ave. County Development Review Committee (CDRC)

Thursday, May 15, 2014 at 4 p.m. County Commission Chambers, 102 Grant Ave.

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Smart: Can’t live in mutual fund really think the landlord pays for maintenance and repairs out the investment in stocks. goodness of his heart? That he What about the risk? Yes, never passes along his costs to home prices can fall, but so do the tenants? Make no mistake, stock prices. Stock prices fell the tenant pays for all of those 50 percent after both the tech things in his monthly rent, which bust and the housing bust. Home goes up year after year at unpreprices fell 35 percent in the hous- dictable rates. Homeowners who ing bust. Sure, the renter won’t use a fixed-rate loan lock in their lose any equity if home prices housing payment for 30 years, fall, but that’s only because he protecting themselves from rent hasn’t got any. The stock-owning inflation. renter isn’t shielded from risk. And boy do rents increase. It His risk is just concentrated in is now cheaper to buy in all 100 stocks, unlike the homeowner of the largest metro areas in the who can diversify with real estate U.S., according to Trulia’s Winand stocks. ter 2014 Rent vs. Buy Report. The next argument is that any Conditions are so good for landreturn the homeowner does earn lords that on a national average, the cost of renting is 38 percent is lost to the costs of maintainhigher than owning. There will ing that home. The critics ask, be a lot more of those happy wouldn’t it be so much better if landlords if Americans follow a landlord had to pay for things the advice to abandon homelike replacing the water heater, ownership. fixing the roof and servicing Urging Americans to rent is the furnace? Do these critics

Continued from Page B-3

in vogue these days, but it is the exact wrong advice if we want to reverse the growing and disturbing wealth gap. The suggestion that the middle class should all become renters and then gamble their savings in the stock market would only serve to further concentrate wealth in the hands of the few. Some people never learn? After 25 years in housing and community development, I have learned that homeownership done the right way helps middle-class families stabilize their monthly budgets, earn appreciation and build savings, all while giving them a place to live that is so much cozier than a mutual fund. Mike Loftin is the executive director of Homewise Inc. a nonprofit based in Santa Fe. He is a recognized leader in the fields of affordable housing and community development.

Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

My Views We are happy to consider publication of My Views, commentaries of up to 600 words, from writers who live within our reporting area. Provide verification information: full name, home address and telephone number, along with a sentence about yourself for the tagline. All copy is subject to editing for length, grammar, spelling, language and obvious errors. We encourage writers to include a

bias toward action. To start, let’s take advantage of the process we have and ask our government to take action. The reality is that under our constitution, the governor of New Mexico controls the pace of change in our state. The governor can and should convene the Legislature to address these issues head on. If the governor leads by requiring policymakers to not just discuss, but to act on “big change” ideas this summer, think of what we can accomplish. In a special session, effectively a summit on the future of New Mexico, we can develop postperformance job creation incentives and fund the needed rail spur to ensure we win the Tesla plant, similarly to what we did to get Intel to move here in the 1980s. We can reform our procedures for training police officers to deal with mental health issues. We can fund needed behavioral health facilities with existing revenue overruns. We can fix the challenges facing over-testing and fund special education pro-

grams in our schools. We can settle long-standing water governance issues to appropriately address the needs of wildlife and agriculture. We might even be able to put together a comprehensive strategic plan to finally put New Mexico on the path we all know is possible. It’ll be easy to make excuses — “special sessions cost money,” “we need more time” or “wait till after the election” — and I expect to hear them all. But these excuses represent our stagnant status quo — this is what perpetuates a government of incremental change, nibbling around the edges of the challenges facing our state. It’s the foundation for the kind of political “play it safe” attitude that keeps us at the top of all the bad lists and bottom of all the good ones, and is really the easy way out for politicians, who can be more interested in scoring points rather than issues. I say let’s try to take action. Let’s force our government to sit down and come up with meaningful solutions, not just rhetoric. Let’s actually give

Is free will an illusion? What can cognitive science tell us? Wednesday, May 14 7:30 p.m. James A. Little Theater 1060 Cerrillos Rd., Santa Fe Lectures are free and open to the public. Seating is limited.

the public a set of policies, instead of sound bites, that they can hold us accountable for implementing, and let’s give New Mexicans something to celebrate and something to be proud of — a proactive government that jumps into action.

Attention High School Journalism Students: Get hands-on newspaper experience this summer at the New Mexico High School Journalism Workshop June 8 -11, UNM Campus Albuquerque Open to all Juniors and Seniors. Register Now! Deadline is May 23rd Contact your Journalism teacher or visit for details.

May 11, 2014 at 2:00 pm Bring Mom and a Picnic Lunch to hear Marches, Show Tunes and Classical Favorites!



FREE MOTHER’S DAY CONCERT - Sunday, May 11, 2:00 pm. Santa Fe Concert Band, Greg Heltman, Director. Enjoy an outdoor concert on a Sunday afternoon with Mom! Federal Park. 100 South Federal Place, Santa Fe. Free Admission, Donations Welcome. For more information, please call 4714865 or visit http://www.santafeconcertband. org.

and Sunday May 10th and 11th 11am - 4pm. Come visit with the animals, enjoy our Sanctuary setting. Sit in on our free talks about the care of senior animals from our dedicated healthcare providers on Wellness Care, Nutrition, Massage and much more. Bring your family and friends and get to know and enjoy our peaceful sanctuary. Free and open to the public. Refreshments provided. At Kindred Spirits Animal Sanctuary 3749-A Highway 14, Santa Fe, NM 87508. For more info please go to our website; or call 505-471-5366.

Wednesdays May 14 to June 18. 1:30 to 3:30. 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@




At the Federal Court House On the green at the corner of Washington Avenue & Paseo de Peralta Free Admission, Donations Welcome Find out more about Ride For The Band, the Silent Auction and Raffle during the Concert and at these handy websites!


Featured events in and around Santa Fe



SFI’s 2014 Community Lecture series is generously sponsored by Thornburg Investment Management




Daniel Dennett is the Austin B. Fletcher Professor of Philosophy and Director, Center for Cognitive Studies at Tufts University.



Greg Heltman, Director

Serious thinkers contend that free will cannot exist in a deterministic universe — one in which events are the singular outcomes of the conditions in which they occur. The alternative view, that free will is prerequisite for personal responsibility and morality, is the basis of our legal and religious institutions. Philosopher Daniel Dennett unravels this conundrum and asks whether we must jettison one of these notions, or whether they can co-exist. He then asks: if free will is an illusion, as many scientists say, should we conclude that we don’t need real free will to be responsible for our actions?

Tim Keller is the Senate majority whip and a candidate for state auditor.


©2014 Raymond James & Associates, Inc. member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC

photo of themselves. We do not return edited copy for writer’s approval. However, we try to respect the writer’s voice and edit as lightly as possible. We run My Views on Sundays — and no, we cannot guarantee a publication date. Please note: There’s a three-month waiting period between the publication of a My View and submission of another one. However, we accept letters of up to 150 words in the interim, about once a month. Send your My Views to letters@sfnew


Action: No more excuses Continued from Page B-1


ing a weight loss group offered by RESULTS Health Coaching. The group meets for one hour weekly sessions on Thursdays from 5:30 to 6:30 PM for 6 weeks from May 15th to June 19th. Sessions are confidential and led by professional health coaches. Topics to be covered include nutrition, exercise, stress management, and detoxing. A comprehensive, holistic approach is taken that is fun, supportive, educational, and results-oriented.

For more information and to register, con- photos - we’ll help scan and convert them tact Jennifer or Steve at 780-8283 or mail@ to digital format for you! Photos must be moved from frames for scanning and must be 11 x 17 inches or smaller. Chimayo Museum MAY is located on County Road 94E (Camino de Mision) just south of Ortega’s Weaving Shop, near the intersection of Highway 76 and DO YOU HAVE NOISE IN YOUR CR98/Juan Medina Road. Call (505) 351EARS that no one else can hear? It’s called 0945 for more information. “Tinnitus” and it’s the subject of the next meeting of the Santa Fe Hearing Loss Asso- PRAYING IN HER OWN VOICE, ciation. HLA meetings are free and open to Sunday, May 18, 11 AM at CCA. A powerthe public so join us to learn about the causes ful documentary film depicting the struggle of and treatment of tinnitus. Saturday, May 17, the “Women of the Wall” for the right to pray 10 a.m. , Vitamin Cottage Event Center, Natu- at the Western Wall in Jerusalem as men do. ral Grocers, Cerrillos Rd & Richards Ave. In There will be a post-film talk by Rabbi Deboaddition to a PA system and hearing loop we rah Brin of Congregation Nahalat Shalom now have ASL interpreters and captioning at in Albuquerque, who led the first women’s our meetings. For more information email prayer service at the Western Wall in 1988. Presented by HaMakom Continuing EducaBob at tion in association with the Santa Fe Jewish RENOWNED BUDDHIST TEACH- Film Festival. Admission $12. Purchase ER Joseph Goldstein to Speak at Greer Tickets In Advance on the Santa Fe Jewish Garson Theatre – Internationally known Bud- Film Festival Website dhist teacher and author Joseph Goldstein Seating is limited. will speak on The Path to Awakening on Saturday, May 17, at 7:00 pm at Greer Garson Theater, 1600 Saint Michael’s Drive, on the campus of the Santa Fe University of Art and Design. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. The suggested donation is $10. The event is spon- HORSE LOVER’S SUMMER sored by the Santa Fe Vipassana Sangha. Joseph Goldstein leads retreats worldwide on CAMP. June 11, 12 & 13, 2014. Come join insight meditation. He is a co-founder of the the fun! For ages 6 to 16. Camp starts daily Insight Meditation Society and he helped es- at 10:00 a.m. and ends at 3:00 pm. Activities tablish the Barre Center for Buddhist Studies. include: Grooming, riding, feeding, veterinary care, arts & crafts, games, and much more. MAY Register by May 28 for June camper discount. Register by July 2 for July discount. Registyer by July 23 for August discount. These sumRIDE FOR THE BAND – Sunday, May mer day camps will be held at Roy-El Morgan 18, 7:00 Am . Santa Fe Concert Band. The Farm in Espanola, NM. Please contact Erlene 2nd annual Ride for the Band - Santa Fe Cen- Seybold-Smythe at 505-603-6016 or email tury bicycle ride - May 18, 2014. Sponsored by the Santa Fe Century Bicycle Committee and the Santa Fe Concert Band (SFCB) MINDFULNESS MEDITATION to raise awareness and funds for the band. AT VALLECITOS MOUNTAIN There will be a Ride for the Band Raffle and RANCH: A Wilderness Meditation and Rea Silent Auction at the venue beginning May 17 at 4:00 pm and from 7:00 am to 3:00 pm treat Center located west of Taos, deep in on May 18. The SFCB will play from 4:30 to the Tusas Mountains, one of the most mag5:30 pm on May 17: Richard Snider, Guest nificent mountain landscapes in New Mexico. Experienced teachers and comfortable acConductor. commodations. May 25-30, Retreat for Media PHOTOFEST! AT CHIMAYO MU- Makers with Dyanna Taylor and Don Usner. SEUM – Sunday, May 18, 2:00-4:00 p.m. May 30-June 5 Going to the Woods Insight Join us to see new work by noted photogra- Meditation Retreat with Mary Powell and Pepher Don Usner, and meet the artist! Don will ter Williams. June 5-15 Insight/Jhana/Metta discuss how photos were created in the early Retreat With Leigh Brasington and Lloyd Bur20th century. View the Museum’s important ton. Discounts for Cabin Tents. Visit our webhistoric photographs, and help preserve them site at WWW.VALLECITOS.ORG/EVENTS, with a donation to the Museum’s Photo Fund. Call 505-989-8303 or email refuge@valleciBest of all - bring your vintage Northern NM .




Promote your event here: call 986-3000 or email




THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

Santa Fe Green Chamber of Commerce Presents


GREEN FESTIVAL Saturday, May 17th 8am to 4pm El Museo at the Santa Fe Farmers Market Electric vehicles…Tesla, BMW and more Organic food Interactive exhibits for kids Green products and services Renewable energy technologies Fair Trade Art Water conservation Water harvesting and more BOOTH SPACE AVAILABLE

505 428 9123 to learn more



Los Alamos National Bank • Verve Gallery • Lakind Dental Group provided by


Obituaries C-2, C-3 Police notes C-3 Neighbors C-6 Celebrations C-7 Time Out C-8


Longtime butcher retires: Max Romero, a familiar face at Kaune’s, hangs up his apron. Neighbors, C-6


Wireless device monitors sobriety High-tech tool allow judges, corrections officials to keep offenders out of jail and sober By Phaedra Haywood The New Mexican

Local judges and corrections officials have a new weapon in their arsenal of strategies to help ensure people accused of offenses involving alcohol abide by court orders to abstain. The portable device transmits the results of breath alcohol

tests to a cloud-based monitoring website, allowing judges to more safely release some offenders from jail, while still tracking whether they are complying with drinking bans. The Santa Fe County Corrections Department began using the devices in March for offenders like Ryan Catron, a 23-year-old deaf man with a history of alleged

inappropriate behavior in conjunction with alcohol use and failing to comply with court orders. Catron is wanted on child Ryan Catron solicitation charges in Indiana stemming from events last May. In October, he was arrested on suspicion of drunken driving. While out on bond, he was

accused of another offense. In December, police say, he asked a 26-year-old woman outside a downtown bar for a ride to his car and then allegedly attempted to choke her and force her into his own vehicle. Officers used a state police helicopter to track Catron to a field near his home in Eldorado where, after a three-hour search and a short foot chase, he was finally apprehended and charged with

Please see DEVICE, Page C-4

Judges have a new tool at their disposal when it comes to monitoring people who have been court-ordered not to drink alcohol for various reasons — Soberlink, a portable breath alcohol tester not much bigger than a cellphone. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

Turner fights loss of ranch’s tax status

Theatrical troupe goes vintage in upcoming performance tied to Zozobra

Taos County stops discount for billionaire, others after revoking agricultural listing By J.R. Logan The Taos News

the production features The Jewel Box Cabaret as “gloom girls,” enamored and in the service of Mr. Z, an alias for Zozobra, who is the target of an all-points bulletin and in deep peril over the $90,000 he’s swiped from a well-known mobster. In addition to being entertaining, The Mysterious Mr. Z promises to answer questions about the legend of Zozobra — with a few humorous twists — and spotlight the place Old Man Gloom occupies in the hearts of New Mexicans. “It’s a big deal for all of us,” Diva La Fiesta said. “As New Mexicans, we know how important taking care of our culture is.” Zozobra’s reputation doesn’t stop at the state

TAOS — Vermejo Park Ranch, owned by media mogul Ted Turner, claims it is being “unduly penalized” by the Taos County Assessor’s Office for practicing sustainable forestry and grazing. The half-million-acre ranch is protesting its taxable value, arguing the Taos County portion of the property should enjoy a discount because it is used for agriculture. The Assessor’s Office revoked the agricultural classification for 2013, asserting that the primary purpose of the full-service guest ranch is commercial, not agricultural. Vermejo Park encompasses 591,000 acres that Ted Turner straddle the New Mexico-Colorado border, including 30,700 acres in Taos County. A protest filed last week argues the Taos County acreage should be valued at $2.9 million instead of the $17.7 million asserted by the Assessor’s Office. At stake is around $90,000 in potential tax revenue. Turner, 75, has an estimated net worth of $2.2 billion, according to Forbes magazine. The high-profile Vermejo Park protest comes after hundreds of Taos County property owners lost their agricultural status in 2013. While some properties have clearly stopped doing agricultural practices, many owners argue there should be more room in state law to allow producers to adopt practices that don’t damage the land — especially during a drought — without risking a big tax hike. Turner bought the Vermejo Park property in 1996. Turner owns several massive ranches across the West, and he is well-known for efforts to restore natural ecosystems on these properties through focused watershed and habitat management. In an April 28 letter to the assessor, Vermejo Park manager Gus Holm wrote that the ranch hopes to be a “good steward” of the land by “balancing its agricultural operations with ecosystem health.”

Please see WHISPERS, Page C-4

Please see STATUS, Page C-5

From left, Jewel Box Cabaret members Madame Marie Antoinette Du Barry, aka Diva La Fiesta; Luca Mariano, aka Escort; and Krishalicious, aka Sandia Mountains, staged a dramatic performance Saturday on the Plaza to draw interest in The Mysterious Mr. Z, their summer Zozobrathemed theatrical performance. LUKE E. MONTAVON/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN

‘Gloom Girls’ spark whispers By Patrick Malone The New Mexican


tinge of mystery sashayed Saturday morning onto the sun-splashed Plaza, which was already teeming with tourists and alive with folklorico dancers and music. The faint clomp of four high heels against the sidewalk made heads turn. Pockets of curious gawkers gathered. But onlookers’ confused expressions quickly curled into smiles when they caught sight of the two drag queens, decked out in pin-perfect 1920s garb, slinking to the Plaza from the landmark La Fonda across the street. A dapper gentleman escort marched arm-inarm between Diva La Fiesta and Sandia Mountains as they captured every eye in the heart of Santa Fe. In particular, they held the attention of Santa Fe Reporter journalist Enrique Limón. Sporting a straw fedora complete with a “Press” badge atop its brim, Limón doggedly interrogated

the pair about their associations with the mysterious “Mr. Z.” Is it true that he’s a sheep thief? “That’s unsubstantiated,” Diva La Fiesta fired back. Diva La Fiesta and Sandia Mountains trumpeted the virtues of Mr. Z: “He’s tall, dark and gruesome,” Diva exclaimed, batting her eyelashes to underscore a near swoon. The theatrics kick-started a vintage whisper campaign to build interest in an Aug. 2 performance of the original Zozobra-themed production The Mysterious Mr. Z by the Santa Fe-based female impersonator troupe The Jewel Box Cabaret. Proceeds will benefit the Kiwanis Club of Santa Fe, which puts on the annual burning of Zozobra — the legendary Old Man Gloom, whose incineration symbolically reduces a year’s worth of woe to ashes at Fort Marcy Ballpark. This year’s event is planned for Friday, Aug. 29. Diva La Fiesta, who normally goes by the stage name Madame Marie Antoinette Du Barry, said

We didn’t expect “ to see that today.” Ken Moody, Ohio visitor

Groundwater workshop takes a deep look underground By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

Beneath Santa Fe, water flows and pools within layers of sand, clay and rock. Calculating how much water is underground and how fast it could dry up when it’s pumped for human consumption is the job of scientists like Jack Frost with the Office of the State Engineer. Frost has spent time pondering some deep water questions, like what is a “deep” well and to what degree are upper and lower water-bearing rock layers connected? Those aren’t the things most Santa Feans worry about when they turn on their showers and flush their toilets. But the

answers to those questions may be central to the region’s water future, since the majority of residents still rely on groundwater. On Tuesday, scientists studying the region’s water resources and geology will gather in Santa Fe for the 13th annual workshop of the Española Basin Technical Advisory Group, which begins at 8:30 a.m. at Santa Fe Community College. In the afternoon, people can take a tour of the area and hear about its geology. The region includes Santa Fe, Española, Los Alamos, Eldorado, Abiquiú, Las Trampas and surrounding communities. It also includes portions of the pueblos of San Juan, Santa Clara,

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015,

San Ildefonso, Pojoaque, Nambe, Tesuque, Cochiti and Santo Domingo. Oddly, research papers on tap for the event have dried up. Usually the workshop stretches over two days, with one full day of scientists presenting their latest studies. But this year, organizer Charlie Nylander had a bit of a struggle rounding up presenters. Groundwater is worth studying in dry New Mexico. The aquifers are the region’s water bank account, but no one knows their firm balance after deposits and withdrawals. Snowpack melting and rivers seeping into the ground add to the aquifer. Water pumped out for homes, businesses and farming deplete it.

Frost’s talk will focus on the potential water resources in deep aquifers around Santa Fe. “Although the potential for deep groundwater production in the basin is a popular topic, very little is known,” Frost writes in the extract for his talk. He plans to explore whether drilling 2,000 feet is deep enough. Deep aquifers often have briny water, with a salt content too high for people to drink unless it is treated. Mapping out the quantity and quality of water hidden underground is an art as well as a science. Another presenter, Steve Finch of John Shomaker and Associates in Albuquerque, will

IF YOU GO What: The 13th annual workshop of the Española Basin Technical Advisory Group When: 8:30 a.m. to noon Tuesday, followed by an optional field trip Where: Santa Fe Community College, Jemez Rooms, Main Administration Building Registration: $20 at the door (cash only, for facility rental and refreshments); pre-register online at Theme: An Overview of Geologic, Hydrogeologic, Geochemical and Hydrologic Conditions in the Española Basin

Please see WORKSHOP, Page C-4



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

JOE R. BACA Joe R. Baca, 91, passed away peacefully at his home (Kingston Residence) on May 6, 2014, after a long illness. Joe was a life-long resident of Santa Fe. He is survived by his sister, Dolores Baca Gonzales; nephew/caregiver, Joseph Dwight Gonzales, and wife Louise Gonzales; as well as many nephews and nieces. He was preceded in death by his loving wife, Isabel Vigil Baca; parents, Eloy Baca and Trinidad Delgado Baca; brothers, Eloy Baca, Gene Baca and Tony Baca; and sister, Amelia Baca Martinez. Joe was a tail gunner with Crew 11 from the 461st Bomb Group, 764th Bombardment Squadron. When their brand new B-24 bomber was shot down over the AustrianHungarian border by German Fighters, the crew bailed out and Joe landed in Austria. The German Home Guard captured him, and thus began Joe’s long ordeal of 357 days. He was held as a prisoner of war in Eastern Prussia at a camp known as POW Stalag Luft IV. On February 6, 1945, they began their Death March of 86 days and 488 miles, which ended in Halle, Germany, on May 2, 1945, when they were liberated by the American 104th Infantry Division. Upon returning from World War II, Joe married Isabel Vigil and worked as a bookkeeper in Los Alamos, NM, for Robert E. McKee, the General Contractor from El Paso, TX, who was in charge of constructing many government buildings for the Los Alamos National Laboratory. Joe kept their business accounts for 21 years. He also worked for the New Mexico State Highway Department as an Electronic Supervisor for 14 years. Even while working fulltime and maintaining family obligations, Joe was able to also build 2 houses himself. Our deepest gratitude goes out to the many staff members who cared for our brother/uncle at Kingston Residence. We would also like to thank the doctors, nurses, aids, case managers and chaplains from Ambercare Hospice, especially Helen Dumond, RN. We are also grateful to the Carmelite Monastery Sisters, Father Russo, the community of friends from the early morning mass at the Carmelite Monastery, the Saturday 3:45 mass at Christus St. Vincent Hospital, Eucharistic Ministers - Mary Karshis, Linde Chambles and Patrick, and all of Joe’s many friends for their prayers and dedication during this difficult time. Visitation will be Wednesday, May 14, 2014 at 5 p.m. at Berardinelli Family Funeral Service, with rosary following at 7 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Thursday, May 15, 2014 at 10 a.m. at Cristo Rey Catholic Church. Burial will follow at 11:15 a.m. at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, Joe requested that donations be made to the Carmelite Monastery. Berardinelli Family Funeral Service, 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505. (505) 984-8600. Please sign our guestbook for the family at: ARLENE MCQUADE

Arlene McQuade, of Santa Fe, went to be with our Heavenly Father on April 21, 2014. She was born May 29, 1936 in New York City to Arthur McQuade and Rita Riccio McQuade. At the age of three, Arlene became active in show business, and by age twelve she had worked almost continuously on radio shows, early television, and Broadway plays. She received the plaudits of New York theater critics for her role in Tennessee Williams’ "Summer and Smoke." Her performance landed her a leading role in the new television series, "The Goldbergs." The show was a great success and Arlene remained in the role of Rosalie throughout its seven year run. In 1957, Arlene traveled to California for Orson Welles’ Film "A Touch of Evil," where she met actor Valentin DeVargas (19342013). They married and had two children, Marita and Valentin. Arlene had a life-long passion for art. Her own works included oil and watercolor paintings, sculpture, welded glass lamps, among countless other nature-inspired creations. Many of her pieces were featured in galleries in New York, California, and Santa Fe, where she relocated in 2002 to live near her children. Arlene was a woman of passion, always loving a good debate. She had a deep admiration for nature, music, poetry, and animals, mothering many felines along the way, most recently her cat, Sonny Soprano, named after her favorite television character. She was an avid reader of religion and philosophy. Her favorite poet was e. e. cummings, whom she was proud to have met several times as a young girl living in New York City. Arlene will be remembered as an amazing creative talent, but mostly as a devoted Mother and Nana. She is survived by her daughter, Marita, and son, Valentin. Her granddaughter, Nevada and her husband, Chad, grandson, Gavin and his wife, Felice, grandson, Dylan, and great-grandsons, Liam and Owen. CAROLINA ROYBAL SMITH Carolina (Cora) Roybal Smith, 88, a resident of Los Alamos, went to our Lord on Friday, May 2, 2014. She was born in Jacona to Porfirio and Francisquita Roybal on October 30, 1925. She was preceded in death by her son, Robert Smith; daughter, Vera Smith; brothers, Serafin, Joe D., Vicente and Juan; sisters, Reyes, Adela, Dolores and Nestora. She worked in Los Alamos as a secretary during WWII, where she met her husband of 65 years, Wilson C. Smith Jr. She lived in Los Alamos with her husband and children and worked as a secretary for the AEC, DOE and PanAm. Mrs. Smith is survived by her husband, Wilson C. Smith, Jr. (Smitty); brother-in-law, Gilbert Garduno; children, Ronald Smith and wife Jan, Peggy Anderson, Sandra Fairchild and husband Jeffrey; grandchildren, Byron Smith and wife Julie, Tiana, Keenan and Kyle Smith, Chance, Corey and Kynsie Cohn and numerous other relatives and friends. A rosary will be recited on Thursday, May 15, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. at Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church in Pojoaque with a Mass of Christian burial to be celebrated at 11:00 a.m. Burial to follow at 1:30 p.m. at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. The family of Carolina (Cora) Roybal Smith has entrusted their loved one to DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505- 747-7477 -

FUNERAL SERVICES AND MEMORIALS GILBERT RAYMOND ORTIZ Gilbert Raymond Ortiz passed away on Sunday, May 04, 2014 surrounded by his loving family at his home in Nambe. He was preceded in death by his wife of 48 years, Emilie Jane Barrone Ortiz; parents, Henry and Sarah Ortiz; mother-in-law, Christina Fresenius Barrone; sisters, baby Bertha Ortiz and Angie Hayes and brother-in-law, Herman Rowlison. Mr. Ortiz is survived by his siblings and their families; Jennie Rowlison, Eddie Ortiz and wife Teri, Sylvia and husband Austin Hoover and Linda and husband Frankie Trujillo; brothers-in-law, Dan Barrone and wife Cece and Lenny Barrone. Gilbert was born and raised in Nambe, New Mexico, and considered it to be "the most beautiful place to be". He attended elementary school across the street from his house and in 7th grade went on to St. Michael’s College (as it was called in those days). He graduated from St. Michael’s High School in 1950 and shortly thereafter joined the United States Air Force, spending four years as a Cryptograph Operator in the Korean War earning the rank of Staff Sergeant. Upon returning home he entered the work force at the Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) in the mail room and eventually became a Division Leader for Communications and Records Management (CRMO), as well as Lobbyist. He was a loyal, diligent and compassionate employee and loved every minute of his 40 + career with LANL. In 1964 he married the love of his life, Emilie Jane Barrone; raised three daughters, Cynthia Christianna, Deana Gilberta and Bianca Camille. Along with Emilie he was instrumental in the upbringing of their three grandchildren whom they considered their Dad, Christopher, Chrisianita "Tia" and Orion "Kiki". Loving, spoiling, and guiding them every step of the way. Gilbert was a dedicated, loving and funny son, grandson, brother, husband, father, cousin and friend. He cherished his days with his Papa Abel, Mama Teodora, Mama Bersa and all his many cousins, nephews, nieces, son-in-law, John Vincent Wertheim and his family and friends through the years. Gilbert also served as a Santa Fe County Commissioner, was a Great Democrat and a part time farmer, even raising with Emilie 5,000 chile plants in one season. He had a special devotion to the "Virgin Mother" and was a devout Roman Catholic. He found sanctuary in the Holy Rosary and in the recent years to EWTN. A proud New Mexican and American, Gilbert cherished and respected the land, acequias, rivers and "los pajaritos de Tata Dios". In his younger days he was an avid hunter and loved going on horseback to the wilderness. Public visitation will begin on Monday, May 12, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Nambe with a rosary to be recited at 7:00 p.m. Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated on Tuesday, May 13, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. at Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church in Pojoaque. Burial to follow at 12:45 p.m. at the Santa Fe National Cemetery with the following serving as pallbearers: Kiki Ortiz, Christopher Ortiz - Petty Officer 3rd class US Navy, Henry Ortiz, Kenneth Rowlison (his Ahijado) and Robert Garcia. Donations can be made to: Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe Parish in Pojoaque Building Fund and/or to the Talking Books Library: NMLBH at 1209 Camino Carlos Rey, Santa Fe, NM 87507-5166/ 1-800-456-5515. Special Thank you to his brother Eddie for their talks and care on the way to and from dialysis, Dr. Paul Kovnat, Fresenius Dialysis Center in Española, to Bella, Pat and Aimee at Talking Books Library and to Rosa Ortiz. He will be greatly missed; may he rest in peace in God’s Loving Arms. The family of Gilbert Ortiz has entrusted the care of their loved one to the DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Espanola Valley. 505-747-7477 - ROSALIE T. BACA 8/26/1938 - 12/2/2008

SALLY M. RIVERA 1929-1996

Crying and wishing you were here, But instead we choose to celebrate your life, A life we hold so dear. We love you, Our Angel up above.

Mother, 18 years have passed and not a day goes by that we don’t think of how beautiful, sensitive and strong you were. You provided our family stability, support and confidence through laughter or tears. Mother you were always there. We will always cherish the special times we had together and pray that You are in eternal peace till the day we unite again in our Lord’s embrace. Your children, Marilyn Ferran, Leroy Rivera, Clifford Rivera, Rick Rivera, grandchildren, and greatgrandchildren.

Your children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and your sister. ROBERT RODRIGUEZ On behalf of the family of Robert Rodriguez, we would like to extend our deepest and sincere gratitude for the outpouring of love and support our family has received during this most difficult time. May God continue to bless all those who were touched by our beloved husband, father and grandfather. Love and Blessings, The Rodriguez Family

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

Celebrate the memory of your loved one with a memorial in The Santa Fe New Mexican. Call 986-3000

MANUEL LUJAN Manuel "Felix" Lujan joined our lord on Tuesday, May 6th, after a lengthy illness. His was surrounded by his loving family at the time of his death. Felix was born in Espanola on April 10, 1943 to Sevedeo and Ascencion Lujan. He is preceded in death by his parents, sisters, Cordelia Long and Martha Lujan, brothers, Jose Noe, Benny, Toby Wilfred, baby Lujan, and one son baby Shaun. He is survived by his wife, Carla, sons, Ryan (Dora Marquez), Anthony Joseph (wife, Angel), Patrick "Trico" (fiancée, Erica Martinez), daughter, Marie (husband, Daniel Jaramillo) and Sharon Kilkenny, the mother of his children. He is also survived by brothers, Sevedeo "Goofy" (wife, Jackie), Antonio Jose (wife, Rose), Tobias James (wife, Elizabeth), and sister-in-law Florence Lujan. He is also survived by his brotherin-law, William Long, who raised Felix and Toby, as his own, after their father’s death. He has ten grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. He is also survived by his in-laws, Vincent and Grace Padilla, sister-in-law Debbie Lopez and husband Edward, and brother in-law Vincent Padilla Jr. Felix was a member of the St. Michael’s High School legendary "Mighty Midgets". He served in the United States Army and fought in the Vietnam War where he served as Artillery Sargent. He was a recipient of the Bronze Star medal for bravery. He was an avid Pittsburgh Steeler fan, loved Elvis Presley and enjoyed outdoor activities with his family and best friends John Smith and compadre, Carlos Segura. His most memorable times were spent with his wife in Las Vegas, Nevada. Public viewing will take place on Monday, May 12th at 4:30 pm at Berardinelli Funeral Home. The Rosary will follow on Monday, May 12th at the Sacred Heart Church in Espanola at 7 pm. Doors will open at 6:30 pm. Catholic services will be held at Cristo Rey Catholic Church (Canyon Road) in Santa Fe at 12:30 pm on Tuesday, May 13th , followed by burial at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. Berardinelli Family Funeral Service, 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505. (505) 984-8600. Please sign our guestbook for the family at: MARGARET JANE WILLIAMS

Margaret Jane Williams, 94, of Santa Fe, NM, passed away peacefully surrounded by her loving husband and family on May 5, 2014. She was born in El Paso, TX, to Jessie Alleen Witz and Charles F. Witz. Margaret worked at First National Bank for 20 years. She was a loving wife, mother, grandmother, and great grandmother. Margaret was a part of the SF garden club for many years. She loved to sew, enjoyed mountain activities, and being with her family. She was preceded in death by her brothers: Harold and Weston Witz, sister, Ruth Marie Witz Nelson. She is survived by her loving husband of 71 years Oliver Dugan Williams Jr., daughters: Ruth Alleen Smith (Morris), Sandy Perea (Robert "Bobby") son, Oliver "Bud" D. Williams III (Loving friend Patricia Tafoya Marlin), 6 loving grandchildren and spouses, and 6 loving great grandchildren. Interment will be held on Friday, May 16, 2014 at The Santa Fe National Cemetery.

SAMMY A. GONZALES BORN 2/25/1945, DIED 5/11/1989


On May 3, 2014 Joe L. Aragon, A resident of Pecos, passed away peacefully after a lengthy illness. We will remember Joe as a wonderful, kind-hearted and loving brother, uncle, great-uncle and cousin. He delighted in the company of his great-nieces and nephews, where he shared his affinity for music, storytelling, classic cars, baseball and teaching the kids music and history. He is preceded in death by his mother Senaida Aragon, father Jose Hilario Aragon, aunt Irene Garcia and sisterin-law Flora Aragon. He will be dearly missed by his family and friends. He is survived by his brother Desi Aragon, sister Rita Aragon, nephew Daniel Aragon and wife Christina, niece Debbie Gallegos and husband Brad, niece Peggy Aragon, greatnieces and nephews: Flora, Gabriella, Juliana, Daniel Desi Jr. and Alyssa; cousins: Luciano, Letticia, Sylvia, Denise, Corrine, Mary Jane, Toby, Tony, Alfonso, Lorenzo, Luciana, Encheri, Nicholas and Mia Flora. The family would like to extend a special thank you to Father Vincent and Father Daniel. A Rosary will be held on Monday, May 12, 2014 at St. Anthony’s Catholic Church in Pecos, NM at 10 a.m. with a Mass of a Christian Burial to follow at 11 a.m. Burial will take place at Pecos Cemetery.

Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations, 417 East Rodeo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505, Phone: (505)989-7032, Fax: (505) 820-0435, Sammy, It has been 25 years that our good Lord took you into his care. We love you and think of you all the time. We know you are at peace and looking over us. We have great memories of the wonderful times we had with you in our presence, for you were the Best Father, Brother, and Uncle to us. You are in our Hearts Forever. Love & Miss You, Always. Jean Gonzales & Gonzales and Roybal Families.

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Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Texas, Illinois tussle over Santa Anna’s lost leg Museum launches petition for artifact By Christy Hoppe The Dallas Morning News

AUSTIN, Texas — The petition to wrest Santa Anna’s leg from Illinois and bring it to Texas was flat-footed from the start. But Texas museum officials believe their heart was in the right place, even if that prosthetic leg is not. Last month, the San Jacinto Battle Monument and Museum launched a petition on the White House website, hoping to get 100,000 signatures to lure an important artifact to Texas. It suggested that the wooden and cork leg used by Gen. Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna — the villain of the Alamo and

Goliad and a figure deeply embedded in Texas lore — should join other historical items in a Texas museum. The leg, curiously enough, is in the Illinois State Military Museum in Springfield. And officials there are in no mood to give it up. “We know Santa Anna is a big deal in Texas history,” museum curator Bill Lear told The Dallas Morning News. “But it’s here. It’s going to stay here. You don’t trade artifacts.” Given that attitude, San Jacinto museum officials thought a petition might do something to kick it loose. “We tried to get the White House to diplomatically tiptoe between the interests of the states,” San Jacinto museum president Larry Spasic said. The museum created the petition in hopes it would draw people to its new website, not realizing it had only

In brief

30 days to collect the signatures needed to earn a White House response. The website began just before the clock ran out, and the unpublicized petition fell well short of the White House threshold. Still, it was a lighthearted long-shot, Spasic offered gamely. “I cannot imagine a president from Illinois seriously trying to remove a piece of Illinois history and send it to Texas,” he said last week. While Texas has coveted the piece for years, the state has no real claim to it. Santa Anna had both his original legs when he led Mexican forces against the rebellious Texians. He eventually lost the war and territory in the 1836 Battle of San Jacinto. Two years later, back in Veracruz, Mexico, Santa Anna was fighting

invading French forces when cannon fire shattered his ankle, forcing the amputation of his leg. He took the lost leg and had it buried with full military honors. Later, during the U.S. war with Mexico, the Mexican general had to beat a hasty retreat on a donkey during the Battle of Cerro Gordo in 1847, Lear said. A contingent of Illinois infantrymen overtook his position, finding Santa Anna’s carriage with a sack of gold and the prosthesis. They kept the leg. The veteran who owned it even sold peeks at the leg during the 1850s and 1860s for 10 cents a pop, before his family donated it to the state. “The leg is a big draw for our museum,” Lear said. “It’s a centerpiece.” There was a wariness in his voice. “It doesn’t go on loan to anyone


Mayor offers more meetings with locals

Associates with Keller Williams Realty Santa Fe on Thursday took in donations and made backpacks, sack lunches and grocery boxes for Bienvenidos Outreach and Adelante as part of the firm’s annual day of service dubbed RED Day — Renew, Energize and Donate. Introduced in 2009, workers with Keller Williams spend the second Thursday of May helping organizations and causes in their respective communities. COURTESY PHOTO

Mayor Javier Gonzales is holding office hours twice in May to meet one on one with Santa Fe residents. The first session will be from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. Saturday at Zona del Sol — Santa Fe Youth and Family Center, 6601 Jaguar Drive. The second session will be from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. May 22 at the Mary Esther Gonzales Senior Center, 1121 Alto St. The mayor, who also held office hours for the public in April, will meet with residents individually for about five to seven minutes. No appointment is necessary, but the one-on-one visits with the mayor are on a first-come, first-served basis. “He will be available to answer questions, discuss your ideas or concerns, or just to say hello,” a news release said.

Cooking with Kids gets $25,000 donation Cooking with Kids has received a $25,000 donation from Santa Fe Wine & Chile Fiesta, bringing the six-year total to $100,000. The Wine & Chile Fiesta has backed the mission of Cooking with Kids since 2009. “Cooking with Kids is honored by the faithful and generous support of Santa Fe Wine & Chile Fiesta. Their extraordinary commitment to the wellbeing of Santa Fe children and families is a vital part of creating a healthy future for our community,” said Cooking with Kids Executive Director Lynn Walters in a news release. This year’s milestone gift was celebrated April 17 with a ceremony at Agua Fría Elementary School. Since 1995, thousands of Santa Fe Public School kids have participated in cooking classes and tasting classes.

Share your event shots: Holding a gala or a special fundraiser that you would like to see in The New Mexican? Email your pictures to All submitted photos should be at least 4 inches wide at 220 dpi. Submissions will be printed on Sundays, as space is available. No money will be paid for published photographs. Images must be submitted by the copyright owner. Please include a descriptive caption identifying people who appear in the photo.

than 15 grams of cocaine, at least a gram of heroin and 250 depressant pills. UNM police say officers were called after Duran was spotted opening car doors. They say he had stolen a disabled placard, a mini tire compressor and that drugs were in his backpack. He also is accused of carrying packaging materials and a digital scale. Duran is facing charges of trafficking drugs, possession of prescription drugs and auto burglary. He was booked into a county jail on $12,500 bail.

Man charged for drugs, breaking into cars Noted feminists ALBUQUERQUE — An Albuquerque set for talk, retreat man has been charged with drug possession and breaking into vehicles inside a University of New Mexico parking structure. Court records who a criminal complaint was filed Friday against 22-year-old Santiago Duran. The Albuquerque Journal reports that Duran was found with more

Gloria Steinem, Alice Walker and Chung Hyun Kyung are coming to Northern New Mexico in October to take part in a conversation at the Lensic Performing Arts Center in Santa Fe and guide a retreat at the Ghost Ranch Education & Retreat Center near Abiquiú. The Santa Fe event, Leading By Being:

Exploring a New Vision of Leadership, is scheduled for Oct. 11. The retreat, Wisdom Sharing — A Deepening Retreat, is scheduled for Oct. 13-16. A news release said the three friends will “explore ways to support the growth and development of the feminine voice and balanced leadership.” Steinem, founder of Ms. magazine, is a writer, lecturer, editor and feminist activist. Walker is an internationally celebrated author, poet and activist whose books include the 1983 novel The Color Purple, for which she won the Pulitzer Prize and National Book Award. The book was adapted for Steven Spielberg’s film in 1985 and for the Broadway stage in 2005. Kyung is a lay theologian of the Presbyterian Church of Korea. She first came to international attention in 1991 when she made a famous speech — a feminist/ Asian/Third World interpretation of the Holy Spirit — at the World Council of Churches in Canberra, Australia. Staff and wire reports

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Jewelry, a camera, computer equipment and change were reported stolen between 8 a.m. and 10:30 p.m. Friday from an apartment in the 1500 block of Agua Fría Street. u Co-workers found a 57-year-old woman dead in her home in the 1700 block of Jay Street at 7:30 a.m. Thursday. Police said there were no signs of foul play. u Aaron L. Chavez, 35, of Santo Domingo Pueblo was arrested Saturday on suspicion of battery against a household member. He also was booked on warrants for failure to pay fines and failure to register for DWI school. u Brian Duggan, 54, no city of residence listed, was arrested Saturday on suspicion of panhandling and trespassing. u Peter Griego, 39, of Mora was arrested Friday on suspicion of shoplifting. u Abel E. Fernandez, 41, of Santa Fe was arrested Saturday on suspicion of battery against a household member. u Amanda L. Martinez,

24, of Española was arrested Friday on suspicion of concealing identity and crossing a street somewhere other than a crosswalk. She also was booked on two warrants for failure to appear in court. u David I. Sandoval, 32, of Santa Fe was arrested Friday on suspicion of battery against a household member and probation violation. The Santa Fe Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Jordan DeAguerro, 19, of Albuquerque was arrested by deputies Friday on suspicion of battery against a household member and criminal damage to property of a household member. u Raymond T. Garcia, 26, of Algodones was arrested Friday by Pojoaque Pueblo police on suspicion of public intoxication. u Pablo Lopez, 29, of Santa Fe was arrested on suspicion of concealing identity. He allegedly provided several different names after deputies found him sleeping in a gray 2003 BMW on parked on the side of Rabbit Road at 3:55 a.m. Saturday. He also was

booked on warrants for failure to pay fines and failure to appear in court. u Anthony Vigil, 56, of Las Vegas, N.M., was arrested Friday by state police on suspicion of driving on a revoked license and a probation violation.

DWI arrests u Andres Chavez, 21, of Edgewood was arrested Friday by Edgewood police on suspicion of DWI. u Sigifredo Chacon, 46, of Santa Fe was arrested Friday by state police on suspicion of his second DWI offense and driving with an expired vehicle registration. u Eugene Duran, 49, of Edgewood was arrested Friday by Edgewood police on suspicion of aggravated DWI. u Gerren Jojola, 25, of San Felipe Pueblo was arrested Friday by Pojoaque Pueblo police on suspicion of DWI. He also was booked on a warrant for failure to pay fines. u Jose A. Gallegos, 67, of Vallecitos was arrested Saturday by state police on suspicion of DWI. u Shani Mikaela Harvie, 28, of Santa Fe was arrested

Saturday by state police on suspicion of DWI and careless driving. u James Medina, 37, of Santa Fe was arrested Saturday by state police on suspicion of DWI and speeding.

Speed SUVs u Mobile speed-enforcement vehicles are not in use while the city seeks a new photo-enforcement contractor.

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)

because it’s a main exhibit for us,” Lear said. Spasic said Texas feels the leg should be lent to the San Jacinto museum because it is part of the deeply shared history with Mexico. “It’s all interrelated,” he said. “The history of Mexico and Texas is all one and the same, to a great extent. Does that give us a great latitude of claiming a large part of Mexico’s history as our own? Yes, I say.” For Illinois, he offered that he enjoys the Cubs and deep-dish pizza, and that the petition was meant as a fun way to highlight a coveted artifact. “No one had anything in mind for removing it by force,” he said. “And if the leg goes missing, we’ll just keep it between us.” Not to worry, Illinois. He was just pulling your leg.

Funeral services and memorials CLAIRE STEWART-WILLIAMSON

Claire Stewart-Williamson, 83, of Dallas, TX died April 23, 2014 surrounded by her loving children. She was born to Olan & Constance Freeman Stewart on October 21, 1930 in Throckmorton, TX. She attended Adamson High School in Oak Cliff (Dallas), & went on to become an accomplished singer, cabaret performer, television personality, & philanthropist. Her family knew her as Mimi, a mother, grandmother, great grandmother, & widow, to the love of her life, Richard "Dick" Williamson. Claire attended the New York Television & Radio Arts Academy, the Kansas City Conservatory of Music & Drama, SMU & NTSU. She worked with the Margo Jones Theatre, Dallas Community Theatre, Dallas Summer Musicals, & Michael Dennis Productions in Fort Worth, TX. Her credits also included radio & television shows for WFAA-Channel 8 in Dallas, "The Claire Stewart Show." Claire was the lead singer for the PAMS vocal group in the 1950s & ’60s. Claire & Dick moved their family to Amarillo, TX in 1961 where she became involved with the Amarillo Little Theatre. When they retired to their second home, Santa Fe, NM, she became involved with Southwest Children’s Theatre, & Santa Fe Actors’ Theatre’s West End Christmas. She was an avid gardener & landscape artist. Her many creative talents included interior design, gourmet cooking, & painting. Mrs. Williamson is survived by her son, Blair R. Williamson of Austin & daughters, Wendy Williamson Edmondson of Dallas, & Kelly Williamson Tatz of Kauai, HI, 6 grandchildren, & 2 great grandchildren. Services will be held May 24th, at 3:00pm, Restland Wildwood Chapel, Dallas. In lieu of flowers, the family requests you consider donation to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. ROBERTA BACA


Roberta C. Baca, 57, of Santa Fe, NM went to be with the Lord on May 8, 2014. She was preceded in death by her parents, Rita and Alfred Baca. She was an employee with the Santa Fe Police Department. She was a loyal member and strong supporter of Fraternal Order of Police and American Legion Post 1 Montoya y Montoya, She was an avid swimmer and loved the sun. Roberta celebrated life wholeheartedly, loved life, lived it well, and will be greatly missed. She is survived by her siblings: Becky Jaramillo (Julian), Pat Mercer, Greg Baca (Lisa), Fran Baca, nieces and nephews: Monica, Charlene, Aaron, JJ, Vanessa, Jake, Antonio, Gregory, great nieces and nephews: Gabe (Taylor), Robbie, Theresa, Mateo, Noah, and a multitude of friends who are like family. A Celebration of Life will be held on Monday, May 12, 2014 at 1:00P.M. at the Fraternal Order of Police. Honorary pallbearers will be: Gato Trujillo and Tony Medina "… Those who hope in the Lord will renew their strength … they will soar on wings like Eagles; they will not run and not grow weary, they will walk and not be faint." Isaiah 40:31

Cody Alexander Mohr, 37, of Santa Fe died unexpectedly May 3, 2014. Cody was a gentle, funny, philosopher of life. He was a hardworking, well-respected friend and son who loved his family. He will be forever missed by his parents Kathleen & Lee Cass, Michael & Josie Mohr, sister Victoria Cass, grandmother Edith Hill, family Jennifer Mohr, Karolyn Selleck, Karen & Bob Copeland, Kimberly & John Vose, Gretchen Varela, extended family and friends. Services will be at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church, Tuesday, May 13th at 11 a.m. Reception to follow.

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

Celebrate the memory of your loved one with a memorial in The Santa Fe New Mexican. Call 986-3000


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

Device: Mobile gadget has some Kansas governor signs law advantages over other methods to regulate prairie chickens Continued from Page C-1 kidnapping and aggravated battery. At the time, he was supposed to have been on electronic monitoring, but he had failed to show up to be fitted for the device. Catron was booked into the Santa Fe County jail Dec. 1, 2013, where he was held on a $35,000 cash-only bond his family had no hope of posting. Last month, his attorney, public defender Matt Swessinger, argued that Catron was a “model prisoner” who had attended 20 Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, substance abuse classes and Bible study between Jan. 3 and Feb. 11, and that his case is unique because he is deaf. “The Santa Fe County Adult Detention Center provides Mr. Catron with a sign interpreter for classes and for one-on-one therapy,” Swessinger wrote in his motion. “Outside of those sessions, however, Mr. Catron remains completely linguistically isolated. The additional hardship suffered by a deaf inmate should be considered by the Court when setting bond.” He recommended electronic monitoring, saying, “So long as the defendant maintains sobriety, he poses no danger to the community whatsoever.” District Judge Mary Marlowe Sommer reset Catron’s bond to $55,000 — $35,000 for the charges pending against him in New Mexico and another $25,000 for the charges he faces in Indiana — but agreed to allow his father, Dennis Catron, to post only 10 percent of the bond, and ordered Catron to be fitted with a GPS device that tracks his movement within 100 feet. She also ordered Catron to be tested for alcohol use throughout

the day with the Soberlink SL2, a handheld cellular blood alcohol level tester. Offenders receive a text message and blow into the device, and the results are wirelessly submitted in real time to a monitoring website via a private Verizon cellular network. Santa Fe County Corrections Department program manager Tino Alva said the device — which weighs about half a pound and isn’t much larger than a smartphone — is “the newest thing as far as monitoring events of alcohol usage.” It became available in 2011. In addition to testing breath alcohol levels, the device also takes a picture of the user — which is matched against a master photo taken at setup — to confirm the identity of the person taking the test. It’s not the only way the electronic monitoring program has to watch for alcohol use, but Alva said it does have advantages over some other methods, in part because it is mobile. Offenders who are ordered to have ignition interlocks installed in their vehicles, on the other hand, can opt not to drive if they want to drink or to drive another vehicle, he said. And other units — such as the Transdermal Alcohol Detection bracelet, which can constantly measure the alcohol content of a person’s sweat — need to be connected to a land line to transmit data to his office. Because many people no longer have land lines, Alva said, TAD users would have to come into the electronic monitoring program office to download data from the device every 24 hours, allowing long periods of time during which people can offend without anyone immediately knowing. Alva said the SL2 also works better for people whose terms of release allow them to work or

go to school. People who are required to use the SL2 must keep the device with them at all times. If they don’t test on time, Alva said the device sends an alert to his office, so there are no long gaps during which the person might have a chance to drink. “With the Soberlink, if you have a scheduled test, you have to take it,” Alva said. “Otherwise, guess what? It’s a call to the judge.” The cost to local residents and those whose crimes were committed in Santa Fe County is $9 per day if they are employed. Those who committed crimes outside the county must pay $20 per day. People who are unemployed are not charged for the device. Alva said the county pays BI Inc., the entity that supplies the devices, about $7 per day for the use of each device. The cost of replacing one that is lost, stolen or broken is $800, a cost that Alva said is passed on to the user. Alva said about 39 of the approximately 200 people currently being monitored by his office are using the SL2. The device is used most often for people whose crimes are directly related to alcohol use, such as drunken driving, Alva said. But it’s also used to monitor people accused or convicted of committing other types of crimes, such as domestic violence, when they are drinking, he said. According to the Soberlink website, the device also is used in private drug and alcohol treatment settings and by companies that employ people such as pilots, whose jobs require routine testing.

The new law says Kansas has the sole power to regulate the lesser prairie chicken — along TOPEKA, Kan. — Kansas with the larger, darker and is telling the U.S. government more abundant greater prairie it has no authority to regulate chickenw — and their habitats prairie chickens within the within Kansas. It authorizes state’s borders and is threaten- the attorney general or county ing lawsuits against federal prosecutors to sue over federal conservation efforts in an esca- attempts to impose conservalating dispute over reversing a tion measures. population decline for one speKansas officials have said cies of the grouse. farmers, ranchers and oil and Republican Gov. Sam Brown- natural gas companies face back announced Saturday he steep conservation fees and has signed a bill that represents restrictions on their activities the GOP-dominated Legislain habitat areas that will damture’s protest against the lesser age the state’s economy. prairie chicken gaining federal “I will take every possible “threatened” status in March. action to protect the rights of The “State Sovereignty over Kansans from the economic effects of this listing,” BrownNon-migratory Wildlife Act,” back said in a statement. which Brownback signed Friday, will take effect next week. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife By John Hanna

The Associated Press

Service said its listing was prompted by a steep decline in lesser prairie chicken populations in recent years. The five states affected — Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas — had fewer than 18,000 prairie chickens in 2013. The listing gives the federal agency oversight of conservation efforts in the five states. Brownback also said he spoke Thursday with U.S. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell and asked for more time for Kansas residents to “consider their options.” Kansas last month joined Oklahoma in a federal lawsuit challenging the process used by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to list the lesser prairie chicken as threatened.


Contact Phaedra Haywood at 986-3068 or phaywood@

Whispers: More details about August performance to come Continued from Page C-1 line. Ken and Carol Moody of Columbus, Ohio, were among the unsuspecting tourists in the Plaza on Saturday when Diva La Fiesta and Sandia Mountains passed through. “We didn’t expect to see that today,” Ken Moody said. But he

confessed that the spectacle got his attention. When the retired couple from Ohio learned the stunt’s connection to Zozobra, all of a sudden, they understood. As 11-time visitors to Santa Fe, they were well aware of Mr. Z and what he symbolizes. For further details about the

August performance of The Mysterious Mr. Z during the weeks ahead, keep an ear to the whisper mill or visit www. Contact Patrick Malone at 986-3017 or pmalone@ Follow him on Twitter @pmalonenm.

Workshop: One talk features changes in hydrogeologic models Continued from Page C-1 talk about how our understanding of water has changed with better models from 1907 to the present. He’ll explore what we still don’t know and what’s still missing from the hydrogeologic models.

Velimir Vesselinov will discuss his research on how the geology and the direction of groundwater flow under Los Alamos National Laboratory could prevent any contamination at Santa Fe’s Buckman Well Field. For more information about

the advisory group, this year’s presenters or to read past technical reports, visit geoinfo.nmt. edu/ebtag/index.html. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@ Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

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Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Parts of some Plains states drier than Dust Bowl of modern irrigation and farming techniques enacted afterward that are aimed at holding soil in place, greater LUBBOCK, Texas — The sky turns erosion in recent years has resulted in pink or brown as the dust clouds bilan increasing number of dust storms, low and swirl on the Southern Plains, including one last month that lasted leaving those caught outdoors with grit three days in Lubbock, Texas. on their teeth and in their eyes, much The dust storms are an indirect like the days of the Dust Bowl. result of the drought, according to Tom But due to the drought conditions Gill, a geology professor at the Univerthat have been a constant presence since 2011, some parts of the Texas and sity of Texas-El Paso who has studied the phenomenon for years. Oklahoma panhandles, northeastern “The drought leads to reduced land New Mexico and southeastern Colorado are drier now than they were dur- cover and making it far more difficult to ing the infamous dry spell of the 1930s. keep the soil anchored to the ground,” he said. “To get a real strong dust storm While experts say the possibility of another Dust Bowl is unlikely because you need a combination of barren land By Betsy Blaney

The Associated Press

and strong winds,” Gill said. In the 1930s, farmers plowed up 100 million acres, and billions of tons of topsoil blew away, filling the skies across five states with soil. Scientists with the federal government’s Soil Conservation Service — now the Natural Resources Conservation Service — stepped in after the man-made ecological disaster and tried to stem erosion. Progress was slow initially, but since the 1980s, more U.S. farmers have moved to soil conservation practices, minimizing the disturbance of the soil’s surface and making it less likely to take flight in high winds. The results are telling: In 1982, more than 3 billion

tons of soil nationwide were lost to wind and water erosion; that dropped to 1.72 billion tons in 2010, according to data from the conservation service David Ford lives in a part of the Texas Panhandle that’s drier now than in the 1930s, and has used a strip-till process to conserve soil for about 10 years. “If it hadn’t been for a lot of these changes, it would really be bad,” said Ford, who grows corn, cotton, wheat, and grain sorghum on more than 4,000 acres about 50 miles north of Amarillo. “We would be in the middle of the ’30s again.” The number of dust storms seems to rise with the length of the drought.

Status: Taxable value increases $90,000 tas, who was hired by the ranch to handle the tax protest, wrote “It is the mission of [Vermejo in an April 29 letter that the Park] to maintain its agricultural county should not rely on phoresources at sustainable levels tos and prices from the public that are not detrimental to the webpage to makes its determiresilience and long term health nation. of this critically important Maestas argues state law watershed in the Rio Grande doesn’t allow hunting and fishbasin,” Holm wrote. ing activities to disqualify a Holm wrote that revoking the property from receiving the ag ag classification would “unduly discount. penalize [Vermejo Park] for Maestas went on to say forces these stewardship practices.” outside the ranch’s control, Leslie Dhaseleer, the natural namely a “crippling drought,” resources manager for Vermejo have limited agricultural activPark, wrote in another letity. He noted that allowing ter the ranch’s forests are still land to “rest” and “recover” is recovering from “aggressive expressly defined as a type of over harvesting” by the previagriculture use under state law. ous owner, Pennzoil, between Ted Turner’s half-million-acre Vermejo Park Ranch near Taos State law currently allows a 1974 and 1984. “These activities is protesting its taxable value, arguing the Taos County porproperty to “rest” two out of tion of the property should enjoy a discount because it is were conducted for short-term the last three tax years. A bill revenue generation,” Dhaseleer used for agriculture. COURTESY VERMEJO PARK introduced in the state Legislawrote, noting that thousands of acres were essentially clear-cut. stating that, after a site visit last agricultural discount, increasing ture would have given an extenDhaseleer wrote that the fall, the office concluded that the the ranch’s annual tax obligation sion to that provision during prolonged drought, though the ranch is implementing variprimary use of the ranch was for from about $17,000 to $108,000. last-minute bill made almost no ous treatments to reduce the commercial purposes and not The Assessor’s Office proprogress in this year’s legislative damage to the watershed from agricultural. County staff wrote vided The Taos News with a possible wildfire, increase the session. that a presumption exists that the file that included photos of the sustainability of the ecosysland is not agricultural if income various ranch buildings, grazIf property owners and the tem while generating revenue from nonagricultural use exceeds ing bison and stands of aspen Assessor’s Office are unable to for the ranch, improve forest agricultural revenue. and fir. The file also included resolve a dispute over tax valhealth, reduce erosion from the According to Ted Turner’s several pages printed from the ues, the issue goes to a hearing extensive system of old logging website, vermejoparkranch. ranch’s website detailing huntbefore an independent board. roads, increase forage for bison com, Vermejo Park Ranch is ing and fishing rates and lodgSuch hearings typically don’t and increase habitat diversity Turner’s only property that ing options for guests. Rates for begin until later in the year. for wildlife. operates as a full-service guest 2014 were as high as $15,000 for On Jan. 10, the Assessor’s ranch. a rifle elk hunt. The Taos News is a sister paper Office sent a letter to the ranch The county removed the But Taos attorney Alan Maes- of The Santa Fe New Mexican.

Continued from Page C-1

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Amarillo, Texas, has had 10 this year; it had none in 2010. The city is about 10 percent drier now than the 42 months that ended April 30, 1936, and drier than the state’s record drought in the 1950s. Lubbock already has seen 15 days with dust storms this year, the National Weather Service said. In 2011, a rare 1.5-mile-tall, 250-mile-long dust cloud stretched across the rain-starved land and blotted out the sun. There were only four in 2010, which was the last wet year across Texas. Weather service officials in southeastern Colorado only began issuing dust storm warning this year because they were becoming more prevalent.

Colorado university settles sexual-assault complaint The Associated Press

BOULDER, Colo. — The University of Colorado has paid a student $32,500 to settle a complaint she filed over the way the school handled her report of being sexually assaulted. The Boulder Daily Camera reported the settlement Saturday after obtaining a copy of the agreement under the state Open Records Act. The payment was made to Sarah Gilchriese, who said she was sexually assaulted by another student. She said her assailant’s punishment included only an eight-month suspension and $75 fine, and that it took four weeks for the assailant to be removed from campus. The Associated Press does not identify the victims of sexual crimes without their consent. Gilchriese has agreed to be publicly identified. “I hope that with all the publicity about my case and my federal complaint that it creates a community where a lot more survivors feel comfortable coming forward and reporting,” she said. “I also went public because I want policies to change for all future survivors so the campus is a lot safer for them and the

policies really cater toward the survivors’ needs.” Gilchriese filed a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights last year alleging CU violated Title IX, a federal education law prohibiting discrimination on the basis of sex. The Civil Rights office launched an investigation, which is still underway and is separate from the settlement The university said it didn’t admit liability or fault by agreeing to the settlement. Patrick O’Rourke, the university’s chief legal counsel, said universities manage claims the way businesses do. The university needs to make “intelligent and prudent business decisions” to best serve its mission without being involved in litigation, he said. The Boulder campus is hiring a Title IX coordinator, which was recommended by an external review the university commissioned last summer. The university is also studying White House recommendations released last month on preventing and responding to sexual assaults on campus. “We take these issues extremely seriously,” CU system spokesman Ken McConnellogue said.


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014


High achievers: Look who’s getting noticed. Celebrations, C-7


Faces & Places Dan Krivitsky’s success in facilitating work between federal agencies and his efforts in counterterrorism initiatives and intelligence work have earned him the Employee of the Year award for the National Nuclear Security Administration’s Los Alamos Field Office. Krivitsky is a member of the field office’s Security Operations Team. In 2013, Krivitsky was instrumental in forming a counterthreat working group at Los Alamos National Laboratory. Dan Krivitsky In addition to his work in counterterrorism, Krivitsky is recognized for his contributions to the Intelligence Work For Others program.


The Santa Fe Watershed Association has appointed Gabrielle Beans as its Adopt the River coordinator. Beans joined the team in March. She’s new to Santa Fe, having lived in New Zealand for the last seven years. She is a global traveler who has lived in six countries. She has been in love with nature since an early age, studied biology in Spain and worked in 2003 as an environmental educator Gabrielle in Mediterranean water conservaBeans tion. She then went to Wales to get a master’s degree in ecology. She also received her doctoral degree. She moved to Santa Fe in October. uuu

Retired meat cutter Max Romero talks with longtime Kaune’s Neighborhood Market customer Aonna Lecia Phares on April 29, his last day of work after eight years at the store and 50 years in the grocery business. PHOTOS BY CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN

The final cut


State Land Commissioner Ray Powell has hired Kelly Brooks Smith as a new attorney for the New Mexico State Land Office’s Legal Division in Santa Fe. Brooks Smith worked for the State Land Office from 1994 to 2000, and has returned after working in Florida. She received her law degree from The University of New Mexico School of Law with honors in 1993 and received a special degree in ocean and coastal law from the University of Miami School of Law in 2003. Her Kelly Brooks undergraduate degree was received in Smith 1990 from Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge with a major in psychology and a minor in business. Brooks Smith began her new position April 21.

Longtime Kaune’s meat cutter hangs up his apron after 50 years in business By Patrick Malone The New Mexican


undled behind a bright, red apron and a welcoming smile, Max Romero wields a surgeon-steady hand, a hunter’s knowledge of animal anatomy and a gourmand’s palate. On April 29, Romero, 66, took home his apron and the know-how he’d accumulated during 50 years in the grocery business. The meat cutter retired from Kaune’s Neighborhood Market in Santa Fe, where he had worked for the past eight years. As he’d done countless times since his first job in 1964 at Berry’s Supermarket near his boyhood home on Baca Street, Romero cheerfully greeted customers on his last day at work. “Enough for four nice steaks,” regular customer Kathy Harris politely ordered on Romero’s last day. That was all the information Romero needed to quickly slice four cuts as evenly as any machine could. As he did, Harris asked another meat cutter, “Is that Max?” When Romero’s colleague confirmed his identity, Harris said, “Is he retiring? We’re going to miss him.” Harris has been shopping at Kaune’s since she moved to Santa Fe about seven years ago. She said the experience, and dealing with Romero in particular, takes her back to a different, more personal time. “This is a one-of-a kind-type place,” Harris said. “And my interactions with Max have always been very good. He’s always helpful, and he’s jovial.” Cheryl Sommer, owner of Kaune’s, recognizes what’s been lost over time in shoppers’ relationships with grocery stores, and meat cutters in particular. She said Romero was the consummate ambassador for that bygone time. “He’s a friendly guy that really likes the customer contact, and he developed that over the years,” Sommer said. “That trade is kind of a dying art with all the packaged meat that comes from the suppliers. You really need technical cutting skills for the unusual cuts that customers sometimes ask for. He’s meant a lot to us.” Translating regional terminology for different cuts of meat (eastern Delmonico versus

western rib eye, eastern Kansas City steak as opposed to western sirloin tip) and researching arcane references found in some customers’ cookbooks thrilled Romero. “Especially around the holidays, people come in looking for special cuts, special roasts, turducken or some older recipes with different names for the cuts that they want,” Romero said. “Sometimes I don’t know what they’re talking about, but if you got it from a recipe, bring me your cookbook and we’ll figure it out. It always worked out. My customers usually left happy, and that, I like.” As a global destination, Santa Fe brings international visitors — and their unusual cookbooks — through the door at Kaune’s. “We have people from Germany and all over the place coming in here,” Romero said. “I ask them, ‘How do you cook this?’ They tell me how their mom or their grandma used to cook a recipe back in the old country. It gave me a lot of ideas on how to cook different recipes.” Romero said he’ll miss interacting with customers. “I’ve got mixed emotions,” he said. “It’ll be nice to retire, but being that I’ve always worked, I’m not sure how I’m going to adjust.” Spending more time with his two children and seven grandchildren and visiting the family homestead in Taos should help with the adjustment. Romero is grateful that he spent the final years of his career at Kaune’s, where the cul-


Romero was a familiar face to customers at Kaune’s. His trade, and the human interaction that comes with it, are fast being replaced as pre-packaged meat is becoming the norm.

ture mirrors the markets of his youth. “In the big stores, you’re stuck in the dungeon,” Romero said. “I call it the dungeon, but it’s the cutting room. It’s in the back, and if anybody needs your help, they ring a bell. It’s not like here, where you get to see them, you get to talk with them. I’ll miss that.” Contact Patrick Malone at 986-3017 or Follow him on Twitter @pmalonenm.

TELL US ABOUT YOUR NEIGHBOR u Do you know someone who should be

featured in this column? Send your tips to

Sister Lisa Marie Cecil, a native of New Hope, Ky., is celebrating 50 years as an Ursuline Sister. She taught at Cristo Rey School in Santa Fe from 1988 to 1991. She also served in Grants, as well as in Kentucky and Missouri. Since 2010, she has been the librarian assistant at the Ursuline Motherhouse in Maple Mount, Ky. Jubilarian congratulations can be sent to Mount Saint Joseph, 8001 Cummings Road, Maple Mount, KY 42356. uuu

Sister Lisa Marie Cecil

Los Alamos National Laboratory researcher Joel Rowland is one of 35 national recipients of the 2014 Early Career Research Program awards from the U.S. Department of Energy. Rowland’s research was recognized by the Department of Energy’s Office of Biological and Environmental Research for incorporating hydrological controls on carbon cycling in flood plain ecosystems into Earth System Models. The Early Career Research Program, now in its fifth year, is designed to bolster the nation’s scientific workforce by providing support to exceptional researchers during the crucial early career years, when many scienJoel Rowland tists do their most formative work. Rowland received a doctoral degree in earth and planetary science from the University of California, Berkeley in 2007. Rowland has been a staff scientist at LANL since July 2010; his research focus has been on land surface dynamics in Arctic environments. Rowland is part of the Laboratory’s Climate Ocean Sea Ice Modeling team. He also is part of the Department of Energy’s Next Generation Ecosystem Experiment Arctic research project team.

SEND US YOUR NEWS Romero, bottom left, in a class photo taken on July 26, 1965, while he attended the National School of Meat Cutting in Toledo, Ohio. COURTESY PHOTO

El mitote El Mitotero just learned last week that American Idol, a singing competition TV show, will be coming to Albuquerque, seeking musicians who are looking to make it big. There’s still no official date when the nationwide talent search will reach Albuquerque, but you can get more details, including information about registration, at American Idol is now in its 14th season, and it has launched careers of musicians such as Carrie Underwood, Kelly Clarkson and Ruben Studdard. uuu

Quality New Mexico, administrator of the New Mexico Performance Excellence Awards, honored 13 organizations April 17. Recipients from the Santa Fe area include the Los Alamos National Laboratory Foundation in Española; Luna Community College in Las Vegas; the New Mexico Motor Vehicle Division; and Del Norte Credit Union in Española, Los Alamos and Santa Fe.

Noted country singer Randy Travis is selling his 220-acre Santa Fe ranch. Travis currently lives in Texas, where he is recovering from a recent stroke. According to the recent real estate listing, the home is listed at $14. 7 million, and includes amenities such as a bowling alley, gymnasium, a shooting range and a swimming pool, according to an article on real estate site Zillow. uuu

Former Santa Fe resident nt and current model Arizona Muse was recently featured in the of the May edition of Vogue’s Mexican version. In the article “Tintas de Musa,” the 5-foot-10 model sportss d a number of multicolored dresses and expensive-

Section editor: Cynthia Miller, 986-3095,

looking blouses. And naturally, she looks radiant as always. Muse was also recently spotted wearing what appears to be a floor-length red ballgown at the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute benefit last Monday. uuu

A new trailer for the filmed in New Mexico flick A Million Ways to Die in the West was this past week. In it, you can again released th see celebs such as star and director of the film Seth MacFarlane, former Albuquerque resident Neil Patrick Harris, Charlize Theron and more. Check it out at http:// A Million Ways hits theaters May 30. uuu

And for Game of Thrones fans,

u The New Mexican welcomes submissions for Faces & Places, as well as announcements of weddings, engagements, anniversaries and births. Send photos and announcements to

Santa Fe resident and author George R.R. Martin made headlines last week. This time it was for defending violent sex scenes in the HBO series and in his novels in the A Song of Ice and Fire series in a New York Times interview, saying, “Rape and sexual violence have been a part of every war ever fought, from the ancient Sumerians to our present day.” In less controversial news, Martin also announced the final cover for World of Ice and Fire, a book that looks at the history of the fictional world of Westeros, wherein Game of Thrones is set. You can check out the art at his blog, Send your celebrity sightings to elmitote@

ON OUR WEBSITE u Follow the El Mitote blog at www.santa news/blogs/neighbors.



Education standouts Students and staff at Atalaya Elementary School in Santa Fe honored Bradley Nantz, a sixth-grader who placed first in First in Math, an online math competition. Bradley has solved more than 98,000 Bradley math problems Nantz correctly this school year alone and is working toward a Top 10 in the U.S. Ranking. uuu George M. Barnum and Colin F. Hemez from Los Alamos High School are winners of the $2,500 National Merit Scholarship.

Top honors



CINEMATOGRAPHER: Santa Fe gallery owner Ward Russell was honored Thursday in Lawrence, Kan., by his alma mater, the University of Kansas, with a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Department of Film and Media Studies. After working in films and commercials for 35 years, Russell retired to Santa Fe, where he taught cinematography at the former College of Santa Fe and opened a studio and gallery, showing his work. Russell’s career was launched when he was tapped by director Tony Scott to shoot Days of Thunder with Tom Cruise. COURTESY PHOTO

DANCING ANGELS: Santo Niño Regional Catholic School’s Dancing Angels participated in the American Dance and Drill Team 2014 Competition on March 15 at St Michael’s High and took several awards, including the American Academic Champions award, with a team GPA of 3.6. Top row, from left: Chloe Lieberman, Isabel Willard, Jayla Martinez, Devon De Aguero and Chanelle Jaeger; middle row, from left: Valerie Vigil, Gabby Montes, Amanda Trujillo, Natalie Olivas and Emma Brooks; bottom row, from left. Samantha Trujillo and Gloria Serrano. COURTESY PHOTO

Among the more than 1,000 St. Olaf College students who were recognized for academic achievement at the college’s annual Honors Day convocation May 3 was Andrew Wilder of Santa Fe, an English major. Wilder is the son of Richard and Martha Wilder. One of the nation’s leading liberal arts colleges, St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minn., offers a distinctive education grounded in academic rigor, residential learning, global engagement and a vibrant Lutheran faith tradition. uuu

Three local students were initiated into The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, the nation’s oldest and most selective collegiate honor society for all academic disciplines: Nancy Guthrie of Los Alamos was initiated at Southern Utah University. Joshua Lujan of Santa Fe was initiated at Fort Lewis College. Grace Penzell of Santa Fe was initiated at University of Puget Sound. These students are among approximately 32,000 students, faculty, professional staff and alumni to be initiated into Phi Kappa Phi each year. Membership is by invitation and requires nomination and approval by a chapter.


Weddings & Engagements

uuu Amanda Valdez of Albuquerque, who attends Escalante High School in Tierra Amarilla, has been selected as a 2014 U.S. Presidential Scholar. Valdez is one of 141 outstanding American high school seniors who have demonstrated outstanding academic achievement, artistic excellence, leadership, citizenship, service and contribution to school and community. The U.S. Presidential Scholars will be honored in Washington, D.C., from June 22 to 25. Each Presidential Scholar has been offered the opportunity to name his or her most influential teacher. Valdez chose Maria Ferrell of Escalante High School in Tierra Amarilla.

Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Kelly Chicas (née Greene) and Mark Chisholm exchanged wedding vows at Tamaya Resort, north of Bernalillo, on March 15, 2014. The groom’s brother, the Rev. Jesse Chisholm of California, conducted the double-ring ceremony, joining “equals and blending” two families. A brunch served at Tamaya was followed by a reception and dancing. The couple’s departure was in an open carriage drawn by two white horses, with the sun shining on the background view of the newly snow-covered Sandia Mountain. The couple’s plans include a wedding trip to Sedona, Ariz., and beginning their new life together in Albuquerque. Attending the ceremony were the bride’s mother, Carolyn Harrigan of Albuquerque, sister Erin, with fiancé Scott Kelican of Denver, brother John of California and daughter, Emma. For the groom were his daughter, Christie, his son, Michael, his parents, Hap and

Kelly Chicas and Mark Chisholm were married March 15 at Tamaya Resort, north of Bernalillo. COURTESY PHOTO

Phyl Chisholm of the East Mountain area, his sister, Jenny Martin with husband and daughter from Texas, and his sister-in-law, Storrie Chisholm, wife of his brother, Matthew, currently overseas. Also in attendance to wish the couple off to a happy start, were the bride’s father, Don

Koch, with wife, Harriett, from Illinois, her step-brother, Jay Koch with wife, Chandra, the groom’s half-brother Curtis Hurst with wife, Leslie, from Washington, friend Peter Rapaport with family from New York, and other dear friends and co-workers from Albuquerque and Santa Fe.

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SHOW JUMPER: Santa Fe veterinarian Daniel Marks, center, accepts an award from Crystine Tauber and Mason Phelps on April 5 at Sun Life Stadium in Miami after he was inducted into the Show Jumping Hall of Fame. For 24 years, Marks served as the team veterinarian for the United States Equestrian Team and the U.S. Olympic Teams in jumping and dressage. Prior to becoming a veterinarian, Marks was a professional horseman, competitive rider and trainer. COURTESY PHOTO

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014


Gene and spiders


Horoscope HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, May 11, 2014: This year you view your day-to-day life differently. You are inspired in many ways by a desire for change. You’ll find that a small adjustment could change how you feel. If you are single, you are likely to meet someone in a strange way, perhaps while having an argument with someone else. If you are attached, the two of you will want to develop a common interest or hobby. You also might decide to take a workshop together. Your daily life as a couple becomes more important as well. Libra is quite generous with his or her time when interacting with you. 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) HHHH Someone might be rather challenging. This person probably has listened to you for so many years that he or she has been waiting for this moment to stand up to you. Recognize the inevitable change of roles. Tonight: Go along with someone else’s suggestion. This Week: Defer to others; they will be happy, and you will be free.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH No one knows how to lounge and be laidback like you do, though you often do not permit that behavior. Make this a lazy day. Don’t feel obligated to do anything but sleep and maybe watch some TV. You might not even pick up the phone. Tonight: Put your feet up. This Week: Dive into work Monday. Network the remainder of the week.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You might feel slightly overburdened by what needs to be done, but a phone call could cheer you up. Don’t be surprised if you suddenly veer in an unanticipated direction. Your spontaneity will encourage others to be more upbeat. Tonight: Catch up on a pal’s news. This Week: Stay on top of a domestic issue that could rear its ugly head.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Allow greater give-and-take between you and a child. Perhaps you’ll opt to join him or her for a fun kid’s activity as well as for an event that you choose. Don’t take this time together for granted. Tonight: Ever playful. This Week: Taming your playfulness could take most of the week.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Be conscious of a need to overspend and go overboard. This activity might be OK once in a while, but in general it does not work out well. Use care with your funds, as you might miscount change or agree to an expense you later will regret. Tonight: Review your budget. This Week: You will have an opportunity to speak your mind.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Be more sensitive to a family member who might need a little encouragement. Arguments could erupt, especially as others seem to be controlling. Know that you are making the correct choices for you. Tonight: Be a couch potato. This Week: You might not want to work Monday. By Tuesday, you will feel great.

Last week’s answer

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You could be involved in an argument involving a child or loved one. Later you might wish that you had not lost your temper. Consider making amends when you feel you are able to do so. Don’t let anyone sit on negativity for too long. Tonight: As you like it. This Week: Stay on top of a financial situation. Speak your mind after Wednesday. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Take some much-needed personal time off; you will feel much better as a result. If you want to head out and take a walk alone, do. Remember,

Chess quiz

WHITE MATES IN 2 Hint: Divert a key defender. Solution: 1. Qh7ch Nxh7 2. Rg6 mate [Hoi-Gulko ’88].

New York Times Sunday Crossword

Sunday is your day of rest. Enjoy reading the paper and/or listening to some good music. Tonight: Be mysterious. This Week: You hit your power days, and you are capable of nearly anything. SAGITTARIUS(Nov.22-Dec.21) HHHH Join a group of friends in an activity or pastime that you all enjoy. You will feel far more relaxed than you have in a long time. A loved one can’t seem to do enough to draw you closer to him or her. Be aware of this, and put forth more effort. Tonight: Happy as a clam. This Week: Gather information this week rather than make history. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Defer to someone else, and listen to his or her suggestions. You could be far more content if you let others take command and make choices accordingly. An older friend or family member might be difficult to deal with. Tonight: The only answer is “yes.” This Week: Zero in on what you want. The odds are with you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Someone could make an overture that is quite touching. Decide to let go and not worry so much. A friend might become testy if you don’t make time for him or her. Avoid reacting to your feelings about someone who is trying to control you. Tonight: Watch a favorite show. This Week: All eyes look to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Remain responsive to a loved one, even if you have had a tiff or two. You could get sucked into the blaming game and experience some anger. Listen to this person without getting triggered. Get into a favorite pastime or hobby. Tonight: Make it dinner for two. This Week: Detach, and you will gain a lot of understanding.

Scratch pad

y feminist friend Gina Barreca alerted me to a recent study of animal behavior that she contends is pivotal to understanding human sexual relationships. She forwarded it to me. I’ll summarize: When female Spanish wolf spiders confront male Spanish wolf spiders, they sometimes mate with them and sometimes eat them. The either-or decision apparently does not depend on how hungry the female is, but on her personality and her evaluation of the sexual desirability of the male. Trying to understand that last part, I looked at a few photos of male Spanish wolf spiders. And I can’t quite imagine by what criterion the lady determines what makes one of these guys hotter Gene than the other, inasmuch as they all Weingarten resemble googly-eyed, pus-engorged hairy warts. The Washington Post Gina: We women find ourselves in the company of googly-eyed, pusengorged hairy warts more often than you’d think. Gene: Noted. I do think I see your overall point, though. As with human courtship, the sexual decision-making process for spiders is unilateral. A guy shows up, does his dance, flashes his wad, tries out a few lines, and then it’s entirely up to the lady to decide if he becomes lucky or lunchmeat. Gina: Oh, spare me. That is not my point at all. Gene: I thought I was doing well there! Gina:Well, you weren’t. Not everything is about the supposed victimhood of the male of the species. Gene: You wound me deeply. I feel vicitimized and marginalized. Let’s discuss it for a while. Gina: Gene: OK, enlighten me. What is the spider thing really all about? Gina: It is about the fact that, as with humans, the lady spider is forced to make a choice between eating and having sex. Gene: What? Gina: We don’t put it in such harsh terms, but that’s still the essential dilemma faced by all heterosexual women attempting to find a mate. “Do I have eggs Benedict and a side of golden hand-cut hash browns fried in truffle oil, or do I have three grapes and hot water with a nice slice of lemon?” Option one will make you strong, like a lady wolf spider, but cut down on your opportunities for mating. Option two will coerce you, turning you into a conspirator in the reinforcement of cultural norms you despise. And leave you hungry. Gene: You sound bitter. Gina: Oh do I? I wonder why. Could it be because from the time they begin to date, girls are taught not to order the wings with bleu cheese, the pu-pu platter and a malt because the guy will envision her pulling a cord and ballooning into a life raft in front of his eyes, before she takes the first bite. Whereas men will give themselves some slack in this department, in the sense that they feel completely comfortable developing bellies the dimensions and texture of a beanbag chair, which they proudly parade in front of themselves as though it were the Vince Lombardi trophy. Why would I be bitter? Gene: OK, I see the connection with spiders now. Gina: Good. Gene: Namely, you bit my head off. Gina: Good.

Scoreboard D-2 TV schedule D-3 Weather D-6




NHL playoffs: Bruins beat Canadiens, take 3-2 series lead. Page D-4


Sam, big QBs finally hear names By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

Santa Fe High’s Brandon Mutz, along with partner Warren Fulgenzi, not shown, gave the Demons their lone win in Saturday’s AAAA state semifinal match against No. 1 Albuquerque Academy. WILL WEBBER/THE NEW MEXICAN

Demons can’t catch champion Chargers

NEW YORK — It took a few hours on the final day of the NFL draft for A.J. McCarron, Aaron Murray and Zach Mettenberger to finally hear their names called. It took much longer, but Missouri defensive end Michael Sam, the first openly gay player to enter the draft, heard his in the seventh and final round. Sam was taken 249th out of 256 picks, by St. Louis. There was applause at Radio City Music Hall from the slim crowd on hand.

Michael Sam

A.J. McCarron

Scouts had pegged him to be a mid- to late-round selection, but he didn’t perform well at the combine; some questioned whether he would be drafted at all.

Aaron Murray

Zach Mettenberger

“I knew I was going to get picked somewhere,” Sam said. “Every team that passed me, I was thinking how I’m going to sack their quarterback.” The star quarterbacks of the SEC

went earlier, but will be long shots to become early starters in the pros. McCarron led Alabama to two national titles, but had to wait until the 164th overall spot to be selected by Cincinnati. Georgia’s Murray went one pick earlier Saturday to Kansas City. LSU’s Mettenberger didn’t go until the sixth round, to Tennessee. Virginia Tech’s Logan Thomas, not nearly as accomplished as the SEC passers, was the first QB chosen on the last day, by Arizona in the fourth round.

Please see DRAFT, Page D-5


Chasing the blue

By Will Webber The New Mexican

ALBUQUERQUE — One of these days, the team that nearly got it done yet again is going to have a breakthrough. That day didn’t come this weekend as Santa Fe High’s boys tennis team was knocked out of the Class AAAA state tournament with a semifinal loss to eventual champion Albuquerque Academy. The Demons were sent packing with a 5-1 setback in a dual match that lasted nearly three hours at the sun-soaked Jerry Cline Tennis Complex. The match was suspended when Academy won three consecutive singles matches in straight sets, giving the Chargers the win. Santa Fe High’s lone breakthrough was the No. 1 doubles victory by Warren Fulgenzi and Brandon Mutz. The pair took a 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 win over Alex Dunning and Mason Mellott. The win served two purposes for the Demons. First, it marked the only loss suffered by Academy during the entire tournament. The Chargers shut out Farming-

Please see DEMONS, Page D-3


St. Mike’s fends off Dons before prom night No. 3 Horsemen to take on No. 6 Raton in quarterfinals By Edmundo Carrillo The New Mexican

The upperclassmen of the St. Michael’s baseball team had big plans for prom Saturday night. But before they squeezed into tuxedos and bow ties, they had some baseball to play. After overcoming a two-run deficit and defeating No. 14 West Las Vegas 4-2 on Friday, the St. Mike’s 10 No. 3 Horsemen beat the Dons 10-1 on SaturW. Las Vegas 1 day morning to sweep the best-of-three series in the first round of the Class AAA State Tournament. St. Michael’s will play No. 6 Raton in the quarterfinals at Rio Rancho High School at 3 p.m. on May 15. Horsemen head coach David Vigil was worried that his players might be more focused on the night ahead, but they quickly squashed those fears as St. Michael’s jumped out to a 7-1 lead after three innings. “It sucks when you have a big game on the same day as prom,” Vigil said. “It’s hard to keep them focused, but today they were really focused. They didn’t want to play a second game.”

Please see PROM, Page D-3

Desert Academy’s Isabel Pearson Kramer, center, celebrates after winning the 100-meter dash at the Class A State Championships on Saturday at the UNM Track Complex. For more photos, go to PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Northern athletes clean up in finals, earning trophies and breaking records fair share than others. On a warm May Saturday that would serve perfectly as the backALBUQUERQUE drop to any wedding, it also proved omething old, like the power to be special for handing out hardof prayer. ware that married months of sweat Something new, like a with moments of tears. trophy inscribing the hardDesert Academy head coach Liz earned success of a program that Desmond had plenty of tears for her had never tasted it. Lady Wildcats. For Taylor Bacon, Something borrowed, like track who ended a banner junior year with shoes that were handed down from a coveted district Triple Crown — the teammate to teammate. 800, 1,600 and 3,200 meters at the Something blue, like the color of a Class A State Championships at Great state championship that hundreds of Friends of UNM Track Complex. Oh, the state’s best small-school athletes and a state record in the 1,600 to boot. chase but only a handful grasp. And some athletes grabbed more of their Please see BLUE, Page D-3

By James Barron The New Mexican


New Mexico School for the Deaf’s Mark Chavez, right, finishes second ahead of Escalante’s Adam Gurule on Saturday.


Nets cool Heat, cut deficit to 2-1 By Brian Mahoney The Associated Press

Nets forward Paul Pierce, left, fouls Miami’s LeBron James in Saturday’s game. JULIE JACOBSON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Two losses in Miami didn’t faze Paul Pierce, nor did 16 quick points by LeBron James. The postseason, Pierce said repeatedly, is no time to panic. And the Heat, apparently, are nothing to fear. “We’re not scared of them,” Pierce said. Joe Johnson scored 19 points, Andray Blatche had career playoff highs of 15 points and 10 rebounds, and the Brooklyn Nets handed the Heat their first loss this postseason, 104-90 on Saturday night in Game 3 of the

Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer,

Eastern Conference semifinals. Pierce scored 14 points, Deron Williams and Kevin Garnett bounced back from awful offensive efforts, and the Nets withstood James’ 16-point first quarter and held him to two baskets over the final three quarters. “Tonight was the type of urgency we’re going to need for the rest of the series,” Pierce said. Brooklyn, which swept Miami in the regular season, can tie the series with a victory at home Monday night in Game 4.

Please see NETS, Page D-4




THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

BASEBALL BASEBALL MLB American League East W L Pct GB Baltimore 20 14 .588 — New York 19 16 .543 1½ Boston 18 18 .500 3 Toronto 18 19 .486 3½ Tampa Bay 16 21 .432 5½ Central W L Pct GB Detroit 21 11 .656 — Chicago 19 19 .500 5 Kansas City 17 19 .472 6 Cleveland 17 20 .459 6½ Minnesota 16 19 .457 6½ West W L Pct GB Oakland 22 15 .595 — Seattle 19 17 .528 2½ Los Angeles 18 17 .514 3 Texas 19 18 .514 3 Houston 11 26 .297 11 Saturday’s Games L.A. Angels 5, Toronto 3 Detroit 9, Minnesota 3 Baltimore 5, Houston 4, 10 innings Arizona 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Tampa Bay 7, Cleveland 1 Milwaukee 5, N.Y. Yankees 4 Boston 8, Texas 3 Oakland 4, Washington 3, 10 innings Seattle 3, Kansas City 1 Friday’s Games Baltimore 4, Houston 3 L.A. Angels 4, Toronto 3 Minnesota 2, Detroit 1 Cleveland 6, Tampa Bay 3 Texas 8, Boston 0 Chicago White Sox 9, Arizona 3 N.Y. Yankees 5, Milwaukee 3 Oakland 8, Washington 0 Kansas City 6, Seattle 1 Sunday’s Games L.A. Angels (Weaver 3-2) at Toronto (Hutchison 1-2), 11:07 a.m. Minnesota (Deduno 0-2) at Detroit (Ray 1-0), 11:08 a.m. Houston (Cosart 1-3) at Baltimore (Tillman 3-1), 11:35 a.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 1-0) at Tampa Bay (Archer 2-1), 11:40 a.m. Arizona (Anderson 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Noesi 0-2), 12:10 p.m. Boston (Lackey 4-2) at Texas (Ross Jr. 1-3), 1:05 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-2) at Oakland (Kazmir 4-1), 2:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-2) at Seattle (Elias 3-2), 2:10 p.m.

National League East W L Pct GB Atlanta 20 15 .571 — Miami 20 17 .541 1 Washington 19 17 .528 1½ Philadelphia 17 18 .486 3 New York 16 19 .457 4 Central W L Pct GB Milwaukee 23 14 .622 — St. Louis 18 19 .486 5 Cincinnati 16 19 .457 6 Pittsburgh 16 20 .444 6½ Chicago 12 23 .343 10 West W L Pct GB San Francisco 23 14 .622 — Colorado 23 16 .590 1 Los Angeles 20 18 .526 3½ San Diego 17 21 .447 6½ Arizona 14 25 .359 10 Saturday’s Games L.A. Dodgers 6, San Francisco 2 Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 3 Arizona 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Atlanta 2, Chicago Cubs 0 Colorado 11, Cincinnati 2 Milwaukee 5, N.Y. Yankees 4 Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Mets 4 San Diego 9, Miami 3 Oakland 4, Washington 3, 10 innings Friday’s Games Pittsburgh 6, St. Louis 4 Cincinnati 4, Colorado 3 Philadelphia 3, N.Y. Mets 2, 11 innings Atlanta 3, Chicago Cubs 2, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 9, Arizona 3 N.Y. Yankees 5, Milwaukee 3 Oakland 8, Washington 0 San Diego 10, Miami 1 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 1 Sunday’s Games Colorado (Nicasio 4-1) at Cincinnati (Bailey 2-2), 11:10 a.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 0-2) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 2-2), 11:10 a.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 2-2) at Atlanta (Harang 3-3), 11:35 a.m. Arizona (Anderson 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Noesi 0-2), 12:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 0-0) at Milwaukee (Garza 2-3), 12:10 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-2) at Oakland (Kazmir 4-1), 2:05 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 2-2) at San Diego (Erlin 1-4), 2:10 p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 4-2) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 2-0), 2:10 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 4-2) at Pittsburgh (Morton 0-4), 6:05 p.m.

Saturday Phillies 5, Mets 4 Philadelphia ab r Revere cf 5 1 Papeln p 0 0 Rollins ss 4 4 Utley 2b 3 0 Howard 1b 5 0 Mayrry pr 0 0 Byrd rf 4 0 DBrwn lf 4 0 Ruiz c 4 0 Asche 3b 3 0 Kndrck p 3 0 Diekmn p 0 0 GwynJ ph 1 0


New York hbi 1 0 0 0 3 1 2 2 4 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

ab r Lagars cf 3 1 DnMrp 2b 4 2 DWrght 3b 5 1 Grndrs rf 4 0 CYoung lf 2 0 Duda 1b 2 0 Campll ph 1 0 Flores ss 3 0 dArnad c 3 0 BAreu ph 1 0 Frnswr p 0 0 Gee p 2 0 Famili p 0 0 EYong ph 1 0 Recker c 1 0

36 5 11 5 Totals

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

32 4 7 4

Philadelphia 210 000 101—5 New York 200 002 000—4 LOB—Philadelphia 9, New York 8. 2B—Utley (15), Howard (5), D.Wright (9). HR—Rollins (4), D.Wright (2). SB—Revere (12), Dan.Murphy (7). CS—Utley (1). S—C.Young. SF—Utley, Campbell. Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO K.Kendrick 5 1-3 4 4 4 2 4 Diekman 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Mi.Adams W,2-1 1 2 0 0 1 1 Papelbon S,11-12 1 0 0 0 1 1 New York IP H R ER BB SO Gee 6 6 3 3 1 1 Rice BS,2-2 2-3 3 1 1 0 0 Familia 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 C.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 0 Farnsworth L,0-3 1 2 1 1 1 1 HBP—by K.Kendrick (Lagares), by Gee (Byrd, Utley). WP—Rice. T—3:16. A—29,170 (41,922).

Brewers 5, Yankees 4 New York ab r Ellsury cf 3 1 Gardnr lf 3 1 ASorin ph 1 0 Aceves p 0 0 Beltran rf 4 0 Teixeir 1b 4 1 McCnn c 4 0 Solarte 3b 4 0 BRorts 2b 4 0 Ryan ss 2 0 KJhnsn ph 1 1 Saathia p 2 0 ISuzuki ph 2 0 Totals

hbi 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

Milwaukee ab r CGomz cf 5 1 Segura ss 4 1 Lucroy c 4 2 ArRmr 3b 2 1 Bianchi 3b 2 0 RWeks 2b 4 0 MrRynl 1b 3 0 KDavis lf 4 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 Gindl rf 3 0 Lohse p 2 0 Gennett ph1 0 Duke p 0 0 LSchfr ph 1 0

34 4 10 4 Totals

hbi 1 1 0 0 2 2 2 1 0 0 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

35 5 10 5

New York 002 001 100—4 Milwaukee 103 000 10x—5 E—Ryan (1), Lucroy (2). DP—Milwaukee 3. LOB—New York 5, Milwaukee 8. 2B—Lucroy (12). 3B—Gardner (1). HR—Teixeira (6), C.Gomez (9), Lucroy (2), Ar.Ramirez (5). CS—Teixeira (1). New York IP H R ER BB SO Sabathia 5 1-3 8 4 1 1 4 Betances 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Aceves L,0-1 2 2 1 1 1 1 Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO Lohse 6 8 3 2 0 2 Thornburg 0 1 1 1 1 0 Duke W,3-0 BS,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 W.Smith H,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Fr.Rodriguez S,15-151 0 0 0 0 0 Thornburg pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Balk—Aceves. T—2:48. A—43,085.

Rays 7, Indians 1 Cleveland ab r Aviles lf 4 0 Swisher 1b2 0 Chsnhll 1b 1 1 Brantly cf 3 0 CSantn 3b 3 0 Raburn dh 3 0 ACarer ss 4 0 YGoms c 2 0 DvMrp rf 3 0 JRmrz 2b 3 0 Totals

hbi 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Tampa Bay ab r DeJess dh 5 0 Zobrist 2b 4 2 Longori 3b 3 2 Loney 1b 4 1 Myers rf 3 1 Joyce lf 2 0 DJnngs cf 2 1 YEscor ss 4 0 Hanign c 4 0

28 1 3 1 Totals

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

31 7 10 7

Cleveland 000 000 001—1 Tampa Bay 001 220 20x—7 DP—Tampa Bay 1. LOB—Cleveland 5, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—Raburn (2), Zobrist (6), Longoria (7), Myers (8). SB—De. Jennings (9). CS—De.Jennings (2). SF—Raburn, Joyce 2. Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO McAllister L,3-3 4 1-3 8 5 5 1 2 C.Lee 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 3 Outman 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 Carrasco 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO Bedard W,2-1 6 1 0 0 3 4 Oviedo 2 0 0 0 0 2 Balfour 1 2 1 1 1 0 HBP—by C.Lee (De.Jennings). T—3:03. A—29,212 (31,042).

Rockies 11, Reds 2 Colorado ab r Blckmn rf 5 3 Dickrsn cf 5 3 Tlwtzk ss 4 1 Culersn ph 1 0 CGnzlz lf 3 0 Barnes ph 1 0 Arenad 3b 5 1 Mornea 1b 4 1 McKnr ph 0 1 Pachec c 5 0 LeMahi 2b 4 1 Lyles p 4 0 Stubbs ph 1 0 Totals

hbi 3 2 4 4 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 2 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0

Cincinnati ab r Schmkr cf 4 0 B.Pena c 4 0 Phillips 2b 3 1 BHmltn ph 1 0 Leake ph 1 0 Heisey ph 2 0 Votto 1b 2 1 N.Soto 1b 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 Ludwck lf 2 0 Berndn rf 2 0 Cozart ss 4 0 RSantg ph 1 0

42 111610 Totals

hbi 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

31 2 5 2

Colorado 203 203 001—11 Cincinnati 010 001 000—2 E—Belisle (1), McKenry (2). DP— Colorado 2, Cincinnati 1. LOB—Colorado 7, Cincinnati 7. 2B—Blackmon (9), Dickerson 2 (5), Arenado 2 (14), Pacheco (6), Phillips (9). HR—Blackmon (8), Dickerson 2 (4), Tulowitzki (11), Morneau (8), Votto (6). SB— LeMahieu (3). Colorado IP H R ER BB SO Lyles W,5-0 6 4 2 2 4 8 Masset 1 0 0 0 0 0 Belisle 1 0 0 0 0 1 Brothers 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO Simon L,4-2 3 8 5 5 0 0 Christiani 2 2 2 2 2 3 Hoover 2 4 3 3 0 2 Ondrusek 1 1 0 0 0 2 S.Marshall 1 1 1 1 1 1 WP—Ondrusek. PB—Pacheco. T—3:10. A—37,984 (42,319).

Diamondbacks 4, White Sox 3 Arizona


ab r Pollock cf 4 1 Prado 3b 4 0 Gldsch 1b 3 0 Monter c 4 0 Hill 2b 4 0 C.Ross lf 4 0 Inciart lf 0 0 GParra rf 4 1 AMarte dh 3 1 EChavz ph 1 0 Owings ss 4 1 Totals

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

ab r GBckh 2b 4 0 Semien 3b 3 0 Gillaspi ph 1 1 JAreu dh 4 0 Viciedo lf 4 1 AlRmrz ss 4 0 Konerk 1b 4 1 Sierra rf 2 0 A.Dunn ph 1 0 Flowrs c 3 0 De Aza cf 3 0

35 4 12 4 Totals

hbi 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

33 3 7 3

Arizona 000 030 100—4 Chicago 000 020 001—3 DP—Arizona 1, Chicago 2. LOB— Arizona 8, Chicago 3. 2B—A.Marte (2), Owings 2 (8), Flowers (4). 3B—Pollock (2). HR—Konerko (1). SB—Pollock (3), Al.Ramirez (6). SF—Prado. Arizona IP H R ER BB SO Miley W,3-3 7 4 2 2 0 6 Ziegler H,7 1 1 0 0 0 1 A.Reed S,11-12 1 2 1 1 0 2 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Quintana L,1-3 6 7 3 3 1 5 Putnam 1 3 1 1 2 0 D.Webb 2 2 0 0 0 0 WP—A.Reed. T—2:58. A—24,634.

Angels 5, Blue Jays 3 Los Angeles ab r Aybar ss 5 0 Trout cf 4 0 Pujols dh 4 0 HKndrc 2b 4 1 Cron 1b 4 2 Iannett c 4 1 Green lf 4 0 Cowgill rf 4 1 JMcDnl 3b 4 0


Toronto hbi 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 2 2 2 1 0 2 0 1 0

Reyes ss MeCarr lf Bautist cf Encrnc 1b DNavrr dh Santos pr Kratz c Lind ph JFrncs 3b StTllsn rf Getz 2b

37 5 12 4 Totals

ab r 4 1 4 1 4 1 4 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 3 0 3 0 3 0

hbi 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

33 3 6 3

Los Angeles 031 001 000—5 Toronto 100 000 002—3 E—Skaggs (1), Reyes (2). DP—Los Angeles 1, Toronto 1. LOB—Los Angeles 6, Toronto 3. 2B—Pujols (9), H.Kendrick (8), Encarnacion (11), St.Tolleson (4). HR—Cron (1), Iannetta (3). CS—Green (1). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Skaggs W,3-1 8 4 3 2 0 4 J.Smith S,4-6 1 2 0 0 0 0 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO Happ L,1-1 2 1-3 7 4 4 1 4 Redmond 4 2-3 5 1 0 0 1 Rogers 2 0 0 0 0 1 Skaggs pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. PB—Iannetta. T—2:46. A—31,412 (49,282).

Dodgers 6, Giants 2 San Francisco ab r Pagan cf 4 0 Pence rf 4 0 Posey 1b 4 0 Morse lf 4 0 HSnchz c 4 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 BCrwfr ss 4 1 B.Hicks 2b 3 1 M.Cain p 2 0 Affeldt p 0 0 Machi p 0 0 Colvin ph 1 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 Totals

hbi 0 0 1 1 3 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Los Angeles ab r DGordn 2b 3 2 Puig rf 4 1 HRmrz ss 1 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 0 Kemp cf 4 1 Crwfrd lf 4 1 Figgins 3b 2 0 BWilsn p 0 0 Ethier ph 1 0 C.Perez p 0 0 Butera c 3 1 Greink p 1 0 JuTrnr ph 2 0

34 2 8 2 Totals

hbi 2 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0

29 6 9 5

San Francisco 020 000 000—2 Los Angeles 000 002 22x—6 E—Figgins (1). DP—San Francisco 2, Los Angeles 1. LOB—San Francisco 12, Los Angeles 6. 2B—Pence (8), D.Gordon (6), Puig (6), Butera (1). HR—Kemp (5). SB—D.Gordon 3 (24), C.Crawford (5). CS—Figgins (1). S—M. Cain. SF—Pence, Butera.

San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO M.Cain 5 3 2 2 4 4 Affeldt L,0-1 1 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 Machi 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 J.Gutierrez 1 2 2 2 0 0 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Greinke W,6-1 7 6 2 2 3 8 B.Wilson H,3 1 2 0 0 1 2 C.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 1 M.Cain pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBP—by M.Cain (H.Ramirez), by Greinke (Morse). T—3:22. A—47,199 (56,000).

Tigers 9, Twins 3 Minnesota ab r Dozier 2b 5 1 KSuzuk c 4 0 Mauer dh 3 0 Colaell 1b 4 0 Parmel rf 4 0 Nunez lf 3 0 EEscor 3b 4 0 A.Hicks cf 3 1 DSantn ss 4 1 Totals

Detroit hbi 1 3 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 0

Kinsler 2b TrHntr rf MiCarr 1b VMrtnz dh AJcksn cf D.Kelly lf Cstllns 3b Avila c AnRmn ss

34 3 8 3 Totals

ab r 5 0 3 2 3 2 4 1 4 0 4 1 4 1 4 1 4 1

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

35 9 11 8

Minnesota 003 000 000—3 Detroit 060 000 30x—9 E—A.Hicks (1), Dozier (3), Castellanos (2). DP—Minnesota 1, Detroit 1. LOB— Minnesota 8, Detroit 4. 2B—E.Escobar 2 (8), D.Santana (3), V.Martinez (7), D.Kelly (2), Castellanos (6). HR—Dozier (9), Mi.Cabrera (5), V.Martinez (8). SB— Kinsler (4). CS—Parmelee (1). Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO Gibson L,3-3 2 7 6 6 1 1 Swarzak 4 1 0 0 0 3 Tonkin 1 2 3 3 0 0 Burton 1 1 0 0 0 0 Detroit IP H R ER BB SO Scherzer W,5-1 6 5 3 3 4 6 Alburquerque H,4 1 1 0 0 0 2 Chamberlain 1 1 0 0 0 2 Coke 1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Tonkin (Mi.Cabrera). WP— Scherzer. T—2:50. A—42,312 (41,681).

Braves 2, Cubs 0 Chicago


ab r Bonifac cf 4 0 Kalish rf 4 0 Rizzo 1b 4 0 SCastro ss 3 0 Valuen 2b 3 0 Castillo c 3 0 Olt 3b 3 0 Lake lf 3 0 Smrdzj p 2 0 Schlittr p 0 0 Schrhlt ph 1 0 Totals

hbi 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

ab r Heywrd rf 3 0 J.Upton lf 2 0 JSchafr pr 1 0 Fremn 1b 4 0 Gattis c 4 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 1 BUpton cf 2 0 Smmns ss 3 1 ESantn p 2 0 Doumit ph 1 0 Pstrnck 2b 2 0

30 0 6 0 Totals

hbi 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1

27 2 5 2

Chicago 000 000 000—0 Atlanta 000 000 20x—2 DP—Atlanta 2. LOB—Chicago 5, Atlanta 5. 2B—S.Castro (7), Doumit (1). S—B.Upton, Pastornicky. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Samardzija 6 2 0 0 1 7 Schlitter L,2-1 2-3 3 2 2 0 0 Russell 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Grimm 1 0 0 0 0 0 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO E.Santana W,4-0 7 5 0 0 1 7 D.Carpenter H,7 1 1 0 0 0 3 Kimbrel S,10-12 1 0 0 0 1 2 HBP—by Samardzija (J.Upton). T—2:19. A—30,658 (49,586).

Pirates 4, Cardinals 3 St. Louis ab r MCrpnt 3b 5 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 Craig rf 3 1 MAdms 1b 3 1 M.Ellis 2b 4 1 Bourjos cf 3 0 T.Cruz c 4 0 Lynn p 1 0 JButler ph 1 0 Siegrist p 0 0 Maness p 0 0 Descals ph 1 0 Totals

hbi 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

Pittsburgh ab r Tabata lf-cf5 0 JHrrsn rf-lf4 1 NWalkr 2b 4 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 0 SMarte cf 2 0 GSnchz ph 2 0 Watson p 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 I.Davis 1b 3 1 TSnchz c 3 1 Mercer ss 3 1 Volquez p 2 0 JHughs p 1 0 Barmes ss 1 0

33 3 7 1 Totals

hbi 1 1 2 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0

34 4 11 4

St. Louis 030 000 000—3 Pittsburgh 000 400 00x—4 DP—St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh 1. LOB—St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 9. 2B—Ma.Adams (12), I.Davis (6). SB—G.Sanchez (1). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO Lynn L,4-2 6 9 4 4 2 5 Siegrist 1 1 0 0 0 2 Maness 1 1 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO Volquez 4 2-3 4 3 3 4 4 J.Hughes W,2-1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ju.Wilson H,3 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 Morris H,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Watson H,7 1 1 0 0 0 2 Melancon S,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Lynn (T.Sanchez), by Volquez (Bourjos), by Melancon (Holliday). WP—Volquez 2. T—3:30. A—34,914 (38,362).

Red Sox 8, Rangers 3 Boston


ab r Pedroia 2b 3 1 Victorn rf 4 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 2 Napoli 1b 3 0 JGoms lf 5 0 Bogarts ss 5 0 D.Ross c 4 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 2 BrdlyJr cf 3 2


hbi 2 1 3 4 2 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0

ab r Choo lf 4 1 Andrus ss 4 0 ABeltre 3b 3 1 Fielder 1b 3 0 Rios dh 4 0 Choice rf 2 0 Morlnd ph 1 0 LMartn cf 3 0 Chirins c 3 0 Odor ph 1 0 Sardins 2b 4 1

34 8 11 8 Totals

hbi 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0

32 3 7 3

Boston 011 400 020—8 Texas 000 210 000—3 DP—Boston 1. LOB—Boston 8, Texas 6. 2B—D.Ortiz (7), Choo (7), Andrus (9). 3B—Rios (3). HR—D.Ortiz (7). CS— Pedroia (4), D.Ross (1). SF—Victorino, Fielder. Boston IP H R ER BB SO Lester W,4-4 7 4 3 3 3 8 Tazawa 1 1 0 0 0 1 Badenhop 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 A.Miller 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Texas IP H R ER BB SO M.Perez L,4-3 3 2-3 9 6 6 4 4 Sh.Tolleson 2 0 0 0 1 1 Poreda 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Germano 2 2 2 2 1 2 HBP—by Germano (Middlebrooks), by M.Perez (Bradley Jr.). WP—Lester. PB—Chirinos. T—3:09. A—47,964 (48,114).

Mariners 3, Royals 1 Kansas City ab r Aoki rf 4 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 BButler dh 4 0 Maxwll pr 0 0 S.Perez c 4 0 AGordn lf 3 0 Giavtll 2b 3 0 L.Cain cf 3 0 Mostks 3b 3 1 AEscor ss 2 0 Totals

Seattle hbi 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1

J.Jones cf BMiller ss Cano 2b Hart dh Smoak 1b Buck c Ackley lf MSndrs rf Romer rf Blmqst 3b

30 1 4 1 Totals

ab r 2 0 4 0 3 0 4 1 4 1 4 0 2 1 1 0 2 0 3 0

hbi 1 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 2 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

29 3 7 3

Kansas City 001 000 000—1 Seattle 000 201 00x—3 DP—Kansas City 1. LOB—Kansas City 3, Seattle 6. 3B—Moustakas (1). HR— Smoak (5), Ackley (2). SF—A.Escobar. Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO Ventura L,2-2 6 1-3 6 3 3 4 3 Ti.Collins 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 0 2 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO C.Young W,3-0 8 3 1 1 0 3 Rodney S,11-12 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Ventura. T—2:19. A—29,359 (47,476).

Orioles 5, Astros 4, 10 innings, Houston hbi 2 2 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0

Baltimore ab r Markks rf 5 0 Machd 3b 4 0 N.Cruz lf 4 1 Lough lf 0 0 DYong ph 1 0 A.Jones cf 5 1 Wieters 5 0 Hardy ss 5 2 Clevngr c 5 0 Pearce 1b 2 0 Schoop 2b 4 1

Altuve 2b Fowler cf JCastro c MDmn 3b Presley lf Hoes ph-lf Springr rf Carter dh MGnzlz pr Krauss 1b Keuchl pr Villar ss

ab r 4 0 3 0 5 0 5 0 3 0 1 0 5 1 4 0 1 0 4 0 0 1 4 2


39 4 11 4 Totals

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

40 5 13 4

Houston 011 000 002 0—4 Baltimore 000 001 111 1—5 One out when winning run scored. E—A.Jones (3). DP—Baltimore 1. LOB— Houston 9, Baltimore 10. 2B—Springer (4), Krauss (3), Clevenger (6). HR— Springer (2), N.Cruz (10), A.Jones (4). SB—Altuve 2 (13), Fowler (5), Villar (9). CS—Markakis (2). S—Hoes. Houston IP H R ER BB SO McHugh 6 1-3 7 2 2 2 4 Sipp 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Zeid 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 Bass BS,1-3 1 3 1 1 1 0 Clemens L,0-1 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO M.Gonzalez 7 6 2 2 2 6 Z.Britton 1 1 0 0 0 0 Tom.Hunter 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 Patton 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 R.Webb W,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—McHugh. T—3:24. A—26,264.

Athletics 4, Nationals 3, 10 innings, Washington ab r Span cf 5 1 Frndsn 1b 5 0 Rendon 3b 4 0 Werth dh 3 0 WRams c 3 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 McLoth rf 3 0 Espinos 2b 4 1 Walters lf 4 1


Oakland hbi 1 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0

ab r Jaso c 5 2 Lowrie ss 4 1 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 Moss 1b-lf 4 0 Cespds lf 4 0 Reddck rf 4 0 Callasp dh 4 0 Punto pr 0 1 Sogard 2b 4 0 Gentry cf 2 0 DNorrs ph 1 0 Barton 1b 1 0

35 3 6 3 Totals

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

37 4 7 4

Washington 003 000 000 0—3 Oakland 001 000 002 1—4 Two outs when winning run scored. E—Espinosa (3), Rendon (5), Donaldson (7). DP—Oakland 1. LOB—Washington 5, Oakland 4. 2B—Frandsen (3), Jaso (3), Lowrie (11). HR—Espinosa (5), Jaso (3). Washington IP H R ER BB SO Roark 7 2-3 2 1 1 0 5 Clippard H,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 R.Soriano BS,1-8 1 3 2 2 0 0 Storen L,2-1 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO Gray 7 6 3 3 2 3 Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Doolittle W,1-2 2 0 0 0 0 3 HBP—by Gray (Werth). WP—Gray. T—2:32. A—36,067 (35,067).

Padres 9, Marlins 3 Miami ab r RJhnsn lf 4 1 Lucas 2b 5 0 Stanton rf 4 0 McGeh 3b 4 1 Sltlmch c 3 0 Ozuna cf 4 0 JeBakr 1b 4 1 Hchvrr ss 4 0 Eovaldi p 2 0 Marml p 0 0 Dietrch ph 1 0 Hand p 0 0 Solano ph 1 0 Totals

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

San Diego ab r Venale rf 4 0 ECarer ss 4 3 S.Smith lf 4 2 Gyorko 2b 5 1 Headly 3b 3 2 Alonso 1b 3 0 Maybin cf 5 0 Hundly c 5 0 Stults p 1 0 Amarst ph 1 0 Vincent p 0 0 Denorfi ph 0 1 Blanks ph 1 0

36 3 9 3 Totals

hbi 1 0 2 0 3 4 1 1 1 3 3 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

36 9 13 9

Miami 200 000 100—3 San Diego 101 004 21x—9 E—Saltalamacchia (5). LOB—Miami 8, San Diego 12. 2B—R.Johnson (4), Je.Baker 2 (4), Hechavarria (8), S.Smith (10). 3B—S.Smith (3). HR— McGehee (1), S.Smith (3), Headley (3). SB—E.Cabrera (7). S—Stults. Miami IP H R ER BB SO Eovaldi 5 7 2 2 4 3 Marmol L,0-3 1 4 4 4 1 1 Hand 1 1 2 2 2 0 Capps 1 1 1 1 1 2 San Diego IP H R ER BB SO Stults W,2-3 6 6 2 2 0 4 Vincent 1 2 1 1 0 3 Benoit 1 0 0 0 1 2 Roach 1 1 0 0 1 3 WP—Hand, Capps. T—3:21. A—27,719 (42,302).

GOLF GOLF PGA TOUR The Players Championship Saturday At Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. Purse: $10 million Yardage: 7,215; Par 72 Third Round Martin Kaymer 63-69-72—204 Jordan Spieth 67-66-71—204 John Senden 70-69-68—207 Sergio Garcia 67-71-69—207 Matt Jones 70-69-69—208 George McNeill 71-68-69—208 Gary Woodland 67-71-70—208 Francesco Molinari 72-70-67—209 David Hearn 70-71-68—209 Lee Westwood 67-71-71—209 Stewart Cink 70-70-70—210 Jim Furyk 70-68-72—210 Ryan Moore 70-74-67—211 Brandt Snedeker 75-69-67—211 Matt Kuchar 71-71-69—211 Daniel Summerhays 74-68-69—211 Bo Van Pelt 71-70-70—211 Morgan Hoffmann 71-70-70—211 Bubba Watson 69-72-70—211 Henrik Stenson 71-70-70—211 Justin Leonard 68-73-70—211 Bill Haas 68-71-72—211 Justin Rose 67-71-73—211 Brian Stuard 67-76-69—212 Steve Stricker 71-70-71—212 Zach Johnson 69-71-72—212 Brian Davis 72-67-73—212 Rory McIlroy 70-74-69—213 Rory Sabbatini 71-73-69—213 Adam Scott 77-67-69—213 Hideki Matsuyama 70-71-72—213 Chris Kirk 71-73-70—214 Jimmy Walker 75-68-71—214 John Peterson 73-69-72—214 Justin Hicks 73-70-71—214 Dustin Johnson 68-74-72—214 Scott Stallings 67-77-71—215 Ryan Palmer 71-73-71—215 Steven Bowditch 72-72-71—215 Angel Cabrera 70-74-71—215 Jason Dufner 69-74-72—215 Charley Hoffman 77-67-71—215 Scott Langley 71-72-72—215 Ian Poulter 74-69-72—215 Charlie Beljan 73-69-73—215 Martin Flores 70-71-74—215 Jamie Donaldson 74-67-74—215 Freddie Jacobson 70-70-75—215 Kevin Chappell 72-68-75—215 Kevin Na 70-69-76—215 Geoff Ogilvy 69-70-76—215 K.J. Choi 74-70-72—216 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 67-77-72—216 J.J. Henry 74-70-72—216 Marc Leishman 70-72-74—216 Erik Compton 72-70-74—216

BASKETBALL BASKETBALL NBA PLAYOFFS Conference Semifinals (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 2, Brooklyn 1 Saturday, May 10 Brooklyn 104, Miami 90 Monday, May 12 Miami at Brooklyn, 6 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14 Brooklyn at Miami, 5 or 6 p.m. x-Friday, May 16 Miami at Brooklyn, TBA Previous Results Miami 107, Brooklyn 86 Miami 94, Brooklyn 82 Indiana 2, Washington 1 Sunday, May 11 Indiana at Washington, 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 13 Washington at Indiana, 5 p.m. x-Thursday, May 15 Indiana at Washington, TBA Previous Results Washington 102, Indiana 96 Indiana 86, Washington 82 Indiana 85, Washington 63

WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 3, Portland 0 Saturday, May 10 San Antonio 118, Portland 103 Monday, May 12 at San Antonio at Portland, 8:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14 Portland at San Antonio, 6:30 or 7:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 16 San Antonio at Portland, TBA Previous Results San Antonio 116, Portland 92 San Antonio 114, Portland 97 Oklahoma City 2, L.A. Clippers 1 Sunday, May 11 Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 13 L.A. Clippers at Okla. City, 7:30 p.m. x-Thursday, May 15 Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, TBA Previous Results L.A. Clippers 122, Oklahoma City 105 Oklahoma City 112, L.A. Clippers 101 Oklahoma City 118, L.A. Clippers 112

NBA BOXSCORES Saturday Nets 104, Heat 90 MIAMI (90) James 8-15 9-10 28, Battier 1-4 0-0 2, Bosh 5-11 2-3 12, Chalmers 1-3 0-0 3, Wade 9-18 2-4 20, Andersen 0-0 2-2 2, Allen 2-6 5-6 9, Lewis 1-3 0-0 2, Cole 1-3 0-0 3, Jones 3-3 0-0 9, Haslem 0-1 0-0 0, Douglas 0-0 0-0 0, Beasley 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 31-68 20-25 90. BROOKLYN (104) Johnson 7-10 0-0 19, Pierce 5-10 2-3 14, Garnett 5-6 0-0 10, Williams 3-11 2-2 9, Livingston 5-9 1-2 12, Plumlee 0-0 0-0 0, Blatche 5-10 5-6 15, Anderson 3-6 0-0 8, Teletovic 4-7 0-0 12, Thornton 0-2 2-2 2, Kirilenko 1-1 1-2 3, Gutierrez 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-72 13-17 104. Miami 30 19 14 27—90 Brooklyn 29 22 26 27—104 3-Point Goals—Miami 8-24 (Jones 3-3, James 3-7, Chalmers 1-2, Cole 1-3, Allen 0-1, Bosh 0-2, Battier 0-2, Lewis 0-2, Wade 0-2), Brooklyn 15-25 (Johnson 5-7, Teletovic 4-7, Pierce 2-3, Anderson 2-4, Livingston 1-1, Williams 1-2, Thornton 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Miami 30 (James 8), Brooklyn 50 (Blatche 10). Assists—Miami 13 (James 5), Brooklyn 26 (Williams 11). Total Fouls—Miami 20, Brooklyn 23. Technicals—Allen, Anderson. Flagrant Fouls—Pierce. A—17,732.

Spurs 118, Trail Blazers 103 SAN ANTONIO (118) K.Leonard 4-10 7-7 16, Duncan 8-18 3-3 19, Splitter 4-4 1-1 9, Parker 12-20 3-3 29, Green 2-7 0-0 5, Ginobili 2-8 10-10 14, Diaw 4-6 1-1 9, Belinelli 2-5 0-0 5, Baynes 0-1 0-0 0, Mills 4-8 0-0 10, Ayres 1-1 0-0 2, Bonner 0-0 0-0 0, Joseph 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 43-89 25-25 118. PORTLAND (103) Batum 8-13 0-0 20, Aldridge 9-23 3-4 21, Lopez 4-5 5-7 13, Lillard 7-21 7-7 21, Matthews 6-14 6-7 22, Robinson 0-3 0-0 0, Barton 0-2 0-0 0, Watson 0-0 0-0 0, Wright 1-2 0-0 2, Claver 0-0 0-4 0, M.Leonard 0-0 0-0 0, Freeland 0-0 0-0 0, McCollum 1-1 2-2 4. Totals 36-84 23-31 103. San Antonio 28 32 23 35—118 Portland 18 22 29 34—103 3-Point Goals—San Antonio 7-21 (Parker 2-3, Mills 2-4, K.Leonard 1-3, Belinelli 1-3, Green 1-5, Ginobili 0-3), Portland 8-23 (Batum 4-7, Matthews 4-10, Lillard 0-6). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—San Antonio 46 (K.Leonard 10), Portland 56 (Aldridge 12). Assists—San Antonio 23 (Parker 6), Portland 23 (Lillard 9). Total Fouls—San Antonio 25, Portland 20. A—20,321 (19,980).


EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston 3, Montreal 2 Saturday, May 10 Boston 4, Montreal 2 Monday, May 12 Boston at Montreal, 5:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14 Montreal at Boston, TBA Previous Results Montreal 4, Boston 3, 2OT Boston 5, Montreal 3 Montreal 4, Boston 2 Boston 1, Montreal 0, OT Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 2 Sunday, May 11 Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m. x-Tuesday, May 13 N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBA Previous Results N.Y. Rangers 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 0 Pittsburgh 2, N.Y. Rangers 0 Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 N.Y. Rangers 5, Pittsburgh 1

WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 2, Minnesota 2 Sunday, May 11 Minnesota at Chicago, 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 13 Chicago at Minnesota, TBA x-Thursday, May 15 Minnesota at Chicago, TBA Previous Results Chicago 5, Minnesota 2 Chicago 4, Minnesota 1 Minnesota 4, Chicago 0 Minnesota 4, Chicago 2 Los Angeles 2, Anaheim 2 Saturday, May 10 Anaheim 2, Los Angeles 0 Monday, May 12 Los Angeles at Anaheim, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14 Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBA x-Friday, May 16 Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBA Previous Results Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 2, OT Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 1 Anaheim 3, Los Angeles 2

NHL SUMMARIES Saturday Bruins 4, Canadiens 2 Montreal 0 1 1—2 Boston 1 2 1—4 First Period—1, Boston, Soderberg 1 (Eriksson, Bartkowski), 13:20. Second Period—2, Boston, Smith 4 (Hamilton, Soderberg), 1:04 (pp). 3, Boston, Iginla 4 (Krug, Chara), 1:36 (pp). 4, Montreal, Gallagher 4 (Plekanec, Markov), 14:39 (pp). Third Period—5, Boston, Eriksson 2 (Fraser, Soderberg), 14:12. 6, Montreal, P.Subban 4 (Pacioretty, Markov), 17:31 (pp). Shots on Goal—Montreal 9-11-11—31. Boston 8-13-9—30. Power-play opportunities—Montreal 2 of 5; Boston 2 of 4. Goalies—Montreal, Price 6-3-0 (30 shots-26 saves). Boston, Rask 7-3-0 (31-29). A—17,565 (17,565). T—2:36.

Ducks 2, Kings 0 Anaheim 2 0 0—2 Los Angeles 0 0 0—0 First Period—1, Anaheim, Smith-Pelly 3 (Perry, Getzlaf), 16:02. 2, Anaheim, Getzlaf 4 (Perry, Vatanen), 18:45 (pp). Second Period—None. Third Period—None. Shots on Goal—Anaheim 11-0-3—14. Los Angeles 9-12-7—28. Power-play opportunities—Anaheim 1 of 3; Los Angeles 0 of 4. Goalies—Anaheim, Gibson 1-0-0 (28 shots-28 saves). Los Angeles, Quick 6-5-0 (11-9), Jones (0:00 second, 3-3). A—18,489 (18,118). T—2:27.


Saturday At Kansas Speedway Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (13) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 267 laps, 119.4 rating, 47 points, $241,026. 2. (1) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 267, 137.7, 44, $233,758. 3. (17) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 267, 115.5, 42, $157,725. 4. (2) Joey Logano, Ford, 267, 128.7, 41, $161,341. 5. (22) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 267, 109, 40, $129,775. 6. (4) Carl Edwards, Ford, 267, 103, 39, $127,715. 7. (9) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 267, 101.4, 37, $109,365. 8. (12) Aric Almirola, Ford, 267, 90.4, 36, $133,551. 9. (14) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 100.2, 36, $144,551. 10. (28) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 267, 81.3, 35, $140,301. 11. (7) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267, 92.7, 33, $101,365. 12. (5) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 267, 89.4, 32, $119,660. 13. (3) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267, 89.9, 32, $131,423. 14. (15) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 267, 82.9, 30, $120,765. 15. (24) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267, 75.3, 30, $133,131. 16. (10) Greg Biffle, Ford, 267, 79, 28, $127,740. 17. (16) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 266, 70.4, 27, $114,279. 18. (30) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 266, 70.6, 26, $94,765. 19. (19) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 266, 68.5, 25, $131,301. 20. (8) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 266, 94.9, 24, $121,523. 21. (26) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 266, 59, 23, $113,748. 22. (20) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 265, 62.1, 22, $121,315. 23. (23) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 264, 59.9, 21, $120,181. 24. (25) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 264, 58.2, 20, $111,210. 25. (34) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 264, 49.1, 19, $103,398. 26. (27) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 264, 52, 18, $108,373. 27. (21) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 263, 60.8, 0, $80,815. 28. (36) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 263, 42.2, 16, $80,615. 29. (6) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 263, 66.9, 15, $80,415. 30. (29) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 262, 50, 14, $97,923. 31. (43) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 262, 32.6, 0, $90,965. 32. (37) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 261, 32.1, 12, $95,398. 33. (32) Josh Wise, Ford, 261, 29, 11, $79,540. 34. (41) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 258, 41.7, 10, $91,362. 35. (33) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 257, 35.8, 9, $79,120. 36. (18) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, accident, 186, 64.5, 8, $86,915. 37. (39) David Gilliland, Ford, accident, 184, 40.9, 7, $86,700. 38. (38) David Ragan, Ford, 171, 31.5, 6, $81,530. 39. (11) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, accident, 149, 86.2, 5, $106,744. 40. (42) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, engine, 137, 32.9, 4, $65,530. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 128.149 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 7 minutes, 31 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.112 seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 47 laps. Lead Changes: 25 among 10 drivers.

INDYCAR Grand Prix of Indianapolis Saturday At Indianapolis Lap length: 2.439 miles (Starting position in parentheses) All cars Dallara chassis 1. (4) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 82. 2. (3) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Honda, 82. 3. (10) Helio Castroneves, Chev., 82. 4. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Chev., 82. 5. (23) Charlie Kimball, Chevrolet, 82. 6. (14) Ryan Briscoe, Chevrolet, 82. 7. (2) Jack Hawksworth, Honda, 82. 8. (5) Will Power, Chevrolet, 82. 9. (16) Takuma Sato, Honda, 82. 10. (9) Tony Kanaan, Chevrolet, 82. 11. (18) Justin Wilson, Honda, 82. 12. (22) Oriol Servia, Honda, 82. 13. (17) Carlos Huertas, Honda, 82. 14. (13) Marco Andretti, Honda, 82. 15. (6) Scott Dixon, Chevrolet, 82. 16. (8) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chev., 81. 17. (15) Josef Newgarden, Honda, 80. 18. (20) Martin Plowman, Honda, 80. 19. (24) Mike Conway, Chevrolet, 58, mechanical. 20. (11) James Hinchcliffe, Honda, 56, contact. 21. (12) Graham Rahal, Honda, 50, contact. Race Statistics Winners average speed: 96.462 mph. Time of Race: 2:04:24.0261. Margin of Victory: 0.8906 seconds. Cautions: 4 for 19 laps.


Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN



No. 10 Elkettes squeak by Lovington The New Mexican

The bus broke down. The Pojoaque Valley Elkettes did not. Although the team waited for more than an hour outside of Roswell after its mode of transportation sputtered out, Pojoaque Pojo. Valley 14 didn’t let that get in the Lovington 12 way of advancing to Rio Rancho for next week’s double-elimination portion of the Class AAA State Softball Tournament. Tenth-seeded Pojoaque scored six runs in the top of the seventh inning and got out of a bases loaded threat in the bottom of the frame to secure a 14-12 win over No. 7 Lovington in the opening round of the state tournament Saturday. The Elkettes (15-12) face No. 2 Portales at

9 a.m. Thursday in the AAA quarterfinals at Rio Rancho Cleveland. Timely hitting and the strong relief effort of Kyra Romero helped Pojoaque overcome a 10-5 deficit after three innings. Romero took to the pitching circle in the fourth and held the Lady Wildcats to three hits the rest of the way. Meanwhile, the Elkettes scored two runs in the fourth and another in the fifth to get within 10-8. In the seventh, they got six hits and a pair of walks to push across six runs. Justice Ainsworth had a two-run double, Gabby Gonzales added a two-run triple, and Romero’s two-run single gave Pojoaque a 14-10 lead. Lovington battled back with three walks and a Pojoaque fielding error to score two runs, then loaded the bases before Romero caught a liner in the box and flipped to

third base for the final out. “We preached year-round that anything can happen,” said Pojoaque head coach Ricky DeHerrera. “This never-say-die attitude with this team, it’s awesome. I’m kinda at a loss for words, but this is a great feeling.” In other AAA games on Saturday, Las Vegas Robertson, the fifth seed, beat No. 12 Ruidoso 12-1 and will face No. 4 Albuquerque Hope Christian, which beat No. 13 West Las Vegas 12-1 on Friday. Top seed Silver took care of No. 16 Santa Fe Indian School 15-0 to move on to a quarterfinal matchup against No. 9 St. Michael’s, which beat No. 8 Shiprock 6-0 on Friday. All games will be played at Rio Rancho Cleveland at 9 a.m. Thursday, with the loser bracket games to commence at 1 p.m.

Blue: Waldorf’s Lowe jumps 16 feet, 2 inches Continued from Page D-1 For Isabel Pearson Kramer, who won the 100 and 200 as well as lead off a second-place medley relay squad on Saturday afternoon. For her team of Lady Wildcats, who accomplished a feat not matched in the program’s 16 years — a trophy representing a top-three finish at state and a spot on the podium. Desert Academy finished its final meet as a member of Class A — it will be a AAA member in the fall — with a 53-point performance. It trailed Jemez Valley (57 points) and Fort Sumner (67) in the scoring tally, but the Lady Wildcats come home with a green trophy. All the more reason for Desmond to choke back tears at the occasion. “Words can’t express how I feel for these girls,” Desmond said. “It’s been a long spring, and I am proud of our kids, no matter what they do.” What they did was put Desmond, her assistant coaches and themselves on the edge of the seat during the final hour of the meet. Desert Academy found itself leading the event with 53 points with only a field and a track event left, and seven-time A champion Fort Sumner nipping at its heels. The Vixens did what they have done during their championship run — they scored points. Seven points came in the javelin, which was won by McCurdy’s Alannah Sanchez with a throw of 114 feet, 9 inches. They put blue trophy No. 8 away with a second in the 1,600 relay to end the drama. Jemez Valley used a third in the race to leapfrog the Lady Wildcats, who sat watching the race after failing to qualify in Friday’s preliminaries. That’s where the talents of Bacon could have been useful, but she did her part to put her team in position. After blowing the field away in the 800 and 3,200 on Friday, she blew away

Santa Fe Waldorf’s Beatrice Lowe competes in the long jump at the Class A State Championships on Saturday at the UNM Track Complex. Lowe took third in the state with a 16-foot, 2-inch jump. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

the record books in the 1,600 on Saturday. All year long, Bacon had this figure in mind: 5 minutes, 22.54 seconds. That was the state record in the A meet, and Bacon’s goal was to set a new one. She bettered her personal best of 5:30.54 set at the Capital City Invitational last month with a time of 5:18.88 at state. So dominating was her run that she passed six runners on her fourth and final lap. It completed a junior year in which she won four individual titles — three in track and another in cross -ountry. “It’s amazing,” Bacon said. “After [winning] the 800, it was real confidence-boosting to see

that I dropped three seconds [on her best time]. That made this much more realistic.” Mark Chavez saw Bacon’s power of positive thinking and raised it with the power of prayer. In the moments leading into the A boys 200, the New Mexico School for the Deaf senior sat in prayer for strength to accomplish what only one other NMSD athlete had done before — win an individual title. “I prayed to my God in the Heavens,” Chavez said. That he owned the shoes that the Roadrunners’ only other champion wore, those of Chavez’s best friend and last year’s 400 champion Immanuel Neubuaer, only emboldened

Chavez. It took him 23.03 seconds to put his name in the NMSD record books and beat Gateway Christian’s Kase Parker by .10. The two transposed their positions in the 100, which Parker won by a 11.3811.44 margin. Parker and Chavez embraced after the 200, as Chavez fought back tears of joy. “He said, ‘Good job. I’m so proud of you,’ ” Chavez said. “But I was like, ‘You almost beat me, it was so close.’ ” Close described the Santa Fe Prep girls 1,600 relay team. The Blue Griffins led for most of the first three laps, and anchor Desiray Anderson did all that she could to hold on to that margin. Unfortunately, East Mountain’s Amanda Bishop caught her in the final 50 meters as the Lady Timberwolves’ time of 4:15.70 beat Prep’s 4:16.81 in the final event of the meet. The same can be said of Santa Fe Waldorf eighth-grader Beatrice Lowe. She surprised the long jump field by leading the event after two jumps in the preliminaries before ripping off a 16-2 that stood up for third place in the meet. Lowe’s best coming in was 15-6, but she had not practiced in the last two weeks after injuring her left half. “I thought, ‘How will I jump further than I already have without training?’ ” Lowe mused. “So I had it in me already.” Abel Knouse had it in him to break through a barrier the Waldorf boys team hadn’t breached — scoring in the state meet. He almost pulled it off in the 800 on Friday, but faded to seventh in the final 100 meters. It awoke Knouse’s competitive spirit, and he used it to take a pair of sixths — in the 1,600 and 400 — for the Wolves’ breakthrough. “That made me realize how much I wanted to be on the podium,” Knouse said. “After I saw Bea’ get on the podium with third place, it made me determined to get on it.” That was something so true for so many.

Demons: Fulgenzi aggravated shoulder injury Continued from Page D-1 ton 5-0 in the finals, and they won their opening round match 9-0 against Mesilla Valley Christian on Friday. It also gave a nice send-off to Mutz, the only senior on the entire Santa Fe High boys roster. Playing alongside Fulgenzi during the dual, he said he always hoped for something bigger from the tennis program. Now that he’s leaving it, he said it could still happen. “It’s a young team, and you see a lot of the younger kids in Santa Fe kind of taking to tennis because of the little juniors stuff they have,” Mutz said. “I think what we did says a lot, but I think this team can do more next year.” The early end to Saturday’s semifinal put a halt to the bulk of the most anticipated singles matches, namely the rematch between No. 1s Fulgenzi of Santa Fe High and Academy’s Dunning. The pair waged an epic two-set win by Dunning in the AAAA singles finals just two days before. Tournament officials held off on letting the players start since Academy won two of the three doubles matches to take an early 2-1 lead, then were leading the three singles matches already in progress before Fulgenzi and Dunning were cleared to play. “It would have been fun getting one more chance to play him, but there’s nothing I can do about it,” Fulgenzi said. The look and feel of the rematch would have been considerably different since

With all the younger players we have, all the good coaches — maybe this team can keep it going.” Brandon Mutz, SFHS senior

Fulgenzi aggravated a right shoulder injury he’d been dealing with all season. He felt pain in the joint during Friday’s team win over Roswell Goddard and skipped a scheduled doubles match against the Rockets. During the doubles win against Dunning and Mellott, he spent the entire match serving underhanded. “I saw one overhand and I couldn’t resist,” he said, quietly rotating his right shoulder as he recalled a lob shot he attacked midway through the match. “I felt it right away. I couldn’t do anything overhanded after that, so I’m not sure what another few sets against [Dunning] would have felt like.” Santa Fe High has reached the AAAA semifinals three straight years now, putting the Demons into a fairly elite club of power teams that have continually chased Academy’s tail. That chase is now officially over since the Demons will jump up to the new Class AAAAAA next season along with bigschool juggernauts like Albuquerque La Cueva & Co.

“Just this team getting there three years in a row says something,” Mutz said. “With all the younger players we have, all the good coaches — maybe this team can keep it going. I’m not sure what it would take to be on that level with the best teams. Maybe more offseason conditioning or, I don’t know, like year-round play or something. Right now, though, it’s pretty good, and we’ve come a long way.” GIRLS

Second-seeded Las Vegas Robertson won the state title in A-AAA, beating defending state champion Albuquerque Bosque School, 5-3, in Saturday’s finals at Albuquerque Academy. It is the second state championship for the Lady Cardinals, coming on the heels of a 2011 title when the team was coached by Juan Carlos Fulgenzi. This year’s team was led by his brother, Roman. Robertson steamrolled New Mexico Military 5-0 in the semifinals Saturday morning. The Lady Cardinals swept five singles matches in short order, putting them in the finals opposite No. 1 seed Bosque. The outcome remained in doubt until the final moments when one of Robertson’s doubles teams got a close win. In AAAA, defending champion Los Alamos was knocked out in the semifinals by eventual champion Farmington, losing 5-2 in a duals match that took 3½ hours to play. When it was halted, two doubles matches were still being played.

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 5:30 a.m. on NBCSN — Formula One, Gran Premio de España, in Barcelona, Spain COLLEGE BASEBALL 11 a.m. on FS1 — Creighton at St. John’s COLLEGE LACROSSE 11 a.m. on ESPN2 — NCAA, Division I playoffs, Johns Hopkins at Virginia 1 p.m. on ESPNU — NCAA Division I tournament, Drexel at Pennsylvania 3:15 p.m. on ESPNU — NCAA Division I tournament, Air Force or Richmond at Duke 5:30 p.m. on ESPNU — NCAA Division I tournament, Bryant or Siena at Syracuse CYCLING 3 p.m. on NBCSN — Tour of California, stage 1, in Sacramento, Calif. GOLF 10:30 p.m. on TGC — PGA Tour, The Players Championship, final round, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. Noon on NBC — PGA Tour, The Players Championship, final round, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. HORSE RACING 2:30 p.m. on FS1 — Thoroughbreds, Man o’ War Stakes, in Elmont, N.Y. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11:30 a.m. on MLB — Regional coverage, Chicago Cubs at Atlanta or Cleveland at Tampa Bay 11:30 a.m. on WGN — Chicago Cubs at Atlanta 6 p.m. on ESPN — St. Louis at Pittsburgh NBA 1:30 p.m. on ABC — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 4, Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers 6 p.m. on TNT — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 4, Indiana at Washington NHL 5 p.m. on NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 5, Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers 7 p.m. on NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 5, Minnesota at Chicago SOCCER 8 a.m. on BRAVO — Premier League, Everton at Hull City 8 a.m. on CNBC — Premier League, Chelsea at Cardiff City 8 a.m. on E! — Premier League, Crystal Palace at Fulham 8 a.m. on ESQ — Premier League, Swansea City at Sunderland 8 a.m. on MSNBC — Premier League, Arsenal at Norwich City 8 a.m. on NBC — Premier League, West Ham United at Manchester City 8 a.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Newcastle United at Liverpool 8 a.m. on OXY — Premier League, Stoke City at West Bromwich 8 a.m. on SYFY — Premier League, Manchester United at Southampton 8 a.m. on USA — Premier League, Aston Villa at Tottenham 12:30 p.m. on NBCSN — MLS, Los Angeles at Portland


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Prom: Horsemen homer in 1st at-bat 3 seed today,” Vigil said. “Hopefully we can carry the St. Michael’s (20-8) might momentum into next week. have been distracted Friday They did a lot better at the night after they were outhit plate. Their approaches were by the Dons 8-5 in the opena lot better than some of the ing game. After a little disgames we’ve had.” cussion, the players decided St. Michael’s is embarking the focus had to go back to on familiar territory. It has baseball. made it to the semifinals the “We had a little talk yester- previous two years. While day, just to get our mindset it’s still uncertain as to how right,” St. Michael’s senior this year’s team will end the second baseman Mikey season, there are some that Rivera said. “Yesterday, we believe this year might be the weren’t focused at all. We end of the semifinal slump. were focused on prom.” “We’re definitely expectWhatever was said must ing to take it all, but we’ll have worked, because Rivera focus on one game at a time,” blasted a solo home run to Rivera said. “The last two left field in the first at-bat years’ semifinals were heart for the Horsemen. The run breakers, so that’s a little bit tied the game after West Las Vegas catcher Jorge Gallardo of a drive for us, especially for us seniors.” scored from third base on a While St. Michael’s prefly-out to left field by third pares for the quarterfinals, baseman JJ Montaño in the West Las Vegas will enter a top of the first. “I think any time you have new era. Gabaldon said he is going your leadoff hitter hit a home to step down from his head run, it’ll put a spark in any coaching position after going team,” Vigil said. “That will 24-32 in two seasons with set the tone of the game.” the Dons. Although he was a It snowballed into 14 hits head coach for a short time, by the Horsemen, while the he has coached some of his Dons (12-16) mustered just players since they were hitfive. “They probably underesti- ting balls off a tee. “I’ve been with some mated us [Friday],” West Las of these kids a long time,” Vegas head coach Ryan GabGabaldon said. “But when aldon said. “[Saturday], they something you love starts came and hit the ball.” becoming a job, it’s time to Now the Horsemen have move on.” to play a Tiger team that Gabaldon will also be leavbeat them 6-1 at the Christian Brothers Athletic Conference ing his son — junior shortstop Andy Gabaldon — but on March 11. St. Michael’s believes it put together one of that’s not necessarily a bad thing. its best games Saturday, and “I’ll let him have one year it is hoping to keep it more of where Daddy isn’t around,” the same in Rio Rancho. Gabaldon said. “They played like a No.

Continued from Page D-1



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014


Spurs one win away from sweeping Trail Blazers By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

PORTLAND, Ore. — Tony Parker scored 29 points and the San Antonio Spurs pulled Spurs 118 into a comBlazers 103 manding 3-0 lead in their Western Conference semifinal series against Portland with a 118-103 victory over the Trail Blazers on Saturday night. The Spurs led by as many as 23 points in the first half, building a big early lead just as they had in the first two games of the series in San Antonio. The teams meet again on Monday at the Moda Center. LaMarcus Aldridge had

21 points and 12 rebounds for the Portland, which pulled within eight points in the third quarter but couldn’t get any closer. The Blazers were hurt by 15 turnovers and only six points from their bench. No NBA team has come back from a 3-0 deficit to win a seven-game series. The one time Portland rebounded after a two-loss series start was in the 1977 finals against Philadelphia — which remains the team’s lone NBA championship. San Antonio, the top seed in the West, is vying for a second straight trip to the finals: Last season the Spurs fell to the Miami Heat in seven games. The winner of the series goes

on to meet the winner of the other semifinal between Oklahoma City and the Clippers. The Thunder lead that series 2-1. San Antonio has dominated this one. On Thursday night, the Spurs built a 20-point lead and won 114-97. The Spurs routed the Blazers 116-92 in the series opener after a hard-fought seven-game series against the Dallas Mavericks. The Blazers were without reserve guard Mo Williams, who has a groin injury. Williams played just 9 minutes in Game 2, and the Spurs’ backups outscored Portland’s 50-19. Williams has consistently brought a spark and leadership

off the bench the whole season, and has capably filled in while Lillard rests. Earl Watson and Will Barton helped spell starter Damian Lillard in Game 3. The Blazers took a brief 13-12 lead midway through the first quarter on Lillard’s step-back jumper. It was just their second lead of the series. But Parker pestered the Blazers and his finger-roll layup put the Spurs up 25-15. Marco Belinelli’s falling-down jumper pushed the lead to 28-17 before the first quarter was over. Parker’s back-to-back 3-pointers gave the Spurs a 58-35 late first-half lead and they went into the break ahead 60-40. Portland rallied to start the second half, pulling within 64-52

after Nicolas Batum’s 3-pointer. He hit another 3 to narrow it to 68-60, but the Spurs kept the Blazers from coming any closer and led 83-69 going into the fourth. Parker’s layup and free throw gave San Antonio a 100-81 lead in the fourth. Portland mounted a rally to come within 103-91 on Robin Lopez’s layup with 5:46 left. Portland advanced to the second round for the first time in 14 years by defeating the Houston Rockets in six games, clinching the series with Lillard’s amazing 3-pointer at the buzzer at home for a 99-98 victory in the deciding game. The Spurs have a 3-2 series advantage over Portland in the

playoffs, sweeping the previous meeting in the 1999 conference finals. The teams split the regular-season series 2-2. Notes: Before Game 2 in San Antonio, Blazers forward Thomas Robinson saw a snake in the locker room at the AT&T Center. Because the snake hissed, the team at first thought it was a rattlesnake, but it later turned out it was not venomous. So before Saturday night’s game, Spurs coach Gregg Popovich was asked if his team had seen any critters in the Moda Center: “We expected a Beaver but we didn’t see one,” he laughed. … Tim Duncan moved past Karl Malone into fifth place all-time for career playoff points.

Nets: Two-time defending champs were having easy path to finals Continued from Page D-1 “I think this is a must-win coming up Monday,” Garnett said. “If we want to give ourselves any type of room … any type of chance, I think that we’ve definitely got to take care of home.” James scored 28 points for the Heat, who hadn’t even faced a fourth-quarter deficit in these playoffs before having their eight-game winning streak in the postseason snapped. It was their first loss since Game 5 of the NBA Finals.

The two-time defending champions were having an easy path to another finals, winning their last four games by double digits. But the Nets shook off the Heat’s sizzling start, then held them to 33 points over the middle two quarters to take control. “I’ve been part of a lot of series and understand that the series is never won in two games or in three games,” James said. “And you move onto the next one and you learn from the previous one how you can get better.”

Mirza Teletovic and Shaun Livingston each scored 12 points for the Nets in their first home postseason victory ever against the Heat. Teletovic made four of Brooklyn’s 15 3-pointers. Williams, 0 for 9 in Game 2, shot just 3 for 11 but finished with nine points and 11 assists. Garnett, just 2 for 10 for four total points in Miami, shot 5 of 6 for 10 points and seven rebounds. Dwyane Wade scored 20 points and James grabbed eight rebounds, but his night fell short of what it could have

been after his ferocious first quarter. He made a free throw to bring Miami to 59-56 in the third quarter, but Teletovic made a 3-pointer, followed by baskets by Blatche, Johnson and Livingston to make it 68-56. Teletovic made two more 3s and Williams knocked down another before the end of the quarter, which ended with the Nets ahead 77-63. Teletovic opened the fourth with another 3, and Alan Anderson hit a pair later in the period while also getting in


a skirmish with Ray Allen that led to double technical fouls. The Nets held Allen to two baskets after he hurt them in both games in Miami. The Nets shot 53 percent from the field, 60 percent from behind the arc, and outrebounded the Heat 43-27. Brooklyn outscored Miami 53-41 in the second half, making 20 of 33 shots. “To sum it up, they outplayed us. They outplayed us, particularly in that whole second half,” Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said.


Spieth goes bogey-free, ties for lead By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — Jordan Spieth repeatedly pumped his fist when his 12-foot par putt dropped into cup on the final hole, a clutch moment worthy of celebration for two reasons. It gave him a third straight bogey-free round at The Players Championship and a share of the lead Saturday with Martin Kaymer. Spieth was even more impressive when he got into trouble off the tee late in a demanding round. The 20-yearold Texan missed his last four fairways and saved par each time, giving him a 1-under 71 in increasingly tougher conditions at the TPC Sawgrass. Not since Greg Norman won The Players in 1994 has anyone played the opening three rounds without a bogey. Kaymer held his own for much of the warm, blustery afternoon. He had a two-shot lead at the turn, but failed to take advantage of the par 5s on the back nine. He missed a par putt from just inside 10 feet on the 18th hole for an even-par 72. They were at 12-under 204,

14th hole that he was closer to the 12th fairway. Unable to see the last 200 yards of the 14th hole, he ripped a hybrid off a slope and sprinted up the hill to find it about pin-high in a bunker. He feared for the worse when his wedge sailed over the green on the par-5 16th, but it bounced softly enough that it didn’t go in the water, and he hit a superb chip to about 4 feet. And on the 18th, he punched out of the rough between two trees to about 55 yards, played a pitch that ran through the green and just onto the fringe, and holed it for par. Jordan Spieth follows his shot from the seventh tee during “I was all over the place,” Spithe third round of The Players championship golf tournaeth said. “In order to win, I’m ment Saturday in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. going to have to drive the ball GERALD HERBERT/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS better. Today I got the breaks, got the bounces, and made the since his runner-up finish at the 3- and 4-footers to stay alive. three shots ahead of former Masters a month ago. He will Players winner Sergio Garcia I’m not going to be able to keep have a chance to become the (69) and John Senden (68). doing that.” The final twosome of Spieth youngest winner of The PlayKaymer three-putted from and Kaymer combined for two ers, and it won’t be unfamiliar the fringe on No. 4 on a diffiterritory. Along with his strong cult putt from 30 feet. bogeys, three birdies and 31 pars, not the kind of golf one play at Augusta National, he He bounced back with a expects to see on a course that has been in the hunt at three 15-foot birdie on No. 7 and an other tournaments this year. provides so much theater. In up-and-down from the back But the final hour was the firmer conditions, it was a solid bunker to a back pin on the most challenging for him. brand of golf by both. par-5 ninth to build a two-shot Spieth was so far right on the lead. Spieth has shown no letdown


Bruins beat Canadiens, take 3-2 series lead By Jimmy Golen The Associated Press

BOSTON — It took the Boston Bruins five years to score a power-play Bruins 4 goal in the Canadiens 2 playoffs against the Montreal Canadiens. They needed only 32 seconds to do it again. Reilly Smith and Jarome Iginla scored on back-to-back advantages to help the Bruins snap an 0-for-39 postseason power-play drought against Montreal and beat the Canadiens 4-2 on Saturday night. The victory in Game 5 gave Boston a 3-2 lead in the bestof-seven series and a chance to eliminate its Original Six archrival in Montreal on Monday night. “It’s been a little bit. We all know that,” said Iginla, who just joined the team this season. “Guys are on it, and we want to come through on the power play.” Carey Price made 26 saves

Montreal Canadiens right wing Dale Weise, right, knocks over Boston Bruins goalie Tuukka Rask during Game 5 on Saturday in Boston. CHARLES KRUPA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

for Montreal. Brendan Gallagher and P.K. Subban scored for the Canadiens, who need a victory in Game 6 on Monday to force the series back to Boston for seventh game Wednesday night. “I’m not going to sugarcoat it. It’s going to be a tough game,” Bruins defenseman Johnny Boychuk said. “You have to be prepared for everything, because you can’t expect anything less from that team.” Carl Soderberg and Loui

Eriksson also scored for Boston. Tuukka Rask stopped 29 shots, extending his shutout streak to 122 minutes, 6 seconds before Gallagher scored to make it 3-1 on a power play with 5:21 left in the second period. Subban had a late goal on a power play with Price pulled to make it a 6-on-4. The Canadiens played much of the last five minutes with an empty net, but could not get closer than two-goals down.

DUCKS 2, KINGS 0 In Los Angeles, John Gibson made 28 saves in his dynamic NHL playoff debut, captain Ryan Getzlaf had a goal and an assist, and the Anaheim Ducks evened their second-round playoff series with a 2-0 victory over the Los Angeles Kings in Game 4 on Saturday night. Devante Smith-Pelly also scored in the first period and Corey Perry had two assists for the top-seeded Ducks, who bounced back from two seriesopening losses at home with consecutive victories at Staples Center. Anaheim started its third goalie in three games with the dramatic entrance of Gibson, the 20-year-old American widely considered the best goaltending prospect in hockey. Jonathan Quick allowed two goals in the first period before getting replaced by rookie Martin Jones, who faced just three shots. Game 5 is Monday night in Anaheim. The visiting team is dominating the series between teams separated by 30 miles.

Jamie McMurray comes into pit row on fire at Kansas Speedway on Saturday. CHARLIE RIEDEL/THE ASSOCAITED PRESS

Jeff Gordon pulls away for win at Kansas Speedway was delayed 35 minutes by rain, the first Sprint Cup night race at Kansas soon KANSAS CITY, Kan. — left drivers in the dark after Jeff Gordon grabbed the the lights went out on the lead in the final laps at Kan- backstretch. sas Speedway on Saturday NASCAR polled drivers night and held on for his if they wanted to continue first victory of the season and they were good to go, and 89th overall. with Kurt Busch and Carl The 42-year-old Gordon Edwards among the many held off a hard-charging who said the track was Kevin Harvick on the final bright enough to race. lap to move into the Chase Harvick led the final 36 for the Sprint Cup champilaps in his October win and onship field. led the first 41 on Saturday Gordon won for the first before briefly falling into time since October at Marthe middle of the pack. tinsville and became the Harvick worked his way ninth driver to win in the to the front in the No. 4 first 11 races this season. He Chevrolet and opened a entered the race with the commanding lead over Gorpoints lead, but exclaimed don and Logano. a weight was lifted off his With two wins already, shoulders as he crossed the Harvick has been a force in finish line for his third Kan- his first season at Stewartsas victory. Haas Racing, but his domiKasey Kahne was third, nant Chevrolet ran out of gas followed by Joey Logano on his last pit stop and lost and Dale Earnhardt Jr. time that he couldn’t recover. Danica Patrick was sev“I should have been payenth for her best career ing attention to my pit road Cup finish. Gordon built his lights and should have got points lead on the strength off pit road better,” he said. of four top-fives and seven “I made a mistake at the end top-10s in the first 10 races and it cost us a chance to — including second-place stay out in front of the 24.” finishes at Texas and RichPatrick had her best run of mond — but he knew how the season, spending most much one win would ease of the race nestled inside the pressure of the No. 24 Hen- top 10, and brought a needed drick Motorsports team. jolt of electricity when she He got it under the lights passed teammate Tony Stewat Kansas. art and Earnhardt to move “This is so sweet,” he said. into third with 95 laps left. “What a huge weight lifted Patrick hadn’t finished off this team’s shoulders. better this season than 14th We needed to get to Victory at Fontana and her lone topLane.” 10 in the Cup series was an Gordon is celebrating the eighth-place finish in the 20th anniversary of his first 2013 Daytona 500. career Cup victory at CharShe was shuffled back on lotte Motor Speedway in the a restart, costing her a top prestigious Coca-Cola 600. five. He will go for his fourth Sara Christian’s fifth-place Coca-Cola 600 victory May finish in a 1949 race remains the best for a female driver 25. After the start of the race in NASCAR’s top series. By Dan Gelston

The Associated Press


at Clemson. Watkins’ fellow receiver with Murray had a penchant for the Tigers, Martavis Bryant, big plays with the Bulldogs, but also went in the fourth round, to the SEC’s career passing leader Pittsburgh. tore his ACL on Nov. 8 and did Andre Williams of Boston not work out during the NFL College, the nation’s leading combine. He figures to compete rusher, went to the New York for a third-string job this year. Giants, whose backfield has “There’s no restrictions, no been plagued by injuries. Wilsecond thought when I’m running, cutting,” Murray said. “It’s liams rushed for 2,177 yards and won the Doak Walker Award full-speed, full-go ahead.” as America’s top running back McCarron expects to learn in 2013, but he is considered a behind Andy Dalton, who led weak receiver. the Bengals to three straight “Patience is a really valuable playoff berths for the first time thing,” Williams said. “It worked in franchise history. out the best possible way it “I’m confident in myself, but at the same time, I know Andy’s could, no matter what round it the QB out there and I respect ended up being.” that,” McCarron said. “All I Arizona’s Ka’Deem Carey, want to do is go in and help us like Williams, an All-American in whatever way I can. If that runner, was taken four spots means me holding the clipboard later by Chicago. Oregon’s for a couple of years and giving De’Anthony Thomas went Andy reports during the week to Kansas City, ostensibly and watching film with him and to replace departed Dexter helping him in any way I can, McCluster. I’m just ready to do it.” National champion Florida Thomas comes out of school State had two players go in the healthy, but the inconsistency first five picks Saturday: runthat plagued his career hurt his ning back Devonta Freeman to draft stock. Thomas never really Atlanta, and center Bryan Stork, improved to the level expected another All-American, to New with the Hokies after a strong England. debut. He’s big, with a strong Big 12 power Oklahoma, arm, but is turnover prone. which was blanked in the first “I’ve grown as a quarterback three rounds, broke through in this offseason,” Thomas said. when the New York Jets drafted “Everybody’s basing it off the receiver Jalen Saunders. season, which I understand. Another powerhouse proThat’s what’s on film. But this gram, Texas, did not have anyoffseason was a chance I was one taken, although its former able to really go refine some quarterback, Garrett Gilbert, things.” who transferred to SMU, was In all, 14 quarterbacks were chosen at the end of the sixth selected. Early Saturday, many picks round. had ties to Clemson star While the Longhorns were receiver Sammy Watkins. looking for someone to be Watkins, the fourth overall picked, Duke had a drafted selection in the first round by player. When Buffalo made corBuffalo, saw his older brother, nerback Ross Cockrell the 109th Florida cornerback Jaylen Wat- overall selection, it was the kins, taken by Philadelphia to highest a Blue Devil had gone open the fourth round. Philasince offensive lineman Lennie delphia acquired the selection Friedman went to Denver in the the previous day from Houston, second round in 1999. trading its third-round pick (No. Cockrell thought Duke mak83) for the Texans’ fourth- and ing the Chick-Fil-A bowl helped fifth-round spots. his stock. “Today is a very big day for “I think it opened a lot of eyes our family,” Jaylen said. “I texted that this guy from Duke can him [Thursday] before he went actually play a little ball and will on stage and he just texted me. be able to compete at the next … We’re both excited for each level,” he said. other. We can’t complain about The final player chosen, anything that happened this dubbed “Mr. Irrelevant,” was year for us.” Memphis safety Lonnie BalThe next pick, by Washlentine. He was taken by the ington, was Sammy Watkins’ Texans. college teammate, cornerback There were a record 102 early Bashaud Breeland, who went up against the nation’s top wide- entrants into this draft, and out in practice for several years 61 were selected.

Continued from Page D-1



L.A. Angels overwhelm Blue Jays The Associated Press

TORONTO — Tyler Skaggs pitched into the ninth inning and retired 21 straight batters, leading the Los Angeles Angels over the Toronto Blue Jays 5-3 Saturday. Rookie C.J. Cron hit his first major league homer and Chris Iannetta added a two-run shot as Angels won their sixth in a row at Toronto dating to 2012. TIGERS 9, TWINS 3 In Detroit, Miguel Cabrera hit a three-run homer that capped a six-run second inning, sending Max Scherzer and Detroit past Minnesota. RAYS 7, INDIANS 1 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Erik Bedard gave up one hit in six shutout innings, James Loney had three hits and drove in two runs, and Tampa Bay broke a four-game skid with a victory over Cleveland. ORIOLES 5, ASTROS 4 (10 INNINGS) In Baltimore, Steve Clevenger hit an RBI double in the 10th inning to extend the Baltimore Orioles’ winning streak to five games with a victory over the Houston Astros. J.J. Hardy had an infield single with one out in the 10th before

Clevenger hit a double down the right field line off Paul Clemens (0-1). RED SOX 8, RANGERS 3 In Arlington, Texas, David Ortiz homered and doubled, Shane Victorino drove in four runs with three hits and the Boston Red Sox beat the Texas Rangers. MARINERS 3, ROYALS 1 In Seattle, Chris Young pitched eight efficient innings, Justin Smoak and Dustin Ackley homered, and the Seattle Mariners beat the Kansas City Royals. NATIONAL LEAGUE DODGERS 6, GIANTS 2 In Los Angeles, Yasiel Puig and Dee Gordon broke open a tie game with consecutive RBI doubles in the seventh inning against San Francisco’s bullpen, Matt Kemp homered in the eighth, and the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the NL Westleading Giants. BRAVES 2, CUBS 0 In Atlanta, Ervin Santana pitched five-hit ball for seven innings to remain unbeaten, Ryan Doumit snapped a scoreless tie with a pinch-hit double in the seventh, and Atlanta beat Chicago.

PIRATES 4, CARDINALS 3 In Pittsburgh, Pedro Alvarez singled in the go-ahead run, and Pittsburgh won its season-high fourth straight game. ROCKIES 11, REDS 2 In Cincinnati, Corey Dickerson hit two home runs and two doubles, driving in a career-high four runs for Colorado. Charlie Blackmon, Justin Morneau and Troy Tulowitzki also homered for the Rockies. Nolan Arenado doubled twice, a day after his 28-game hitting streak ended. PHILLIES 5, METS 4 In New York, Ryan Howard had four hits, including a tiebreaking single in the ninth inning, and Jimmy Rollins homered and scored four times to lead Philadelphia past slumping New York. PADRES 9, MARLINS 3 In San Diego, Chase Headley hit a three-run homer in his return to the lineup, Seth Smith drove in four runs and the San Diego Padres had a second straight big night at the plate, beating the Miami Marlins. Headley, who came off the 15-day disabled list before the game, connected on a 2-2 fastball from Carlos Marmol (0-3) to cap a four-run sixth inning and give the Padres a 6-2 lead.

Isotopes defeat Chihuahuas 8-4 The Albuquerque Isotopes began a 12-game road trip with an 8-4 win over El Paso in a Pacific Coast League game Saturday night. The Isotopes (18-18) had a 6-2 lead on the Chihuahuas (15-21) after four innings before Albuquerque center fielder Joc Pederson hit a two-run home run in the top of the sixth inning that extended the lead to 8-2. El Paso right fielder Jeff Francoeur answered back with a solo home run on a line drive to center field in the bottom of the eighth for the Chihuahuas’ final score. Carlos Frias (1-1) picked up his first win for Albuquerque after pitching five innings while giving up seven hits and two earned runs.

INTERLEAGUE BREWERS 5, YANKEES 4 In Milwaukee, Rickie Weeks hit a two-out RBI single after Jonathan Lucroy moved to third on a balk, Francisco Rodriguez earned his league-leading 15th save and Milwaukee snapped a three-game skid. Lucroy, Carlos Gomez and Aramis Ramirez each homered off Yankees starter CC Sabathia. Weeks’ chopper skipped through the hole into left in the seventh off Alfredo Aceves (0-1), who was called for a balk two pitches earlier. DIAMONDBACKS 4, WHITE SOX 3 In Chicago, Wade Miley pitched seven strong innings, Cody Ross had three hits and Arizona beat Chicago. Miley (3-3) allowed two runs on four hits while striking out six and not allowing a walk. His only mistake came on an 0-1 pitch in the fifth inning that Paul Konerko hit over the left-field fence for a two-run home run. ATHLETICS 4, NATIONALS 3 In Oakland, John Jaso doubled in pinch-runner Nick Punto with two outs in the 10th inning to lift the Oakland Athletics to a win over the Washington Nationals.

Go Painlessly® with THERA-GESIC. Maximum strength analgesic creme for temporary relief from: • Joint and Muscle soreness • Arthritis • Back aches


Draft: 14 QBs chosen

Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

City of Santa Fe




4 More Spring 2014 Tire Amnesty & Opportunities No Green Waste Drop Off Days CHARGE! May 17 & 18 and June 21 & 22










FINDINGS OF FACT & CONCLUSIONS OF LAW Case #H-11-081 Case #H-14-027 Case #H-14-029 Case #H-11-030 Case #H-14-031 Case #H-14-028

460 Camino de las Animas & 449 Camino Monte Vista 653 Don Gaspar Avenue 860 E. Palace Avenue 1049 & 1051 Camino San Acacio 607 Webber Street 627 Webber Street





Case #H-07-041. 1209 Canyon Road. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Victor Johnson Architect, agent for City of Santa Fe, Public Works Department, owners, proposes to remodel a significant non-residential structure by replacing the primary entry doors and installing HVAC louvers on the dormers and grilles on the sluice. (David Rasch).

Do you have old passenger tires lying around? Bring them to BuRRT (2600 Buckman Road) and dispose of them for FREE.


Did you know that tires:


Case #H-12-061. 846 Old Santa Fe Trail. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. JenkinsGavin, agent for Lori Kunkel & Peter Quintana, owners, proposes to replace the portal and remove the exposed wood header and alter the character of the stuccoed posts on a non-contributing residential structure. (David Rasch)

Case #H-13-063B. 1224 ½ Cerro Gordo Road. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Jess & Lisa Roach, agents/owners, proposes to amend a previous approval to remodel a non-contributing residential structure by changing windows and doors and adding three more windows. (David Rasch).

• Can breed mosquitoes if they have water inside them? • Can catch on fire that can’t be easily put out?


Case #H-14-026. 511 E. Palace Avenue. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Wayne Lloyd, agent for Margaret Beacham, owner, proposes to construct an 8’ tall trellis pedestrian entry with 5’ tall wire fence and 2’6” tall planter on a contributing residential property. (David Rasch).

Customers are limited to a maximum of 8 old passenger tires to be recycled. Bringing more than 8 tires will incur a charge.


Case #H-14-027A. 653 Don Gaspar Avenue. Don Gaspar Area Historic District. Mercedes Marchand, agent/owner, requests primary elevation(s) designation for two contributing residential structures. (David Rasch).


Case #H-14-020A&B. 125 W. Santa Fe Avenue. Don Gaspar Area Historic District. Robert Lemunyon, agent/owner, requests an historic status review for a contributing free-standing garage replace the pedestrian door with a window, and proposes to remodel a contributing residential structure by replacing windows and doors on non-primary elevations and constructing a 108 sq. ft. portal on the primary elevation. An exception is requested to place an addition on a primary elevation (Section 14-5.2(D)(2)). (David Rasch).


Case #H-14-032. 929 Canyon Road. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Caliente Properties, agent for

Has your green waste been piling up? Do some spring cleaning and bring it to BuRRT to get rid of it for FREE. Did you know:

Dwight & Louise Gonzales, owners, proposes to construct a 3,306 sq. ft. single-family residence to a height of 16’6” where the maximum allowable height is 17’ on a vacant lot. (David Rasch).

• Green waste can dry out and catch on fire which can spread quickly?


Case#H-14-033. 359 Garcia Street. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Will McDonald, agent for Jenny French, owners, proposes to construct a 50 sq. ft. arbor to a height of 8’ and install a brown cloth awning on the south elevation of a contributing residential structure. (David Rasch).

The Santa Fe Solid Waste Management Agency helps to keep this material from being a hazard and it gets beneficially reused. Please bring your UNBAGGED green waste to BuRRT. NO TRASH PLEASE!


Case #H-14-034. 511 Paseo de Peralta. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Architectural Alliance, agent for 511 PDP LLC, owners, proposes to construct four residential units in two structures totaling 11,476 sq. ft. and a 4,340 sq. ft. sub-grade parking structure to the maximum allowable height of 23” and to reduce the height of the street stone wall to 3’ on a vacant property. (David Rasch).

Fees will be charged to waste brought in by businesses, contractors, landscapers and private haulers.

10. Case #H-14-036. 125 E. Palace Avenue. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Duty& Germanas Architects, agent for Gerald Peters, owner, proposes to construct a 620 sq. ft. shade structure to a height of 11’ in front of a significant commercial structure. An exception is requested to remove a section of historic railing (Section 14-5.2(D)(1)(a)) and (5)(b)). (David Rasch).

All loads must be secured and covered with a tarp.

11. Case #H-14-038. 507 Camino del Monte Sol. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Mark Hogan, Hogan Group Inc., agent for Gail Gilbert, owner, proposes to remodel a contributing residential structure by replacing non-historic windows and a non-historic portal and constructing an approximately 554 sq. ft. garage to less than the maximum allowable height of 17’2”. An exception is requested to construct a pitched roof where it is not allowed (Section 14-5.2(D)(9)(d)). (David Rasch).

Regular recycling can be dropped off at BuRRT FREE everyday! For more information please go to: or call BuRRT at 795-1551 or or call Keep Santa Fe Beautiful at 955-2215.

12. Case #H-14-035. 557 San Antonio. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Anne Gallagher, agent for Farquar Holdings, LLC, owners, proposes to replace a wire fence with a 5’ and 6’ tall coyote fence on the east and south lotlines and a 4’6” tall coyote fence and coyote vehicle gate on the west side of a non-contributing property. (David Rasch). 13. Case #H-14-037. 119 Park Avenue. Westside & Guadalupe Historic District. O. Michael Duty, agent for Las Palomas, owners, proposes to replace windows on contributing commercial structures and to modify existing yardwalls and fences including artistic metal arches. Two exceptions are requested to remove historic material and alter opening dimensions on primary elevations (Section 14-5.2(D)(5)). (David Rasch).

Drop Off Location: BuRRT, 2600 Buckman Road during the hours of 8:00 am - 4:45 pm. H.






Cases on this agenda may be postponed to a later date by the Historic Districts Review Board at the noticed meeting. Please contact the Historic Preservation Division at 955-6605 for more information regarding cases on this agenda.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

The weather

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

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Tonight


Strong winds developing; some sun

Partly cloudy and chilly





Partly sunny and cooler

Mostly sunny and warmer

Sunny and pleasant



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



Pleasant with plenty of sunshine

Victoria Scott shot photos of these monkeys at the Oshun River shrine in Oshogbo, Nigeria.



A couple of showers, mainly later






Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)









wind: SW 12-25 mph

wind: SE 7-14 mph

wind: S 8-16 mph

wind: WSW 4-8 mph

wind: WSW 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 8-16 mph

wind: WNW 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 8-16 mph


New Mexico weather

Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Saturday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 76°/43° Normal high/low ............................ 74°/42° Record high ............................... 87° in 2009 Record low ................................. 26° in 2003 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/0.84” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.30”/2.96” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.03”/1.02”

Air quality index

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



Farmington 63/38


Santa Fe 69/34 Pecos 67/32


Albuquerque 76/41

Area rainfall



56 412

Clayton 76/34

Pollen index





The following water statistics of May 8 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 6.384 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 3.360 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 9.744 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.325 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 30.8 percent of capacity; daily inflow 4.78 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • No watering between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. from May 1st to October 31st. • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225




Today’s UV index

54 285 380


Roswell 92/55

Ruidoso 73/44


Truth or Consequences 84/54




Hobbs 94/53


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


Las Cruces 87/58

Carlsbad 96/61




Sun and moon

State extremes Sat. High 94 .................................. Carlsbad Sat. Low 30 ................................. Angel Fire

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 84/50 s 81/47 s 66/30 s 90/50 s 94/56 s 60/33 pc 74/39 pc 83/46 s 70/36 s 87/37 s 72/41 s 87/47 s 80/46 s 77/36 s 86/51 s 75/37 s 75/36 s 91/55 s 86/52 s

Hi/Lo W 88/53 s 76/41 pc 58/26 pc 93/59 s 96/61 s 54/31 t 67/31 pc 76/34 pc 63/24 pc 84/42 pc 61/35 pc 85/52 s 75/40 pc 63/38 t 84/42 s 59/36 pc 64/36 s 94/53 pc 87/58 s

Hi/Lo W 65/33 s 63/41 pc 40/26 sh 72/50 s 77/51 s 46/22 sh 47/30 sh 49/34 pc 49/25 s 58/36 s 55/28 sh 74/48 s 61/40 pc 60/33 sh 62/36 pc 57/25 sh 55/34 pc 80/46 s 75/50 s

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 76/43 86/46 70/49 83/50 95/50 79/35 60/35 80/45 93/50 75/50 86/51 81/45 86/49 73/34 87/53 89/53 88/56 73/48 74/39

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

Hi/Lo W 68/31 pc 84/49 s 64/32 pc 78/43 s 85/42 pc 69/33 r 57/24 pc 73/38 pc 92/55 s 73/44 s 81/40 pc 79/46 s 83/49 s 63/27 pc 84/54 s 85/41 pc 89/60 s 67/32 pc 59/36 pc

Hi/Lo W 46/28 pc 74/45 s 53/31 sh 65/42 pc 59/36 s 42/32 sh 39/25 sh 61/37 pc 68/46 s 56/33 s 60/34 pc 68/41 s 67/43 s 48/28 sh 68/44 s 58/35 pc 76/52 s 55/34 sh 57/25 sh

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

Sunrise today ............................... 6:03 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:59 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 5:04 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 4:03 a.m. Sunrise Monday ............................ 6:02 a.m. Sunset Monday ............................. 8:00 p.m. Moonrise Monday ......................... 6:05 p.m. Moonset Monday .......................... 4:38 a.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:01 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 8:01 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 7:08 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 5:17 a.m. Full



Hi/Lo 67/42 76/65 80/62 56/43 55/35 56/37 80/58 87/71 82/63 77/47 74/62 70/61 89/65 69/42 74/54 62/34 65/34 86/72 87/63 77/57 84/51 87/64 72/58

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

Hi/Lo 65/46 84/66 82/60 52/32 54/35 66/45 76/56 87/68 86/63 78/62 81/64 78/59 89/73 39/29 78/60 71/43 53/35 85/72 88/73 80/64 82/63 76/64 83/60

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

Hi/Lo 65/47 87/66 89/64 54/37 56/36 69/46 78/53 88/66 89/63 80/60 85/66 82/63 79/54 42/28 81/64 75/46 57/36 83/71 86/68 86/65 67/46 81/66 89/63

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

May 14

May 21

May 28

June 5

The planets Rise 6:53 a.m. 4:16 a.m. 4:31 p.m. 9:45 a.m. 7:45 p.m. 4:24 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Set 9:26 p.m. 4:35 p.m. 4:21 a.m. 12:11 a.m. 6:20 a.m. 4:59 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

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 75/64 85/64 87/78 67/46 70/41 83/66 83/57 89/55 90/71 84/62 94/65 69/65 62/47 83/69 84/59 58/44 92/62 69/62 67/52 60/45 78/41 81/60 78/67

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Hi/Lo 85/67 87/71 88/76 68/58 72/53 84/71 78/64 92/65 89/68 80/62 86/65 80/59 70/50 85/62 88/72 52/40 90/75 77/60 72/54 69/48 64/44 82/55 84/63

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Hi/Lo 87/67 87/69 87/77 73/54 59/44 85/70 82/66 70/45 89/70 88/66 89/63 87/64 80/52 89/66 85/59 62/41 85/62 86/61 77/55 74/50 50/38 85/64 89/67

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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

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National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Sat. High: 101 .......................... Dryden, TX Sat. Low: 23 ............................ Truckee, CA

Weather history

Weather trivia™

A deadly tornado swept through Waco, Texas, on May 11, 1953. The twister killed 114 people and caused $200 million in damage.

which state would you be most Q: Inlikely to encounter a tornado?

A: Oklahoma

Travel Bug

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 59/48 75/55 99/79 97/79 72/61 69/56 63/46 64/54 70/51 86/66 85/72 90/59 57/48 55/48 70/46 77/63 90/75 86/77 71/53 74/63

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Hi/Lo 55/50 78/61 99/75 96/81 70/57 61/51 62/44 63/49 66/54 82/62 88/72 89/57 57/51 58/45 58/45 71/59 92/68 87/79 70/54 74/62

W Hi/Lo W sh 56/45 sh pc 80/64 pc s 102/76 s t 94/80 t c 65/56 pc r 88/59 s sh 59/43 sh t 65/50 r sh 68/50 sh s 82/62 s pc 88/73 t s 75/52 s r 58/49 r sh 57/45 sh r 59/45 sh t 70/60 t s 89/71 pc t 88/80 t s 67/53 s pc 76/62 pc

(505) 992-0418 839 Paseo de Peralta Santa Fe, NM 87501 Saturday, May ay 17th, t , 55:00 00 PM


Northwest Passage Saturday, May 17th at 5 pm Gitana a 44’ schooner left Virginia in June, 2013 and sailed northward via Newfoundland and Greenland to attempt an east to west transit of the NW Passage. In 2013 there was a 60% increase in ice in the Canadian Arctic making for a very difficult and dangerous passage with sounds and inlets opening and closing like traps. After four months the schooner was halfway through the fabled passage in Cambridge Bay and 1,900 miles from Nome, Alaska. Travel presentations most Saturdays at 5pm. Google ‘Travel Bug Events’ for full ll schedule.

Political turmoil has scared off visitors The New York Times

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

Egyptian tourism message: Come visit us anyway By Kareem Fahim


National cities

Weather for May 11

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



Alamogordo 88/53

180 10

Water statistics

Clovis 84/42



As of 5/9/2014 Grass.................................................... 3 Low Cottonwood ......................................... 1 Low Chinese Elm......................................... 1 Low ...................................................................... Total.............................................................5


Las Vegas 68/31


Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. Trace/0.41” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.04”/0.68” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. Trace/0.82” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.11” Month/year to date .................. 0.11”/3.57” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. Trace/0.89”

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


Taos 63/27


Española 75/40 Los Alamos 64/32 Gallup 59/36

Raton 69/33




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 W Hi/Lo W 75/57 pc 74/55 pc 63/52 sh 58/45 sh 88/59 s 82/55 pc 78/57 pc 78/55 t 73/59 pc 68/48 pc 66/45 pc 64/49 sh 104/76 r 103/78 pc 63/52 r 60/44 sh 63/45 pc 62/45 sh 79/68 pc 75/65 pc 70/54 s 71/59 pc 59/51 pc 70/46 pc 79/50 s 74/54 r 91/82 t 90/79 t 48/36 sh 55/39 r 75/54 sh 72/55 pc 75/55 s 75/61 pc 58/48 sh 63/48 pc 72/55 pc 62/49 r 70/50 pc 62/43 r

Hi/Lo 72/55 60/45 81/50 78/55 68/48 70/54 98/76 61/45 60/42 77/64 73/59 70/48 70/52 88/79 57/39 70/57 70/63 68/50 64/49 57/39

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An independent locally owned travel specialty store. International & local maps, guides, travel accessories, globes, flags, GPS and a full espresso bar.

CAIRO — “We’ve missed you,” Egypt’s ministry of tourism says in its new advertising campaign, a plaintive plea for summer visitors from wealthy countries in the Persian Gulf. That is putting it mildly. For three years, political turmoil has scared many travelers away from Egypt, leaving millions of people whose livelihoods depend on visitors desperate for any sign of an end to the most sustained tourism crisis anyone here can recall. At Cosmos, a 37-year-old tour company in Cairo that used to serve up to 30,000 customers a year, Khaled M. Ismail, the company’s director of operations, said he had not booked a single visitor since May 2013. The company’s once-hectic headquarters are deserted most of the time: Employees come in only once a week, to pay the bills. “We’re not expecting any business until 2015,” Ismail said, sitting alone in his office recently. The loss of tourism has taken a disastrous toll on the economy, starving the country of income and badly needed foreign currency. Now, many people in Egypt talk not just about short-term pain but long-term damage, as workers forsake years of training and experience to hunt for new jobs outside the industry, and students abandon what had been the country’s most promising career track. Others, though, are holding out, nervously watching their nest eggs dwindle as they wait for things to improve. “What was saved has been spent,” said Raafat Ferghani Khattab, a guide in Cairo who called tourism the family business. Khattab, whose grandfather showed a Swedish king the sights in the early 20th century, said tourism was “the nerve system of the middle class.” It is not just families like his that are suffering, he said; the ripples from the crisis have affected people like the farmers who supply organic fruit to hotels, and even pharmacists with shops in resort areas. “They are back to square one,” he said. There is little relief in sight. Egypt’s political struggles turned increasingly violent after the ouster of the elected Islamist president, Moham-

med Morsi, in July. Hundreds of protesters have been killed by the security services, and militants have carried out deadly attacks on soldiers, police officers and civilians. Holiday makers were caught up in violence for the first time in about three years in February, when militants bombed a bus filled with South Koreans in a Sinai resort town, killing four people. Tourism officials who tried last year to persuade the world that fears about Egypt were overblown are turning now to increasingly imaginative pitches, like promoting a spiritual retreat in a Cairo park, meant to sell a country that until recently sold itself. Having given up on trying to attract business from the United States or many European countries, officials have focused instead on Arab tourists, hoping that regional good will and nostalgia for Egypt will trump concerns about safety. “They are comfortable here,” Rasha al-Azaizy, a tourism ministry spokeswoman, said of Arab visitors, who traditionally made up a fifth of Egypt’s tourists. In 2010, before the political crisis, almost 15 million foreign tourists visited Egypt, officials said; last year the figure fell to 9.5 million. Most of the visitors these days are beachgoers who avoid Cairo and other cultural destinations, limiting the reach of the money they spend. But the resort business is under threat, too, after the attack on the bus in Sinai, which was quickly followed by travel warnings from several European countries. The crisis has been a boon to a trickle of travelers who have ignored the warnings and found five-star hotel accommodations available for a song close to prime beaches and historic sites. At the same time, workers at Egypt’s famous attractions have had to get used to an unsettling quiet. At the pyramids in Giza, hawkers outnumber tourists most mornings by about 10 to 1. In the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, employees napped in their chairs while a handful of people lingered around King Tutankhamen’s gleaming funerary mask, unhurried by any crowds. Outside the building, dozens of soldiers and police officers stood guard next to armored vehicles and trucks, a visible reminder of the strife.


2,819 Special Value Discount 4,750 Total Allowance $ 750 Option Pkg Discount + $ 500 Military Bonus Cash $


2721 Cerrillos Rd. | Santa Fe, NM 87507




Total Value1

1 Sierra 1500 based on MSRP of $42,860. At participating dealers only. Not available with lease, special financing and some other offers. Take delivery by 6/2/14. See particating dealer for details. 5Not available with some other offers. Take delivery by 6/2/14. See dealer for details.


Open houses E-6 Classifieds E-7 Jobs E-9 Sudoku E-8





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


s Director of Athletic n see: www.nmh Athletics. The Director of Athletjob descriptio a Director of For a complete personnel activities application for s. 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 University 3) athletics. Education iate 2) resume; 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 advanced degree with on-campu APPLICATION 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 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

– Children’s Social Worker ices Medical Serv la) (DOH-Espano

Family –centered


Searching? Browse our job classifieds. Page E-9

n; care coordinatio

How to spice up your patio cooking and dining options


A natural choice for garden shade M

Outdoor kitchen, evolved By Melissa Rayworth The Associated Press


or years, it was enough to park a barbecue grill next to a picnic table on a patio and call it an “outdoor kitchen.” But over the past decade, Americans have taken backyard cooking and dining to a new level, adding elaborate cooking islands, outdoor sinks and refrigerators, even outdoor TVs. Unless you have a really tall fence, this is the one “room” in your house that neighbors will see whether you invite them to or not, notes designer Sarah Fishburne, director of trend and design for The Home Depot. That inspires many homeowners to pay extra attention to their outdoor entertaining area. Many of us also love the appeal of cooking and entertaining in a space that’s relatively indestructible, says designer Jeff Blunkosky, owner of Pittsburgh Stone and Waterscapes. “If kids spill cake or Kool-Aid on your patio,” he says, “you just pull out your hose and hose it off.” Here are some thoughts from Flynn, Blunkosky and Los Angeles-based designer Brian Patrick Flynn, creator of the design blog, about the elements that make a useful, beautiful outdoor kitchen without huge expense:

Build an island About a decade ago, Blunkosky says, many homeowners began feeling that “a stand-alone grill just kind of standing there” didn’t look that great in their backyards. Plus, it provided little workspace for prepping food. The answer was to build around it, incorporating the grill into a stone base with a countertop and drawers underneath — pretty and practical. Costs vary around the country, but these designers say an investment of $3,000 to $5,000 will cover a simple, 6-foot-long cooking island with a basic grill embedded in it and a 2-foot-deep countertop area. The countertop serves as cooking prep space and usually extends out so that bar stools can be pulled up underneath to create a bar area for guests. To turn a cooking island into a full-service kitchen, add a refrigerator, sink and ice maker, plus more storage drawers. That involves running a water line and power line out to the structure, so costs rise. So does the time the project takes, says Blunkosky: Designing and installing an elaborate cooking island surrounded by paving stones can take as long as putting an addition on your house.

ay has arrived just in time for restless gardeners to journey back to their favorite destination: nature. The winter and early spring period lived up to a fickle reputation with its unexpected high temperatures mixed with furious winds and bitter frosts. But now we can relax and watch the scenery become painted in vibrant hues and rich textures. May is a time where garden centers and nurseries stock up with large selections of annuals, perennials and young trees. Annuals are perfect for container and rock gardens, but tend to require more water due to the dry climate. Perennials and trees are a safe bet for any garden as they will continue to fill out each season. However, when choosing these, be sure to pick native or indigenous plants as they can tolerate drought and adapt to the high-desert climate. Sadly, many corporate garden centers carry nonnative plants that can potentially pose a threat to your garden and water bill. Nonnatives often carry pest and or diseases that can threaten other plants. Always read labels, do research and ask questions if you are not sure where the plant is from. Providing shade to a garden can be a helpful way to escape from the hot summer sun. Trees and shrubs will do the trick and if you arket Whe astle’on m Garrett ‘C are looking for something that also flowers all summer long, you might like the desert willow, Chilopsis MORE HOME linearis. A native of the American Southwest and This column runs northern Mexico, this tree is regularly in Home, considered an ornamental Santa Fe Real and is a member of the bigEstate Guide. Look nonia family, which includes for Home issue inside The New a variety of trumpet trees, Mexican every flowers and vines. While not first Sunday of technically a willow, it got its the month and at name based on foliage that www.santafenew closely resembles the leaves of common willow trees. home. The desert willow is a sought-out tree based on its ability to survive on little moisture, as well as tackle erosion control by forming thickets around streams and arroyos. A deciduous plant with narrow leaves of 6 to 12 inches, the desert willow creates an airy effect by providing both shade and some light to enter through its dangling branches. Designated the official tree of Albuquerque in 1964, it is fast becoming a favorite in Santa Fe, even with a grow zone of 6 — desert willows still manage to flourish here above the suggested 6,000 feet. It produces sweetly fragrant flowers that are 1¼ inches in diameter and resemble orchids in their delicate shape. Flowers in white, pink and purple bloom from May until early frost, making it one of the longest flowering trees. The desert willow is a great accent to native gardens with its sinewy shape and colorful blooms, and can be found at Payne’s Nurseries, Agua Fria Nursery, Plants of the Southwest and Newman’s Nursery. May 2014

Thanks to a pergola overhead, the outdoor lounge of the Spring House designed by Brian Patrick Flynn remains cool and shaded from the harsh spring and summer sun. Flynn also uses pergolas to add privacy to outdoor living areas and provide more surfaces to house container plants. PHOTOS BY HGTV.COM, BRIAN PATRICK FLYNN

Please see OUTDOOR, Page E-5 The new ‘Spirit Grill’ from Weber has seven interchangeable grates, including a pizza stone, pancake maker and poultry rotisserie attachment.

Carole Langrall has been in the floriculture industry for over 23 years, from wholesale and retail sales to public outreach and event planning. She is a Master Gardener and is an advocate, lecturer and supporter of New Mexico’s sustainable, local flower farms. Her floral design studio, A Garden of Earthly Delights, is in Santa Fe and Baltimore. Contact her at 443-257-8833 and clangrall@, and see

The desert willow produces sweetly fragrant flowers that are 1¼ inches in diameter and resemble orchids in their delicate shape.

The designer Flynn created a cozy, casual outdoor dining space that uses weather-resistant drapery to add privacy.


SANTA FE | 231 Washington Avenue | Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.988.8088

27 CALLE CASCABELA | $895,000 Stunning views, high-end details, and fine architecture distinguish this 4BR, 3BA home. #201401105 Darlene Streit | 505.920.8001


1267 SPANISH HILL | $1,395,000 This adobe home has been meticulously maintained with many upgrades. #201304330 Ricky Allen | 505.470.8233

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,

755 CAMINO FRANCISCA | $1,650,000 Well located and convenient single-level estate with stupendous Sangre de Cristo views. #201305254 Abigail Davidson & Mike Baker | 505.570.0335

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



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014






OPEN 3:00 TO 5:00


OPEN 1:00 TO 3:00





1104 Mansion Ridge Road - This sleek light-filled contemporary is minutes from downtown and sited for sunset views. Sophisticated design and walls of glass maximize natural light and solar gain. 3 br, 3 ba, 3,342 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 1.78 acres. Directions: Bishops Lodge to Camino Encantado to Left on Mansion Ridge. First house on Right. Gavin Sayers 505.690.3070 $1,145,000

1976 Cerros Colorados - A contemporary masterpiece built and designed by Fred Klein, the home is elegant and chic, offering majestic city and mountain views. Located in Los Cerros Colorados, seven minutes from the historic Santa Fe Plaza. 2 br, 3 ba, 2,724 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 0.53 acre. Directions: Hyde Park to Los Cerros Colorados. The Efrain Prieto Group 505.470.6909 $1,050,000

49 Caballo Viejo (lot 174) - La Pradera Model Home - The Sunflower, with its 13-foot living room ceiling, is aptly named for its bright sunny and open design with formal dining, gourmet kitchen and kiva fireplace. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,856 sq.ft., 3-car garage. Directions: Richards to Dinosaur Trail, right into La Pradera subdivision (3 entrances). Bob Lee Trujillo 505.470.0002 $369,900 Host: Ernie Zapata 505.470.7314

5 Cerrado Way - Eldorado - Enjoy sunset views from this home featuring saltillo tiled floors and wood beamed ceilings throughout. Separate office, walled courtyards and wood burning kiva fireplace complete the package. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,726 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.48 acres. Directions: Avenida Vista Grande to Cerrado Loop to Cerrado Way. Gary Wallace 505.577.0599 $283,500






111 S. Double Arrow Road - Views to the west overlook the city, and to the east overlook the Pecos Wilderness. This is one of the most dramatic sites in Santa Fe, suitable for someone looking for the best building site. 40 acres. Don DeVito 505.690.1866 $2,500,000 Matt Desmond 505.670.1289

Tesuque Ridge - Offering unparalleled views and several building sites, this spectacular building opportunity is centered in the Tesuque Ridge subdivision. Build your dream home with privacy and luxury. 12.79 acres. Deborah Bodelson 505.660.4442 $900,000 Cary Spier 505.690.2856

Las Dos III - This 62-plus acre parcel of pinon covered hills and tranquil meadows is steeped in New Mexico history, with several building sites that maximize the stunning views of the Sangres and Jemez Mountains. 62.43 acres. Debra Hagey 505.670.6132 $699,000

Tesuque Ridge Ranch - Nestled in the rolling hills of Tesuque Ridge Ranch, this view-filled building site awaits your Santa Fe dream home. Bring a horse or two to discover this magical enclave just minutes from town. 5.1 acres David Woodard 505.920.2000 $547,000





1210 Calle De Agua - Dramatic views of city lights and the Sangre de Cristo and Jemez Mountain Ranges highlight this outstanding ridgetop lot. The property adjoins to approximately 300 acres of open space. 1.97 acres. Jim Weyhrauch & Dan Wright 505.660.6032 $519,000

Lot 13 High Summit - Truly the top lot in The Summit, and one of the only lots with unreal views of the Santa Fe Water Shed and 360 degrees of fabulous mountain and city light views of Santa Fe and Los Alamos. Owner/Broker. Bob Lee Trujillo 505.470.0002 $489,500 Renee Brooks 505.470.1681

Pecos - 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. Gary Wallace 505.577.0599 $325,000

Marker 382, Highway 285 - This beautiful acreage has rock outcroppings and a pond, and expansive views. Most of the property is in Taos County, but a small section is in Rio Arriba. Fencing does not necessarily denote property lines. 256 acres. Gary Wallace 505.577.0599 $299,000





1540 Bent Hill Road - Santa Fe Summit - Listen to the wind whistling through the tall trees. An absolutely gorgeous, tucked-in, and private lot has lovely views in the beautiful Summit enclave, five minutes to the Plaza. 1.85 acres. Linda Murphy 505.780.7711 $295,000

12-A Tierra De Tano - Unobstructed 180-degree views of the Jemez and Sangre are yours from this 2.5-acre top-of-theworld lot. The driveway is cut, the site is cleared and utilities are in. Water well allotment is 0.45 acre-feet per year. Ginny Cerrella 505.660.8064 $199,999

943 Cerro de la Paz - A beautiful lot surrounded by estatetype properties, you will enjoy fabulous top-of-the-world views. This property is so close to town, yet one feels miles away on a private road with limited traffic. 2.53 acres. Linda Murphy 505.780.7711 $175,000

Southern Crescent – These Southern Crescent lots are part of the Galisteo Basin Preserve, a conservation development 20 minutes from Santa Fe. Prices starting at $159,900 for lots ranging from 2.78 to 6.3 acres. Leslie Giorgetti 505.670.7578 $159,900 to $215,000 Don DeVito & Matt Desmond 505.670.1289





15 S. Rancho de Bosque – This gentle rolling terrain has 180-degree views including the north and western ranges, with good tree coverage, a water meter and transformer, on a cul-de-sac close to equestrian facilities. 2.5 acres. Debra Hagey 505.670.6132 $149,000

35 Rancho Alegre Road - On the Turquoise Trail at the base of Lone Butte sits this fenced 12.5-acre rectangular lot with grand views of the Jemez Mountains and the Cerrillos Hills. This lot is only minutes from Santa Fe with easy I-25 access. Suzy Eskridge 505.310.4116 $135,000

12 Vista Calabasas - This property has Sangre views and no HOA. Fully fenced, it has a never-used septic in place for an approximately 1,500 sq.ft. house. House plans by Robert Zachary available; ask about owner financing. 5.71 acres. Ginny Cerrella 505.660.8064 $99,500

42 Principe de Paz - A premium residential three-plus-acre lot in The Ridges Subdivision, you will have expansive views to the south of the Galisteo Wave and the Sandias. The lot offers paved access just 15 minutes from Santa Fe. 3.42 acres. Nancy Lewis 505.231.5337 $75,000

1000 Paseo de Peralta . 216 Washington Ave . Santa Fe, NM 87501 • 505.982.4466 . . 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.



Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


DRIPPING SPRINGS RANCH $7,999,000 Located near Mountainair and 1 hour from Albuquerque, Dripping Springs Ranch has a diverse variety of breathtaking views of the Manzano Mountains and Abo Canyon. 6,700+ acres of varied and usable land. Gary Bobolsky 505.984.5185 #201304894


708 & 708 B CAMINO MILITAR $3,450,000 Privately located at the end of the road, this adobe home and guesthouse was hand built by the finest northern New Mexico craftsmen and artisans using only high quality indigenous materials. Chris Webster 505.780.9500 #201402069 N EW LIST IN G

15 PAINTED HORSE $1,150,000 This superb home impresses with its Jemez views, generous proportions, masterful craftsmanship, private portales, stunning roof deck, gourmet kitchen, master suite, and oversized three-car garage. Tim & Paula Galvin 505.795.5990 #201401259

O P E N SUNDAY 1 - 3

664 CAMINO DEL MONTE SOL $2,495,000 This truly singular estate is a rare, enviable opportunity on Santa Fe’s Eastside that will appeal to the most discerning and fastidious individuals, encompassing approximately an acre not far from Canyon Road. Ray Rush & Tim Van Camp 505.984.5117 #201402061

586 CAMINO DEL MONTE SOL $1,499,000 This quintessential Eastside adobe compound, built by Freemont Ellis in 1922, is near Canyon Road and features a three-bedroom main residence, a freestanding guesthouse, and numerous amenities. Stedman Kehoe Hirsch 505.501.8002 #201401071 NEW P RICE


1020 CANYON ROAD, UNIT G $895,000 One of the premier adobe residences of historic Canyon Road’s Alma del Cañon, this home features the very best Santa Fe’s newest community has to offer. Designed in an updated Territorial style; 2BR, 2BA. Stan Jones 505.954.5524 #201402047


1673 VIA BOSQUE $849,000 This hilltop home in Las Estrellas is minutes from the Plaza. Well designed on a single level, it offers an open living area, chef’s kitchen, a great room, three bedrooms, and a three-car garage. David & Bonnie Sorenson 505.954.0735 #201401687

3101 OLD PECOS TRAIL #697 $775,000 Exceptional opportunity to own this bright and light 3BR, 3BA home overlooking the golf course. Owners recently completed a tasteful update including installation of marble countertops throughout kitchen. Pam Wickiser & Bob Dunn 505.438.6763 #201304495

WHAT SETS US APART in all price ranges.

Local Expertise. Extraordinary Results. Residential Sales $750,000 to $999,000

Residential Sales All price ranges All Others 33%

Firm 4 7%

Residential Sales $1,000,000 and above

All Others 20%

Firm 2 13%

Firm 3 9%

Firm 4 3%

Firm 3 9%

All Others 5%

Firm 4 9%

Firm 3 10% Firm 2 17%


Firm 2 23%

41% 70%

As Santa Fe’s Undisputed Market Leader, we are committed to offering the finest, most comprehensive real estate services in all of Northern New Mexico. That superior service stems from our Local Market Presence. By dollar volume year-to-date, 1/1/2014 through 5/6/2014. Obtained from the Santa Fe Association of Realtors Multiple Listing Service. Deemed reliable but not guaranteed and subject to change.


31 BLAZING STAR CIRCLE $639,000 Unique opportunity in the popular Las Campanas Estates I offering 2,634 sq. ft. of open concept Southwest contemporary living sited to capture expansive western Jemez Mountain sunset views. JohnnieGillespie&MarionSkubi505.660.8722 #201303987 NEW L ISTING


18 AVENIDA LA SCALA $575,000 This impeccable two-bedroom, two-bath Casas de San Juan condominium would make a wonderful primary home or vacation retreat with mountain views and gracious indoor-outdoor living spaces. Jill Benjamin-Blankenship 505.954.0729 #201401752 N EW P RIC E


2713 VENTOSO $559,000 Warm inviting home in a great location with views of the Santa Fe Mountains. Beautiful four-bedroom home with vigas, diamond trowel plaster, kiva fireplaces, and nice finishes throughout. Laurie Hilton 505.780.3237 #201400608 OP EN SU NDAY 1 1 - 1

O P E N SUNDAY 1 : 30 - 3: 30

509 RIO GRANDE, #A $525,000 Luxury living a few blocks from the Plaza. Charming 2BR, 2.5BA home features kiva fireplace in living room, plaster walls, vigas, lovely outdoor gardens and a single-car garage. Approx. 1,800 sq. ft. Jim DeVille 505.690.4815 #201400692

“All Things Real Estate” 12-2pm on 1260-AM & 101.5-FM Streaming on Associate Broker Rey Post and guests discuss real estate issues and offer an open house interview. O P E N SUNDAY 1 : 30 - 2 : 30

96 OLD CANONCITO ROAD $383,000 Down a country road, across the creek, through the trees lies this adorable, clean, and custom-built home that awaits you with peace and conscious living. Easy commute into town, but feels like you are really removed. Jody Spehar 505.946.2871 #201401842

1810 CALLE DE SEBASTIAN, # L-4 $310,000 Sunny, single-level townhome close to the Plaza with 3 patios, mountain views, a kiva fireplace, a 2-car garage, and a Santa Fe-style kitchen. Abundant, landscaped green space with trees. Brunson & Schroeder Team 505.690.7885 #201303900

3175 PLAZA BLANCA $180,000 A wonderful home located in the desirable Park Plazas. The house includes 2 bedrooms with 1 1/2 bathrooms all on one level with a great floor plan. There is a cozy living room with kiva fireplace. Deborah Day 505.699.0290 #201400744

792 CALLE ALTAMIRA $559,000 Lovely Estancia Primera home with mountain views. DeAnne Ottaway 505.690.4611 #201304546

SANTA FE | 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.

Visit to discover the benefits available through us alone.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

Featured Homes Listings in the Santa Fe Area. Online:

OPEN 12-3 ED! N W O K N A B


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

Feature d

19-B San Juan Ranch Road Warm Pueblo style home with

incredible views of Jemez & Sangre de Cristo Mountains! This floor plan is great for entertaining, large living area, with high ceilings throughout with vigas & coved ceilings & plaster walls throughout. This home has a 3 car garage with grand portals and is only minutes to downtown Santa Fe. $878,130 MLS# 201400648

MARIA MARTINEZ (505) 660-7949 • Logic Real Estate • (505) 820-7000 228 S. St Francis Dr A-1, Santa Fe, NM

GARY WALLACE (505) 577-0599 • Santa Fe Properties • (505) 982-4466 1000 Paseo de Peralta • Santa Fe, NM 87501

Listings in the


story home has features suitable for all buyers, as well as those with certain environmental issues. Features include: mahogany flooring, travertine kitchen and baths, private master suite with viewing deck. Stainless appliances. Separate den with wood stove insert. Lovely gardens, stone patio. Great views. Community amenities. 2 br, 2 ba, 1,575 sq.ft., 1-car garage, 1.49 acres. $310,000 MLS# 201401760

, April 27,


Online: www.san tafenew OPEN 2-4 mexican .com/life /real_es tate

1 Casa Del Oro Court Eldorado – This beautifully-updated two-


2014 THE NEW

Santa F e Area.


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on Road home (sub three bed lime idea), this Used as a gal lery casita fea rooms and thre exquisite, light-fil (current use ) conditionetures a bedroo e bathrooms. Theled proper ty feaor as a m, and kitc d. In the Doug bathroom and historic attache tures hen hav e also bee Atwill-designed kitchen--all upd d studio fixtures, appliances ated and n elegan main stru tly air cture, and materi upd als. $1,795 ated with top the bathroom -ofs ,00 the-line 0 MLS# (505) 21 JEFF 201303 944 Sotheby 6- 6106 • jef HA RA K AL ’s Inter f.hara 326 Gr national Re kal@sothebysh ant Av alt y omes. sotheby e., Santa Fe• (505) 988-2 com , NM 87 shomes 533 .com/sa 501 nta fe

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(505) 66 NEIL LYON 0-8600 Sotheby • neil@ ’s Inter neillyon nationa .com 326 Gr ant Aven l Realt y • (505 ue , Sa ) 988-2 nta Fe, 533 sotheby NM 87 shomes 501 .com/sa nta fe


Granny never had it so good How one city is embracing the guest house

ABOVE: The interior of a 660-square-foot backyard granny flat in Portland, Ore., which the homeowners built for one set of parents to live in. BELOW: The interior of a 480-square-foot home that owners Scott and Wetland built from a two-car garage in their backyard.

A two-car garage that owners Bryan Scott and Jen Wetland converted into a 480-square-foot home using salvaged materials for about $60,000, in Portland, Ore. Renting out their four-bedroom house covered the couple’s living expenses after they moved into the garage, allowing them to work less and play more.

By Sandy Keenan Photos by Laure Joliet The New York Times


n most cities, adding a second house to a single-family lot would be illegal or would set off an epic battle with the neighbors that could drag on for years. But not in Portland, Ore. There, this kind of housing — referred to officially as “accessory dwelling units” but better known as granny flats, garage apartments or alley houses — is being welcomed and even encouraged, thanks to friendly zoning laws. And additional living spaces are springing up everywhere, providing affordable housing without changing the feeling or texture of established neighborhoods the way high-rise developments can. In the southeastern part of town, Jen Wetland, 40, and Bryan Scott, 37, converted their two-car garage into a 480-square-foot home using mostly salvaged materials, for about $60,000. Then they moved in and rented out their four-bedroom house, which more than covers their living expenses. They’re delighted to talk about how fabulous downsizing feels and how it allows them to work less and play more. Stephanie and Sam Dyer, who are both 34 and live in the coveted Boise neighborhood, built a 342-square-foot version of their bungalow so their parents could have somewhere to stay when they visit. The rest of the time, the couple have been steadily recouping their $110,000 investment by renting out the little house through sites like Airbnb and VRBO. Lenore Prato, 45, worried that she

would be the first member of her large Italian family unable to provide a home for her parents as they got older. So Prato and her husband, Ken Finney, 44, built a 660-square-foot cottage that sits behind their own house on a corner lot in the Sunnyside neighborhood. “I like that we’re setting an example for our kids,” Prato said. “This is how you treat your parents.” They are also setting a good fiscal example. Eric Engstrom, a principal city planner, has seen these small structures become increasingly popular during his 16 years working for the city. And as he put it, “Given the low vacancy rate, when they’re done, you can rent them out in about an hour.” Which means that adding an accessory dwelling unit, or ADU, increases the value of a piece of property. Since the 1990s, Engstrom said, zoning laws in Portland have been slowly changing to accommodate the buildings. “There’s been a lot of pressure on us to allow them,” he said. But it was in 2010 when the biggest changes took place. That was when the city relaxed the limitations on size and began offering the equivalent of a cash incentive by waiving the hefty fees usually levied on new development. Other cities in the Northwest have been moving in this direction, but Portland is the first to offer a significant financial benefit and one of the few that does not require owners to live on the site, provide additional off-street parking or secure the approval of their neighbors — all of which have proved to be obstacles elsewhere. Apart from Santa Cruz, Calif., and Austin, Texas, where secondary dwellings have long

Stephanie and Sam Dyer, with their son, Mead, often rent out the 342-square-foot house in the backyard of their home in Portland. Unlike many American cities whose zoning laws explicitly forbid so-called granny flats, in 2010 Portland began to aggressively encourage homeowners to add them.

been allowed, Portland is alone in this country in its aggressive advocacy of the units. Eli Spevak, a local alternativehousing developer who is among those who lobbied for ADU-friendly policies, said, “The city changed two rules, and all of a sudden it went from 30 a year being built to 200 last year” — an impressive figure, considering the total number of applications approved for single-family houses in 2013 was 800. “That’s amazing,” he said. “The environmental benefit of building small is huge, and this is such a wonderfully flexible housing type.” Over on the corner of 29th and Going, in the Alberta Arts neighborhood, Kyra Routon-Michelinie and James Michelinie spent what felt like an endless series of weekends last year constructing a small house behind their three-bedroom bungalow. Routon-Michelinie, a 29-year-old speech pathologist, and Michelinie, a 30-year-old biomedical engineer, are renting out the big house for now and living in the little one, which was designed by her father, Steven Routon, an architect. It has such an animated street presence, they say, that passersby often stop to chat about it. The 700-square-foot house cost about $100,000 to build, not counting the labor supplied by the couple and her parents. The city also pitched in by waiving development fees. That alone saved them $14,000 — money they didn’t have. Michelinie said, “Without that, we may never have started the project.” Still, securing financing was a problem, as most lending institutions are not up on this trend.

“The only reason there aren’t 10,000 ADUs being built is that nobody can find the money,” Michelinie said. Their 2,000-square-foot home, which they bought for $312,000 in 2012, didn’t offer sufficient equity, he said, so they borrowed from relatives. Once the two houses were standing side by side on the 40-by-100-foot lot, everyone was worried about the appraisal, but it came in at $500,000 — substantially more than they had spent — so they were able to refinance their existing mortgage, in effect securing a loan after the fact. Rent from the main house now pays the mortgage on both places. The couple plan to move back into the main house when they have children, and Routon-Michelinie’s parents, who live outside the city, will use the smaller house as a pied-à-terre. “I can’t wait to live there,” Routon said. Of course, the challenge with houses this small, said Jack Barnes, a local architect with ADU experience, is “figuring out how to fit everything.” It’s a little like designing the inside of a boat, he said. The maximum allowable size is 800 square feet, or 75 percent of the overall square footage of a lot’s primary house, whichever is smaller. Despite the size limitation, costs can easily run to as much as $250,000, depending on the design and the finishes, although the average accessory unit, according to a survey sponsored by the state Department of Environmental Quality of 860 built in Portland, Ashland and Eugene, is about 668 square feet and costs a little over $80,000.

A library of case studies detailing design choices and the attendant costs can be found on accessorydwellings. org, a site developed by three passionate advocates: Spevak, the developer, who is spending this year as a Harvard Loeb fellow, working on new ways to finance the units; Martin Brown, an environmental researcher who built a purple ADU that now houses his mother-in-law; and Kol Peterson, a Web manager for the Forest Service, who shares an 800-square-foot unit with his wife and teaches an ADU course called “This Is the Little Life.” (The $125 class, which is held every month or so, is nearly always sold out, he said.) The site offers a calculator for estimating how long it will take to break even on your investment. In his case, Peterson said, it was about 2½ years. But affordability is only part of the appeal of accessory dwelling units. Jordan Palmeri, an engineer with the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality, said he had analyzed a lot of data related to their sustainability. And “the relative benefits of reducing home size were so much greater than other programs being incentivized,” he said. “In Oregon, the average new homes are 2,200 square feet,” he continued. Some 20 percent to 30 percent of the state’s landfill waste comes from the associated construction debris and from that of teardowns and renovations. The ADU offers a way to avoid much of that waste, he said. “There are very few people who don’t like this approach,” he added. “This is such a wonderful little package.”


Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Showcase Properties Specialties in the Santa Fe Area. Online:





Horizon Heights - A 1947 masterpiece designed by John Gaw Meem, this home has been tastefully restored and carefully updated, with attractive contemporary elements. The main house has a library, solarium - with an abundance of natural light - a grand living room, formal dining and separate breakfast room. Fabulous chef’s kitchen and adjoining butler’s kitchen are most impressive.Great home office space with a separate entrance that also serves as the fourth bedroom suite of the main house. The master suite has its own library/media room and a gorgeous contemporary bath, huge walk-in closet, and private balcony overlooking the rear yard and city lights. A separate guesthouse with a complete kitchen enhances this unique estate. Car collectors will cherish the detached four-car garage, plus an additional two-car garage attached to the main house. 5 br, 7 ba, 6,280 sq.ft., 2.8 view-filled acres. MLS #201401840


Offered At $4,150,000 MATTHEW SARGENT · 505.490.1718 SANTA FE PROPERTIES · 505.982.4466 ·






Sited on 7,451 acres in Abiquiu, Plaza Blanca Ranch encompasses some of the magical scenery painted by Georgia O’Keeffe: The White Cities, Crystal Mountain and Copper Canyon. The 6,300+ sq. ft. ranch house contains a generous master suite with office, workout room, sauna in master bath plus east guest suite with sitting room and sunroom. West guest suite has 2 bedrooms, full bath, kitchen and living room. Incredible scenery, awesome geological history, and a unique opportunity for ownership. MLS# 201401871 Offered at $18,000,000 LYNDEN GALLOWAY 505.501.1111 SUSAN KLINE 505.501.0101 SOTHEBY’S INTERNATIONAL REALTY 505.982.6207

Outdoor: Cooking island provides permanent feature Continued from Page E-1

Bring the heat As people spend more on their outdoor kitchens, they want to use them for as much of the year as possible — no matter where they live. Fireplaces, fire pits and heaters, either freestanding or wall-mounted, are good ways to extend the season for your outdoor kitchen. Outdoor pizza ovens also have become popular. And grills have come a long way since the days when we poured lighter fluid on a pile of coals. Fishburne says the new generation of outdoor cooks wants more than steaks, hamburgers and hot dogs. “They’re thinking about Korean barbecue,” she says, or asking, “How can I make breakfast outside?” The new “Spirit Grill” from Weber has “seven interchangeable grates,” she says, including a pizza stone, pancake maker and poultry rotisserie attachment. Some buyers use it to make three meals a day outside, she says. Prices begin between $299 and $399, but many of the attachments are sold separately. Grill quality is important, Blunkosky says, especially in areas with harsh weather. But if you’re trying to be strategic with money, Flynn points out that even a nice grill and other outdoor appliances might need to be replaced within five years. He recommends investing more in the permanent things (a higher-end cooking island or paving stones) rather than a hugely expensive grill.

Frame the space Outdoor draperies can add privacy, inject color and pattern, and set off your dining

area as a distinct space, Flynn says. They also can make a small patio feel larger, he says: If you hang curtains that are 7 or 8 feet tall, “you will emphasize the height of the space rather than emphasizing how small the footprint is.” Pergolas achieve the same effect, and used together the two elements can create a dining area that feels luxurious, at minimal expense. A pergola also gives you more options for built-in lighting. A chandelier or hanging pendant light over the dining table can make your outdoor space feel like a true dining room, and there are many designed for outdoor use. Outdoor sconces can be hung on the pergola’s posts.

Accessories Consider which splurges would serve you best: extra electrical outlets? An outdoor icemaker or small refrigerator? Maybe an outdoor TV? As for tables and chairs, Fishburne says there are many options. Some clients, she says, invest in high-end brands with a reputation for lasting a decade or more. Brown Jordan, for instance, offers a 15-year warranty on the frames of their furniture, and Fishburne has “heard stories about people who have had Brown Jordan in their families for generations.” If you have a relatively small outdoor space, Flynn suggests looking for modular furniture pieces. Some outdoor sofas, he says, can be easily broken down into smaller sections that can be used as table seating. He also suggests adding a mobile bar cart to serve as a cocktail station or as a spot for serving dishes. It brings a bit of indoor style, and can easily be brought inside during bad weather.

For the design of the HGTV. com Spring House outdoor dining deck, designer Brian Patrick Flynn made entertaining easy with a weather-resistant mobile bar cart. Flynn suggests using mobile carts as bars or buffets when space is tight and can’t accommodate console tables or sideboards. HGTV.COM, BRIAN PATRICK FLYNN

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

Open Houses

Listings for today.

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Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


to place an ad email: online:

sfnm«classifieds call 986-3000 or toll free (800) 873-3362 OPEN HOUSE



TWO OPEN HOUSES 696 E. Zia Contemporary Design 2,600 S.F. 3 Bedrooms – 2 ½ Baths Open 1 – 4 PM $745,000 904 Osage Contemporary Stamm 3 Bedrooms – 1 ½ Baths 1,400 S.F. Open 1-3PM $349,000

paulduranproject Keller Williams Realty 505-983-5151

DOS SANTOS 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Fireplace, upgraded unit with granite countertops. End-unit. Low foot traffic. $109,000.




5 acres in Pinon Hills $120,000 2 ½ acres on Nancy’s Trail in Cienega $110,000. 2 ½ acres off South Fork with well $110,000 5 acres off S. Fork $50,000 988-5585


Only in the the SFNM Classifieds!


5 ACRE LOTS- 25 acres total. Tall pines, Santa Fe views. Gated. Behind St. John’s College. No trailers. $150,000 each, Terms. Jim, 505-2318302.

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


CALL 986-3000

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

SANTA FE 4133 WHISPERING Wing, Nava Ade, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, yard, garage, vigas, fireplace, all appliances included. Ready to move in. $225,000. Call 505-466-8136. 5,600 SQ.FT. WAREHOUSE in mostly residential area. 3 rental areas with month-to-month tenants, paying 2100 plus utilities. 1 acre. $295,000. 505-470-5877

(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.


PECOS RIVER FRONTAGE. 509 feet. San Jose, NM Compound. 3 structures. 3.9+/- acres irrigated pasture. Water rights included. MLS #201400721. $199,000 James Congdon, 505-490-2800 SantaFe Properties, 505-982-4466

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

BEST BUY Big House 4 car garage, 1000 sqft workshop all on 10 ½ acres on State Rd 14. Just a ways up from Lone Butte Store. Bring your big toys – horses. $230,000


Private estate. Walled yard, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 FUR N ISH ED STUDIO, $675. Utilities paid, charming, clean, fireplace, wood floors. 5 minute walk to Railyard. Sorry, No Pets. 505471-0839

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on R u fin a Lane , balcony, fire place, laundry facility on site. $629 monthly. 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Mann Street, front end of a duplex, near K-Mart. $750 monthly. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Rancho Siringo Road, Fenced yard, separate dining room, laundry facility on site. $729 monthly. 1 BEDROM, 1 BATH with study, single story complex, fenced yard, laundry facility on site. Off of Galisteo Road and Rodeo Road. $745 monthly.

AIRPORT Road, 2 bedroom, 1 bath. No Pets, Non-smoking. Small Yard. Available 6/1. $900 monthly, utilities paid. $700 deposit. 505-474-2887 GUADALUPE NEIGBORHOOD. Clean 1 bedroom adobe, walk to plaza, railyard. Private yard, no pets nonsmoking. First, Last, Lease. $625+ 505-983-2175. REMODEL!!! 1 Bed,1 Bath, 800 sq.ft., Santa Fe, $parking, 505350-0570.

1979 14X70 SINGLEWIDE. Must be moved. Has axles and hitch. Located at 1115 Ocate Rd space #88 at Hacienda MHP. $2,000. Call Tim, 505699-2955.

For Sale or Lease. 4000 sq.ft. Open space. Ample parking. Price


988-5585 FSBO STAMM. 1232 Osage Avenue. 2 bedroom, 2 bath. 1,263 sq.ft. $232,900. Open House 5/04, 1-4 p.m. 505-9300119.

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

CALL 986-3000

Sits on one acre of land next to the Rio Grand. 505-995-0318 DETAILS:


LUXURY CONDO AT THE ALAMEDA. 1 bedroom, 1 bath, washer, dryer. It’s beautiful! $950 monthly plus utilities. 505-982-8223

Every Apt. Home 1, 2 & 3 bedroom Apts. Available plus No deposit required for Utilities Ask me how! Call Today!


505- 471-8325

TOWNHOUSE, 2 STORIES. 2 Bedroom, 2 bath. Enclosed backyard. Carport parking. No pets. $950 monthy plus deposit & utilites. 505-490-1553

GUESTHOUSES EASTSIDE, WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled .5 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936. NEWLY REMODELED room with private secure entrance, $695 plus $400 deposit. Available NOW. Wifi, utilities paid, No pets, Nonsmoker,References.See Craigslist for more. Call 490-0015.


COMMERCIAL SPACE 805 EARLY STREET. CLOSE TO RAILYARD & WHOLE FOODS. 1700 SQ.FT. ARCHITECTURALLY DESIGNED SPACE, high ceilings, open floor plan along with conventional space. Good for hair salon, art or yoga studio, retail, or office. Call Phillip, 505-9847343 Owner NMREB.

Chic European Decor, 1 Bedroom with Den, Guesthouse. Views, walking trails, private courtyards. Pets on Approval. Quiet Neighborhood near Harry’s Roadhouse. $1,550 month. 505-6996161.

CANYON ROAD Gallery space for lease, share. Current tenant, artist (Abbate Fine Art) wishes to share with one painter and one sculptor. Share expenses (approximately $3,500 month each). Non-smokers only. Contact Anthony, 820-6868. RAILYARD AREA, CORNER GUADALUPE & MONTEZUMA. 1 BLOCK FROM NEW COUNTY COURTHOUSE. 1400 SQ.FT. PLUMBED FOR HAIR SALON, OFFICE, RETAIL, STUDIO SPACE. Good lighting. Limited off-street parking. NMREB Owner, (505)9831116.





3000 sq.ft. ample parking. negotiabe. 505-699-0639.


Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299





UNFURNISHED STUDIO A P A R T MENT IN CASA SOLANA . Quiet, new, hardwood floors, track lighting, private patio, easy walk to plaza. Free wi-fi. $875 month, 12 month lease, security deposit, first and last. Non-smoking, no pets. 988-1963

1 bedroom, 1 bath Los Arroyos. Small Pet ok. Washer, dryer. $950 water, gas included. 505-603-1111, 505-984NO 0011, SMOKING. 2 BD. 1.5 Bath Rosario neighborhood. Fenced yard, fireplace, garage, pool, Sandia view. Small dog OK. 1275, mo. plus utilities. 505-9838549

HUGE, BEAUTIFUL 3,200 sq.ft. 2-story, 4 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath. Near Country Club. Lots of extras, must see. Nonsmoking. $1,850 monthly, deposit. 505-490-3686.

Open Houses NORTH WEST

I-38 1:00P.M. - 4:00p.m. - 3324 Monte Sereno - Classic Sharon Woods Territorial-style home on the coveted top ridge of Monte Sereno with enormous Badlands and Jemez mountain views. Spectacular outdoor entertaining spaces, plaster walls throughout. $1,499,000. MLS 201303646. (Avenida Monte Sereno, left on Monte Sereno Drive to upper ridge of Monte Sereno Drive. House is on the left.) Paul McDonald 505-780-1008 Sotheby’s International Realty.


O-42 1:30P.M. - 4:00p.m. - 1104 Mansion Ridge Road Sleek light-filled contemporary minutes from Downtown sited for sunset views. Sophisticated design and walls of glass to maximize natural light and solar gain. Large studio with loft office. $1,145,000. MLS 201400896. (3 br, 3 ba, Bishops Lodge to Camino Encantado to Left on Mansion Ridge. First house on Right.) Gavin Sayers 505-6903070 Santa Fe Properties.




12:00P.M. - 3:00p.m.-126 Duran Street - Wonderful 2 bedroom/2 bath adobe home downtown with private courtyard. House w/ studio allows for various living arrangements & investment opportunities. Classic slice of Santa Fe. Close to amenities. $375,000. MLS 201402056. (West on San Francisco Street. Right on Duran.) Tai Bixby 505-577-3524 Tai Bixby & Associates/Keller Williams.

12:30P.M. - 2:30p.m. - 4 La Jara Court - Pristine, 1,828square-foot home offers open living and dining areas, a den, an eat-in kitchen, three bedrooms, and two baths. Raised walls make the yard safe for pets. $310,000. MLS 201401355. (Richards Avenue to Tecalote Mesa to La Jara Court.) Bob Burbic 505-670-9399 Sotheby’s International Realty.

2:00P.M. - 4:00p.m.-1214 Galisteo Parkway - Newly updated home on a large corner lot facing the rose garden park. Enjoy the walled backyard and Sangre views. Close to restaurants and shopping. $419,900. MLS 201401932. (3 br, 2 ba, From Cordova Road turn south on Galisteo Parkway.) Joan Grossman 505-690-9445 Santa Fe Properties.

V-43 1:30P.M. - 2:30p.m.- 792 Calle Altamira - Lovely home in Estancia Primera with mountain views from the deck, a wonderful cgourmet kitchen, 3 patio spaces, and an open floorplan. The home is available furnished or unfurnished. $559,000. MLS 201304546. (Artist Road to Estancia Primera North (second entrance), right on Altamira and right to 792 - dead-end street) DeAnne Ottaway, Pmn rrc, pmn 505-690-4611 Sotheby’s International Realty.




1:00P.M. - 3:00p.m. - 850 Camino Chamisa Unit E This single-level contemporary condominium home in a cul-de-sac location close to downtown has three bedrooms and bath, great outdoor spaces, a wonderful sense of privacy, plentiful upgrades. $750,000. MLS 201401256. (No sign on property. Gonzales to Vallecita to Camino Chamisa or Valley Drive to Vallecita to Camino Chamisa.) Susan Shields 505-470-3286 Sotheby’s International Realty.

11:00A.M. - 1:00p.m. -3175 Plaza Blanca - A wonderful home located in the desirable Park Plazas. The house includes 2 bedrooms with 1-1/2 bathrooms all on one level with a great floor plan. There is a cozy living room with kiva fireplace. $180,000. MLS 201400744. (Rodeo Road to Park Plazas, turn left.) Deborah Day 505-6990290 Sotheby’s International Realty.

U-39 1:30P.M. - 3:30p.m. - 509 Rio Grande #A - Luxury living a few blocks from the Plaza. Charming 2BR, 2.5BA home features kiva fireplace in living room, plaster walls, vigas, lovely outdoor gardens and a single-car garage. Approx. 1,800 sq ft. $525,000. MLS 201400692. (Paseo de Peralta to Griffin, right on Rio Grande, property on right.) Jim DeVille 505-690-4815 Sotheby’s International Realty.

U-48 3:00P.M. - 5:00p.m. -1976 Cerros Colorados - Casa Cielo: A contemporary masterpiece built and designed by Fred Klein. Elegant and chic, offering majestic city and mountain views. $1,050,000. MLS 201401286. (2 br, 3 ba, Hyde Park to Los Cerros Colorados. Call The Efrain Prieto Group at 505.470.6909) The Efrain Prieto Group 505-470-6909 Santa Fe Properties.



Y-42 1:00P.M. - 3:00p.m. -586 Camino Del Monte Sol - This quintessential Eastside adobe compound, built by Freemont Ellis in 1922, is near Canyon Road and features a three-bedroom main residence, a freestanding guesthouse, and numerous amenities. $1,499,000. MLS 201401071. (Acequia Madre to Camino Del Monte Sol. Go right; house is on the right just before Camino Santander.) TaRa Bloom 505-699-6773 Sotheby’s International Realty.

Z-40 1:00P.M. - 3:00p.m.- 303 Cadiz - This is a grand Santa Fe style residence with 5,500 sf of living on an acre in town. Extensive remodeling for luxurious living, outstanding master suite, solarium, guest casita, & outdoors spaces. $988,000. MLS 201401018. (Old Santa Fe Trail to Cadiz) Roger Carson 505-699-8759 Carson & Carson at Keller Williams.

II-42 1:00P.M. - 3:00p.m.-Old Pecos Trail # 149 - Along the promenade at Quail Run, this charming 2BR, 2BA Plaza home has an open floorplan, tile floors, gas-fired kiva, wood ceiling with vigas, a wonderful and large patio, AC, underground parking. $315,000. MLS 201401514. (Old Pecos Trail to Quail Run entry gate at Quail Run Drive. Immediately past Club House turn left into parking lot adjacent to tennis courts. Walk between 2 Plaza buildings, enter building on right.) David Rosen 505-470-9383 Sotheby’s International Realty.


H-55 1:00P.M. - 3:00p.m.- 5 Cerrado Way - Enjoy sunset views from this home featuring saltillo tiled floors and wood beamed ceilings throughout. Separate office, walled courtyards and wood burning kiva fireplace complete the package. $285,000. MLS 201401151. (3 br, 2 ba, Avenida Vista Grande to Cerrado Loop to Cerrado Way.) Gary Wallace 505-577-0599 Santa Fe Properties.

R-60 Z-44

1:00P.M. - 4:00p.m. - 39 Calle Cascabela - Over 3100 sf main and guest house, almost a 900 sf garage, radiant heat, plaster, granite, gourmet kitchen, a must see with must see views. $639,000. (Old Santa Fe trail to Rabbit Road, over I25 follow the Chapman Realty Signs.) Chapman Realty.

1:00P.M. - 4:00p.m. -1170-A Camino San Acacio - Location, location, location! Charming newer home walking distance to Canyon Rd. Many high end features including 2 Kiva fireplaces, master suite with walkout view deck, enclosed courtyard, and more! $534,900. MLS 201400117. (East Alameda to Camino Cabra to Camino San Acacio. Property is on Southwest corner.) Gail Stratton 505-670-6843 Logic Real Estate.



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 $214,900. (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 :0 0 P .M. - 4:00p.m. - San Mateo Rd, Unit 61 - San Mateo 1 bed/1 bath unit in a quiet 2nd floor location. Finished to a high standard with A/c, w/d, granite counters, jetted bathtub, balcony. Great convenient location, outdoor pool onsite. $142,000. MLS 201401903. (Condominiums at corner of St Francis and San Mateo. This condo is towards the back of the development on the right side, building 6.) Frank O’Mahony 505-699-3985 Evolve Santa Fe Real Estate.

1:00P.M. - 3:00p.m. - 132 Mejor Lado - Newly completed by Aram Farber! Lit pilaster entry to lovely openplan, split bedroom design, coved viga ceilings, large study. Sweeping mountain views, paved cul-de-sac, nat. gas & community water. $559,000. MLS 201305092. (3 br, 2 ba, West on Avenida Eldorado, left on Ave de Compadres, right on paved Mejor Lado, right into the cul-de-sac.) Sue Garfitt 505-577-2007 Santa Fe Properties.


D-75 1:00P.M. - 4:00p.m.- 47 Camino Dimitrio - This 2,605square-foot, three-bedroom home encourages indooroutdoor living with its soaring ceilings, intriguing angles, mountain views, landscaped grounds, patios, deck, portal, paths, and gardens. $495,000. MLS 201401445. (First entrance off Avenida Amistad, L on Calle Electra, L on Camino Dimitrio.) Diane Harrison 505-412-9918 Sotheby’s International Realty.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

sfnm«classifieds HOUSES UNFURNISHED


to place your ad, call HOUSES UNFURNISHED

2 BEDROOM, 1.75 bath, Near Plaza and DeVargas. Privacy fence, washer dryer, off street parking. $1350 month includes utilities. Small pets considered. 505-301-4949

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

2 BEDROOM 1 bath adobe casita on East Palace. Quiet, private location. Big yard, private parking. $850 + utilities. No pets, No smokers. 505438-7011.

Boarders the highway and the Pecos River. Business, Live or Work. 5 0 5 699-0639.

Conveniently Located

2 bedrooms, 1 bath 800 sq. ft., on site laundry, $600 plus utilities.

Newly Remodeled

3 BEDROOM 2.5 BATH. 1840 sqft, Fenced backyard borders Golf Course, AC, Washer, Dryer, 2 Car Garage. 6434 Paseo Del Sol. $1400 plus utilities. Marty 505-469-2573

2 story, 4 bedroom, 3 bath, gas fireplace, pergo & tile flooring, new kitchen appliances, washer/dryer hook-up, 2 car garage, fenced backyard. NO A/C.

3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH in Pecos, $900 monthly. Security Deposit. References. No drugs, no pets. 505-470-5568.


3 BEDROOM 2 BATH. Kachina Loop, Gated community. Cooler, radiant, fireplace. 2-car garage. washer, dryer, fenced yard. Shed. $1,325. 505424-3735

3 BEDROOM 2 FULL BATH HOME. KIVA FIREPLACE, WOOD FLOORING. NS, NP. 1250 MO. 505-5773611. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 Bath, Washer, Dryer, WoodStove, Enclosed Yard. Property on 3 acres. Dogs okay. $1,400 (Inc.Water) Available 5/3/2014 Call 951-836-6223 for property.

3 LARGE Bedrooms off Rabbit Road. 2 Bath, Courtyard, fireplace. $1375 Plus utilities. 1st, last, $1000 deposit. 505-471-4409

LAW FIRM seeks full-charge bookkeeper. Knowledge of time and billing software, Quickbooks, and Excel required. Excellent benefits. Send resume, list of references and a cover letter to PO box 669, Santa Fe, NM 87504 or to

2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE 1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET. 800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-6997280.



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

on 1 Acre .



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

Located at the Lofts on Cerrillos



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


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LARGE, CLEAN one bed room furnished guest house, $1,400 monthly includes utilities. 2 acres in SF Community College District. 505-901-7415. NICE 2 BEDROOM, $1050 monthly Kiva, 2 baths. Bus service close. Also, 1 BEDROOM, $750 monthly. No pets. Utilites paid. 505-204-6160 PASEO BARRANCA, 3 bedroom, 4 bath, 3425 sq.ft., 2 car garage. $2500. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.

P O J O A Q U E : 2 story Guesthouse with panoramic views. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. A/C. No Pets, non-smoking. $750 monthly, lease, deposit. 505-455-3158

2 Bedroom, 1 full bath. Wood floors, fenced yard. Pet considered. Non-smoking . $895 plus utilities.

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


ACCOUNTING CONTROLLER POSITION available in Santa Fe, NM for Tinsley Hospitality Group, franchisor of K-BOB’S Steakhouses. Must have restaurant experience, college degree. Send resumes to

seeks a 40-HOUR CLASSIFIED SALES ASSOCIATE for its office in Los Alamos. Position includes competitive hourly wage, commission, health insurance, matching 401k and other perks. Email resumes to Publisher Ben Carlson at WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

COLAB AT 2ND STREET A CO-WORK OFFICE Desks and private offices, complete facilities, conference room, $300 monthly. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

GREAT LOCATION OFFICE CONDO. 2 private offices, reception area, 3/4 bath with shower. Asking $795 monthly plus utilities. Call Bob, 505470-0002.


Taylor Properties 505-470-0818

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

DOWNTOWN CASITA 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH Hardwood floors, washer, dryer. $925 monthly plus gas, electric. Nonsmoking. Near Plaza. First, last, $600 deposit. 505-930-2211

SOUTH OF CAPITOL NEIGHBORH O O D , 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Large backyard, washer, dryer. NO PETS, Non-smoking. $1,950, First, Last, Deposit. 208-870-5002.

EASTSIDE NEW CASITAS, EAST ALAMEDA. Walk to Plaza. Pueblo-style. Washer, dryer. Kiva, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. 1500 sq.ft. Garage. Nonsmoking, no pets. $1900 monthly. 505-982-3907

WESTSIDE small 3 bedroom duplex. Quiet neighborhood. Washer, dryer. Large backyard. Off-street parking. $920 monthly, plus utilities. Non-smoking. 505-438-3356

Please call (505)983-9646. STORAGE SPACE 10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744330.

flock to the ball.

business & service exploresantafetcom ANIMALS Dog Training Obedience, Problem Solving. 30 Years Experience. In Your Home Convenience. Guaranteed Results. 505-713-2113 CARETAKING I AM A CAREGIVER. I CAN HELP WITH medication assistance, personal care, light housekeeping, shopping, etc. Excellent References. 505-3105790. NEED Live-in CARETAKER to care for elderly lady. 6 days, nights a week. Call 505-474-4776, 505-310-0325.


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



A+ Cleaning

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

Homes, Office Apartments, post construction. House and Pet sitting. Senior care. References available, $18 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677.


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



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



Professional with over 30 years experience. Licensed, insured, bonded Please call for free estimate, 505-6709867, 505-473-2119.



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

HAULING OR YARD WORK FREE PICK-UP of all appliances and metal, junk cars and parts. Trash runs. 505-385-0898


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!


Clean Houses In and out. Windows, carpets. $18 an hour. Sylvia 505-920-4138. Handyman, Landscaping, Roofing. FREE estimates, BNS. 505-316-6449. HOUSEKEEPER: GREEN & ME T IC ULOUS. English. Licensed and insured. Windows, move-in, move-out. Excellent references. Adriana, 505-5015856.


BE READY, PLAN NOW * Irrigation: New installs, rennovations, brick, flagstone, planting, design. Take a look. We do it all. 505-3 1 0 - 0 0 4 5 . www.greencardlandscaping .com I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.

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

MAC’S OLD MILL RESTORATIONS. Specialize in all painting and decorating needs since 1984. Call James McFeely at 505-204-1022.

PLASTERING COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES! 15% off! 505-9072600, 505-990-0955. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112.

MEDIA SANTA FE you have a choice. We convert VHS tapes, audio cassette tapes, reel to reel and film to digital files to enjoy for generations to come. 20 years experience. Professional, knowledgeable, and experienced. Don’t trust just anyone, trust the professionals at Rolling R Productions. 505-268-8341. Call for a free quote!

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

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

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



ALL-IN-ONE ROOF LEAKING REPAIR & MAINTENANCE. Complete Landscaping. Yard Cleaning, Maintenance. Gravel Driveway. Painting. Torch Down, Stucco. References Available. 505-603-3182.

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

ALL TYPES of roofing and constuction with 15 years of experience. WE ARE THE BEST! Free Estimates. Josue Garcia, 505-490-1601. for activists rally Immigrants,

Locally owned

and independent

to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,

rights at Capitol



8, 2011

Local news,




for rs waiting 16,000 customeservice, heat crews to restore

l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove

out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems ticketed their fines. people Redflex paid alerting haven’t notices notices that they of those speed SUV say 20 percent FILE PHOTO MEXICAN Officials error. NEW were in

City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations who paid people Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann




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

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395

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Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

E-9 Are you looking for a new and exciting Management opportunity? New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union is seeking Branch Management Candidates for our Santa Fe location. We are one of New Mexico’s largest Credit Unions, with assets of over 1 billion, 17 work locations statewide and over 135,000 members. We have been voted one of the Best Places to Work and one of the Healthiest Places to Work over multiple years. We offer a competitive benefit and compensation package and a great working environment. Who would not want to work here? Our Branch Managers are responsible for overseeing the operations of a Branch; ensuring the organizational, financial, service and growth plans are being met. They will manage a dynamic staff and assist them in growing to their full potential as well as provide world class member service. Primary Responsibilities: • Provides our membership with exceptional member service while developing and maintaining member relationships. Advises our members regarding their financial needs, identifies opportunities to enhance their financial stability, and become their trusted financial resource. • Monitors branch operating results relative to established objectives and ensures that appropriate steps are taken to correct unsatisfactory conditions. • Develops objectives and realistic strategies for organization improvement and growth. • Monitors, guides and leads staff according to expectations and ensuring all activities are in compliance with established Credit Union policies and procedures • Directs, develops, motivates, hires and disciplines branch personnel; administers performance evaluations and recommends appropriate personnel actions. • Holds service and sales meetings to inform, inspire and motivate employees to perform at peak levels. • Promotes a needs-based sales culture within the branch, both by example and training employees to identify opportunities to promote Credit Union products and services. • Represents the Branch as appropriate in its relationships with members, sponsor organization(s), suppliers, community events, other financial institutions and similar groups. The ideal candidate will have the following qualifications: Entry Level Managers • One to three years of similar or related experience including organizational development and management. • Minimum one year of lending experience • Two year degree or specialized course of study at an accredited college/university preferred. Highly Experienced Branch Managers • Three to five years of similar or related experience including organizational development and management • Minimum three years of lending experience • Two year degree or specialized course of study at an accredited college/university. Bachelor’s degree in Business or associated discipline preferred.

NMSU, Cooperative Extension Service, San Juan County, Aztec, NM. County Extension Home Economist with Master’s degree (tenure-track position) with at least one degree in Home Economics, Family and Consumer Science, Nutrition, Health Education, Family and Child Development, Extension Education or related field. Must have valid driver’s license. Insured personal vehicle required; reimbursed at IRS rates per mile. Must live in county where employed and willing to work odd hours as needed. Application must be submitted online by: 5/31/2014. For complete job description, qualifications and application process visit: (CES tab Posting #1400087F).

SERVICE TECHNICIAN/SR Job ID 1656 • Santa Fe, NM NMGC has an immediate opening for a Service Technician/SR to join our team in our Santa Fe office. Successful candidate will depend on experience and performs meter work and service requests, which includes repairs and troubleshoots service problems, which may include servicing customer appliances. Must have a HS Diploma or GED, with corresponding experience based on position level, and a valid NM driver’s license with acceptable driving record. To be considered go to the careers page of Then register, upload a resume, apply and answer all posting questions. Applications must be submitted no later than Monday May 12, 2014. NMGC is an Equal Opportunity, Affirmative Action employer. Minorities, women, veterans, and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.

Pueblo of Santa Clara Job Opportunities

Controller-Accounting Department Closing date May23, 2014 @ 4:00 pm Applicants must meet minimum qualification, pass drug, background and license check.

Additional qualifications for every branch management position • Exceptional customer service skills • Must have strong written, presentation and organizational skills. • Previous sales experience in financial products a plus • Strong performance management and leadership skills necessary to provide coaching and feedback to direct reports • Must possess strong analytical and problem solving skills • Proficient in Microsoft Office

For information/applications or job descriptions please contact Drug Free workplace • Native Preference Applies


If you are looking for a rewarding career with excellent advancement potential and a great work environment, please apply to become Part of the Power of WE® New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union Offers: Competitive Health, Dental and Vision Insurance Paid Time Off (PTO) Paid Holidays 401 (k) and Pension Retirement Plans Tuition Reimbursement Wellness Program and more!

Bishop’s Lodge Ranch Resort & Spa Saturday, May 17, 2014 • 10am - 4pm Bishop’s Lodge Thunderbird Room 1297 Bishop’s Lodge Road

To complete an online application, visit our careers page at Fax application to 505-998-2685 or apply in person: 4100 Pan American Freeway Building C, Human Resources. JOB POSTING EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR • NEW MEXICO HISTORY MUSEUM (NMHM) • PALACE OF THE GOVERNORS (POG)


The New Mexico History Museum and Palace of the Governors National Historic Landmark (NMHM/POG), a division of the State of New Mexico Department of Cultural Affairs, is seeking an exceptional individual to fill the position of Director. See http://www. The New Mexico History Museum and the Palace of the Governors explore the Southwestern experiences of the American story. We fulfill our mission through diverse collections, inspired exhibitions, engaging public programs, award-winning publications and collaborative partnerships.

• Conference Services Manager • Recreation Supervisor • Recreation Staff • Engineering Team • Banquet Server • Banquet Bartender • Restaurant Server • Bar and Grill Bartender • Bell Staff • Rooms Attendant • Guest Service Representative • Licensed Massage Therapist • Aesthetician • Nail Technician

Position Summary: The Director is an appointee of the Governor of New Mexico and is hired by the Cabinet Secretary of Cultural Affairs. The position reports to the Cultural Affairs Secretary, the Governor of New Mexico, and the Museum of New Mexico Board of Regents. The position requires a seasoned professional with a track record of successful leadership of a multidisciplinary museum organization, oversight of professional staff and dedicated volunteers, fund raising, and collaborations. The Director supervises a dedicated staff totaling 43 people including curators, educators, archivists, designers, public relations staff, technicians, facility managers and security personnel who are responsible for the preservation and interpretation of New Mexico in its broad historical context. The New Mexico History Museum complex consists of the History Museum, the Palace of the Governors National Historic Landmark, the Palace Press, the Fray Angélico Chávez History Library, the Palace of the Governors Photo Archives, and the Native American Artisans Portal Program. The museum is accredited by the American Alliance of Museums as a part of the Museum of New Mexico system. Competitive salary with attractive benefits.

Desired Qualifications: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.

A bachelors or higher degree from an accredited college or university in a discipline related to the function of the division, including but not limited to history, anthropology, archaeology, art history, or museum studies. An advanced degree is preferred. Significant experience in the management and operation of an organization similar to the NMHM/POG, including exhibitions and public programs, fundraising and advocacy. Passion for and in-depth knowledge of Southwestern history and cultures, communities, and constituencies. Successful experience in fund development and grants management. Experience developing exhibitions and programming in a cultural institution. Scholarly accomplishments. Experience with historic preservation.

Skills: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Successful personnel management, team-building, and dynamic leadership. Demonstrated budget creation, oversight and administration. Policy development and implementation in a governmental environment. Successful strategic planning and implementation. Community outreach and engagement with culturally diverse support communities. Exceptional interpersonal and public relations. Exceptional written communication and public speaking skills. Public and private sector partnerships and program development. Experience working with boards and foundations.

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For consideration, please submit electronically a cover letter, resume, three (3) professional and three (3) personal references, and scans of relevant transcripts that document degrees. All materials are due on or before June 30, 2014. Application materials should be sent to: Subject line should read: NMHM/POG Executive Director Search. If you encounter any difficulties with the electronic submission contact Arlene @

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

sfnm«classifieds »announcements«

LOST GREEN-GOLD Fountain Pen, John Dear Talk, Unitarian Church, May 7. Sentimental Value, Reward. 505-9833906. LOST PRESCRIPTION GLASSES. Plastic frames. Bishops Lodge & Circle Drive areas, on May 2nd. Call 505-501-1151. Reward offered.


to place your ad, call MANAGEMENT


HELP-NEW MEXICO, Inc. seeks a Regional Manager in Espanola. Manage regional programs, initiatives, and supervise personnel in the region. Secure additional funds within 12 months of employment. Bachelor’s Degree is required, preferably a Master’s Degree and 5+ years work experience management of community and/or workforce initiatives; minimum 3+ years supervisory experience. Successful experience responding to RFP’s - grant writing is required. Analytical & computer skills required. Strong organizational and administrative skills. Exempt position, excellent benefits. Must have a valid New Mexico driver’s license. E-mail resume with concise cover letter responding to the requirements to We are an EOE and a Drug Free workplace.

Full-time year round positions with Head Start (children 3 to 5) or Early Head Start (children birth to 3). See website for job requirements. TEACHER ASSISTANT TEACHER I

LONG-STANDING LOCAL BUSINESS seeking a dynamic and experienced GENERAL MANAGER with experience in selling fine jewelry, track record in sales generation, flexibility to work in various roles and superior communication skills. Completion of GIA courses is a plus! Email resume to

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

SEEKING MAINTENANCE Worker for garden upkeep. Maintenance work in return for produce payment. Call for more information. References Needed. 505-455-7186.

PLEASE TO inform that Santa Fe County, New Mexico resident Bruce Kevin Horton was ordained as Priest in the Holy Catholic Church of the East in Brazil; Vicariate of the Nevis and Ecuador: Sacred Medical Order of The Church of Hope Ordination of the Priest: in the name of the Father and the Son and of the Holy Spirit. Amen. To all the Faithful in Christ: Peace, Health and Divine Grace. By the Grace of God, we inform that in accordance to the canonical laws that governs our Ecclesiastical Community Ecclesiastical Sovereign Principality) and in accordance with the traditions and laws of the Ancient and Holy Church of Christ, we certify through thisinstrument, the Ordination of the Reverend Father Bruce Kevin Horton according to the Ancient Rites of the Catholic Church of the East in Brazil. We sign and confirm with our hand and seal with our arms Decree of the Ordination Number 2013/013. Let it be known that from this day of November 17, 2013 and henceforth the Official Title Bestowed shall read: Reverend Father Bruce Kevin Horton. This title and ordination was bestowed to Reverend Father Bruce Kevin Horton by Dr. of Medicine Charles McWilliams; Vicar Bishop and Grand Master and Mar Bacillus Adao Pereira, Metropolitan Archbishop of the Holy Catholic Church of the East in Brazil. November 17, 2013


Pendaries Village Community Association is seeking a General Manager to oversee community operations, golf and other resort business, water system, marketing and financial compliance. For responsibilities, qualifications, compensation and application requirements go to Application deadline is May 31st.

Year round positions HOME VISITOR Full-time working with families to provide case management, advocacy and education.

THE ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE OF THE COURTS is seeking a full-time Court Manager 3 position in Santa Fe, NM. For more information go to: w w w .n m c o u rts .g o v under Job Opportunities. EOE

TEACHER I Part-time with Early Head Start (children 0 to 3) and full-time with Head Start (children 3 to 5). See website for job requirements.


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

DBT THERAPIST needed to join private practice in Los Alamos. Experience with both adolescence and adults preferred. Part-time. 505-9822470


El Centro Family Health, a leader in providing comprehensive health-care in northern NM is currently recruiting for Two (2) Full-Time BH Therapist (LMSW) (LISW-preferred) to provide services to the communities in Espanola and Taos. Requires: Graduation from an approved and accredited school with a Masters Degree in Social Work, Counseling, Psychology, or other related human service field. Current license in the State of NM at the Masters level such as, but not limited to, Licensed Master of Social Work (LMSW) or Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC), LISW preferred. Will be required to travel. Must maintain valid driver’s license and clearance for unrestricted automobile insurance coverage pursuant to NM State law. Min. bi-weekly salary $1,634.40/$20.43. Please submit resume and cover letter to or mail to ECFH PO Box 158 Espanola, NM 87532. EOE/M/F/D/V/Drug-Free Workplace.

EXPERIENCED SALES ASSOCIATE for luxury art jewelry gallery. Must be sophisticated, energetic, and organized. See classified ad @

Alliance Audio Visual

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

SEEKING AV Techs full-time and parttime. Audio Visual, Hospitality experience a plus! Pay DOE. Email resume to

IN HOME CARE CAREGIVERS NEEDED in Santa Fe! YOU MUST BE AVAILABLE Tuesdays 2pm-10pm & Weekends. Caregivers must be physically mentally capable of transfer assistance. Our clients require a HIGH level of care - Applicants seeking ONLY homemaker duties need not apply. Complete online application @ apply1 Ability to lift at least 60 pounds. PERSONAL ASSISTANT. Bathe, dress, feed, medical care, house clean, disabled 155 lb. man, communication skills, responsible, PC skills. $18 hourly.

Deadline: Positions open until filled. Front Desk Position

MANAGEMENT Staffing, Human Resource Coordinator Join our growing, dynamic management team making a difference in non-medical homecare for seniors in Santa Fe, NM. This problem-solving position would require the candidate to be an organized and outgoing person who would coordinate the staffing required for our clients and CAREGivers as well as assisting with HR responsibilities. Please submit your resume and cover letter to Chico Marquez @

BARBER BEAUTY EXPERIENCED NAIL TECH NEEDED for busy downtown salon. Established clientele. Apply in person: Holiday Salon, 202 Galisteo.

Administrative Assistant

Bilingual (English, Spanish) required. Support front office operations. Energetic, self-starter, solution oriented. Microsoft Office and data base proficient. College degree preferred. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to .


$30 ,000 salary with paid vacation

505-660-6440 DRIVERS

ANIMAL TRANSPORTER\ COMMUNITY MOBILIZER wanted at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter. Must speak fluent English, Spanish, lift 50 pounds, be good with dogs and people. Email

Part-time MAINTENANCE position at Upaya Zen Center. Responsible for daily operations of campus. Includes benefits. Cover letter, resume: by 5/16. No phone calls please.

Pharmacy Tech Position Available! JOIN CORIZON!

INTAKE COORDINATOR Behavioral Health Full-time position at Santa Fe Community Guidance Center providing initial assessment, triage and referral services for children. Independent license required. Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE, M, F, D, V, AA Follow us on Facebook.





Responsible for effective overall management of the Nursing Department and coordination with other disciplines to provide quality care to all patients & residents. This position is significant in facility leadership If interested in the position. Please come see Craig Shaffer Admin, or stop by our facility, and fill out a application. 635 Harkle RD Santa Fe NM 87505

CORIZON, a provider of health services for the New Mexico Department of Corrections, has an excellent opportunities for an experienced Pharmacy Tech at the Penitentiary of New Mexico in Santa Fe. Candidates must have Pharmacy Tech Certification. Corizon offers competitive rates and comprehensive benefits with the opportunity to learn a growing specialty! For further info: Tisha Romero, Administrator 505-827-8535 Tisha.romero@corizonhealth.c om or Quick Apply at EOE/AAP/DTR

MISCELLANEOUS JOBS NEW VISTAS Early Intervention Specialist - bilingual candidates highly preferred. Please refer to for details. EOE Part-time Experienced HOUSECLEANER FOR LUXURY HOMES. Call for appointment. 505-982-4891 THE SANTA Fe Playhouse is seeking an Artistic Director to develop, fulfill the Theatre vision. For more information:

Warehouse The Food Depot.

Seeks dedicated employee for shipping & receiving at warehouse. Full-time, $13-20 hourly + benefits. Computer experience a MUST. Clean driving record required. Commitment to mission of ending hunger. Deadline May 16. Apply 1222 A Siler in SF or Drug-free workplace.

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

CALL 986-3000 SALES MARKETING Customer Service Rep. - Full time. See our ad on and Email: LOOKING FOR energetic person for sales position in arroyo secco, salary plus commission great hours position available now! Fax resume to 505-242-9555.

Museum of New Mexico Foundation

seeks highly motivated individual for on-site membership sales in our four museums. Seasonal, flexible schedule. ent/ for more information. SANTA FEAN & NOW MAGAZINES seek experienced full-time advertising sales pro for print & online products. Send resume to

TECHNICAL THE NEW MEXICO BUREAU OF GEOLOGY AND MINERAL RESOURCES, a research and service division at New Mexico Tech in Socorro, NM, invites applications for the position of ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR FOR HYDROGEOLOGY PROGRAMS, SENIOR HYDROGEOLOGIST. For details and how to apply, view the full posting at ncements.cfml and at E-mail applications NOT accepted. THE SANTA Fe Playhouse is seeking a Technical Director to oversee lighting, sound, set design and construction maintenance. Visit


Mental Health Therapist Full-time position at Valley Community Health Center in Espanola. Must have independent license. Excellent benefits. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE, M, F, D, V, AA MORA VALLEY COMMUNITY HEALTH SERVICES, INC. Job Opportunities: Medical Director-Physician (Full-Time) Physician (PRN) Nurse Practitioner (Part-T ime and, or PRN) RN-Case Manager (Full-Time) LISW or LMFT or LMSW (Full-Time) PLEASE MAIL you application and, or resume to: MVCHS HR DEPARTMENT PO BOX 209 MORA, NM 87732 OR VIA EMAIL TO: MVCHS IS A FEDERALLY QUALIFIED HEALTH CENTER & AN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.APPLICATION DEADLINES: UNTIL FILLED. PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE FOR MORE INFORMATION AT

Now Accepting Applications

SONICDRIVEIN.COM/JOBS PART TIME EXPERIENCE COOK wanted at Pecos Monastery for Saturday, Sunday, & Monday. Call 505-757-6415 for information. No prior applicants need apply.

EXPERIENCED BENCH Jeweler, must do excellent work. High-karat gold, gems, Native jewelry repair. Reliable, responsible, mature. Part-time. Hourly wage DOE. References required. 820-1080. FRAMERS & Helpers wanted for Los Alamos Area for stucco removal and for window installs. Please call 505220-4450.


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.



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 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 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 No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug-FreeWorkplace.

PART-TIME MEDICAL Receptionist needed for busy private practice in Santa Fe. Looking for someone with medical experience and knowledge of Health Plans (Insurances) Willing to cover and cross-train. Serious inquiries only. No Phone Calls. Fax Resume: Attn: Office Manager 505-9837643

CORNERSTONES A 501c3 non-profit seeks Executive Director. Cornerstones is dedicated to preserving historic structures. Application at only.

OFFICE MANAGER, BOOKKEEPER, INSURANCE Coordinator needed for extremely busy Dental Office. Mail to: 202 E. Marcy Street, Santa Fe, NM 87501. Attn: Blind Box #5005.

JOB FAIR 2014 Bishop’s Lodge Ranch Resort & Spa Saturday, May 17, 2014 • 10am - 4pm Bishop’s Lodge Thunderbird Room 1297 Bishop’s Lodge Road CURRENT POSITIONS AVAILABLE:


Needed for busy dental practice. Dental Experience A Must! Some Saturday’s and later hours. Excellent pay. Fax resume to 505424-8535.


seeks a 40-HOUR CIRCULATION C O O R D IN A T O R for its office in Los Alamos. Position includes competitive hourly wage, commission, health insurance, matching 401k & other perks. E-mail resumes to Publisher Ben Carlson at


DENTAL ASSISTANT. Part-time position. Great office! Experience required. 505-983-1312


CHILDREN’S SERVICES MANAGER Responsible for overall operations of programs serving young children (0-5 years) and their families in Santa Fe County. See PMS website for specific position requirements.




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



• Conference Services Manager • Recreation Supervisor • Recreation Staff • Engineering Team • Banquet Server • Banquet Bartender • Restaurant Server • Bar and Grill Bartender • Bell Staff • Rooms Attendant • Guest Service Representative • Licensed Massage Therapist • Aesthetician • Nail Technician

• Medical • Vision • Dental • Vacation • 401 K • Plus Much More!

PART-TIME GRAPHIC DESIGNER The Sangre de Cristo Chronicle, an award-winning weekly newspaper in the mountain resort town of Angel Fire, New Mexico, has an immediate opening for a Graphic Designer to work 30 hours a week. Selected candidate will produce ads for the newspaper and special sections, tone photographs, flightcheck PDFs and assist sales staff and clients with PDF settings/mechanical specs/color profiles. Qualifications: High school diploma, BA in graphic design or related field or equivalent work experience, plus two years of experience in publishing, newspaper production and/or advertising design. Must have ability to multitask and be deadline oriented. Excellent composition skills with strong understanding of black and white and four-color design and production, ability to format/fix PDFs, and knowledge of Mac platform and of industry-standard design applications including Adobe (CS3 or higher), InDesign, PhotoShop, Illustrator, Acrobat required. Apply with cover letter and resume by 5 p.m. on Friday, May 16, 2014, to: Lisa Morales General Manager Sangre de Cristo Chronicle 3403 Mountain View Blvd. Angel Fire, NM 87710 or e-mail

Equal Opportunity Employer

Sunday, May 11, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds »merchandise«

to place your ad, call





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

SUNDANCE MAJESTA 880 LUXURY SPA. Excellent condition. 35 jets. Seats 5. $2,900. 505-466-3802, 6704170.

4X4s 1997 CHEV SUBURBAN 4WD- $4000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. 505-321-3920.

KIDS STUFF CHERRYWOOD CONVERTIBLE CRIB with mattress. $250. Matching Chest of drawers, $300. Matching glider rocking chair, $100. New Carseat, $50. 505-795-8884



MERRY FOSS Latin American ETHNOGRAPHIC & ANTIQUE DEALER moving. Selling her COLLECTION, Household FURNITURE & EVERYTHING! Please visit for photos. BY APPT 505-699-9222.

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



BREADMAN PLUS, makes bread, bagels, pizza dough and more. $25. 505-982-6438.

HOVEROUND MPV5 Wheelchair great condition, like new 2795.00 new, will sell for 1,000.00 call 204-2309.

FRIGIDAIRE 12 cu.ft. upright freezer $150. TiVo Series 2 digital video recorder (Model TCD-24004A) $20. Conair Metropolis retro telephone (Model SW2504) $15. Call 505-5774967.


WASHER, $125. ELECTRIC DRYER $150. Like new. 505-438-6297

OLDER MODEL ok, looking for a large piano accordion and amp. 505-5701385.


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

A PAIR OF NUMBERED (11418 OF 13238) SIGNED BY BEV DOOLITTLE "GUARDIAN SPIRITS" PAINTINGS. Beautifully framed in inlaid wood and indian arrowheads. Painting size is 21x19" Price is $1500.00 (Set) Call to see or buy (505) 270-5526 BEAUTIFULLY FRAMED Shonto Begay original painting $2250.00 "Don’t Follow Me" 505-471-4316 or Indian Market Blue Ribbon Navajo Artist and Museum Collected $5000.00 retail, Must Sell.

ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES SEWING MACHINE. SINGER FEATHERWEIGHT, TABLE MODEL. 1930S. All accessories, with case. Good condition. $400. 505-466-6205

BUILDING MATERIALS BUILDING M A T E R I A L S Gre en House, Flea Market kits, Landscaping, Fencing, Vehicles, Trailer. Contact Michael at 505-310-2866, 505310-9382 or Jackalope 505-4718539.

SPORTS EQUIPMENT BACKPACKS: OSPREY ECLIPES 42 & DANA DESIGN ARCLIGHT HARDCORE. Both like new, $80 each. 505-490-2285 HOIST MULTI-PURPOSE Weight Lifting Bench. Asking $100, cost $300. 505-231-9133.



UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY for the animal lover. Full-service pet boarding business, crematory, residence, rental units. $950,000. Sam Goldenberg & Associates, 505-8200163.

»garage sale«

1994 BUICK REGAL- 58K MILES! $5000. Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today 505-321-3920.

WANT TO BUY VACUUM TUBES, Testers, amps speakers turntables 1960s or older Ill pay cash I buy large groups of tubes. 505-570-1385


2005 DODGE RAM 1500 4WD $15000. Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade TodayCall 505-321-3920.

2002 ELDORADO CADILLAC SLR CONVERTABLE 31,000 miles. New Tires. Super Clean. Leather Interior. Power windows, seats, locks. Heated Seats. BOSE Sound System. $20,000 OBO 505-310-3652 .

GARAGE SALE WEST HERE WE GO AGAIN!! FOUR FRIENDS GARAGE SALE! Sample sale Jewelry, rolling mill, art & supplies, designer clothes, linens, bedding, table and shelving, books, & more. Everything Must Go! 2251 VIA MANZANA, OFF WEST ALAMEDA. Saturday Only 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.

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

2008 CHEV MALIBU- NICE CAR! $11000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. 505-321-3920.

2010 FORD FOCUS- $8000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. Call today 505-321-3920.

OBRIEN EXCELLERATOR 320 WINDSURFER. Excellent condition, includes board, mast, & sail. $175. 505490-2285 SLEEPING PADS: Therm-A-Rest & Pacific Outdoor (used once), $60 each. 505-490-2285

2009 DODGE AVENGER. 100,841 miles. Don’t let the miles fool you! What a price for an ’09! $9,155. Call today.

F150, 4X4, Ford pickup, 2004 XLT supercab, new tires, battery, pristine condition, 80k miles, $14,900. 505-470-2536

LAS DOS AMIGAS!! 830 East Zia Road Saturday 5/10 & Sunday 5/11 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.

Mitchell-gold sofa, Bertoia Diamond chair, huge Mexican + Guatemalan jars, adobe-color building blocks from Colony, new BBQ, smoker, collectibles, 12C Cuisinart, great clothes, limestone floor tile, glass tile, Native American + fine Art books, small furniture, decorative objects, Tempurpedic mattress only.

2014 CHEVROLET CRUZE 2 LT. 16,791 miles. Just one owner, who treated this vehicle like a member of the family. $16, 989.

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


Another One Owner, Local, Records, Manuals, X-keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 7 Passenger, New Tires, Pristine, Soooo RARE, $21,450



All women’s clothing and accessories 25 percent off at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter resale stores, Look What the Cat Dragged in 1 & 2, 2570 Camino Entrada, 4746300; 541 W. Cordova, 780-8975. 115 Sunday!

BEAUTIFUL REFRIGERATED DISPLAY 60". Very good condition. Purchased new and used only for 15 months. $2,200. 505-471-3265.


505-983-4945 CLOTHING HORSES

2008 HONDA RIDGELINE 4WD$14000 Record Sales= Great Trades! - Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. 505-473-2886.

»cars & trucks«

DEF LEPPARD 77 logo button-down baseball jersey. NEW! Men’s large. Embroidered. $50. 505-466-6205



BREEDING SERVICE Triple Registered, gaited, homozygous tobiano stallion. Live spotted foal guaranteed. $350-$300. 505-470-6345 KIVA FIREPLACE Inserts. Custom built to fit the fireplace. 25 years experience. Rusty Dobkins 575-535-2905.


1989 MERCURY Grand Marquis, V8, 4 door, new tires, excellent condition. $1,800 OBO, will consider trade. Se habla Espanol. 505-280-2722

18" FACTORY Chrome Wheels, with Michelin Tires. Fits Chrysler 300. all 4 at $500. Espanola, 505-490-4158.




6’ DIning Table. Tropical Wood, with carving along apron, very beautiful. Matching chairs available. $500. 505231-9133.



Another One Owner, Local, Every Record, Manuals, X-Keys,NonSmoker, Garaged, Loaded Pristine, Soooo CLASSIC $9,250


2006 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER $7000 Record Sales = Great Trades!- Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. 505-920-4078.


HANDSOME BAY Quarter Type gelding, 14 year old, 15 hands, has been on cattle and spent extensive time on trails in the mountains. Sound, a willing attitude and walks out. $2000.00 call 432-294-1250

PETS SUPPLIES Come visit our new "Décor & More" section offering decorative items, paintings, kitchen & bath accessories, and more. 2414 Cerrillos Rd.

HANDMADE SPANISH Colonial Style red oak with carved rosettes: Large desk, Credenza, Bookcase, 2 chairs. $9,750. Call 505-982-0778 for appointment.

ADORABLE, HEALTHLY multigeneration labradoodle puppies. Born 3/5/14. White- cream and chocolate. First shots. Parents on premises. $500. Located in Roswell. 575317-1237.

Set of 6 Dining chairs, tropical wood with carving. $400 for all. Matching table available. 505-231-9133.

WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! 2012 DODGE CHARGER HEMI R/T $28000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today Call 505-920-4078.

View vehicle, Carfax:


2003 NISSAN XTERRA 4WD- $7000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today.505-920-407 8.

CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, Teacup size. Male & Female, 6 weeks. Grey, brown, and black. Negotiable price. 505-216-8278 after 5 p.m. 2011 BMW 328XI - ONLY 20k MILES - $29000- 2 @ THIS PRICE Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. Call 505-321-3920.

HOOPBACK WINDSOR CHAIRS. Handmade. Rubbed black stain finish. Turned legs. Set of 4. Perfect. $500. (paid $1700). 505-690-6528

QUALITY, SOLID PATIO BENCHES. 38"Hx35.5"L or 39"Hx38.5"L. $200 300. 505-982-4926

Another Local Owner, Records, Manuals, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Pristine, Soooo WELL KEPT $9,950


AKC REGISTERED IMPERIAL SHIH TZU MALE. 8 weeks old, 2.7 pounds, vet checked, shots, mostly white with light brown spots. $500. 505-4244363, 505-501-1729.

CHIHUAHUAS & POMERANIANS. Very affordable, playful, loving. 505-5700705 or 505-920-2319

LARGE ENTERTAINMENT CENTER. Space for tv, stereo, and storage. Smokey glass doors. $100. 505-2319133.


Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

POMERANIAN puppies. Quality double coats, registered and UTD shots. Beautiful tiny Chihuahua female, chocolate, first shots, $450. 505-9012094 or 505-753-0000. RACING PIGEONS for sale, some with pedigrees, some white or red. $5-$15 each. No dogs or hawk trainers. 505-954-4252

2013 Subaru XV Crosstrek - ANOTHER Lexus trade! AWD, sunroof, just 14k miles, single owner, clean CarFax, Why buy new? Buy preowned only $22,981. 505-216-3800.

2003 LINCOLN TOWNCAREXECUTIVE- $8000 Record Sales= Great Trades! - Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. 505-9204078.

2006 CHEV 1500 4WD - $9000. Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. C a l l 5 0 5 - 3 2 1 - 3 9 2 0 .

2004 PONTIAC GTO- 5.7L V8$11000, Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. Call 505-321-3920.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, May 11, 2014

sfnm«classifieds 4X4s


to place your ad, call IMPORTS

986-3000 IMPORTS

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


2002 DODGE DAKOTA CREW- $6000 Record Sales= Great Trades! - Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade T o d a y 5 0 5 - 3 2 1 - 3 9 2 0 . .

2008 SATURN Sky Red Line - ANOTHER Lexus trade! Low miles, just ONE local owner, clean CarFax, new tires, just in time for summer! $15,981. Call 505-2163800.

2009 BMW 335Ci xDrive. WOW! Merely 43k miles, just 1 owner, Premium & Cold Weather Packages, clean CarFax $24,841. Call 505-216-3800.

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


Another One Owner, Local, Records, Manuals, X-keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 7 Passenger, New Tires, Pristine, Soooo RARE, $21,450


2013 Lexus RX350 - the AWD vehicle you know you deserve! recent trade-ins and former Lexus loaners, all well-equipped with clean CarFax, 8 to choose, starting at $41,871. Call 505-216-3800

2012 TOYOTA Tundra DCab Rock Warrio - 4WD, single owner clean CarFax, just 30k miles, looks impressive, new tires, immaculate $29,897. Call 505-216-3800.

1998 DODGE Ram 1500. Automatic, A/C, new transmission, good condition. $4,000 OBO. 505-685-0800.

2002 FORD F250 CREW 4WD LARIAT- 7.3L POWERSTROKE! $11000. Record Sales= Great Trades! Call 505-321-3920.


Add a pic and sell it quick!

2006 BMW-X5 AWD AUTOMATIC Local Owner, Clean Carfax, All Service Records, Non-Smoker, Garaged, Manuals, Xkeys, New Tires, Panoramic Roof, Leather, Loaded, Soooo Afford-ably Luxurious, Pristine $14,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945 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.

2007 LEXUS GX470 4WD - capable and luxurious, new tires & brakes, well maintained, NAV & rear DVD, beautiful condition, clean CarFax, the RIGHT one! $22,831. Call 505-216-3800.

2004 VW PASSAT WAGON 4MOTION - $8000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today 505-920-4078.

2008 MINI Cooper Clubman. ANOTHER Lexus trade! low miles, clean CarFax, well-equipped, immaculate! $13,871.Call 505-2163800

2002 FORD F250 CREW 4WD LARIAT7.3L POWERSTROKE! $11000. Record Sales= Great Trades! Call 505-321-3920.

986-3000 TOYOTA TACOMA 2006 Excellent Condition, 1 Owner, Only 46K miles, Dealer Maintained, Custom Camper Shell, 2WD, Air Conditioning, Bed Liner. The truck will be dependable for another 10-12 years. Please Call James at 505-920-0521.

SPORTS CARS 1992 TOYOTA Land Cruiser FJ80. Excellent condition. 190k miles. No rust. NO lockers. Text for information and pictures. 505-660-4117 $7,000


2008 GMC ENVOY SLE- $11000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. Call 505-321-3920.

2006 LEXUS SC430 - UNREAL! Merely 35k miles, still smells new, collector quality & condition, new tires, all services complete, pristine & just absolutely PERFECT, don’t miss it $32,871. Call 505216-3800.

CAT MOTOR grader 112 F series, 1969, clean tight machine. 12’ mow board, 4 cylinder, 3304 cat engine, roll bar, new radiator, 1,200 hours. Call Ron, 505-577-4008.


TRUCKS & TRAILERS GOOSE NECK FLAT BED TRAILER FOR SALE. New tires, Beaver loading ramps, $3,500. Also 18’ FLAT BED TRAILER, $1,500. 505490-1809

Another One Owner, Local, Records, Manuals, X-Keys, Loaded, Pristine, Soooo CUTE, $10,650.




KENWORTH SEMI truck 1991 6 cylinders, 300 Cummins L-10, 9 speed, 411 Gear Ratio, 1200 lb. Front Axel, 275,000 miles. In good condition. $12,500.00 Call Ron, 505-577-4008.

»recreational« 2004 LEXUS RX-330 AWD

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


Another One Owner, Local, Every Service Record, Manuals, X-keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, New Tires, Loaded, Pristine, Soooo BEAUTIFUL $14,950




2005 ACURA TSX - $9000 Record Sales= Great Trades! - Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today 5 0 5 - 3 2 1 - 3 9 2 0 .

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

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

CAMPERS & RVs 2012 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA. 34,991 miles. Your lucky day! Don’t pay too much for the SUV you want. $15,974. Call today!

. .

WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000


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

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

2004 FLEETWOOD TOY HAULER. 26’, Sleeps 6, Generator, Gas tanks, A/C, Propane grill, Air compressor, TV, fridge, Shower, Bathtub. 505-471-2399 1999 FOREST RIVER CAMPER. Bumper Pull 21’, duel axles, self-contained. Excellent condition. $6,000 OBO. 505660-4079

2013 TOYOTA Camry SE - just traded!, low miles, excellent upgrades, 1-owner, clean CarFax . Why would you buy new? $21,481. Call 505-216-3800.


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

2008 Mercedes ML350 - another Lexus trade! AWD, good miles, well-maintained, truly excellent condition, Luxury for less at $20,997. Call 505-216-3800.


RAV4 2001 01 Toyota Rav4 4x4, 4cyl, auto, silver, gray, 70k mi. 2L engine gasoline, no rust, excellent condition mechanically and electrical $3500 phone # 518-620-6355

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


Another Local Owner, Records, Manuals, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Pristine, Soooo WELL KEPT $9,950


1999 Jeep Wrangler Sahara - recent trade-in! Don’t miss this rare opportunity, ONLY 83k miles, 4WD, auto, M/T tires, recently serviced, NICE! $11,971. Call 505-216-3800.


NISSAN MAXIMA 2002 GLE 4-door Sedan. 116,500 miles. Leather interior, sunroof, 4 snow tires. Clean Carfax. $4950. Kris @ 988-8060.

2014 NISSAN VERSA. 16,603 miles. Don’t pay too much for the stunning car you want. $14,774. Call us today!

2006 TOYOTA SIENNA XLE - $11000 Record Sales= Great Trades! Get Your Deal on a Fresh Trade Today. 505-920-4078.


2007 Hitch Hiker, $29,900. KING SIZE Bed, A/C, heater, electric and LP water heater, wood flooring, installed slide out drawers, auto roof vent, HDTV with stereo system. Good tires. 3200 watt generator. Perfect condition. 505-982-1479. ROCKWOOD CAMPER Pop-up Trailer Model-2302, 2004, very good condition. Fully loaded with many options $4,500. 575-758-4086, 1986 TOYOTA CONQUEST RV, Great Shape! 4 cylinder. Very Clean! Call Dan to check it for yourself. Cell 310980-9013





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Santa Fe New Mexican, May 11, 2014  

Today's edition