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SFPD use of sick time declines Numbers leave police chief to defend assertion that force has intentionally abused policy By Chris Quintana The New Mexican

Santa Fe Police Chief Ray Rael raised plenty of eyebrows last month when he said he suspected that police officers were deliberately taking sick leave to protest a 2011 change in policy that

forced them to work five days a week instead of four. Sick pay in fiscal year 2012-13 shot up 30 percent from the previous year, he told the city Finance Committee in October. “Some of the usage is intentional to subvert the system to say that the eight-hour shifts Ray Rael aren’t working,” he said. But an analysis by The New Mexican of sick time used by officers over the past two and half years paints a picture that is more difficult to

interpret. Sick pay did go up by about the amount Rael said, although the overall increase in the number of sick time hours used was slightly less, about 25 percent. But since then, sick time has fallen sharply and is on pace to fall below fiscal 2011-12, when the workweek policy was changed. Rael’s claims have stoked long-simmering tensions between him and the Santa Fe Police Officers Association, the union that represents most of the force’s 150 officers.

Less than a month left for those in federal pool despite website issues

Northern Rio Grande Sportsman’s Club says it was unfairly saddled with bill for range it doesn’t own

By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

Key dates for those in Federal high-risk pool Nov. 30: Complete a Medicaid application for faster processing Dec. 15: Last date to enroll for those on the federal high risk pool to have insurance coverage by Jan. 1, 2014 Dec. 31: Last coverage day under federal pool

Today Mostly sunny. High 56, low 30.

Man faces up to 32 years in prison for slaying his pregnant girlfriend and her father. Page A-10

Nonprofit under fire for back taxes

High-risk group faces deadline to switch

Please see SWITCH, Page A-4

Severe storms leave at least six people dead after flattening entire neighborhoods. Page A-3

Double-homicide plea

Please see SICK, Page A-4

Health insurance

About 1,250 of the most seriously ill New Mexicans are coming up on a critical deadline for switching health insurance. They are in a federal high-risk pool and have until Dec. 15 to get into the Medicaid program or to enroll in the federal health care exchange as part of the federal Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. About 250 people insured through the federal highrisk pool live in Santa Fe County. Currently, if they don’t enroll and switch plans by Dec. 15, their insurance coverage will end on Dec. 31. These are the people who were considered “uninsurable” under previous health care laws, the ones with diseases such as cancer, end-stage renal disease, heart disease, HIV and some mental health conditions. About 200 seriously ill children with extremely rare conditions are part of the pool, according to Reena Szczepansski, executive director of the New Mexico Medical Insurance Pool.

Tornadoes hit Midwest

By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican

T Northern rio grande Sportman’s club tax bill breakdown

$143,888 total amount due, which includes:



for six years of delinquent property taxes (2005-10);

in penalties;



in interest;

in state costs.

This shooting range in La Puebla is the source of a property tax debate between the county and the nonprofit that runs it. The 148-acre site has a rifle range, right, as well as areas for archery, pistol, trap and skeet shooting. Photos by Clyde Mueller The New Mexican

he Northern Rio Grande Sportsman’s Club, a nonprofit that runs a shooting range in La Puebla, owes the county more than $143,000 — the biggest delinquent property tax bill in Santa Fe County. The county didn’t begin taxing the 148-acre shooting range property until 2005, after decades of it not being on the tax rolls. But for several years after the switch, the Treasurer’s Office sent the bill to the wrong address — and overvalued the land. The club’s land patent from the U.S. Bureau of Land Management restricts the use of the property to a shooting range, and thus its value. Even since the county agreed to reduce the valuation in 2011, it has continued to try to collect property taxes for the earlier years. “This isn’t a matter of the sportsman’s club not wanting to pay their taxes,” said club President Toran Maynard of Española. “It’s wanting to make sure that everything is done correctly and not just on somebody’s whim.” The list of delinquent property tax bills, released to The New Mexican last month, shows the club’s $143,888 bill includes $91,047 for six years of delinquent property taxes for 2005-10, $48,314 in interest, $6,570 in penalties and $125 in state costs. In June 2011, the club sued the Santa Fe County Commission, Assessor Domingo F. Martinez and Treasurer Victor Montoya, arguing that it should be exempt from property taxes because it doesn’t own the property at 42 E. Arroyo Alamo in La Puebla, near Española, but only uses it under a patent from the BLM. State District Judge Raymond Ortiz dismissed the club’s complaint in March 2012, ruling that he lacks jurisdiction because the club never applied for a exemption from property taxes as set down in the state property tax code. Northern Rio Grande Sportsman’s Club was incorporated in 1965 as a domestic nonprofit, but is no longer in good standing as a corporation, according to records of the Secretary of State’s Office. Maynard said it is now registered as a 501(c)(7) — the IRS designation for a social club.

Please see TAXES, Page A-4

Page A-12


Weekly all-ages informal swing dances Lessons 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road, dance only $3, lesson and dance $8, 473-0955. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo


150 years later, paper prints a Gettysburg redress By Tina Susman Los Angeles Times

NEW YORK — Four score and 70 years ago, a Pennsylvania newspaper chided Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address as “silly remarks.” Late last week, just in time for the speech’s 150th anniversary, Harrisburg’s Patriot-News apologized for “a judgment so flawed, so tainted by hubris, so lacking in the perspective

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history would bring, that it cannot remain unaddressed in our archives.” With that, the newspaper’s editorial board issued an unusual media mea culpa that has captured national attention despite its tongue-in-cheek approach. It read in part: “Our predecessors, perhaps under the influence of partisanship, or of strong drink, as was common in the profession at the time, called President Lincoln’s

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words ‘silly remarks,’ deserving ‘a veil of oblivion,’ apparently believing it an indifferent and altogether ordinary message, unremarkable in eloquence and uninspiring in its brevity.” “Just think: The speech, the exact words of it, are still looked at, thought about and dissected,” said Michele Hamill, a conservator at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y., where one of five copies of Lincoln’s handwritten speech is on display

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through Saturday in commemoration of its delivery Nov. 19, 1863. “He was a very thoughtful writer, and it shows,” Hamill said, referring both to the penmanship and the substance of the speech, which was short — about two minutes — but memorable. So too was the dissing it received in some media, a scoff that haunted

Please see REDRESS, Page A-5

Two sections, 24 pages 164th year, No. 322 Publication No. 596-440


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013


DORIS LESSING, 1919-2013

Nobel Prize winner dies at age 93 By Danica Kirka

The Associated Press

TYPHOON SURVIVORS WAIT FOR FLIGHT OUT OF PHILIPPINES A typhoon survivor kisses his son during a brief rainfall as they wait for a flight out of Tacloban airport, in Leyte province, Philippines, on Sunday. Hundreds of thousands of people were displaced by Typhoon Haiyan, which tore across several islands in the eastern Philippines on Nov. 8. AARON FAVILA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

In brief Aid missions boost troops’ readiness, image ABOARD THE USS GEORGE WASHINGTON — As soon as Navy pilot Matthew Stafford puts his helicopter down in the village of Borongan, he is rushed by dozens of local men who form a line to unload the supplies and water he has flown in from the mothership, the USS George Washington aircraft carrier. On the Philippine islands of Leyte and Samar that were shattered by Typhoon Haiyan, there is no doubt about it: the U.S. military has been a godsend. But while U.S. military support can be critical when disasters like Haiyan strike, staging massive humanitarian relief missions for allies in need isn’t just about being a good neighbor. They can be a strategic and publicity goldmine for U.S. troops whose presence in Asia isn’t always portrayed in such a favorable light — and a powerful warning to countries that aren’t on board. From the military perspective, humanitarian missions like the ongoing Operation Damayan in the Philippines offer concrete benefits — the chance to operate in far-flung places, build military-to-military alliances and get realistic training — that they may later apply to their primary mission, which will always be fighting and winning wars.

Military sexual assault bill splits Senate WASHINGTON — Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand has secured public support from nearly half the Senate, but not enough votes, for her

proposal to give victims of rape and sexual assault in the military an independent route outside the chain of command for prosecuting attackers. Gillibrand’s solution for a problem the military calls an epidemic appears to have stalled in the face of united opposition from the Pentagon’s top echelon and its allies in Congress, including two female senators who are former prosecutors. Opponents of the proposal by Gillibrand, D-N.Y., insist that commanders, not an outside military lawyer, must be accountable for meting out justice.

Former Pakistan leader to go on trial for treason ISLAMABAD — Pakistan’s government plans to put former President Pervez Musharraf on trial for treason for declaring a state of emergency and suspending the constitution while in power, the interior minister said Sunday. Musharraf, a former army chief, would be the first military ruler tried for treason in a country that has experienced three military coups in its 66-year history. He could face the death penalty or life in prison if he is convicted of treason, but some question whether the country’s powerful army actually will let that happen. Musharraf has maintained his innocence. The government plans to send a letter to the Supreme Court on Monday asking that treason proceedings begin under Article 6 of the constitution, Interior Minister Chaudhry Nisar Ali Khan said during a news conference.

Syrians flee to Lebanon as heavy fighting flares BEIRUT — Thousands of Syrians poured into Lebanon, taking shelter in wedding halls

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BOSTON — There’s no shortage of places for people to share memories of where they were 50 years ago when they found out John F. Kennedy had been assassinated. But a new website debuting Monday aims to take the focus from past to future by asking people of all ages — even those who weren’t alive when Kennedy died — to share their thoughts about how he has inspired them. The website is part of the JFK Library and Museum’s commemoration of the 50th anniversary of JFK’s death, which is Friday. The museum also plans a new exhibit of neverbefore-displayed items from his three-day state funeral, including the flag that draped his casket and notes written by First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy.


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and makeshift shacks after fleeing heavy fighting in a mountainous region across the border in Syria, while a massive explosion Sunday targeting a government building outside Damascus killed at least 31 soldiers. The clashes in Qalamoun, an area that stretches north of the Syrian capital along the Lebanese frontier, appeared to be part of a long-anticipated government offensive aimed at cutting an important rebel supply route and cementing President Bashar Assad’s hold on a key corridor from the capital to the coast. A government victory in the strategic region would deal a severe blow to the already beleaguered rebels on Damascus’ doorstep. Over the past month, Assad’s forces have made headway against the rebels on two key fronts, capturing a string of oppositionheld suburbs south of Damascus and taking two towns and a military base outside the northern city of Aleppo.

LONDON — Doris Lessing emerged from a black cab outside her home in London one day in 2007 and was confronted by a horde of reporters. When told she had won the Nobel Prize, she blinked and retorted “Oh Christ! … I couldn’t care less.” That was typical of the independent — and often irascible — author who died Sunday after a long career that included The Golden Notebook, a 1962 novel than made her an icon of the women’s movement. Lessing’s books reflected her own improbable journey across the former British Empire, and later her vision of a future ravaged by atomic warfare. The exact cause of Lessing’s death at her home in London was not immediately disclosed, and her family requested privacy. She was 94. “Even in very old age, she was always intellectually restless, reinventing herself, curious about the changing world around us, always completely inspirational,” her editor at HarperCollins, Nicholas Pearson, said in one of the many tributes. Lessing explored topics ranging Doris Lessing from colonial Africa to dystopian Britain, from the mystery of being female to the unknown worlds of science fiction. In winning the Nobel literature prize, the Swedish Academy praised Lessing for her “skepticism, fire and visionary power.” The often-polarizing Lessing never saved her fire for the page. The targets of her vocal ire in recent years included former President George W. Bush — “a world calamity” — and modern women — “smug, self-righteous.” She also raised hackles by deeming the 9/11 terrorist attacks on the United States “not that terrible.” She remains best known for The Golden Notebook, in which heroine Anna Wulf uses four notebooks to bring together the separate parts of her disintegrating life. The novel covers a range of previously unmentionable female conditions — menstruation, orgasms and frigidity — and made Lessing an icon for women’s liberation. But it became so widely talked about and dissected that she later referred to it as a “failure” and “an albatross.” Published in Britain in 1962, the book did not make it to France or Germany for 14 years because it was considered too inflammatory. When it was republished in China in 1993, 80,000 copies sold out in two days. “It took realism apart from the inside,” said Lorna Sage, an academic who knew Lessing since the 1970s. “Lessing threw over the conventions she grew up in to stage a kind of breakdown — to celebrate disintegration as the representative experience of a generation.” Although she continued to publish at least one book every two years, she received little attention for her later works and was often criticized as didactic and impenetrable. Lessing was 88 when she won the Nobel literature prize, making her the oldest recipient of the award. “This is pure political correctness,” American literary critic Harold Bloom said in 2007 after Lessing won the Nobel Prize. “Although Ms. Lessing at the beginning of her writing career had a few admirable qualities, I find her work for the past 15 years quite unreadable. … Fourth-rate science fiction.” While Lessing defended her turn to science fiction as a way to explore “social fiction,” she, too, was dismissive of the Nobel honor. After emerging from a London black cab, groceries in hand, that day in 2007, she said: “I can’t say I’m overwhelmed with surprise,” Lessing said. “I’m 88 years old and they can’t give the Nobel to someone who’s dead, so I think they were probably thinking they’d probably better give it to me now before I’ve popped off.” Fax: 984-1785 Legal ads: 986-3000

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Monday, Nov. 18 LECTURE AT MUSEUM OF SPANISH COLONIAL ART: Lecture by historian Rob Martinez titled The Casta System in New Mexico and New Spain, 2-3 p.m., 750 Camino Lejo, Museum Hill. SUSAN TOPP WEBER AT COLLECTED WORKS: The author discusses her book Nativities of the World, 6 p.m., 202 Galisteo St. TALK AT HOTEL SANTA FE: Aboriginal Cotton Production in Northern New Mexico: Archaeological and Ethnographic Perspective, a Southwest Seminars lecture with Richard I. Ford and Glenna Dean, 6 p.m., 1501 Paseo de Peralta. TALK AT ST. FRANCIS AUDITORIUM: Growth of the Galleries with Katherine Ware, New Mexico Museum of Art curator of photography, chronicles the impact that photography has had on New Mexico art history, from photographic surveys to commercial galleries, 10-11:30 a.m., 107 W. Palace Ave.

NIGHTLIFE Monday, Nov. 18 BACK STREET BISTRO: Paintings, prints and clocks by Hillary Vermont, reception

Corrections 5:30-7:30 p.m., through Jan. 4., 513 Camino de los Marquez. COWGIRL BBQ: Cowgirl karaoke with Michele Leidig, weekly, 9 p.m., 319 S. Guadalupe St. EL FAROL: Jazz saxophonist Trey Keepin, 7 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Blues band Night Train, 7:30 p.m., 100 E. San Francisco St. TINY’S: The Great Big Jazz Band, 7 p.m., 1005 St. Francis Drive. VANESSIE: Geist cabaret with David Geist and vocalist Julie Trujillo, 6 p.m., 427 W. Water St. WEEKLY ALL-AGES INFORMAL SWING DANCES: Lessons 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m., 7 p.m., 1125 Cerrillos Road.

PARKS SKATEBOARD PARKS: In De Vargas Park, 302 W. DeVargas St.; Franklin Miles Park, 1027 Camino Carlos Rey. FORT MARCY/MAGER’S FIELD COMPLEX: 490 Washington Ave. 955-2500. GENOVEVA CHAVEZ COMMUNITY CENTER: 3221 Rodeo Road. 955-4000. HERB MARTINEZ/LA RESOLANA PARK: 2240 Camino Carlos Rey. MUNICIPAL RECREATION COMPLEX: 205 Caja del Rio

Road. 955-4470. SALVADOR PEREZ PARK AND SWIMMING POOL: 610 Alta Vista St. 955-2604.

VOLUNTEER DOG WALKERS WANTED: The Santa Fe animal shelter needs volunteer dog walkers for all shifts, but especially our Coffee & Canines morning shift from 7 to 9 a.m. For more information, send email to krodriguez@sfhumanesociety. org or call Katherine at 983-4309, ext. 128. AARP TAX-AIDE: Volunteer tax preparers and greeters for the tax season are needed from Feb. 1 to April 15. Volunteers work one or more 4-hour shifts a week. Training will be offered in January for those with tax preparation experience and more extensive training for those with no experience. Volunteers can work at Santa Fe Community College or at the Pasatiempo Senior Center on Alta Vista Street. For more information, send an email to taxhelpsantafe@ or ddreschel@com or call 670-6835. THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Volunteers are needed to support the Cancer Resource Center at the Christus St. Vincent Cancer Center. Training is for the various shifts that are worked dur-

In an article that appeared on Page C-7 of the Sunday, Nov. 17, edition about Richard McCord’s new book on the history of the College of Santa Fe, Brother Donald Mouton’s surname was misspelled as Moulton. Also, it was Brother Cyprian Luke who began recruiting women to the college, not Brother Benildus as erroneously reported in the same article. The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. ing business hours Monday through Friday. Call Geraldine Esquivel with the American Cancer Society at 463-0308. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. If you can give two to three hours a week to help, call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew


Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Boeing plane crash Storms, tornadoes ravage Midwest in Russia kills 50 By Jim Heintz

released photographs from the nighttime scene showing parts of the aircraft and debris MOSCOW — A Boeing 737 scattered across the ground. jetliner crashed and burst into Ambulances lined up in front flames Sunday night while try- of the airport building. ing to land at the airport in the It was not clear why the Russian city of Kazan, killing plane’s first landing attempt all 50 people aboard in the lat- was unsuccessful. Boeing said est in a string of deadly crashes it would provide assistance across the country. to the investigation into the The Tatarstan Airlines cause. plane was trying to make a “Boeing’s thoughts are with second landing attempt when those affected by the crash,” it touched the surface of the the company said in a staterunway near the control tower ment on its website. and was “destroyed and caught A journalist who said she fire,” said Sergei Izvolky, the had flown on the same airspokesman for the Russian craft from Kazan to Moscow’s aviation agency. Domodedovo airport earlier in The Emergencies Ministry the day told Channel One state said there were 44 passengers and six crew members aboard television that the landing in Moscow had been frightening the evening flight from Mosbecause of a strong vibration cow and all had been killed. during the final minutes of the Kazan, a city of about 1.1 milflight. lion and the capital of the “When we were landing it Tatarstan republic, is about was not clear whether there 450 miles east of the capital. was a strong wind, although The ministry released a list in Moscow the weather was of the dead, which included fine, or some kind of technical Irek Minnikhanov, the son of Tatarstan’s governor, and Alex- trouble or problem with the flight,” said Lenara Kashafutander Antonov, who headed dinova. “We were blown in the Tatarstan branch of the different directions, the plane Federal Security Service, the was tossed around. The man main successor agency to the sitting next to me was white as Soviet-era KGB. a sheet.” Some Russian air crashes Tatarstan is one of the have been blamed on the use wealthier regions of Russia of aging aircraft, but industry because of its large deposits of experts point to a number of other problems, including poor oil. It is also is a major manufacturing center, producing trucks, crew training, crumbling airports, lax government controls helicopters and planes. About half of the people who live in and widespread neglect of safety in the pursuit of profits. the republic are ethnic Tatars, most of whom are Muslims. The Emergencies Ministry The Associated Press

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By David Mercer and Don Babwin in the far southern part of the The Associated Press state, said Patti Thompson of the Illinois Emergency Management WASHINGTON, Ill — Dozens Agency. She did not provide of tornadoes and intense thundetails. derstorms swept across the MidWith communications difficult west on Sunday, leaving at least and many roads impassable, it six people dead and unleashing remained unclear how many powerful winds that flattened people were killed or hurt. The entire neighborhoods, flipped Illinois National Guard said it over cars and uprooted trees. had dispatched 10 firefighters Illinois took the brunt of the and three vehicles to Washington fury as the string of unusually to assist with immediate search powerful late-season tornadoes and recovery operations. tore across the state, injuring In Washington, a rural comdozens and even prompting offimunity of 16,000, whole blocks cials at Chicago’s Soldier Field to of houses were erased from evacuate the stands and delay the the landscape, and Illinois State Bears game. Police Trooper Dustin Pierce “The whole neighborhood’s gone. The wall of my fireplace is said the tornado cut a path from one end of town to the other, all that is left of my house,” said knocking down power lines, Michael Perdun, speaking by cellphone from the hard-hit cen- rupturing gas lines and ripping tral Illinois town of Washington, off roofs. An auto parts store with sevwhere he said his neighborhood eral people inside was reduced to was wiped out in a matter of a pile of bricks, metal and rebar; seconds. “I stepped outside, and I heard a battered car, its windshield impaled by a piece of lumber, it coming. My daughter was was flung alongside it. Despite already in the basement, so I ran downstairs and grabbed her, the devastation, all the employees managed to crawl out of the crouched in the laundry room rubble unhurt, Pierce said. and all of a sudden I could see “I went over there immedidaylight up the stairway and my ately after the tornado, walking house was gone.” through the neighborhoods, and An elderly man and his sister I couldn’t even tell what street I were killed when a tornado hit was on,” Washington Alderman their home in the rural southTyler Gee told WLS-TV. ern Illinois community of New “Just completely flattened -Minden, said coroner Mark some of the neighborhoods here Styninger. A third person died in town, hundreds of homes.” in Washington, while three othAmong those who lost ers perished in Massac County

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Ray Baughman embraces family shortly after his home was destroyed by a tornado that left a path of devastation through the north end of Pekin, Ill. FRED ZWICKY/JOURNAL STAR

everything was Curt Zehr, who described the speed with which the tornado turned his farmhouse outside Washington into a mass of rubble scattered over hundreds of yards. His truck was sent flying and landed on an uprooted tree. “They heard the siren ... and saw [the tornado] right there and got into the basement,” he said of his wife and adult son who were home at the time. Then, seconds later, when they looked out from

their hiding place the house was gone and “the sun was out and right on top of them.” At OSF Saint Francis Medical Center in Peoria, spokeswoman Amy Paul said 37 patients had been treated, eight with injuries ranging from broken bones to head injuries. Another hospital, Methodist Medical Center in Peoria, treated more than a dozen, but officials there said none of them were seriously injured.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

Sick: Union president sees ‘no discernable pattern or conspiracy’ Continued from Page A-1 Sgt. Adam Gallegos, the president of the union, has disputed Rael’s assertions and said the recent decrease in sick time shows that “no discernible pattern or conspiracy” exists. The chief, however, continued to defend his claims when told of the decrease in numbers and said he is continuing to investigate whether there is a pattern of abuse. The New Mexican obtained the sick pay and hours used by officers and supervisors through an Inspection of Public Records Act request. In the 2011-12 fiscal year, officers and supervisors took a combined $342,337 in sick pay for a total of 12,820 hours, and in 2012-13 the same group took $451,572 in sick pay for a total of 16,113 hours. That’s a 32 percent increase in sick pay, and a 25 percent increase in sick hours. That said, payroll data from July 2013 to Oct. 25 suggests that officer sick leave may actually be on a downward trend this year, which Gallegos contends contradict Rael’s claim that some members of the forces were initially abusing sick leave. In the first nine weeks of the current fiscal year, officers have taken 3,647 hours of sick leave. In contrast, during the first nine weeks of the 2012-13 fiscal year, officers had already taken 5,133 hours, which means the current sick leave use is down by 29 percent in comparison. And in the first nine weeks of fiscal year 2011-12, officers took 3,973 hours of sick time, putting current sick leave use down by 8 percent in comparison. Rael’s claims emerged during a discussion about the union’s displeasure over a shift change in June 2011 that required officers to work five eighthour-a-day workweeks instead of four 10-hour-a-day workweeks.


Source: Santa Fe Police Department Brian Barker/The New Mexican



FY 2013-14 FY 2012-13 FY 2011-12


Pay period 18, March 2011 2013-14 TOTAL


2011-12 TOTAL




Santa Fe police sick leave hours used Fiscal years 2011 to 2013



Pay period 1, July 2013










The chief has said repeatedly that the switch allows his administration to put more officers on the street, which has resulted in lower property crime rates. Gallegos disputes the chief’s claim and said that, in contrast, the five-day workweek has dampened officer morale. Gallegos also said the schedule adds unnecessary stress and exhaustion for officers because they don’t have enough off-duty time to decompress. Rael said he’s happy to see the decrease, but Celina Westervelt, the department’s spokeswoman, cautioned that this year’s numbers don’t include the cold and flu season. But the analysis showed that sick pay is following a nearly identical seasonal trend as in the previous two years, although at lower rates. At the current rate of usage following those trends, the total sick time used is pro-











jected to be about 32 percent less than the 2012-13 fiscal year, which ended June 30. The chief said, however, the overall numbers only tell part of the story. Rael said he’s more interested in trends and patterns of when officers use sick leave. For example, officers may not be using more sick leave than they have allotted, but they may be using it to extend their weekends or once a month when they’re not actually sick. The process of proving that claim is a lengthy one, and it’s especially challenging given that many officers don’t work a Monday-through-Friday week. Westervelt said that the names of officers who may fit those patterns will not be released at this time because the department’s investigation is still ongoing. But that claim is one that Gallegos



21 22

2012-13 TOTAL





26 27

said is baseless. He said he’s still waiting for the chief to present concrete evidence. Gallegos admitted that some officers may use sick leave to get an extended weekend, but it’s not something he or anyone else in the union planned. He added that he believes that initial increase in sick leave came as a result of the stress from the shift change. In an interview last week, he said the chief’s claims had “destroyed any bit of morale left.”

Sick leave policies According to the union contract, officers can take sick leave for personal injuries, sickness, medical appointments or the injury or illness of immediate family members. Anything outside those parameters, Rael said, could be considered abuse.

Sick leave accrual rates depend on the length of time that an officer has served on the force, but a new cadet is eligible for up to 72 hours of sick leave per calendar year, whereas officers who have spent more than 20 years with the department are eligible for up to 159 hours of sick leave per year. The same union contract states that an employer may require a doctor’s note to go along with sick leave in scenarios where “abuse of such leave is suspected.” The city, Westervelt said, is not required to pay officers for unused sick leave when they leave or retire from the force, but officers do have the ability to sell up to 96 hours of leave back to the city in a single year. But before officers can do that, they already have to possess 500 hours or more of sick leave, and they can’t sell so many hours that they drop below the 500-hour threshold. Officers only get one hour of regular pay for every two hours of sick leave they sell to police. That payout scheme, however, is dependent on the city’s available funds, and Westervelt said no one’s been able to sell their sick leave in the past decade. Another provision allows officers with more than 12 years of employment to use sick leave as a part of an early retirement program and might explain why some officers have more than 700 sick leave hours on the books. Rael said he did not consider those cases to be possible sick leave abuse. Westervelt said that when officers call in sick, administrators may or may not need to call someone to fill their shifts. “It’s on a case-by-case basis,” she said. Contact Chris Quintana at 986-3093 or

Switch: Transition not smooth Continued from Page A-1

The skeet/trap range at the Northern Rio Grande Sportsman’s Club Inc. in La Puebla.

Taxes: County says the group has never filed for an exemption Continued from Page A-1 Nonprofits usually are exempt from federal taxation, but the New Mexico Constitution exempts only churches and property used for educational or charitable purposes. And even church property can be taxed if it is not used for religious purposes. “They’ve never given the assessor a chance to determine whether it fits [an exemption] or not because they’ve never filed for an exemption,” said County Attorney Stephen Ross. Chief Deputy Assessor Gary Perez also said he had no knowledge of the club applying for an exemption. The club’s lawyer, John Hays, said there has been no attempt to seek an exemption from property taxes since Ortiz’s ruling in 2012, but after the County Assessor’s Office put the value at nearly $3 million, the club protested and the valuation was reduced to $98,460. The reduction meant the club’s annual property taxes are now about $600, instead of about $6,000 as they were in both 2005 and 2006. The taxes tripled in 2007 and reached $20,857 in 2010 — the most recent year on the list. Hays said the club has been paying the smaller amount, which is fair, but he does not think it’s fair to continue to try to collect taxes levied on the higher valuation. “We have a bigger issue [than

The nonprofit charges dues of $100 for two years of access to the shooting range in La Puebla. ‘We definitely don’t have $140,000 sitting around,’ said club President Toran Maynard. PHOTOS BY CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN

an exemption], which is how to deal with these retroactive taxes that were a result of the association never getting notice that they were back on the rolls so they couldn’t protest it,” Hays said. “We’ve got a complicated procedural situation that we’ve been trying to figure our way out of. It’s a big mess.” Maynard said state tax officials understand the land is essentially valueless because if it were seized and sold for back taxes, the buyer could only use it as a shooting range or it would be returned to the BLM. But, he said, county officials don’t seem to get that.

“Once a mistake has been made, from the county side, there is really no way to take care of it,” he said. “The way everything is written, there’s no way for reasonable people to get together and come to a solution. “They basically close their eyes and close their mouths and their ears and they say, ‘Nope. You can pay the back bill and then protest it.’ Well, we’re a tiny little nonprofit. Our dues are $100 for two years. So we definitely don’t have $140,000 sitting around.” Contact Tom Sharpe at 986-3080 or tsharpe@

The club’s annual property taxes are now about $600, instead of about $6,000 as they were in 2005 and 2006. The taxes tripled in 2007 and reached $20,857 in 2010.

Under the ACA, insurance companies have to offer insurance to high-risk individuals and anyone with a pre-existing condition of any kind. But the transition right now to one of the new plans isn’t smooth. The ongoing problems and delays associated with enrolling in health insurance plans under the federal exchange make it even more difficult for people with severe medical challenges. “What we see with this group are people who can’t leave home, are hospitalized, are navigating extensive treatments and are on multiple medications,” Szczepansski said. “It makes it hard when they are trying to transition (off the federal high-risk pool) that this may be more than just a one-hour process to transition. It is one reason we have to be very thoughtful about the transition.” “A lot of them can’t work, they are on fixed income, or they live with family members who take care of them,” she said. The Dec. 15 deadline does not apply to 8,700 New Mexicans in the state’s high-risk Medical Insurance Pool. Of those, 1,555 live in Santa Fe County. New Mexicans in the state pool can continue to be covered at least into 2014, Szczepansski said. But their premiums, already high compared to other insurance plans, will go up 12 percent in January. Szczepansski said those in the high risk pool may find they can reduce their premiums through the federal health insurance exchange once they can enroll. “We’re encouraging state pool members to look at their options,” Szczpansski said. The federal and state medical insurance plans for people with high-risk medical conditions cover about the same thing and for similar premiums. The big difference is that the state’s program — started in 1987 — requires people to wait six months after a diagnosis to join the insurance pool. The federal program, started in 2010, has no waiting period. “That was an incredible boon for people,” said Szczepansski. But the federal pool stopped accepting new applicants in March, in preparation for people to roll over to the new health insurance exchange by December. Ongoing problems with the federal health care exchange are forcing the state to make sure it has a backup plan. “We are watching very closely how the transition is going,” Szczepansski said. “We are having a meeting Dec. 6 to decide what to do. The bottom line is the pool has been committed to

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our members for 25 years. The Affordable Care Act doesn’t change that.” “We know the struggles they are going through,” she said. “We in no way want there to be a gap in coverage for these folks.” Find out more at Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

Colorado mining accident kills 2 workers, injures 20 OURAY, Colo. — Two workers were killed and 20 others were injured Sunday in a mining accident near the southwestern Colorado town of Ouray. The Ouray County sheriff’s office was called to the Revenue-Virginius mine at about 7:20 a.m., county spokeswoman Marti Whitmore said. The miners were underground and were confirmed dead Sunday afternoon. “Anything that has been reported is speculative,” Whit-

more said. “We don’t know what the cause is.” Star Mine Operations, LLC, the owner of the mine, couldn’t immediately be reached by the Associated Press for comment, but Whitmore said the company has accounted for all of the workers at the site. She said 20 people were taken to area hospitals, and all but two have been treated and released. The conditions of those two hospitalized workers haven’t been released.

Rory Williams, project manager for Star Mine Operations, told the Ouray Watch newspaper the accident was not related to a cave-in or mine collapse but was apparently a “powder-smoke incident,” and that the release of chemicals in the smoke injured the miners. The U.S. Mine Safety and Health Administration is at the accident site, which is about 270 miles southwest of Denver. The Associated Press

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


More oil and gas drillers turn to water recycling By Ramit Plushnick-Masti The Associated Press

MIDLAND, Texas — When the rain stopped falling in Texas, the prairie grass yellowed, the soil cracked and oil drillers were confronted with a crisis. After years of easy access to cheap, plentiful water, the land they prized for its vast petroleum wealth was starting to dry up. At first, the drought that took hold a few years ago seemed to threaten the economic boom that arose from hydraulic fracturing, a drilling method that uses huge amounts of high-pressure, chemical-laced water to free oil and natural gas trapped deep in underground rocks. But drillers have found a way to get by with much less water: They recycle it using systems that not long ago they may have eyed with suspicion. “This was a dramatic change to the practices that the industry used for many, many years,” said Paul Schlosberg, co-founder and chief financial officer of Water Rescue Services, the company

that runs recycling services for Fasken Oil and Ranch in West Texas, which is now 90 percent toward its goal of not using any freshwater for fracturing, or “fracking,” as it is commonly known. Before the drought, “water was prevalent, it was cheap and it was taken for granted,” he added. Just a few years ago, many drillers suspected water recyclers were trying to sell an unproven idea designed to drain money from multimillion dollar businesses. Now the system is helping drillers use less freshwater and dispose of less wastewater. Recycling is rapidly becoming a popular and economic solution for a burgeoning industry. The change is happening so swiftly that regulators are racing to keep up and in some cases taking steps to make it easier for drillers to recycle. Fracking operations require millions of gallons of relatively clean water. Each time a well is drilled, about 20 percent of the water eventually remerges, but it is jam-packed with contaminants

from drilling chemicals and heavy metals picked up when the water hits oil. Until recently, that water was dumped as waste, often into injection wells deep underground. Many companies, each using slightly different technology and methods, are offering ways of reusing that water. Some, like Schlosberg’s Water Rescue Services, statically charge the water to allow particles of waste to separate and fall to the bottom. Those solids are taken to a landfill, leaving more than 95 percent of the water clean enough to be reused for fracking. Other operators, such as Walton, Ky.-based Pure Stream, offer two technologies — one that cleans water so it can be reused in the oil patch and another more expensive system that renders it clean enough to be dumped into rivers and lakes or used in agriculture. Todd Ennenga, Pure Stream’s vice president of business development, said interest in the technology has doubled in the past year alone.

Some others tout methods that leave behind no solid waste at all, eliminating the need to transport anything to a landfill. A few companies insist they can frack without any water. “It’s really taken off,” Ennenga said of recycling. Two years ago, he said, most operators were still vetting the different systems. These days, they have a plan and are saying, “We need to do this right now.” In Texas, the fracking boom began around 2009, just as the state fell into years of drought. Especially hard-hit were South and West Texas, where rock formations have proven to be rich sources of oil and gas. Residents who were told to cut back on lawn watering and car washing grumbled about drillers hogging water supplies. Similar issues have arisen in arid parts of Wyoming, North Dakota, New Mexico and Colorado. Farther east, states such as Pennsylvania, Ohio and West Virginia, face different issues. There, water is relatively plenti-

ful but disposal of wastewater has been bureaucratically difficult and expensive, while the sites that can collect it are scarce. States are scrambling to draft regulations for the new recycling systems. In Texas, requests for recycling permits rose from fewer than two a year in 2011 to 30 approved applications in fiscal year 2012. So the Texas Railroad Commission, the agency that oversees oil and gas operations, revamped the rules in March, eliminating the need for drillers to get a permit if they recycle on their own lease or on a third-party’s property. Commission spokeswoman Ramona Nye said in an email that the new rules are designed to “help operators enhance their water conservation efforts” and encourage recycling. In Ohio, disposing of drilling wastewater has hit some obstacles. Activity at a deep injection well near Youngstown was tied to one in a series of earthquakes, and a former officer of the firm that ran the operation has been indicted in connection with a

separate dumping incident that allegedly violated the Clean Water Act. That led to a temporary moratorium on disposal sites in that region, stricter rules and an EPA review. Pennsylvania, meanwhile, has few dumping sites, and operators once paid large sums to haul wastewater to Ohio. Recycling has now become cheaper, and transports to Ohio have dwindled. Back in Texas, Fasken Oil and Ranch believes it solved many of its early problems with the containment pools, tanks, pipelines and trailers. Within six months, the company expects to reach its goal of using no freshwater in its fracking operations — a feat made possible by combining recycled water with briny water drawn from an aquifer and treated. Then Fasken will start applying the same methods at sites in South Texas and New Mexico, Manager Jimmy Davis said. “We face the same problems,” Davis said. “There’s not an abundance of freshwater.”

New Colorado? Some of state’s rural residents back secession idea to grab the attention of a Democratic-controlled Legislature. They say the vote results emphaDENVER — The nation’s size a growing frustration in connewest state, if rural Colorado servative prairie towns with the residents had their way, would more populous and liberal urban be about the size of Vermont Front Range, which has helped but with the population of a solidify the Democrats’ power. small town spread across miles “We can’t outvote the metroof farmland. There wouldn’t be politan areas anymore, and the civil unions for gay couples, new rural areas don’t have a voice renewable energy standards, or anymore,” said Perk Odell, 80, limits on ammunition magazines. a lifelong resident of Akron in After all, those were some Washington County, which voted of the reasons five counties on to secede. the state’s Eastern Plains voted The five counties share borearlier this month to approve the creation of a 51st state in the first ders, covering about 9,500 square miles and have a combined place. Secession supporters know the population of about 29,200. Four votes were symbolic, designed of the counties — Philips, Yuma, By Ivan Moreno

The Associated Press

Kit Carson and Cheyenne — border Kansas. They are solidly Republican areas that have long identified more with Kansas and Nebraska because of their agricultural background than with Denver. Towns like Akron, population 1,700, were founded in the 1880s along railroads and thrived as agriculture producers, booming in the 1900s during grain shortages. They began a decline in 1920s that continued through the Dust Bowl and their populations have decreased or remained stagnant since then. What remains are tight-knit communities where grain silos are sometimes the tallest struc-

tures around. Other parts of the state, meanwhile, have grown. More than 80 percent of Colorado’s 5 million residents live on the Front Range. The counties that voted to secede currently only have two state representatives and one state senator. In some ways, the feelings of being ignored date to the days of Colorado’s gold rush, when miners flocked to the Front Range, said Dr. Tom Noel, a history professor at the University of Colorado at Denver. “Ever since the gold rush, those areas have been places that people rush over, and I think that’s still how people feel — like

people are just whizzing past them at 80 miles an hour,” Noel said. But for the cluster of rural counties to become a new state, Colorado lawmakers would have to sign off, followed by Congress — a scenario that even supporters of the plan say is highly unlikely. Long shot though it may be, supporters of the 51st state movement say they believe they’ve succeeded in getting their message across that lawmakers at the state’s Capitol aren’t listening to their concerns. One of the concerns that wasn’t heard was about a proposal mandating that Colorado’s

rural cooperative electric associations get 20 percent of their energy from renewable sources by 2020, up from 10 percent. The bill was approved by Democrats without GOP support. Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper has taken notice. “We understand that some rural areas still feel underrepresented and are not being heard,” he said. “We remain committed to listening more and working with local communities all across Colorado.”


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papers across the South, had “acted with gross neglect” in the Harrisburg editors until not covering pivotal civil rights their editorial, which ran Thurs- events. day with a column explaining “We did it through omission, the decision to declare: “The by not recording for our readers Patriot-News regrets the error.” many of the most important civil Donald Gilliland, the reporter rights activities that happened who wrote the explanatory in our midst, including protests article, noted that the dismisand sit-ins. That was wrong,” the sive comments about Lincoln’s Meridian Star said. address did not appear until The Patriot-News apology five days after he had delivered lacks the somber tone of those them. Days earlier, the paper apologies, but it is no less signif— then called the Patriot & icant, said Todd Gitlin, a profesUnion — had devoted extensive sor of sociology and journalism coverage to the president’s visit at Columbia University. to the Pennsylvania city, includ“An apology is sort of a port of ing printing the full text of his entry to a recognition of what’s speech without editorial comat stake and what our values ment, Gilliland noted. are,” Gitlin said. Gilliland also said the critical He said Lincoln’s message — editorial was not aimed only at that the nation was in a fight for Lincoln’s words, but also at what democracy — is as true today editors considered the political as it was then, citing the current theater of the Gettysburg event, battles over issues such as voter which was held to dedicate a ID laws, which civil rights activcemetery to Union soldiers ists say are designed to limit killed during the battle there minority voting. four months earlier. “The reason why I think it Whatever the context, Gilmakes sense … to take note liland wrote that the words of the retrograde position the that appeared on Nov. 24, 1863, paper held is because this prinearned the newspaper “an ciple is still being fought over,” enduring place in history for Gitlin said. having got Lincoln’s Gettysburg Five copies of the speech Address utterly, jaw-droppingly exist: two in the Library of Conwrong.” gress, one in the White House, This isn’t the first time a one at the Illinois State Historinewspaper has apologized many cal Library and one at Cornell. years after the fact. In 2004, All are written in Lincoln’s neat the Lexington Herald-Leader penmanship, but they contain in Kentucky apologized for its slight differences. failures in covering the civil The copy at Cornell, for rights movement in the 1960s. example, reads “on this contiThe Meridian Star in Mississippi nent” instead of “upon this continent” in the famous first line. issued an apology to coincide That sets it apart from the with President Barack Obama’s two in the Library of Congress, 2009 inauguration, saying in which were written before Linan editorial that it, and many

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coln delivered the address, a time lag that probably explains the different wording. Lincoln wrote the Cornell copy a few days after the speech at the request of George Bancroft, a historian who wanted to make reproductions of the document to raise money for wounded soldiers. Hamill said Lincoln used highquality linen-based paper and iron gall ink derived from gall nuts. He sent it to Bancroft, but the effort fell flat. That’s because Lincoln had written on both sides of a piece of paper, and technology did not allow the reproduction of double-sided documents. Bancroft asked for another copy. “Imagine, this is a time of war and you’re asking Lincoln again to do this thing,” Hamill said. The president sent Bancroft a fresh copy, using two pieces of paper. Bancroft was left with what at the time seemed to be a “piece of useless paper,” Hamill said, but he held onto it and willed it to his grandson, a chemistry professor at Cornell. During the Great Depression, the document was sold to a New York City dealer, but it eventually ended up back in Cornell’s hands, where it is guarded by a


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Redress: Anniversary of Lincoln’s speech is Tuesday


City of Santa Fe MEETING LIST WEEK OF NOVEMBER 18, 2013 THROUGH NOVEMBER 22, 2013 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2013 1:30 PM SANTA FE MPO TECHNICAL COORDINATING COMMITTEE – Market Station, 500 Market Street, Suite 200 5:00 PM FINANCE COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 2013 2:30 PM SUSTAINABLE SANTA FE COMMISSION – City Councilors’ Conference Room, City Hall 3:00 PM PARKS AND OPEN SPACE ADVISORY COMMISSION – The Barn at Frenchy’s Field, Corner of Osage and Agua Fria Streets 4:00 PM PUBLIC SAFETY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers 4:00 PM SANTA FE MPO TRANSPORTATION POLICY BOARD - Market Station, 500 Market Street, Suite 200 4:30 PM SANTA FE PUBLIC LIBRARY BOARD – Main Library, Pick Room, 145 Washington Avenue 5:15 PM SANTA FE REGIONAL JUVENILE JUSTICE BOARD – CYFD Offices, 1920 Fifth Street 6:00 PM CHILDREN AND YOUTH COMMISSION - Market Station Conference Room, 500 Market Street WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2013 9:30 AM DIVISION OF SENIOR SERVICES SENIOR ADVISORY BOARD OF DIRECTORS – Mary Esther Gonzales Senior Center, 1121 Alto Street 3:30 PM COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION – City Councilors’ Conference Room 5:30 PM BICYCLE AND TRAIL ADVISORY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers 6:00 PM SANTA FE CIVIC HOUSING BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS – 664 Alta Vista THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2013 8:30 AM OCCUPANCY TAX ADVISORY BOARD – City Council Chambers 9:00 AM SANTA FE CITY AND COUNTY ADVISORY COUNCIL ON FOOD POLICY – Angel Depot Conference Room, 1222 Siler Road 9:00 AM SANTA FE REGIONAL EMERGENCY COMMUNICATIONS CENTER BOARD – Santa Fe County Public Safety Complex, South Highway 14, #35 Camino Justicia 10:00 AM MAYOR’S COMMITTEE ON DISABILITY – Genoveva Chavez Community Center, Classroom 1, 3221 Rodeo Road 12:00 PM SANTA FE SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT AGENCY JOINT POWERS BOARD – Santa Fe County Administration Building, 102 Grant Avenue 3:00 PM MARTY SANCHEZ LINKS DE SANTA FE ADVISORY COMMITTEE – Marty Sanchez Links de Santa Fe Administration Building 4:30 PM ARCHAEOLOGICAL REVIEW COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room 4:45 PM MAYOR’S YOUTH ADVISORY BOARD – Santa Fe High School, 210 Yucca Road FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013


Teacher killings bring profession’s risks to light A 2011 survey found that The Associated Press 80 percent of teachers reported being intimidated, harassed, When a 16-year-old student assaulted or otherwise victimslammed a metal trash can onto ized at least once during the Philip Raimondo’s head, it did previous year. more than break open the hisOf the 3,000 teachers surtory teacher’s scalp, knock him veyed, 44 percent reported out and send him bleeding to physical offenses including the floor. thrown objects, student attacks “It changed my whole world,” and weapons shown, according Raimondo said about the attack to the American Psychologiin the school where he taught cal Association Task Force on for 22 years. Violence Directed Against Experts say the phenomenon Teachers, which conducted the of student-on-teacher violence national web-based survey. is too often ignored. The task force recommended “There’s some reluctance creating a national registry to to think that the teaching protrack the nature and frequency fession can be unsafe,” said of incidents, saying this would Dr. Dorothy Espelage of the help develop plans for prevenUniversity of Illinois. tion and intervention. It also The educational psychology suggested that all educators be professor recently headed a required to master classroom national task force on classroom management before they are violence directed at teachers. licensed to teach. The group found that little has Raimondo, who taught in Bufbeen done to try to understand falo, N.Y., was diagnosed with or prevent such incidents post-traumatic stress disorder despite the potential implicaand thought about suicide after tions on teacher retention and suffering a concussion and student performance, among other head injuries that required other things. 32 staples and more than But the October deaths, one 40 stitches. day apart, of Nevada middle Unable to return to teachschool math teacher Michael ing, the history teacher who Landsberry, who was shot on coached cross-country, girls’ a basketball court by a suicidal basketball and softball remains 12-year-old, and Massachusetts in therapy and on medication high school math teacher Coltoday, nearly 10 years later. leen Ritzer, who authorities said “I trusted kids,” Raimondo was attacked by a 14-year-old said, becoming emotional as he student inside a school bathtold The Associated Press his room, have brought the issue to story for the first time. “I loved the forefront. what I did. For 22 years, that About 4 percent of public was my identity.” His attacker, one of two girls school teachers reported they he had stopped from fighthad been attacked physically during the 2007-08 school year, ing, pleaded guilty to assault and was sentenced to up to six according to the U.S. Departmonths in jail. ment of Education, citing a The National Education 2012 school safety report. Seven Association, the largest teachpercent were threatened with ers’ union, has reported anecinjury by a student. By Carolyn Thompson


dotal incidents of teachers being struck with a computer keyboard and of being “body slammed.” One had hearing loss and blurred vision from a tossed M-80 explosive, the union said. NEA President Dennis Van Roekel said that while school campuses remain safe places, more attention and resources should be directed at diagnosing and treating mental health issues and training educators in classroom management and safety. “The big key is prevention,” Van Roekel said. In a sign of the times, the National Teachers Hall of Fame has begun raising funds for a granite memorial to fallen educators, to be built in Emporia, Kan. “The reality is, it can happen anywhere,” said Columbia High School Principal John Sawchuk, who in 2004 found himself wrestling a 16-year-old student for the loaded shotgun the boy used to wound a teacher in his East Greenbush, N.Y., school. “That was the most terrifying moment of my life, something I will never forget,” Sawchuk said. “I kept thinking, if I let go, he’s going to kill me.” “You never really get over it. You try to learn from it,” said Sawchuk, who added security officers, stepped up emergency drills and has stressed heightened vigilance since the shooting. “We don’t leave a stone unturned anymore,” he said. Diagnoses of post-traumatic stress disorder are not uncommon for victimized teachers, given the generally peaceful profession, said Dr. Gerald Juhnke of the University of Texas at San Antonio, an expert on the disorder.

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WANTED - Fine Timepieces

Fine carriage and travel clocks, solid gold pocket watches, lady’s diamond watches, gold, silver & platinum men’s wrist watches including Patek Phillippe, Rolex, Audemars, Cartier, Tiffany, Vacheron, Omega, Longines, Le Coultre, Wittnauer, Bulova, Hamilton, Elgin, Movado, Breitling, IWC, Bucheron, Waltham, Gruen, and others. If you are not sure… bring it in. Watches need not be working to be worth a lot.

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Your gift makes all the difference to a local family in need — restoring hope and strengthening our community.

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Contibute online at:

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The New Mexican’s Empty Stocking Fund c/o The Santa Fe Community Foundation, P.O. Box 1827, Santa Fe, NM 87504-1827.


Solid gold chains, bracelets, rings, earrings, charms, pendants, pins, broaches, clips. Gold nuggets, dental gold (white and yellow), broken bits and pieces of gold.

If you can provide a needed service such as roofing, car repair, home repairs, etc. contact Roberta at Presbyterian Medical Services at 505-983-8968.


We Offer Top Dollar Our Expert Appraisers known the International Markets and are prepared to offer you top New York Prices. Don’t Sell for less.

If you can contribute food, clothing, toys, housewares or furniture in good condition or other items or services, please contact The Salvation Army at 505-988-8054.

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All sterling silver flatware and hollowware by any maker, foreign or domestic. Sterling silver tea sets. Full or partial flatware sets and souvenir spoons. Sterling pitchers, bowls, and trays. Sterling candelabrum. Sterling dresser sets, figurines and novelty items. NO SILVER PLATED ITEMS

PLEASE. Not sure? Bring it in. Premiums paid for Tiffany, Jensen, Gorham Martele, English or continental silver.

WANTED - Gold Jewelry

experiencing financial challenges in our

WANTED - Fine Sterling Silver

WANTED - U.S. Gold & Silver Coins & Currency

All silver dimes, quarters, half dollars dated 1964 and before. All Silver Dollars dated 1935 and before. All paper money and large notes before 1928. All U.S. gold coins in any denomination.

Bring Everything If you are not certain what you have, bring it in. Something you may regard as insignificant may, in fact, be worth a great deal.

Immediate Payment Private and Confidential You will be paid immediately for the All transactions conducted in a safe, items we purchase. secure, discreet and confidential manner. If your treasure is worth more than its gold or metal value, we’ll tell you and pay you accordingly. Will hotel or TV gold buyers? Don’t risk selling your fine jewelry for only scrap to TV or Hotel Gold Buyer- You owe it to yourself to see the Treasure Experts at the Chavez Fine Jewelers to receive its Highest Value.


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Lunes, el 18 de noviembre, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

EL NUEVO MEXICANO Hombre de muchos talentos De Uriel J. Garcia

ación, en 1963, se mudó a Colorado para ingresar a la universidad Fort Lewis College, universidad de humaniichard Jay era sólo un infante dades en Durango. Pero su carrera cuando se mudó a Santa Fe de universitaria fue truncada cuando fue la Costa Este en 1946 y siempre llamado al servicio militar en 1964, a la la ha llamado su casa, dice. edad de 19, para servir a su país en la “Algunos caminos ahora pavimenGuerra de Vietnam. Sirvió en la Fuerza tados antes no eran más que tierra,” Aérea de 1964 a 1968. recuerda Jay. Aunque la Guerra de Vietnam no fue Su padre, veterano de la Segunda bien vista, su época en la Fuerza Aérea Guerra Mundial y la madre de Jay, se es un motivo de orgullo en su vida, mudaron junto con tres familiares a dice Jay. Especialmente porque viene Pojoaque, ubicado a 16 millas al norte de una familia de veteranos, añade. de Santa Fe, al final de la guerra, dice. “Decidí ir a servir al país porque Desde entonces, Jay, de 69 años, ha mi padre fue veterano de la Segunda apreciado el área de Santa Fe y lleva Guerra Mundial,” dice, al igual que su dentro el moto de Nuevo México, “La tío. Tierra del Encanto,” dice. “Pero nadie nos quería cuando “Definitivamente creo en las palregresamos a casa,” dice, recordando abras La Tierra del Encanto, que son el ambiente del país al regresar a tan ciertas,” dice. “Con los cielos mara- Nuevo México después de haber servillosos [del estado], los atardeceres y vido en la Fuerza Aérea. sus amaneceres.” Continuó con su vida en el estado Asistió a la preparatoria St. y asistió a la Universidad de Nuevo Michael’s, dice, después de su graduMéxico después de su tiempo en el The New Mexican


Richard Jay

añade. “He sido muy afortunado,” dice. En 1974, tuvo otro giro en su carrera y comenzó el negocio de bienes raíces, menciona. Con casi cuatro décadas en este campo, cuenta que ha conocido el área de Santa Fe como la palma de su mano. “Lo he disfrutado mucho, es una profesión increíble,” dice. “El placer está en conocer a compradores y servicio militar. Aunque se tituló en vendedores, de los cuales algunos lleAntropología, nunca ejerció su carrera, gan a ser amigos al pasar los años.” así que buscó algo que disfrutara más, Dice que el estar en este negocio, dice. le ha permitido ver quien va y viene Una de las razones por las que a en Santa Fe, aprendiendo así mucho Jay le encanta Santa Fe y el estado en sobre la historia de la comunidad. general es por las actividades al aire “Pienso que [Santa Fe] ha crecido de libre, dice. Al graduarse de UNM, fue una manera hermosa,” dice. “Santa Fe gerente de una tienda de esquiar por ha crecido bien y la parte histórica de varios años. La práctica de canotaje, la ciudad se ha preservado, manteniéesquí y ciclismo de montaña son ndose intacta gracias a las cláusulas algunas de las actividades que ha dishistóricas.” frutado con sus tres hijos y sus cuatro nietos. También ha disfrutado de los Traducción de Patricia De Dios para cielos de Nuevo México como piloto, The New Mexican.

ha trabajado en el negocio de bienes raíces en Santa Fe por casi cuatro décadas.

Su presupuesto esta temporada festiva un estricto monto en dólares. u Abra una cuenta de La temporada de fiestas es ahorros reservada para sus una época de amigos, familia gastos de las fiestas. Cuando y buen ánimo. Pero también terminen las fiestas, empiece puede ser un momento de a ahorrar para el próximo año presión, discusiones, obligaen la misma cuenta. Aunque ciones y gasto de dinero. … algunos bancos aún ofrecen mucho dinero. cuentas “Club navideño,” a “La gente se deja atrapar menudo tienen mayores tasas por la temporada, las luces y de interés que las cuentas de las emociones de las fiestas, ahorros tradicionales. Una a menudo permitiendo que cuenta de ahorros en línea su buen sentido financiero también se tome unas vacacio- facilita la programación de los depósitos cada día de pago y nes,” dice Michael McAuliffe, puede ayudar a asegurar su Presidente de Family Credit éxito. Management, una agencia de u Averigüe lo que necesita asesoría de crédito sin fines apartar cada día de pago y de lucro. añada fondos a la cuenta de “Incluso si hace una lista, ahorros cada vez que pueda. la comprueba dos veces y se u Inicie una lista de ideas ajusta a ella, es mucho más de regalos y empiece a estar fácil ahorrar en incrementos atento a esas ofertas. Y esté más pequeños de antemano, consciente de las políticas de en lugar de conseguir varios cientos de dólares más tarde,” devoluciones. No planificar puede llevar dice McAuliffe. a una genuina catástrofe Así que, ¿qué puede empefinanciera, dicen los expertos. zar a hacer hoy para disfrutar “Nunca falla que cada mes de una feliz temporada libre de enero estamos inundados de estrés financiero? con personas que gastaron en u Cree una lista de todas exceso y planificaron de modo las personas para las que va a comprar regalos y establezca insuficiente sus gastos de fiesDe StatePoint

Tuesday has LOCAL BUSINESS Tuesday, January 15, 2013



Home sales in Santa Fe rise 23 percent By Bruce Krasnow The New Mexican


he Santa Fe Association of Realtors will announce the details at its media breakfast Jan. 16, but the news is now official: 2012 was the best year for residential home sales since 2007. Alan Ball, an agent with Keller Williams Santa Fe who keeps monthly sales data, reports residential sales hit 1,641 last year — up 23 percent from 2011. But as we’ve reported here all year, that does not mean all is well with the sellers. Due to distressed short sales and foreclosures, the average sales prices dropped 6 percent in 2012 to $421,577. But the year ended with a bang as December saw 150 sales — and the fourth quarter itself saw three strong months in a row, and that despite the fiscal uncertainties coming from Washington, D.C. uuu

When it comes to brewing, Jami Nordby says, ‘There are so many directions people can go. Imagination is the only limit.’ Nordby owns Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

His business is hopping Knowledge about beer-making given and received at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply By Chris Quintana The New Mexican


ami Nordby doesn’t sell beer — he just sells all the materials a person needs to make it at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. Nordby stocks wine-making, beercrafting and cheese-curdling materials, though the majority of his business comes from brewers. To that end, he stocks supplies for extract brewing, which he said can be easier but costs more on the ingredients end, and for all-grain-brewing, a more time-intensive process. He said that in the past, beermakers made up 85 percent of his total sales, though he said the recent crop of fruit in the state has sent more winemakers his way. And while he doesn’t have a product he’d call his best-seller, he said he does sell a lot of brewing starter kits and recipe packs that include every ingredient needed for a single batch. To that end, he can also help brewers come up with new recipes or order speciality items. “There are so many directions people can go,” Nordby said at his shop on Thursday. “Imagination is the only limit.” Nordby’s shop is split roughly into two sections: equipment in the storefront and ingredients in the back. In the front, giant glass containers rest on shelves alongside powdered chemicals. Smaller items such as spigots, beer caps and yeast line the smaller shelves. It’s the back of the shop that feels

At Santa Fe Homebrew Supply, 3-foot-tall plastic containers house both local and international grain for all-grain brewing.

more like a brewery. Three-foot-tall plastic containers house both local and international grain for all-grain brewing, and a couple of freezers hold several varieties of green and earthy-smelling hops, another common ingredient in beer making. Nordby can tell which grain will create a chocolate porter or which hops will make a beer more bitter with an ease that comes from years of familiarity with his craft. But it wasn’t always that way for him. The shop was a gamble, Nordby said, especially given that he didn’t have a lot of brewing experience when he began the venture. Nordby said that he had a passion for the craft, but he did it on a small level

— he used to brew in his apartment. But about five years ago, he said, he noticed Santa Fe didn’t have a local brew supply store, so he and a couple of friends financed the store. “We just didn’t know any better,” he said. Part of his success came from an advertising campaign that consumed about 25 percent of his initial budget. From there, people started talking about the shop, which he said kept him in business. His wife also had another child during that five-year period, so he hired some part-time help to keep the doors open during times when he was away. But because the store earnings went to employees, Nordby said, his

inventory declined. He is back at work full time now, and Nordby said he’s working on replenishing his once-expansive stock. In the five years since he started, Nordby said that he’s learned a lot from customers who were experienced brewers, and now he can offer that accumulated knowledge to newbies. John Rowley said he is one of the customers who has benefited from Nordby’s knowledge. “He was a great resource for sure,” Rowley said. “He knows a lot, and he wants to help.” Rowely also is president of the Sangre de Cristo Craft Brewers, a group that Rowley said frequents Homebrew. And though it’s located on the south side of town, Santa Fe Homebrew Supply is still the closet supply store for small brewers in Santa Fe, Rowley said. Before Nordby set up shop in 2007, Santa Fe brewers drove to Albuquerque or farther for supplies. Rowley said that while stores in Albuquerque might have more esoteric supplies, he prefers to avoid the trip and support local business. Rowley also said he recommends Nordby’s store to new brewers. “We got a great thing going here; it’s a really supportive shop,” Rowley said. “I wouldn’t go to Albuquerque unless you absolutely have to. It’s almost too much, and it can be intimidating for a new brewer.” Contact Chris Quintana at

You turn to us.

The restoration project at La Fonda is well under way, and one of the challenges for Jennifer Kimball and her managers is to phase the project so it doesn’t impact visitors. To accomplish that, contractors try to start work at 9 a.m. on the first 100 rooms now under construction. As those rooms come back on line in April or May, the renovation moves to the next 80 rooms with the goal of having all the rooms completely modernized and ungraded by Indian Market weekend. Kimball is also proud that all of the 220 workers will remain employed during the nine-month project and that vacancy rates have not been impacted. Because of the lower supply of rooms, occupancy is close to 100 percent — of course, the $89 a night special La Fonda is offering during the remodeling doesn’t hurt with bargainconscious travelers. Majority ownership in La Fonda still rests with the four daughters of the late Sam and Ethel Ballen — Lois, Penina, Lenore and Marta Ballen. uuu

The National Association of the Remodeling industry’s fourth-quarter Remodeling Business Pulse data of current and future remodeling business conditions has experienced significant growth across all indicators, with forecasting in the next three months hitting its all-time highest level. The significantly positive results have a lot to do with homeowner security, remodelers say. “Remodelers are indicating major growth in the future, with many saying that clients are feeling more stable in their financial future and their employment situations; therefore, they are spending more freely on remodeling needs,” says Tom O’Grady, association chairman and a builder in Drexel Hill, Pa. Growth indicators in the last quarter of 2012 are as follows: u Current business conditions up 2.1 percent since last quarter u Number of inquiries up 3.9 percent since last quarter u Requests for bids up 3.7 percent since last quarter u Conversion of bids to jobs up 3.5 percent since last quarter u Value of jobs sold is up 4.3 percent since last quarter Still, according to the data, expectations for 2013 are even brighter. Two-thirds of remodelers forecasted the next three months positively, and the rating jumped 13.1 percent from last quarter. Drivers of this positive outlook continue to be postponement of projects (81 percent reporting) and the improvement of home prices (51 percent reporting). “Now that the election is over, consumer confidence is starting to grow and so has remodelers’ confidence,” O’Grady says. “NARI members are looking forward to having a well-deserved, productive year

Kim Alwell compra algunos regalos en 2011. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN

tas,” dice Sarabeth O’Neil, Directora de Desarrollo de FCM. Entre atender a los huéspedes, viajar, decorar la casa y hacer regalos, no es ningún secreto que las fiestas vienen

con una etiqueta de precio. Hay más sugerencias de gasto sensato en las fiestas y herramientas gratuitas de planificación financiera disponibles en

En lugar de gastar sin pensar en estas fiestas, puede tomar medidas para evitar agotar las tarjetas de crédito, vaciar las cuentas bancarias y otras trampas estacionales.

Crucigrama No. 10701 CRUCIGRAMA NO 10701 Horizontales 1. Persona que imita con afectación las maneras, opiniones, etc., de aquellos a quienes considera distinguidos. 5. Pasta de goma laca y trementina, que se emplea, derretida, para cerrar y sellar cartas, documentos, etc. 8. Alero del tejado. 10. Pensión para estudios. 11. En retórica, atenuación. 13. Amebas. 16. Ijadas. 17. Padecerá tos. 18. Juego que consiste en sortear una cosa entre varios (pl.). 20. Nota musical. 22. Líquido transparente y viscoso que lubrica las articulaciones de los huesos. 23. Símbolo del holmio. 24. Símbolo del antimonio. 26. Hermano mayor de Moisés. 27. Siglas inglesas de “knockout” usada en boxeo. 28. Variedad de rosas y frutos muy delicados. 30. Prefijo “detrás”, “después de”. 32. Persona encargada de la tutela de alguien o algo. 33. Pedazo de tela viejo y roto. 34. De hueso. 35. Preposición inseparable “del lado de acá”. 37. Antigua ciudad de Italia, en Lucania. 38. Nave. 39. Estaba encendido. 41. Siglas del ácido desoxirribonucleico. 42. Círculo rojizo que limita ciertas pústulas (pl.). 44. Que es poco concreto, claro o limitado. 45. El que tiene por oficio fabricar o vender armas. Verticales 2. Relativo al nacimiento. 3. Aroma, fragancia. 4. Conjunto de piezas de artillería dispuestas para hacer fuego. 5. De Limoges, región del sur de Francia. 6. Pastor siciliano amado por

7. 9. 10. 11. 12. 14. 15. 19. 21. 23. 25. 27.

28. 29. 30.

Galatea. Tener lugar o entrada. Zopisa. De Batavia, antiguo país de Europa. Unir, atar. (Golfo de ...) Golfo de Ysselmeer, cerca de Amsterdam. Terminación de infinitivo. Cavidad orgánica, a veces muy pequeña o microscópica, de los vegetales. Facineroso que anda fuera de poblado, huyendo de la justicia. Delantal pequeño. Recibir uno huéspedes en su casa y darles alojamiento. Acción de golpear con el bate. Mamífero marsupial de Australia cuyas cuatro patas son prensiles y provistas de uñas afiladas. Nombre de varios reyes germánicos. Alabo. Prefijo que indica antelación.

O 10700 Solución del No.N10701 SOLUCION DEL

31. Remolcan la nave. 35. Crío (produzco). 36. (Lucio Cornelio, 138-78 a.C.) General y político romano. 39. (... Magna) Obra cumbre de Raimundo Lulio. 40. Río de Suiza. 42. Símbolo del oro. 43. Símbolo del samario.


Grampo discusses ‘inglés’


rampo, Grama y Canutito estaban todos bien stuffed after having eaten todo el turkey pa’ Thanksgiving. Grampo gave un burp and his regoldido made Canutito look up del pastel de calabaza topped con whipped cream que estaba comiendo. “Which part del ganso did you like the most, grampo?” he asked his grandfather. “Pus ése es un tough call,” Grampo Caralampio began. “I like to roer on the breast part pero después de hacer nibble on it, I like to comer el ostión.” “What part of the turkey es el ‘oyster’, grampo,” Canutito asked him. “Es la juicy meat que está en el hollow del hip socket,” grampo replied. “También es la favorite part de Mana Larry Torres Tiburcia. You Growing up know her. Ella Spanglish es la lady en la iglesia who is always giving you el ‘piece of sign.’ ” “I think you mean que she gives me el ‘sign of peace,’ grampo,” Canutito corrected him. “No, I think que it is called el ‘piece of sign’ just like it is called el ‘piece of pie’ o el ‘piece of cake,’ ” grampo insisted stubbornly. “It’s not ‘piece’ pero ‘peace’,” Canutito mumbled to himself. Pero he decided de hacer test el command of English que su grampo tenía so he asked, “Grampo, can you help me comprender el inglés like you do?” “Pus chur, m’hijo,” grampo replied. I know el Englich murre bien. Just give me unas cuántas words and I’ll give you sentences so that you can see cómo son usadas.” “Okay,” said the little muchachito looking down at la caja de Kleenex que la familia had used como napkins. “Give me una sentence con la word ‘tissue.’ ” “Fácil,” grampo said: “I’m going to tissue how to hacer ride un caballo.” Canutito just looked at him and then down al vaso de agua that was before him antes de decir: “Ahora, deme una sentence con la word ‘water.’ ” Sin hacer bat an eye, grampo said, “Tu grama is toda mad at me pero yo no sé water problem is.” Again Canutito no podía hacer más que stare at su grampo. Then looking down to the mesa donde los dishes todavía estaban scattered, Canutito said: “Ahora deme una sentence con la palabra ‘butter.’ ” Grampo, quien estaba en un hot streak, answered: “Esa muchacha in church tiene un nice body, butter face leaves algo to be desired.” Just then Grama Cuca started to hacer clear away todas las soda pops que estaban en la mesa. Canutito looked at her y dijo: “Ahora give me una sentence con la word ‘sodas,’ grampo.” “Fácil,” Grampo Caralampio replied: “A mí me gustan muncho los frijoles and sodas your grama.” Canutito now glanced pa’l sink donde su grama estaba washing los dishes. Right next to her en la pared estaba un calendario with a picture del Presidente Benito Juárez on it. Canutito said: “Grampo, deme una sentence con la word ‘Juárez.’ ” “No problem,” said Grampo Caralampio: “Cuando your grama pinched me en la iglesia for snoring I just asked her ‘Júarez your problem, vieja?’ ” And then grampo added, “Speaking of la iglesia, I think que Mana Tiburcia just gives you the piece of sign porque ella es una ‘hoochie mama.’ Do you know lo que ‘hoochie’ means, m’hijo?” Pero ahora it was Canutito who decided de ser todo sneaky. He smiled and said, “Pus chur, grampo. It is like, ‘Grama caught you looking a una sexy señorita en la iglesia pero she pinched you porque you didn’t tell her ‘hoochie’ is.” Ahora it was grampo’s turn de hacer stare al muchachito …


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


New game TECH consoles Motorola unveils budget smartphone face altered landscape Company targeting millions who can’t afford costly phones with $179 Moto G

By Anick Jesdanun The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Motorola wants to equip the world with the latest smartphone technology at less than a third the typical price. The new Moto G phone starts at $179 in the U.S. without a contract requirement. That compares with $600 or more that people must pay for phones without traditional twoyear service agreements. Motorola, which is owned by Google Inc., said Wednesday that it will target an estimated 500 million people worldwide who can’t afford phones costing more than $200. In the past, the company said, those consumers were limited to phones with technology that’s at least a year old and thus unable to run the latest apps and services. The company is targeting not just emerging markets, but budget-conscious consumers in the U.S. Although people can often get phones with contracts at the lower price, ser-

vice fees are higher because they include the cost of subsidizing those phones. And many people don’t have good enough credit to qualify and are limited to so-called pre-paid plans, which aren’t eligible for the subsidized prices. With the Moto G, Motorola is trying to offer a device that is closer to what’s currently available on leading high-end phones, although it won’t work on the faster 4G LTE networks emerging around the world. That’s in part because many target customers are still on 3G or even older technology. The phone’s 4.5-inch screen, measured diagonally, is capable of high-definition video, but only at 720p, not at the better, 1020p standard found in leading phones. The resolution is 329 pixels per inch, which is comparable to the 326 pixels in the latest, 4-inch iPhones but short of the 441 pixels in Samsung’s 5-inch Galaxy S4. In an interview, Motorola executive Charlie Tritschler said the company chose a traditional LCD screen rather than an AMOLED screen found on Samsung’s devices. Colors on AMOLED screens tend to be richer, but Tritschler said LCD screens offer decent performance without adding cost. The $179 price is for a phone with 8 giga-

bytes of storage, not the 16 gigabytes typical with high-end phones. A 16-gigabyte version is available for $199. The rear camera can take images at 5 megapixels, which is less than leading phones. Motorola executives say they focused on features that mattered most to their target customers. Some models will have slots for two SIM cards, which is important in places where phone rates vary so much that callers will switch cards and carriers regularly for the best deals. There’s also an FM radio tuner, which is rare in phones. The Moto G has a recent processor from Qualcomm and runs a recent version of Google’s operating system, Android 4.3, also known as Jelly Bean. The newest version, 4.4 or Kit Kat, is promised by January. Kit Kat was designed to work well with older phones and the latest devices alike. The phone starts selling in Brazil and parts of Europe on Wednesday. It will be available in Canada, parts of Asia and the rest of Europe and Latin America over the next few weeks. It is expected in the U.S., India, the Middle East and additional markets in Asia in January. Motorola expects to start selling it in selected African markets early next year.


Sony Computer Entertainment President and CEO Andrew House addresses the media as he stands in front of a display showing images of the new PlayStation 4 at the Sony PlayStation E3 media briefing in Los Angeles in June. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

By Lou Kesten

The Associated Press

Video-game fans who reserved Sony’s PlayStation 4 several months ago shouldn’t have any regrets. The PS4 is a terrific game machine that will feel familiar to PlayStation 3 owners while delivering the flashier eye candy you’d expect from gaming’s next generation. Microsoft diehards will grouse about the PlayStation hype until Nov. 22, when the new Xbox One comes out. There’s no reason for envy: Most of the best PlayStation 4 games will be available on Microsoft’s new console as well. Indeed, many gamers have already made up their minds months ago. If you’re somewhere in between — say, a frequent game player who doesn’t feel an ironclad allegiance to either system — the PlayStation 4 is a good buy. Its launch lineup includes 22 games to attract fans of just about any genre, from military shooters to sports simulations to family-friendly adventures. It also offers such a wealth of easily accessible media apps, including Hulu and Netflix, that may draw even the non-gamers in your household. It’s not yet absolutely essential, but if you’re ready to upgrade from a PlayStation 3 or rival console, it’s worth the $400 price tag. That’s $100 cheaper than the Xbox One, but $100 more than Nintendo’s year-old Wii U. The PS3 will still be available for $200, but that’s now 7-year-old technology. The PlayStation 4 is a slender, unobtrusive box that plugs into your TV via HDMI cable. Once you’ve turned on the power, it takes just a few minutes to connect to the Internet and create or update a free account on Sony’s PlayStation Network. The PS4’s on-screen user interface has been streamlined, with a horizontal bar of large icons for games and apps. Above that is a line of smaller icons that let you connect with other PlayStation owners, change system settings or access the PlayStation Store, where you can download new games and buy or rent movies. You navigate through all this with Sony’s

Terrific but not essential — yet new DualShock 4 controller. The old ones won’t work. Like previous controllers, DualShock 4 offers vibration and motion sensing. It now has a clickable touchpad as well. What it does will vary from game to game. In Killzone: Shadow Fall, for example, it’s used to send orders to a combat drone. The top of the controller also has a light bar that changes color to indicate player status. In Killzone, red means your character is close to death. The DualShock 4’s Options button is pretty much the same as the old Start button, pausing the action so you can access in-game menus. The old Select button has been replaced by Share, which allows you to post screenshots and videos on social networks, or even broadcast your game play on the Ustream and Twitch video platforms. A barebones headset that comes with the system lets you navigate menus by voice command. The DualShock 4 also has a builtin speaker that plays some in-game audio. The console itself is built around computer processing and graphics processing units custom-built by Advanced Micro Devices Inc. Sony says the PlayStation 4 has 10 times the processing power of the PS3. That should translate into higher screen resolution (up to 1080p) and faster frame rates (up to 60 frames per second), meaning more detailed environments, more realistic lighting, smoother animation and huge online multiplayer matches. Developers say the new hardware is much easier to design for than the idiosyncratic “Cell” architecture used in the PlayStation

3. On the plus side, that means developers should be able to exploit the PS4’s power more quickly. The drawback is that you can’t play any of your PS3 games on the new machine. It won’t be a deal breaker for many gamers, who won’t be getting PS4 to play 4-year-old games anyway. Killzone, from Sony’s Amsterdam-based Guerrilla Games studio, shows off the new technology most impressively. Purely from a game-play perspective, it’s a fairly generic first-person shooter, with humans battling the dictatorial alien Helghast for control of a divided planet. But wow, is it beautiful, from its vast, breathtaking landscapes to the finely tooled details of individual firearms. The visual boost becomes more apparent when you compare some PlayStation 4 launch titles with their counterparts on the PS3: u In Ubisoft’s Assassin’s Creed IV: Black Flag, you can see the wind billowing the sails of your pirate ship. u In 2K Sports’ NBA 2K14, you can read LeBron James’ tattoos and see individual beads of sweat of his forehead. u And the new technology allows Electronic Arts’ Battlefield 4 to bump online combat engagements from 24 players to as many as 64. Granted, there’s more to great games than slick graphics, and it remains to be seen what designers will come up with once they learn how to harness all that power under the PlayStation 4’s hood. But Sony’s off to a good start, planting its flag firmly as the battle for dominance in the living room renews.

By Barbara Ortutay

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Remember a time before Angry Birds, the iPad and the iPhone? No? When Sony and Microsoft last came out with new video game consoles — seven and eight long years, respectively, the companies touted the machines’ high-definition graphics, powerful processors and ability to play DVDs, and in Sony’s case, Blu-ray discs. But a lot has changed since then. People are playing games on a broader array of devices than ever before, and they have more options to stream movies, TV shows and music. Connecting with friends online is the norm, not an obscure activity for young people. That’s the world the Sony’s PlayStation 4 and Microsoft’s Xbox One enter. The PlayStation 4 went on sale Friday, and the Xbox One will be released last week. As Sony and Microsoft once again spar this holiday season over who has the brawnier machine and more enticing online features, hardcore gamers are all but certain to fall for the shiny, powerful new consoles. But what’s less clear is how the gadgets will compete for the attention of people who now look to their tablets, smartphones and other devices for entertainment. “It’s turning out that these consoles, in fighting each other for the love of the hardcore gamer, run the risk of failing to capture people in their homes,” says James McQuivey, an analyst with Forrester Research. Both Microsoft and Sony position their gaming systems as entertainment devices meant to take over the living room. The Xbox 360 started streaming movies from Netflix in 2008 and the PlayStation 3, which already served as a Blu-ray player, soon followed, along with a bevy of other entertainment options. Experts wondered whether gaming systems would soon replace cable set-top boxes. Not so fast, was the reply from a host of other gadget makers. Along came Google’s Chromecast, the Roku player, Apple TV and, of course, a slew of tablets. There are many ways to stream movies, TV and music into the home now. In that sense, the Xbox One and the PlayStation 4 are no longer in a traditional, head-to-head battle. “It’s really these consoles against everything else,” says Scott Stein, senior editor for the tech blog CNET. That said, both gaming systems are expected to be in brisk demand around the holidays. Sony expects to sell 5 million units of the PlayStation 4 by the end of its fiscal year in March. The PlayStation 3, in comparison, sold 3.5 million units in that time period seven years ago. Microsoft declined to offer a sales outlook for the Xbox One through the holidays, but demand should be comparable, says Wedbush analyst Michael Pachter. He expects 3 million Xbox Ones to be sold through December and 4.5 million through March. Why does the PlayStation get a slight edge? Price could be one reason. The Xbox One, which includes an updated Kinect motion sensor, will cost $500, which is $100 more than the PlayStation 4. In contrast, the PlayStation 3 went on sale at $500 or $600 depending on the model in November 2006 while the Xbox 360 cost $400. Most new game software will cost $60. Dan Perkins, a gamer who’s on the fence about which console to buy, says the “price is certainly a factor” nudging him toward a PS4 purchase — even though he was previously an Xbox man. “I bought the Xbox 360 primarily because I preferred the titles it offered to the PS3. A major contributor to this decision was the Mass Effect trilogy, which was initially unavailable on the PS3 at the time of my purchase,” says Perkins, 40, a librarian from Syracuse, N.Y. “Neither platform has the edge on games in my opinion,” he says. “In the end though, a big factor will be which system my friends adopt.”

Out now: Games The following games are among those scheduled for release last week, according to

Nov. 11 u Need for Speed: Rivals (PlayStation 4; rated E10+)

Nov. 12 u NBA 2K14 (PlayStation 4, Xbox One; rated E) u XCOM: Enemy Within (PC, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360; rated M) u DuckTales Remastered (Nintendo Wii U, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360; rated E) u SimCity: Cities of Tomorrow (PC; rated E10+) u Transformers Ultimate Autobots Edition (Nintendo DS; rated E10+) u Transformers Ultimate Battle Edition (Nintendo Wii; rated E10+) u Ratchet & Clank: Into the Nexus (PlayStation 3; rated E10+) u Injustice: Gods Among Us Ultimate Edition (PC, PlayStation 3, PS Vita, Xbox 360; rated T) u Frozen (Nintendo 3DS; rated E) u Barbie Dreamhouse Party (Nintendo DS, Nintendo 3DS, Nintendo Wii, Nintendo Wii U; rated E) u Assassin's Creed IV Black Flag (PlayStation 4; rated M) u Just Dance 2014 (PlayStation 4; rated E10+) u Battlefield 4 (PlayStation 4; rated M) u FIFA 14 (PlayStation 4; rated E) u Madden NFL 25 (PlayStation 4; rated E)

Nov. 15 u PlayStation 4 console went on sale u Lego Marvel Super Heroes (PlayStation 4; rated E10+) u Girls Fashion Shoot (Nintendo 3DS; rated E) u Injustice: Gods Among Us Ultimate Edition (PlayStation 4; rated T) u Mario & Sonic at the Sochi 2014 Olympic Winter Games (Nintendo Wii U; rated E) Lexington (Ky.) Herald-Leader

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Be careful with consequences — they can backfire


iPads out of sync at L.A. Waldorf School bucks long tradition of keeping kids tech-free; not everyone is on board By Howard Blume

LOS ANGELES he eighth-graders in Stephanie McGurk’s class at Ocean Charter School began a recent day as they usually do: reciting a verse celebrating nature. Next, they played scales on recorders as they sat in a classroom furnished with wooden furniture, lamps, wicker baskets, artwork and plants. Then McGurk did something incongruous in a school that avoids plastic toys, let alone technology: She handed each student an iPad. By chance, Ocean Charter, a school based on the Waldorf educational philosophy, became part of the much-debated $1 billion effort to provide an iPad to every student and teacher in the Los Angeles Unified School District. As a charter school, Ocean is run independently of L.A. Unified. Still, under state law, charters are entitled to roughly equivalent learning conditions, and L.A. Unified decided that charters operating on district property are eligible for iPads. And for Ocean, this created unique tensions. The school was caught between a philosophy that strictly limits technology and a school district determined to provide it. Ocean asks parents to keep students away from technology and media on school nights. It also avoided computers, even for school work, until sixth grade. A strict, private Waldorf school might not have even accepted the devices. For more than 100 years, Waldorf schools have emphasized child development over skill development. Instead of plastic dolls with detailed faces, for example, young children in a Waldorf environment play with toys made of natural materials, such as wood, silk, wool and cotton — that are unformed enough to stimulate the imagination. Schools encourage creative play and artistic expression; students often stay with the same teacher three years or more. Some parents who subscribe to Waldorf

Question: We have discovered that our 17-year-old son recently went to school, checked in, and then, a short time later, left. To our knowledge, he’s never done this before. His explanation was that he was bored and just wanted to have some free time. We are at a loss as to how to respond. What consequence or consequences do you think are appropriate? Answer: This is a great question because it raises some very important considerations concerning the use of consequences. Today’s parents seem to believe two things about consequences: First, that when a child misbehaves, the child’s parents should apply a negative conseJohn quence; second, that consequences, propRosemond erly selected and properly used, work. Living With There is some truth to both of these Children assumptions, but both come with caveats. To the first assumption: Consequences should be used very conservatively. When they are used liberally, the parents in question are guilty of trying to micromanage misbehavior. Any type of micromanagement will result, ultimately, in negative outcomes. Overusing consequences can lead to full-scale rebellion, for example. Taking this situation, in order for me to answer your question with any degree of confidence, I would need some background information. Is your son a repeat offender? Does he have a history of willfully irresponsible, rebellious behavior? Are his grades up to his ability level? In other words, is this a blip or is it part of an overall pattern that has been developing over some time? If it’s a blip, then the fact that he was caught is price enough. If it’s part of an overall pattern, then it’s definitely time to apply consequences. You can, for example, take away any and all electronic devices — computer, cellphone, video game, and MP3 player — until certain behavior and academic goals have been met and the improvement has sustained itself over, say, a month. But that would not be my response if he’s a generally good kid who just took a brief walk on the wild side one day. My response to that would be, “I hope, for your sake, that this doesn’t happen again.” To the second assumption: Consequences work reliably, predictably, with dogs, rats and other lower life forms. They do not work reliably with human beings. It may surprise the reader to learn that no research psychologist, including B. F. Skinner (the “father” of behavior modification theory) himself, has ever conclusively demonstrated that rewards and punishments have predictable outcomes when used on humans. In fact, there is a growing body of anecdotal and research-based evidence to the effect that rewards can actually lower performance or stimulate an increase in misbehavior, and that punishment can similarly backfire. Those risks are increased the more rewards and punishments are used. When you hear a parent say, “I’ve punished my child consistently for misbehaving, and he keeps right on misbehaving,” the problem may be the first half of the parent’s statement.

Sonny Jennings receives an iPad on Nov. 7 in Stephanie McGurk’s eighth-grade class at the Ocean Charter School in Westchester, Calif., as part of a $1 billion program to provide the devices to all students in Los Angeles public schools.

Los Angeles Times



methods don’t let their children use technology at all; others limit screen time. As a public school, Ocean cannot follow all Waldorf beliefs and practices. It has eliminated religious references, for example. It’s also accepted annual standardized testing — as well as the idea that the school will be accountable for academic results. Still, a technological emphasis seems to cut against the grain. Nearly every classroom has a garden as well as shelves of books, musical instruments and a wealth of art supplies. On a recent visit, fifth-graders were exploring mushrooms using their five senses. Director Kristy Mack-Fett is aware that new state standardized tests will be given on computers and that new state learning standards require knowledge of technology. For those reasons, she’s grateful for the devices. At the same time, parents and teachers have shared their serious concerns freely, although there’s been no rebellion. “Most parents are plugged in,” said parent Lisa Cahill. “It’s not like they’re off the grid.” But until parents realized the younger students would only use iPads for testing, they were “a little freaked out.” “I don’t want to be responsible for a 700 iPad,” said parent Tamara Haas. Mack-Fett was discomfited by a promotional video showing a classroom of students plugged into tablets with ear buds. “This technology shouldn’t replace a school community with people interact-


ing in live situations and working through problems,” she said. Nor was she impressed with students writing on the touch screens with their fingers; Ocean instructors teach printing, then cursive writing over three years. “The physical act of writing is important, both print and cursive,” Mack-Fett said. Ocean, which offers kindergarten through eighth grade, has needs beyond iPads. It lacks a permanent campus: The school’s 454 students are split between a rented church for the lower grades and space at Westchester for grades four through eight. In its corner of Westchester, the school’s only running water is in the student bathrooms. In her class last week, McGurk explained to students how to turn on the devices and how to carry them safely — hugging them to their chests, glass screen facing in. But it’s not as if most students are new to computers. At home, Andre Hinton said, he has a MacBook Air, two MacBook Pros, an iPod, an iPhone 5 and an iPad. Sixth-grade Ocean teacher Kit Olbris knows how to use computers — she’s getting an online degree and emails parents — but she’s not especially gung-ho on iPads. “I suppose you could go out in the garden and take a picture of a flower with an iPad and then come in and draw it,” said Olbris, who’s been teaching at Waldorf schools since the mid-1980s. “But then you’re not in the garden experiencing the wind and sun playing off the flower.”

© 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 49

Snails hatch from eggs as teeny, tiny snails. As they grow, the shell grows, too.

Snails don’t live just in gardens. They can also be found in ponds and even in the ocean. They are related to oysters, clams and even octopuses. They are part of the group of animals with soft bodies known as mollusks.

A snail’s eyes are at the end of its long tentacles. The short tentacles are for smelling.

Snails slide along the flat part of their body, called the “foot.” Snails make a trail of silvery slime. This helps them to slide up walls and even crawl upside down.

Snails breathe through a hole near their shell. How many snails can you find on this page? Help this snail find its way to the Snail Motel.

If the weather turns very cold or very dry, a snail pulls into its shell and waits for the cool, damp weather it loves. It fills up the opening of its shell with a mucus-like slime, that hardens into a snug door.

You can make a comfy motel and invite some snails for a visit. Look for snail visitors under rocks and leaves.

Circle one snail on this page each time you read 2 column inches of the newspaper. Can you circle all of the snails before the week is out?

1. Partially fill a large jar with moist soil. 2. Add a piece of chalk, some leaves, grass, and chunks of bark.


3. Give the snails lettuce and cabbage leaves to eat. 4. Keep the jar covered with a piece of nylon stocking or window screen. 5. Keep the Snail Motel in a shady place. 6. Twice a week replace the old soil and food. Standards Links: Reading Comprehension: Follow multiple-step written directions

Draw a circle on a large piece of paper. Draw a small circle inside the 17 + 6 + 9 large circle. Put two snails or more in the small circle and watch to see which one slides out to the large circle first. 28 - 6 + 12 Do the math to see which snail will win the race. Highest number wins!

42 - 11 + 5


Standards Link: Math: Compute sums and differences.


Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. C H U N K S T W I T E S D S C R E E N S

Are you an eagle-eyed reader? Circle the seven errors in the article below. Then, rewrite it correctly.

While snails are considered destructive pests to almost everyone with a garden, in in they’re natural environment they perform an important function. Snails feed on decaying plants, recycling them and creating nutritious new soil for a knew generation of plant life. Most snails that destroy our prized petunias come to our gardens as silent, slimey stowaways. Hiding under a leave of a plant sold in garden centers, shiped from other parts of the world, snails arrive and thrive in home gerdens just about everywear.

C A T H A E L A E I U M W I M C S T N O T S L I A N S H C M T A L T N H I E H L E S N E E D A R A L L E L L S N O W L S T I L E T O M W K E Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.

Snails for Sale!

Study the ads in today’s newspaper. Rewrite one to sell snails. Include three opinions and three facts. Use this page to gather snail facts.

Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Understand fact and opinion; Writing Applications: Revise writing; Write brief descriptions.

Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Read for a variety of purposes.

The snail has a latin name that means “a belly-footed animal.” Use the code to find out what this name is.

A= D= F =

G= H= N=

O= P = R =

S = T = U=

Finish this sentence and then write five details about your home. Standards Link: Spelling: Spell grade-level words correctly.



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Someone took a cellphone from an unlocked car parked at a Giant gas station, 2691 Sawmill Road, at 5 p.m. Friday. u A woman at a store at 905 Cerrillos Road reported that someone had shoplifted several silver bracelets between 1 and 2 p.m. Saturday. u Someone stole a laptop computer and a coat from a car parked in the 200 block of East Cordova Road sometime Saturday. u A 47-inch TV was taken from a home in the 2100 block of Rancho Siringo Road between 9 and 11 a.m. Saturday. u Ariel Garcia, 22, 4333 Paseo de la Acequia, was arrested on a charge of battery against a household member between 5:30 and 6:10 p.m. Saturday. u Marcus Barela, 22, 1964 San Ildefonso Road, was arrested on a charge of possession of drug paraphernalia at San Benito Street and Zafarano Drive between 12:06 and 12:23 p.m. Sunday. u Someone broke the windows of several vehicles parked in the 4200 block of Airport Road early Sunday morning. u A man reported that someone broke a window on his pickup parked in the 5900 block of Larson Loop between 12:01 and 4:04 a.m. Sunday. It appeared as though someone also rammed the victim’s vehicle with a car. u City officers responding to a report of property damage in the 5400 block of Larson Loop found someone had damaged two vehicles in a parking lot between 9 p.m. and 3 a.m. Sunday. u Miguel Martinez-Herrera, 48, 7444 Sandy Creek Road, was arrested on a charge of driving with a revoked license after officers stopped him for a broken tail lamp on Saturday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u County deputies investigated the death of a 34-year-old man who was found unresponsive by his family members on Saturday. An investigation revealed the victim had health problems, and he was treated at a local hospital for alcohol-related issues. Criminal activity is not suspected at this time. u A woman reported that someone she knew may have stolen her purse and some cash sometime Saturday. u Someone stole a wallet, Visa debit cards, Social Security cards and $300 in cash after prying open a window of a truck on Calle Marie Luisa sometime Saturday.

DWI arrests u Ryan Careswell, 36, 2704 Cerrillos Road, was arrested on his third drunken-driving charge after city officers stopped him for allegedly running a red light at 1:31 a.m. Sunday in the 1300 block of Manhattan Street. u Mark Gadbury, 44, of Madrid was arrested on a charge of aggravated drunken driving and reckless driving after county deputies found his vehicle crashed at General Goodwin Road and N.M. 14 on Friday. A county deputy wrote he could smell “intoxicating liquor” on Gadbury, and deputies attempted to perform sobriety tests but stopped for “the safety of the driver.” u Rosemarie Bermudez, 30, 20 Jose Alfredo Lane, was arrested on charges of aggravated DWI, careless driving and possession of an open container after county deputies found her vehicle crashed along southbound U.S. 84/285 on Friday.

Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for its mobile speedenforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at Kearny Elementary School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., and on Siringo Road at Calle de Suenos at other times; SUV No. 2 at Sweeney Elementary School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., and on South Meadows Road between Jaguar Drive and Airport Road at other times; SUV No. 3 on Rodeo Road between Richards Avenue and Paseo de los Pueblos.

Leyba pleads guilty in double homicide Deal carries maximum sentence of 32 years for slaying of pregnant girlfriend, her father

tenced to 63 years in prison, but the state Supreme Court overturned the verdict. It ruled in October 2012 that Sarah Lovato’s diary — a key piece of the evidence against Leyba — was inadmissible hearsay. Her diary said that Lebya had hit her in the past, tried striking her in the stomach The Associated Press while she was pregnant and that she was afraid of the man. A Santa Fe man who shot and The New Mexican has previously killed his pregnant girlfriend and her reported that Lebya, 22 at the time, father faces up to 32 years in prison under a plea agreement approved by admitted that he had shot and killed Bennie Lovato in May 2009 because a state district judge. Marino Leyba Jr. pleaded guilty to he thought the man was going to two counts of second-degree murder attack him. Leyba has also said that he thought his pregnant girlfor the deaths of 17-year-old Sarah friend had a knife, and that’s why Lovato and 50-year-old Bennie Ray Lovato. he shot her. Leyba, who was a secuLeyba, 27, will be sentenced Dec. 13. rity guard for his father’s security company, routinely carried mace Leyba was initially convicted of first-degree murder in 2010 and sen- and a 9 mm gun, according to previ-

ous reports. Archives show that authorities originally tried charging Lebya with three counts of murder because Sarah Lovato’s unborn fetus also Marino died in the attack. Leyba Jr. But District Attorney Angela “Spence” Pacheco said New Mexico law states that because the child died in womb it was not a homicide. Former Capt. Gary Johnson remarked in a June 2009 article that the case was the “the worst case of domestic violence I’ve ever seen.” Lebya initially fled following the shootings, but he turned himself into authorities a day later.

In brief

Tracking alcohol abuse in Santa Fe County

DWI REPORT DWI arrests DWI/DUI crashes MUI/MIP* Seized vehicles

Lebya’s lawyer initially tried to argue in 2010 that the young man had a mental disorder that prevented him from understanding information in complex situations. But Cynthia Hill, the prosecutor in the original case, argued that Leyba planned to kill Sarah Lovato because she had broken off their relationship. After the jury initially found him guilty, former District Judge Michael Vigil handed down two life sentences and an extra two years for Lebya, calling the crime horrific. The Albuquerque Journal reports that Lovato family members told Judge Mary Marlowe Sommer during Friday’s hearing that they were opposed to the plea agreement. The New Mexican’s Chris Quintana contributed to this report.

New area found inside caverns




OCT. 6 2 0 4

OCT. 33 2 15 25

OCT. 12 2 0 NA

2013 123 39 11 44

2013 340 39 89 397

2013 174 11 16 NA

TOTAL 637 89 116 441


CARLSBAD — It’s been more than 20 years since there was a find this big at Carlsbad Caverns National Park. Park officials say a new room has been discovered high in the ceiling of the main cavern. It was found on Halloween night by caver and volunteer Derek Bristol and cave technician Shawn Thomas. The two had climbed to the “Spirit World” area to finish surveying for a new map of the cave. Once inside, they decided to make their way to

an unexplored ledge. To their surprise, it opened up to a long passage and a room decorated with many cave formations.

Post leads to cruelty charges ALBUQUERQUE — The Bernalillo County Sheriff’s Department says a concerned citizen’s call Saturday about a picture on Facebook of a tiny dog inside a freezer bag led to the arrest of Mary Snell and her son James Engel on felony animal cruelty charges. Sgt. Aaron Williamson says Snell said she put the dog in the bag to show how tiny it was. Engel took and posted the picture. The dog was not hurt. The Associated Press

UNM-Taos plans to expand at town’s convention center tant,” UNM-Taos Executive Director Kate O’Neill told The Taos News Wednesday. “I don’t think I’m exaggerTAOS — Downtown Taos may see ating when I say that everybody we’ve the increased bustle of students and talked to has said this is a good thing.” faculty early next year as part of an O’Neill said the college had 11 difeffort by University of New Mexicoferent locations throughout the comTaos to occupy part of the town conmunity at one point — a layout that vention center on Civic Plaza Drive. made it hard for students and staff to The town and college have get from class to class. O’Neill said approved a lease/purchase agreeestablishing a presence downtown is ment that would turn Río Grande and part of an effort to consolidate the colBataan halls into classroom space for lege into two campuses — the Klauer various programs, media production Campus south of Ranchos de Taos and workforce training. and the forthcoming expansion onto The agreement provides much Civic Plaza Drive. needed additional space — about The deal will also improve UNM13,500 square feet — for the college, Taos’ square-feet-per-student ratio, which has seen enrollment skyrocket which is second worst in the state. to the equivalent of more than 1,800 O’Neill said college staff hoped to full-time students in recent years. have the space ready for students by Classrooms and offices have become January. O’Neill said arrangements cramped, and those who accredit the are being made to provide additional college’s nursing program recently parking adjacent to Parr Field, and she pointed out that more room is needed. expected the influx of students to the For the town government, the neighborhood to be noticeable. arrangement is an opportunity to “I think it’s going to have quite a unload the cost of utilities and mainpositive impact on the downtown tenance for the underused buildings area,” O’Neill said. while providing a location for an eduUnder the agreement, UNM-Taos cational hub in the heart of Taos. will pay $1 a year for use of the build“This was extraordinarily imporings, but it will be responsible for their By J.R. Logan The Taos News

upkeep and maintenance. The fiveyear agreement includes a purchase option — also for $1 — that can be exercised at any time. O’Neill said the college would work toward purchasing the buildings as a “parallel track” to occupying them, but it is still not clear when a purchase would happen. Taos Town Councilor Fred Peralta, a longtime proponent of UNMTaos, said the convention center has become a “white elephant” for the town and the government is eager to see it put to good use. He said UNMTaos provides an invaluable resource to the community. Taos Mayor Darren Córdova said the deal represents a commitment to education and to the economy. “Education is clearly the root of a strong economy,” Córdova said. The lease/purchase agreement was approved by the UNM Board of Regents at its meeting Tuesday morning, just hours before it went before the town council. Peralta was at the regents meeting and said there was broad support from that board. He said UNM President Robert Frank described Taos’ campus as a “feather in the cap” of the

university. “[Frank] said the campus here shows what education is all about and how it can succeed,” Peralta said. As part of Tuesday’s meeting, the regents heard estimates from the university’s Office of Capital Projects projecting $3.7 million in repairs and future renovation costs for the two buildings. Repairs included roof replacement, re-stuccoing and upgrades to data and phone systems. Site visits from several local contractors found that the only immediate repair needed was roof maintenance before winter, estimated to cost less than $400,000. The office concluded the building was in “good enough shape to warrant a lease or purchase” by the college. A review of the buildings completed last month by local and state construction officials found the building complex “suffers from obvious deferred maintenance issues, none of which would prevent immediate occupancy and use by UNM-Taos.” UNM-Taos currently rents space near Holy Cross Hospital for its medical sciences program. O’Neill said the college would continue to lease that building until renovations can be done at Civic Plaza to relocate.

How they voted WASHINGTON — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week.

House votes House vote 1 Realigning Mississippi judicial district: The House has passed a bill (HR 2871), sponsored by Rep. Howard Coble, R-N.C., that would adjust the structure of the southern federal judicial district in Mississippi by realigning the district’s four geographical divisions and changing the placement of the courts for the four divisions. The vote, on Nov. 12, was unanimous with 401 yeas. Yeas: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M., Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-N.M., Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M.

House vote 2 Supreme Court Police: The House has passed a bill (HR 2922), sponsored by Rep. George Holding, R-N.C., to extend by six years the authority of the Supreme Court Police to protect court officials beyond the grounds of the Supreme Court. The vote, on Nov. 12, was 399 yeas to 3 nays.

Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Pearce Not voting: Luján

House vote 3 Asbestos anti-fraud measures: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Steve Cohen, D-Tenn., to the Furthering Asbestos Claim Transparency Act (HR 982). The amendment would have exempted asbestos claims trusts that have their own anti-fraud procedures from the requirement to make public quarterly reports on their receipt and handling of the claims. The vote, on Nov. 13, was 198 yeas to 223 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce

House vote 4 Asbestos health disclosures: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y., to the Furthering Asbestos Claim Transparency Act (HR 982). The amendment would have required defendants that request information from asbestos claims trusts about claims payments to disclose information about how issues related to the requests impact public health and public safety. The vote, on

Nov. 13, was 194 yeas to 226 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce

House vote 5 Asbestos claims transparency: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee, D-Texas, to the Furthering Asbestos Claim Transparency Act (HR 982). The amendment would have required defendants represented by asbestos claims trusts to disclose information to the trusts and claimants about the name and location of products made by the defendants that contained asbestos. The vote, on Nov. 13, was 195 yeas to 226 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce

House vote 6 Reporting asbestos claims: The House has passed the Furthering Asbestos Claim Transparency Act (HR 982), sponsored by Rep. Blake Farenthold, R-Texas. The bill would require that trusts established by companies to handle claims for injuries suffered by individuals exposed to asbestos make public quarterly reports on their receipt

and handling of the claims. The vote, on Nov. 13, was 221 yeas to 199 nays. Yeas: Pearce R-NM Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján

The vote, on Nov. 14, was 347 yeas to 76 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce

House vote 7

Senate votes

Frivolous lawsuits: The House has passed the Lawsuit Abuse Reduction Act (HR 2655), sponsored by Rep. Lamar Smith, R-Texas. The bill would require lawyers who file lawsuits found to be frivolous to pay attorneys’ fees and court costs for lawsuit defendants. The vote, on Nov. 14, was 228 yeas to 195 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján

House vote 8 Dam safety and water resources bill: The House has agreed to a motion sponsored by Rep. Sean Patrick Maloney, D-N.Y., to instruct House conferees on negotiations with the Senate over the two chambers’ versions of the Water Resources Reform and Development Act (HR 3080). The conferees were instructed to concur with Senate provisions relating to measures to reauthorize a dam safety program in order to reduce the risk of dam failure.

Senate vote 1 Appeals court nominee: The Senate has rejected a motion to end debate on the nomination of Cornelia T. L. Pillard to serve as a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. A supporter, Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., cited Pillard’s experience as an official in the U.S. Solicitor General’s office and in the Justice Department’s Office of Legal Counsel, as well as her work as a law professor at Georgetown University. An opponent, Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, said adding Pillard to the court would allow President Barack Obama to circumvent Congress by winning approval from the D.C. Circuit Court for administrative actions, such as a cap-and-trade program to limit greenhouse gas emissions, that Congress will not pass into law. The vote, on Nov. 12, was 56 yeas to 41 nays, with a three-fifths majority required to end debate.

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


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


Artificial fats: Bad since the 1800s


ibertarians and others saw evidence of a metastasizing “nanny state” in 2006, when Mayor Michael Bloomberg banned artificial trans fats in New York City. A similar outcry is likely to follow last week’s announcement that the Food and Drug Administration has taken the first steps toward eliminating partially hydrogenated oils from the American diet. These aren’t the first manmade fats to attract such intense controversy. An earlier generation of Americans fought over another, very similar creation: oleomargarine. Curiously, the outcome of that battle helped introduce trans fats into the food chain. Oleomargarine’s history begins in the 1860s, when many Europeans worried that butter had become too expensive, especially in the burgeoning cities. This led the French government to offer a prize at the Paris World Exhibition of 1866 for an affordable butter substitute. Three years later, French chemist Hippolyte Mege-Mouries came up with a creation he dubbed “oleomargarine.” The name — derived from the Latin word for oil and the Greek word for pearl — sounded innocent, but oleomargarine was made from fat stripped from slaughtered cattle. This tallow was diced and combined with chopped sheep or pig stomachs, which helped “digest” or separate liquid fat from residual animal tissue. After skimming off the fat and letting it cool and crystallize, Mege-Mouries added milk and water, along with bicarbonate of soda and chopped cow’s udder, which helped emulsify the slurry. Then, the substance was processed into a fat that looked much like butter. Whether it tasted like butter was debatable. In the United States, the Oleo-Margarine Manufacturing Co. began churning out blocks of the substance, which sold for less than conventional butter did. Sales of margarine initially boomed, and by 1886, more than 40 factories processed waste fats from slaughterhouses, turning it into oleomargarine. This product was gobbled up by consumers


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

Ray Rivera Editor


Starry nights: Worth preserving

O unable to afford the real thing, leading some to dub it “poor man’s butter.” It was hard to like oleomargarine. It struck many as a grotesque distortion of the food chain. For butter producers and the dairy industry generally, it also posed a threat to their livelihood, and they publicized horrifying tales of its production. The industrial processes for making oleomargarine didn’t require particularly high temperatures — “not enough,” in the words of one expert, “to destroy the eggs of tape worms and other parasites.” In 1878, Scientific American reported that a government scientist had found animal tissue in samples of oleomargarine, along with evidence that the raw fat used in its production was “probably that of a diseased animal.” Others made far-fetched claims that were (one hopes) false. An agricultural journal reported in all seriousness that London’s oleomargarine producers had taken to skimming “fatty deposits” from the undulating currents of waste in city sewers. This, too, could pass for butter after an alchemical transformation, or so the newspaper alleged. Yet oleomargarine production increased. Some people knowingly bought it. Many others unwittingly consumed it, thanks to the commonplace practice of selling it as butter. This “greasy counterfeit,” as one critic described it, ulti-

mately drew the attention of legislators and regulators. Missouri banned it outright in 1881, as did New York in 1884, inspiring a number of other states to pass similar legislation. Although the U.S. Supreme Court ultimately struck down New York’s law, it upheld similar legislation passed in Pennsylvania. Other states passed measures limiting or banning oleomargarine outright, but they lacked the ability to enforce these laws. In the meantime, oleomargarine producers continued churning it out, with the big meatpackers in Chicago such as Swift & Co. and Armour & Co. getting into the game. Eventually, the federal government bowed to pressure from the dairy industry. The Oleomargarine Act of 1886 slapped a 2-cent tax on every pound of domestic margarine and a 15-cent levy on imports. Additional licensing fees on both producers and retailers made it less lucrative. State laws that required margarine to be colored pink so as to distinguish it from genuine butter also put a damper on sales. All of this reflected the sense that oleomargarine wasn’t simply unhealthy, but a perverse distortion of nature. In 1902, a critic declared: “Things have come to a strange pass when the steer competes with the cow as a butter maker. … I desire butter that comes from the dairy, not the slaughterhouse.” Help was on the way. That

same year, scientists discovered that liquid fats derived from plants — cottonseed oil, soybean oil and others — could be solidified by hydrogenating them. These were the first “trans fats,” and they promised a far more reliable, pure and less gruesome source for the solid fats used to produce margarine. By the 1920s, partially hydrogenated coconut oil had become the basis of most margarine. While this, too, became the target of the dairy industry, margarine would eventually occupy a place of pride on American tables, thanks in part to the rationing of butter during World War II. In the postwar era, margarine laden with trans fats would come to be seen as healthier than butter itself: fewer calories and a tonic for the heart. Oops. Now we know more. In its announcement last week, the FDA said that trans fats were no longer “generally recognized as safe,” adding that banning them would prevent 7,000 deaths from heart disease each year. Clearly, 19th-century dairymen and their allies weren’t entirely off base when they assailed “oleomargarine and its kindred abominations” cooked up in laboratories and factories. Stephen Mihm, an associate professor of history at the University of Georgia, is a contributor to Bloomberg View’s Ticker.


ACA: Why has no one been fired?


n any other world, the people responsible for the Affordable Care Act’s online fiasco and the National Security Agency’s lawbreakers would be fired. I am a staunch Barack Obama supporter and worked on his re-election campaign. The fact that no one at the NSA has been held accountable for clear violations of the law, and no one at Department of Health and Human Services has been fired over the health exchange fiasco is mind-blowing. If these had occurred in the private sector, heads would roll, and rightly so. Why doesn’t the president show the American people leadership in these areas? A mea culpa doesn’t cut it. There must be consequences for those responsible. Politics aside, “You take the job, and you take the heat.” Al Schwartz

Santa Fe

Frustrating stay Having spent more than one week in the hospital recently, I can say that with the exception of one male nurse, the nurses were never there when needed. I had back surgery and waited for more than one hour for a nurse to assist me after numerous tries to get the help I needed. I could not walk and could not get timely help. I also was offered medication I was allergic to — as was noted in my chart. If the CEOs make all that money, how on earth do they expect to attract good, competent health professionals? S. Murray

Santa Fe

CIR fall summit The Council on International Relations recognizes the outstanding effort made by area high schools to bring seven teams


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

of students for presentations at the fifth annual CIR Fall Student Summit. We had a record attendance of more than 125 students and faculty who were the audience for excellent PowerPoint presentations on U.S. bilateral relations. The schools were: Santa Fe Indian School, St. Michael’s, Monte del Sol, Santa Fe Prep, The MASTERS Program and Santa Fe High. We want to recognize all of the area youth who bring careful thought, intelligence and responsibility to analyzing and shaping public policy, and we especially want to mention Alex Wirth, who as a student at Santa Fe Prep, spoke at many of our local CIR summits and recently spoke at the United Nations on youth education and employment. We salute all of our youth and teachers who work very hard on international issues. Jeff Case Ph.D.

CIR Board of Directors Santa Fe

ur clear, cool nights are perfect for seeing the stars. Vincent van Gogh, the painter of the famous Starry Night, described the night sky in a letter he wrote in 1888: “The deep blue sky was flecked with clouds of a blue deeper than the fundamental blue of intense cobalt, and others of a clearer blue, like the blue whiteness of the Milky Way. In the blue depth the stars were sparkling, greenish, yellow, white, pink, more brilliant, more sparkling gem-like than at home — even in Paris; opals you might call them, emeralds, lapis lazuli, rubies, sapphires.” Or maybe that’s not what we see any more. As the leaves have fallen from the trees this autumn, it’s more likely that we see the neighbor’s new security light shining in our window, or the glare from a recently built parking lot. Each year, the stars over New Mexico grow dimmer, our neighborhoods and commercial districts brighter. Paul Bogard, author of The End of Night: Searching for Natural Darkness in an Age of Artificial Light, the book from which the van Gogh quote was taken, will be in Santa Fe Tuesday to discuss his newly published work. His concern is light pollution — that glare and sky glow that fill our once starry nights. He has traveled the world, visiting some of the brightest cities and most uninhabited places. Bogard has visited Sark, an island in the English Channel with a population of 600 that was recently designated the world’s first International Dark Sky Island. He has visited Las Vegas, Nev., where the Luxor Beam is the world’s brightest light. Some cities, such as Paris, take good lighting seriously. There, the streets and sidewalks are safely lit, but glare does not obstruct nighttime views of its magnificent buildings. Tucson and Flagstaff in Arizona are good examples of growing cities where, because of good and strongly enforced legislation, light pollution has not grown as fast as the population. The city of Santa Fe and Santa Fe County both have good lighting regulations, aimed at keeping our streets safe while eliminating stray light that causes glare and shines upwards to obstruct the stars. Yet unshielded “wall packs” and floodlights that shine onto neighbors’ properties are installed routinely, even though they are against regulations. There is no public outcry. In the city of Santa Fe, government parking lots that sit empty after the workday are fully lit all night, with no objections from taxpayers who foot the electricity bill. The situation is the same across most of the United States. Photographs of the country in Bogard’s book, taken from above, show the rapid increase of light pollution from the 1950s until today. These photos document light (and energy) wasted by shining up into the sky. By 2025, predictions are that a satellite photo will show the country as one big glare, broken only by dark blotches of Western desert. It doesn’t have to be that way. Light pollution can be avoided by installing proper lighting fixtures — those that shine on places that need illumination and nowhere else. But it takes public awareness to pass new laws and enforce those already on the books. Perhaps Bogard’s trip to Santa Fe will be the catalyst needed to remind locals about the loss of our starry nights.

iF yOU gO u Courtesy of the Santa Fe Conservation Trust, Paul Bogard will

speak and sign copies of his recently published book at 7 p.m. Tuesday in the Driscoll Auditorium at Santa Fe Preparatory School.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Nov. 18, 1913: Dr. Edgar L. Hewett, distrusted as a scientist by great scientists of the country, was knocked right through the ropes last night when the Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce voted overwhelmingly against the resolution endorsing him and the people responsible for him. The action of the Chamber of Commerce was probably the worst blow “Dr.” Hewett has been dealt since Boas of Columbia came out in print declaring that Hewett, listed in “Who’s Who” as an “archaeologist,” has never been able to convince him that he knows even the objects of archaeological research — or since Dorsey of Chicago University wired The New Mexican that in his opinion a tremendous mistake was made to let Hewett run the school here.




THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

The weather

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today

Mostly sunny





Plenty of sunshine





Partly sunny and mild Mostly cloudy



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

A shower possible


Humidity (Noon)


Humidity (Noon)


Mostly cloudy


Humidity (Noon)

A mix of snow, ice and rain



Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)









wind: W 4-8 mph

wind: N 3-6 mph

wind: W 6-12 mph

wind: W 4-8 mph

wind: S 6-12 mph

wind: ESE 7-14 mph

wind: ESE 6-12 mph

wind: SSE 4-8 mph


Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 54°/35° Normal high/low ............................ 54°/26° Record high ............................... 68° in 2008 Record low .................................. 9° in 1951 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................ 1.56”/11.48” Normal month/year to date ... 0.39”/12.44” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 1.06” Month/year to date ................ 1.75”/11.55”

New Mexico weather 64

The following water statistics of November 14 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.283 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 3.030 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 2.058 Total water produced by water system: 6.371 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.084 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 66.7 percent of capacity; daily inflow 1.29 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225



Farmington 56/30



Santa Fe 56/30 Pecos 57/30


Albuquerque 59/38





Clayton 58/32

AccuWeather Flu Index


Las Vegas 59/31





Clovis 63/38


60 60

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


Taos 54/23

Española 58/37 Los Alamos 55/36 Gallup 57/25

Raton 58/25

64 84



54 285 380


Roswell 71/40

Ruidoso 59/42



Truth or Consequences 65/41 70

Las Cruces 67/42



Hobbs 68/44

Carlsbad 74/44



State cities Hi/Lo W 68/48 s 60/42 s 45/33 s 75/55 s 77/60 s 47/30 s 55/36 s 62/35 s 50/33 s 68/41 s 54/33 s 67/43 s 59/41 s 55/28 s 70/46 s 54/31 s 59/38 s 73/50 s 67/44 s

Hi/Lo W 68/39 s 59/38 s 51/21 pc 72/43 s 74/44 s 52/25 pc 59/26 pc 58/32 pc 54/28 s 63/38 s 57/25 pc 69/38 s 58/37 s 56/30 pc 66/38 s 57/25 pc 58/26 pc 68/44 s 67/42 s

Hi/Lo W 69/37 pc 61/35 s 50/19 pc 74/44 pc 75/46 pc 51/26 s 61/31 pc 66/38 pc 56/28 pc 68/41 pc 59/32 s 70/38 s 59/34 s 58/32 s 71/43 pc 57/27 s 58/30 s 68/47 pc 70/40 pc

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

Hi/Lo 60/36 66/44 51/36 62/40 69/39 61/36 55/29 60/40 75/47 55/41 65/44 61/37 67/41 54/34 68/41 72/46 69/49 56/38 55/32

W s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s

Hi/Lo W 59/31 s 71/46 s 55/36 s 63/34 s 64/38 s 58/25 pc 51/23 pc 60/33 s 71/40 s 59/42 s 65/37 s 65/40 s 65/39 s 54/23 pc 65/41 s 67/41 pc 70/44 s 57/34 s 57/24 pc

Hi/Lo W 61/35 pc 73/42 s 55/37 s 64/34 s 69/41 pc 67/29 s 48/19 pc 62/33 s 73/39 pc 62/45 pc 70/43 pc 67/41 s 68/40 s 54/21 s 67/41 s 72/36 pc 73/43 pc 58/36 s 59/29 s

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

Weather for November 18

By Frank Jordans





Nov 25

Dec 2

Dec 9

Dec 17

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

Hi/Lo 14/4 69/43 67/40 49/36 42/21 52/39 68/39 78/48 73/40 43/28 53/31 49/32 70/50 60/31 49/28 2/-16 55/24 84/69 76/49 50/29 53/35 67/50 66/55

W s pc s pc s pc r t pc pc pc sh s pc pc sf s pc pc s s s pc

Hi/Lo 20/3 60/40 51/29 56/24 42/21 53/41 47/32 63/40 57/34 47/33 47/30 42/26 69/50 65/30 42/29 -6/-18 54/31 84/72 68/46 47/31 58/42 67/47 66/54

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

Set 4:04 p.m. 7:47 p.m. 1:57 p.m. 10:52 a.m. 4:29 p.m. 3:00 a.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 20/12 67/60 64/49 45/31 35/30 50/34 55/38 78/56 70/52 69/47 66/58 64/57 87/71 53/27 64/55 2/-14 48/35 84/69 85/75 66/41 67/53 66/48 69/54

Rise 5:06 a.m. 10:27 a.m. 1:19 a.m. 8:31 p.m. 5:49 a.m. 2:38 p.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

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


Sunrise today ............................... 6:43 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 4:56 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 6:00 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 7:33 a.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:44 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 4:55 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 6:48 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 8:25 a.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 6:45 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 4:55 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 7:39 p.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 9:12 a.m.

The planets

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 69/59 77/67 84/75 65/52 46/39 82/71 61/50 74/62 87/69 69/51 76/55 60/52 56/46 69/51 80/62 55/36 91/74 67/58 63/49 53/45 49/37 66/47 65/52

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

Hi/Lo 57/34 62/39 84/70 43/29 39/27 77/52 68/42 64/41 84/66 67/41 77/54 51/31 53/48 74/42 56/32 56/40 77/55 65/56 59/53 51/43 46/27 63/40 67/43

W pc s pc pc pc pc r s sh s s sh r s s pc pc pc pc r s s s

Hi/Lo 51/33 57/40 83/70 46/36 47/36 66/53 49/34 62/45 78/61 50/34 77/53 42/26 53/36 55/33 53/38 56/38 67/58 64/56 60/54 49/32 53/31 49/29 53/35

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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 Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries


Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 95 ............................. Hondo, TX Sun. Low: 0 ............................ Choteau, MT

On Nov. 18, 1421, surge from a powerful storm swept inland and destroyed Holland’s dikes. More than 70 villages were swept away; 10,000 people died.

Weather trivia™

Q: What causes lake-effect snow? A: Cold air moving over warm water

Weather history

Newsmakers NEW YORK — Journey is donating $350,000 to help relief efforts in the Philippines, and its lead singer has a message for his homeland: “Don’t Stop Believin’.” Arnel Pineda and the rest of the band announced the donation on Friday. It will go to the United Nations World Food Programme, which is providing Filipinos with food assistance. The donation should provide 1.4 million meals.

Jay Z says he’ll continue Barneys collaboration

Jay Z

Hi/Lo 50/43 61/54 77/55 90/75 57/53 48/31 45/30 70/43 81/58 75/62 87/71 72/59 50/46 54/47 43/41 77/63 88/73 74/66 65/51 69/60

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

Hi/Lo 47/42 63/50 72/58 92/75 57/51 47/26 48/36 69/49 82/61 72/56 84/66 70/44 46/42 46/34 54/38 76/58 85/67 75/64 62/51 72/58

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Hi/Lo 44/30 62/58 69/59 92/74 57/42 48/29 45/37 63/49 75/59 74/58 83/68 72/44 45/37 40/36 44/34 75/57 84/68 72/65 64/53 72/58

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

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 61/45 49/45 45/36 76/50 54/39 45/34 79/50 43/37 36/30 77/74 68/55 73/52 46/41 84/79 46/42 64/61 66/50 52/36 43/32 41/39

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

Hi/Lo 61/52 48/39 54/39 73/52 54/32 41/30 83/50 46/34 46/37 79/71 66/58 77/48 41/28 88/77 45/39 70/57 66/46 45/37 53/41 54/37

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

Hi/Lo 63/48 41/28 54/36 71/53 36/23 41/32 82/51 41/26 46/36 85/74 64/50 81/48 43/28 88/77 41/32 78/56 61/46 44/26 50/43 47/34

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

Today’s talk shows

Journey donates $350K for Philippines relief

Arnel Pineda

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

NEW YORK — Jay Z says he’ll continue his collaboration with Barneys despite allegations that black shoppers were racially profiled at the high-end retailer. The rapper said in a statement Friday he’s agreed to move forward with next week’s launch of his BNY SCC collection under the condition that he helps lead the store’s review of its policies. He says he’s in a unique position to effect change. Barneys New York says it has zero tolerance for discrimination. The Associated Press

3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show James Franco; Anna Faris; Sophia Grace and Rosie; inventor Peyton Robertson; guest DJ Donald Driver. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show A woman asks her daughters for forgiveness. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor

7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. CNN AC 360 Later E! E! News FNC Hannity 9:00 p.m. KCHF The Connection With Skip Heitzig FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show TBS Pete Holmes Show Guest Jeff Garlin. 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno TV host Whoopi Goldberg; Totem from Cirque du Soleil. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Actor Vince Vaughn; Luscious Jackson performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Barbara

until a chance customs check three years ago led them to the Munich apartment. BERLIN Authorities in Bavaria and he recluse German Berlin kept the find secret collector who kept for more than a year and a a priceless trove of half. But since the case was art, possibly includrevealed by the German magaing works stolen by the Nazis, zine Focus two weeks ago they hidden for half a century says have come under pressure he did so because he “loved” to find a solution that will them and that he wants them prevent legal obstacles from back. standing in the way of rightful Cornelius Gurlitt told Gerclaims to the art — particularly man magazine Der Spiegel in if Holocaust survivors or heirs an interview published Sunof those persecuted by the day that he wanted to protect Nazis are involved. the collection built up by his Gurlitt told Der Spiegel that late father Hildebrand, an art he won’t just hand over the art. dealer commissioned by the “I won’t talk to them, and I’m Nazis to sell works that Adolf not giving anything back volHitler’s regime wanted to get untarily, no, no,” he is quoted rid of. Bavarian authorities say as saying. they suspect the elder Gurlitt He told the magazine he may have acquired pictures kept his favorite pictures in a taken from Jews by the Nazis small suitcase. Each evening — and that this may lead to he would unpack it to admire restitution claims by the origithem. The magazine said he nal owners or their heirs. also spoke to the pictures. In his first extensive interThe magazine described view since the case was Gurlitt as being in ill health revealed two weeks ago, because of a heart condiGurlitt told Der Spiegel that tion, yet fiercely denying any everybody needs something wrongdoing by himself or his to love. “And I loved nothing more in life than my pictures,” father, whose own Jewish heritage put him in a precarious the magazine quoted him as position when dealing with the saying. The death of his parents and Nazis. Occasionally he sold picsister were less painful to him tures for cash, the magazine than the loss of the 1,406 paintreported. The last time was ings, prints and drawings by in 2011, when he sold Max artists such as Pablo Picasso, Beckmann’s painting The Henry Matisse and Max Lion Tamer for 725,000 euros. Liebermann that authorities Gurlitt kept a little over hauled out of his apartment 400,000 euros, with the rest last year, he told the magazine. going to a Jewish collector Der Spiegel said a reporter who once owned it, according spent several days interviewing the collector while he trav- to the magazine. The heirs of several Jeweled from his home in Munich to visit a doctor in another city ish collectors have already come forward to claim some last week. of the 1,406 works that have Officials are investigating now come to light, saying the whether Gurlitt may have “misappropriated” the pictures pictures were taken from their relatives by force or sold under or committed tax offenses duress. in connection with them. “It’s possible that my father However, a spokesman for was once offered something Augsburg prosecutors, who are handling the case, told The from a private collection,” Associated Press last week that Gurlitt told Der Spiegel. “But he would definitely not have Germany’s 30-year statute of taken it.” limitations may prove to be a Gurlitt told the magazine stumbling block. that he helped his father Hildebrand Gurlitt died in 1956, and his wife Helene died spirit the pictures away from in 1967. Officials were unaware Dresden as the Russian army of their son’s huge collection advanced on the city in 1945.

The Associated Press

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German collector hid art out of ‘love’

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Sitzende Frau (Sitting Woman) by French artist Henry Matisse was among the more than 1,400 artworks that were seized by German authorities in an apartment in Munich in February 2012. Investigators are trying to establish the artworks’ legal status and history.

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top picks


6:25 p.m. on ESPN NFL Football An interconference clash of teams with postseason aspirations goes down tonight at Bank of America Stadium in Charlotte, N.C. where Cam Newton and the Carolina Panthers defend home turf from Tom Brady and the New England Patriots. Brady will have his hands full against a Panthers defense that is among the league’s best. By contrast, the Pats’ run defense is one of the NFL’s worst, which could mean a field day for stellar Carolina RB DeAngelo Williams. 7 p.m. on FOX Almost Human If androids can be police officers’ partners, why not sex partners as well? In this new episode, Kennex and Dorian’s (Karl Urban, Mark Ealy) investigation of a murder and missing persons case leads them into the high-stakes world of “sexbots,” or Intimate Robot Companions. Kennex tries to come to grips with an issue from his past in “Skin.” 8 p.m. on FOX Sleepy Hollow Ichabod, Abbie and Captain Irving (Tom Mison, Nicole Beharie, Orlando Jones) join forces with Jenny Mills (guest star Lyndie Greenwood) to bring down the Headless Horseman. During the standoff, Ichabod learns something about his



nemesis’s true motive that changes everything in the new episode “Into Darkness.” 9 p.m. on CBS Hostages When the plot to kill the president is in danger of being exposed, Duncan (Dylan McDermott) is ordered to take out someone who’s in on it. That doesn’t mean the end of the plan, however; in fact, Duncan moves things along by giving Ellen (Toni Collette) the poison she’s supposed to use. Tate Donovan also stars in the new episode “Loose Ends.” 10 p.m. on HBO Movie: Whoopi Goldberg Presents Moms Mabley Before there was Whoopi, there was Moms. Produced and directed by Goldberg, this new documentary looks back on the life and boundary-breaking career of comedian Jackie “Moms” Mabley via recently discovered photos and performance footage and commentary from fellow entertainers including Harry Belafonte, Anne Meara and Robin Williams.

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Scoreboard B-2 NFL B-4 Classifieds B-6 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12



Last second: Saints beat 49ers with field goal as the clock runs out. Page B-5


Lobos outpace Charleston Southern UNM defense gives up 57 points in 2nd half By Will Webber

The New Mexican

Baylor Bears running back Shock Linwood points skyward after running in a touchdown against the Texas Tech Red Raiders on Saturday at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas. LOUIS DELUCA/DALLAS MORNING NEWS

Baylor closes on Ohio State in BCS standings By Ralph D. Russo The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — One look at the stat sheet confirmed something Craig Neal was already feeling by the time he got his first glimpse of the final numbers of Sunday afternoon’s college basketball game in The Pit. In a word, he was grumpy.

“I’m not mad at anybody,” C. Southern 93 he said after answering numerous questions about the Lobos’ 109-93 win over Charleston Southern. “I’m just pissed at my team.” The 23rd-ranked Lobos did get the win and they did improve to 2-0 with their second high-octane win at home. For that Neal was happy. What bothered him was his team’s defense in the second half, one UNM


in which it gave up 57 points and allowed the visiting Buccaneers to hit 11 3-pointers and convert all 14 of their free throw attempts. “I’m a little bit embarrassed about the way we guarded in the second half,” Neal said, adding that his defensive effort down the stretch was “lackadaisical.” “Probably mental toughness more than anything,” said UNM guard Kendall Williams. “Locking in, being able to finish teams off, especially at home.

That’s something that we’ll focus on and take very seriously. Obviously coach Neal is.” To offset the headaches, there was plenty of offense. The Lobos got double-doubles from Williams and Alex Kirk, and a career night from Cameron Bairstow. As a team, they committed just 13 turnovers on 79 possessions and shot nearly 60 percent from the field for the game.

Please see LoBos, Page B-3


without a scratch Sack-free Manning throws for 323 yards, leads Denver to win over K.C.

Baylor closed in on third-place Ohio State in the latest BCS standings. The Bears and Buckeyes have little hope of catching first-place Alabama or second-place Florida State in the race to the BCS championship game without a loss from one of the top two. Ohio State and Baylor are fighting for the right to be next in line if the Tide or ‘Noles slip up. The Buckeyes are ahead of the Bears in both the Harris and USA Today coaches’ polls, but behind Baylor in the computer rankings. The combined average of the six computer rankings has the Bears third, with Alabama and Florida State tied for first. Ohio State is fifth in the computers. Ohio State has a BCS average of

Please see BaYLoR, Page B-2


Stenson wins World Tour title By Bernie McGuire The Associated Press

DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — Henrik Stenson won the seasonending World Tour Championship on Sunday after shooting an 8-under 64 in the final round. The Swede became the first golfer to win the PGA Tour’s FedEx Cup and European Tour’s Race to Dubai in the same season. “It is still taking a little time to sink in what I’ve achieved this week as was the case when I won the FedEx Cup but then it just kept getting better and better as the days went on and I am sure this will be the same,” he said. Stenson had six birdies in the final round before finishing with an eagle at the 18th hole left him at 25 under for the tournament. It was his first victory of the season on the European Tour. “To achieve the double, double if you like in winning the DP World Tour Championship and the Race to Dubai on top of winning the PGA Tour Championship to capture the FedEx Cup takes some beating, I guess,” Stenson said. “I am just very, very pleased with the way I played. I knew it was going to be a tough week as I knew the guys like Justin [Rose] and Ian [Poulter] would come charging at me and try to catch me.” Poulter birdied his closing two holes to shoot a 66 and finish second at 19 under. He also finished in second in the Race to Dubai. “I have to take my hat off to Henrik as he is unbelievable,” Poulter said. “I tried to run him down as hard as I could but even with a sore wrist he has pressed on and I just could not get close enough. Henrik has not made a mistake all week and all I could do was make sure of second place and some valuable Ryder Cup points.”

Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning calls an audible at the line of scrimmage against the Chiefs in the first quarter of Sunday’s game in Denver. JOE MAHONEY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Eddie Pells

The Associated Press

DENVER eyton Manning walked away a winner in the biggest game of the year so far and, as a bonus, the Broncos might not even have to send his uniform off to the cleaners. Manning threw for 323 yards and a touchdown Sunday night and was barely touched by Kansas City’s sackhappy defense in Denver’s 27-17 vic-


The protection was outstanding, we ran the ball consistently, “ tried to keep them off-balance.” Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning

tory over the NFL’s last undefeated team. It means the ’72 Dolphins can rest easy for another year. And it puts Denver and the Chiefs in a tie atop the AFC West at 9-1, with a rematch set in two weeks. Manning has another big game

before that — at New England in yet another showdown against Tom Brady. If the Broncos’ offensive line does anywhere near as good a job in that one as it did against the Chiefs, the quarterback’s ailing ankles — mummified with athletic tape for this critical game — should be feeling

much better. “The protection was outstanding, we ran the ball consistently, tried to keep them off-balance,” Manning said. “We wanted a mix of running and passing game and I’m really proud of

Please see scRatcH, Page B-4


Jimmie Johnson wins 6th NASCAR championship title, rank among NASCAR’s greats? “I feel like this team is capable of a lot of great things. There’s still great years ahead HOMESTEAD, Fla. — Soaked in sweat, of us,” Johnson said. “But all of that is in the champagne and success, Jimmie Johnson celfuture, a seventh, an eighth. I don’t want to ebrated yet another NASCAR championship focus on that yet. It’s not time.” by sipping a beer. The time to rank Johnson will be when his A six-pack would have been more appropri- driving career is over. But at just 38 and the ate. youngest driver to win six titles, his career Back on top with only two NASCAR legends could last another decade or more. left to catch, Johnson won his sixth title in “I have six, and we’ll see if I can get seven,” eight years Sunday to stake his claim as one Johnson said. “Time will tell. I think we need of the most dominant competitors in sports to save the argument until I hang up the helhistory. Now looming large in Johnson’s wind- met, then it’s worth the argument. Let’s wait shield is the mark of seven titles held by Rich- until I hang up the helmet until we really start ard Petty and the late Dale Earnhardt. thinking about this.” The party had barely started on No. 6 when Said crew chief Chad Knaus, who trails only the debate began: Where does Johnson, who Dale Inman’s eight championships in the NASon-and-off for two years has used the hashtag ‘6Pack’ on Twitter to describe his bid for this Please see nascaR, Page B-2

By Jenna Fryer

The Associated Press

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

Jimmie Johnson celebrates Sunday after winning his sixth NASCAR Sprint Cup Series title in eight years in Homestead, Fla. TERRY RENNA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

HOCKEY Atlantic GP W Tampa Bay 20 14 Boston 19 12 Toronto 20 12 Detroit 21 9 Montreal 21 10 Ottawa 20 8 Florida 21 5 Buffalo 22 5 Metro GP W Washington 21 12 Pittsburgh 20 12 N.Y. Rangers20 10 Carolina 20 8 New Jersey 20 7 N.Y. Islanders21 8 Columbus 20 7 Philadelphia19 7



NHL Eastern Conference

L OL Pts GFGA 6 0 28 64 50 6 1 25 53 36 7 1 25 57 47 5 7 25 54 60 9 2 22 52 45 8 4 20 58 62 12 4 14 46 70 16 1 11 41 68 L OL Pts GFGA 8 1 25 69 59 8 0 24 56 47 10 0 20 42 50 8 4 20 39 55 8 5 19 42 49 10 3 19 61 68 10 3 17 52 57 10 2 16 35 48

Western Conference

Central GP W L OL Pts GFGA Chicago 21 14 3 4 32 78 61 Minnesota 21 13 4 4 30 55 44 St. Louis 19 13 3 3 29 66 46 Colorado 19 14 5 0 28 59 41 Dallas 20 11 7 2 24 58 56 Winnipeg 22 10 10 2 22 57 61 Nashville 20 9 9 2 20 46 63 Pacific GP W L OL Pts GFGA Anaheim 22 15 5 2 32 71 56 San Jose 21 13 3 5 31 72 50 Phoenix 21 14 4 3 31 73 66 Los Angeles 21 14 6 1 29 58 46 Vancouver 22 11 8 3 25 56 58 Calgary 20 6 11 3 15 54 75 Edmonton 22 5 15 2 12 53 83 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Saturday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 5, Detroit 4, SO Toronto 4, Buffalo 2 N.Y. Rangers 1, Montreal 0 New Jersey 4, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 4, Carolina 2 Nashville 7, Chicago 2 Phoenix 6, Tampa Bay 3 Florida 4, Colorado 1 Edmonton 4, Calgary 2 Sunday’s Games Columbus 4, Ottawa 1 Washington 4, St. Louis 1 Los Angeles 1, N.Y. Rangers 0 Chicago 5, San Jose 1 Minnesota 2, Winnipeg 1 Dallas 2, Vancouver 1 Monday’s Games Boston at Carolina, 5 p.m. Anaheim at Pittsburgh, 5:30 p.m. Calgary at Winnipeg, 6 p.m. Tuesday’s Games St. Louis at Buffalo, 5 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Toronto, 5 p.m. Ottawa at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Montreal, 5:30 p.m. Nashville at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 5:30 p.m. Chicago at Colorado, 7 p.m. Columbus at Edmonton, 7:30 p.m. Florida at Vancouver, 8 p.m. Tampa Bay at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m.

NHL Leaders

Through Nov. 16 Scoring GP A. Steen, StL 18 Sidney Crosby, Pit 20 John Tavares, NYI 21 Steven Stamkos, TB17 Corey Perry, Anh 22 Ryan Getzlaf, Anh 19 H. Zetterberg, Det 21 A. Ovechkin, Was 18 Tyler Seguin, Dal 19 Pavel Datsyuk, Det 21 Jamie Benn, Dal 19 Joe Thornton, SJ 20 4 tied with 21 pts.

G 17 9 9 14 12 10 10 15 12 11 7 2

A PTS 9 26 16 25 16 25 9 23 11 23 13 23 13 23 7 22 10 22 11 22 15 22 20 22

Capitals 4, Blues 1

St. Louis 0 1 0—1 Washington 3 1 0—4 First Period—1, Washington, Ovechkin 16 (Backstrom, Oleksy), 7:17. 2, Washington, Ovechkin 17 (Alzner, Backstrom), 12:34. 3, Washington, Grabovski 7 (Chimera, Ward), 15:41. Penalties—Strachan, Was (slashing), 9:44. Second Period—4, St. Louis, Sobotka 3 (Shattenkirk, Bouwmeester), 5:29 (pp). 5, Washington, Carlson 5 (Backstrom, Johansson), 9:27 (pp). Penalties—Erat, Was (hooking), 4:05; Reaves, StL, major (fighting), 6:05; Wilson, Was, served by Volpatti, minor-major (roughing, fighting), 6:05; Sobotka, StL (hooking), 8:18; Steen, StL (cross-checking), 19:14. Third Period—None. Penalties—Chimera, Was (interference), 9:48; Laich, Was (high-sticking), 10:29; Backes, StL (interference), 10:52; Backes, StL (roughing), 13:41. Shots on Goal—St. Louis 10-18-19—47. Washington 9-3-8—20. Power-play opportunities—St. Louis 1 of 5; Washington 1 of 4. Goalies—St. Louis, Halak 10-3-2 (6 shots-3 saves), Elliott (15:41 first, 14-13). Washington, Holtby 10-6-0 (47-46). A—18,506 (18,506). T—2:30. Referees—Greg Kimmerly, Brad Watson. Linesmen—Michel Cormier, Jay Sharrers.

Blue Jackets 4, Senators 1

Columbus 1 2 1—4 Ottawa 0 0 1—1 First Period—1, Columbus, Johansen 6 (Murray, Wisniewski), 4:50 (pp). Penalties—Methot, Ott (holding), 4:38; Dubinsky, Clm (tripping), 12:03. Second Period—2, Columbus, Umberger 5 (Johansen, Tyutin), 4:13 (pp). 3, Columbus, Tyutin 2 (Foligno), 12:07 (pp). Penalties—Dubinsky, Clm (holding), 1:10; Borowiecki, Ott (roughing),


4:05; Columbus bench, served by Atkinson (too many men), 7:42; Gryba, Ott (roughing), 10:10; Borowiecki, Ott (tripping), 11:43; Umberger, Clm (slashing), 16:49. Third Period—4, Columbus, MacKenzie 2 (Letestu, Comeau), 5:27. 5, Ottawa, E.Karlsson 7 (Phillips, Michalek), 17:33 (pp). Penalties— Wisniewski, Clm, served by Comeau, minor-major-misconduct (instigator, fighting), 5:44; Borowiecki, Ott (fighting, elbowing), 5:44; Chaput, Clm (roughing), 15:56; Savard, Clm (holding), 17:13. Shots on Goal—Columbus 10-7-5—22. Ottawa 5-13-12—30. Power-play opportunities—Columbus 3 of 5; Ottawa 1 of 6. Goalies—Columbus, Bobrovsky 6-8-2 (30 shots-29 saves). Ottawa, Anderson 5-6-2 (22-18). A—15,535 (19,153). T—2:31. Referees—Chris Rooney, Francois St. Laurent. Linesmen—Scott Driscoll, Matt MacPherson.

Blackhawks 5, Sharks 1

San Jose 0 1 0—1 Chicago 1 1 3—5 First Period—1, Chicago, Pirri 6 (Kane, Versteeg), 16:34. Penalties—Desjardins, SJ (hooking), 13:07; Bollig, Chi (roughing), 17:30. Second Period—2, San Jose, Pavelski 8 (Kennedy, Braun), 8:16. 3, Chicago, Sharp 6 (Kruger, Saad), 12:08. Penalties—Chicago bench, served by Brookbank (too many men), 1:44. Third Period—4, Chicago, Toews 10 (Smith, Sharp), 3:39. 5, Chicago, Versteeg 3 (Saad, Pirri), 15:10. 6, Chicago, Sharp 7 (penalty shot), 18:49. Penalties—None. Shots on Goal—San Jose 9-5-10—24. Chicago 9-8-10—27. Power-play opportunities—San Jose 0 of 2; Chicago 0 of 1. Goalies—San Jose, Niemi 10-3-5 (27 shots-22 saves). Chicago, Crawford 13-3-3 (24-23). A—21,434 (19,717). T—2:20. Referees—Graham Skilliter, Dan O’Halloran. Linesmen—Pierre Racicot, Mark Wheler.

Kings 1, Rangers 0

Los Angeles 0 1 0—1 N.Y. Rangers 0 0 0—0 First Period—None. Penalties—Mitchell, LA (interference), 8:18. Second Period—1, Los Angeles, Toffoli 4 (M.Richards, Voynov), 1:23. Penalties—Boyle, NYR (tripping), 2:40; Mitchell, LA (interference), 9:44; Los Angeles bench, served by Williams (too many men), 11:10; Lewis, LA (delay of game), 12:54. Third Period—None. Penalties— Brown, LA (cross-checking), 11:40. Shots on Goal—Los Angeles 6-1311—30. N.Y. Rangers 11-11-15—37. Power-play opportunities—Los Angeles 0 of 1; N.Y. Rangers 0 of 5. Goalies—Los Angeles, Scrivens 4-1-1 (37 shots-37 saves). N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist 6-8-0 (30-29). A—18,006 (18,006). T—2:27. Referees—Dennis LaRue, Kelly Sutherland. Linesmen—Jonny Murray, Derek Amell.

Wild 2, Jets 1

Winnipeg 0 0 1—1 Minnesota 1 0 1—2 First Period—1, Minnesota, Koivu 3 (Parise, Scandella), 16:37. Penalties— Parise, Min (interference), 7:50; Scheifele, Wpg (tripping), 17:52. Second Period—None. Penalties— Cooke, Min (high-sticking), 6:31; Clitsome, Wpg (tripping), 18:12. Third Period—2, Winnipeg, Byfuglien 4 (Little, Wheeler), :54. 3, Minnesota, Koivu 4 (Coyle, Suter), 16:48. Penalties—None. Shots on Goal—Winnipeg 2-14-6—22. Minnesota 9-8-7—24. Power-play opportunities—Winnipeg 0 of 2; Minnesota 0 of 2. Goalies—Winnipeg, Pavelec 8-8-2 (24 shots-22 saves). Minnesota, Harding 12-2-2 (22-21). A—18,283 (17,954). T—2:24. Referees—Tom Kowal, Kevin Pollock. Linesmen—Don Henderson, Steve Miller.

Stars 2, Canucks 1

Dallas 1 0 1—2 Vancouver 0 0 1—1 First Period—1, Dallas, Nichushkin 2 (Seguin, Ja.Benn), 9:33. Penalties—Ja. Benn, Dal (tripping), 10:48. Second Period—None. Penalties—Ja. Benn, Dal (cross-checking), :25; Edler, Van (tripping), :46; Horcoff, Dal (hooking), 6:27; Goligoski, Dal (hooking), 9:22; H.Sedin, Van (interference), 14:07. Third Period—2, Dallas, Cole 2 (Eakin, Chiasson), 1:42. 3, Vancouver, H.Sedin 4 (Kesler, Bieksa), 3:06 (pp). Penalties—Garbutt, Dal (cross-checking), 2:48; Burrows, Van (cross-checking), 19:55. Shots on Goal—Dallas 7-6-10—23. Vancouver 13-20-10—43. Power-play opportunities—Dallas 0 of 3; Vancouver 1 of 5. Goalies—Dallas, Lehtonen 10-3-2 (43 shots-42 saves). Vancouver, Luongo 9-6-3 (23-21). A—18,910 (18,910). T—2:32. Referees—Rob Martell, Tim Peel. Linesmen—Lonnie Cameron, Ryan Galloway.

The AP Top 25 Poll

The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 16, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Rec Pts Pv 1. Alabama (55) 10-0 1,495 1 2. Florida St. (5) 10-0 1,445 2 3. Baylor 9-0 1,351 4 4. Ohio St. 10-0 1,343 3 5. Oregon 9-1 1,210 6 6. Auburn 10-1 1,205 7 7. Clemson 9-1 1,115 8 8. Missouri 9-1 1,067 9 9. Texas A&M 8-2 956 10 10. Stanford 8-2 899 5 11. Oklahoma St. 9-1 889 12 12. South Carolina 8-2 870 11 13. Michigan St. 9-1 749 14 14. UCLA 8-2 710 13 15. Fresno St. 9-0 572 16 16. Wisconsin 8-2 559 17 17. UCF 8-1 535 15 18. LSU 7-3 439 18 19. Arizona St. 8-2 430 21 20. N. Illinois 10-0 426 20 21. Louisville 9-1 412 19 22. Oklahoma 8-2 318 22 23. Southern Cal 8-3 187 NR 24. Mississippi 7-3 119 NR 25. Duke 8-2 94 NR Others receiving votes: Minnesota 77, Notre Dame 11, Texas 10, Georgia 5, Cincinnati 1, Nebraska 1.



Sunday At Homestead-Miami Speedway Homestead, Fla. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 267 laps, 130 rating, 47 points, $322,350. 2. (1) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 267, 139.9, 44, $293,251. 3. (21) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 267, 122.5, 42, $203,860. 4. (8) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 267, 104.8, 40, $174,235. 5. (25) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 267, 96.5, 39, $167,968. 6. (4) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267, 110.4, 39, $156,701. 7. (11) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267, 109.2, 37, $140,293. 8. (3) Joey Logano, Ford, 267, 98.7, 36, $119,518. 9. (7) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 109.1, 35, $134,221. 10. (6) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 267, 91.7, 35, $126,246. 11. (26) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 267, 102.4, 33, $123,596. 12. (18) Carl Edwards, Ford, 267, 87.5, 32, $115,435. 13. (13) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 267, 88.1, 31, $94,060. 14. (10) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 267, 74.8, 0, $88,110. 15. (20) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 267, 77, 0, $107,593. 16. (19) Aric Almirola, Ford, 267, 78.4, 28, $116,421. 17. (15) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267, 78.1, 27, $113,343. 18. (27) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 267, 65.6, 26, $105,999. 19. (22) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 267, 79.3, 25, $121,585. 20. (24) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 267, 61.4, 24, $80,935. 21. (2) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 267, 74.1, 24, $104,255. 22. (9) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 267, 66.7, 22, $122,396. 23. (14) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 267, 65.9, 21, $85,360. 24. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 267, 70.7, 20, $91,660. 25. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 267, 55.7, 0, $93,543. 26. (23) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 267, 57, 18, $103,724. 27. (31) David Gilliland, Ford, 266, 48, 17, $90,368. 28. (40) Casey Mears, Ford, 266, 49.4, 16, $95,568. 29. (29) David Ragan, Ford, 266, 48.8, 16, $93,157. 30. (28) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 265, 51.4, 14, $103,230. 31. (32) David Reutimann, Toyota, 265, 38.5, 13, $74,685. 32. (37) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 264, 40.5, 12, $71,960. 33. (39) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 264, 39.7, 0, $71,760. 34. (41) Ken Schrader, Ford, 263, 34.6, 10, $71,560. 35. (42) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 263, 31.9, 0, $71,360. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 130.693 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 3 minutes, 52 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.799 seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 37 laps. Lead Changes: 22 among 8 drivers. Top 13 in Points 1. J.Johnson, 2,419; 2. M.Kenseth, 2,400; 3. K.Harvick, 2,385; 4. Ky.Busch, 2,364; 5. D.Earnhardt Jr., 2,363; 6. J.Gordon, 2,337; 7. C.Bowyer, 2,336; 8. J.Logano, 2,323; 9. G.Biffle, 2,321; 10. Ku.Busch, 2,309; 11. R.Newman, 2,286; 12. K.Kahne, 2,283; 13. C.Edwards, 2,282.

NASCAR: Hamlin 1st in race Continued from Page B-1 CAR record books: “I don’t think we’re even close to the potential of the team yet.” That should be devastating news to the rest of NASCAR. There’s no telling how many drivers might have won titles had they not competed against Johnson and his Hendrick Motorsports team. The loser this year was Matt Kenseth, who 10 years removed from his only NASCAR championship had a career year but still came up short. “Unfortunately, we’re racing during the Jimmie Johnson era,” said Denny Hamlin, win-

ner of Sunday’s race. Hamlin lost the 2010 title to Johnson. “We’re just unlucky in that sense. I think being out there and racing with him, I can say he’s the best that there ever was.” Johnson, needing only to finish 23rd or better to spoil Kenseth’s dream season, was on cruise control most of the day at Homestead. His lone hiccup came when traffic stacked-up on a restart and he and Kenseth made slight contact, causing Johnson to plunge 15 spots in the field with damage to his fender. Yet he still rallied to finish ninth and beat Kenseth for the title by 19 points.

“He is an amazing talent, there’s no doubt about it,” Knaus said. “He can do things with a race car that most mortals can’t. Let’s just be straight with it.” Kenseth, needing a Johnson collapse to have any shot at the title, positioned himself to pounce should anything go awry. Kenseth led a race-high 144 laps and finished second to Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Hamlin. “It was just unbelievable year for us. Obviously, we wanted to win the championship as good as we ran all year,” said Kenseth, winner of seven races in his first season with JGR.


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

W 5 4 4 3 3 W 7 6 5 4 2 W 9 5 4 3 2

L 6 7 7 6 6 L 3 4 5 6 7 L 1 3 7 6 7

Pct .455 .364 .364 .333 .333 Pct .700 .600 .500 .400 .222 Pct .900 .625 .364 .333 .222

GB — 1 1 1 1 GB — 1 2 3 41/2 GB — 3 51/2 51/2 61/2

Western Conference

Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 9 1 .900 — Houston 7 4 .636 21/2 Dallas 6 4 .600 3 Memphis 5 5 .500 4 New Orleans 4 6 .400 5 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 8 2 .800 — Oklahoma City 6 3 .667 11/2 Minnesota 7 4 .636 11/2 Denver 4 5 .444 31/2 Utah 1 10 .091 71/2 Pacific W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 7 3 .700 — Golden State 7 3 .700 — Phoenix 5 4 .556 11/2 L.A. Lakers 5 7 .417 3 Sacramento 2 7 .222 41/2 Saturday’s Games Dallas 108, Orlando 100 Cleveland 103, Washington 96, OT Miami 97, Charlotte 81 Atlanta 110, New York 90 Chicago 110, Indiana 94 Minnesota 106, Boston 88 Houston 122, Denver 111 New Orleans 135, Philadelphia 98 Oklahoma City 92, Milwaukee 79 Golden State 102, Utah 88 L.A. Clippers 110, Brooklyn 103 Sunday’s Games Portland 118, Toronto 110, OT Memphis 97, Sacramento 86 L.A. Lakers 114, Detroit 99 Monday’s Games Portland at Brooklyn, 5:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 6 p.m. Denver at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Golden State at Utah, 7 p.m. Memphis at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Minnesota at Washington, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Miami, 5:30 p.m. New York at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Boston at Houston, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento, 8 p.m.

Lakers 114, Pistons 99

DETROIT (99) Smith 7-12 1-2 18, Monroe 8-14 1-8 17, Drummond 7-9 0-2 14, Jennings 8-22 3-3 23, Caldwell-Pope 3-8 0-0 7, Stuckey 8-16 0-0 16, Singler 1-3 0-0 2, Jerebko 0-1 2-2 2, Datome 0-1 0-0 0, Harrellson 0-1 0-0 0, Mitchell 0-0 0-0 0, Siva 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 42-87 7-17 99. L.A. LAKERS (114) Johnson 6-8 0-0 13, Hill 11-16 2-2 24, Gasol 6-13 0-0 12, Blake 3-7 2-2 9, Meeks 6-11 3-3 19, Kaman 1-4 0-0 2, Young 7-13 3-3 19, Henry 2-4 0-0 4, Williams 2-8 0-0 6, Farmar 3-6 0-0 6. Totals 47-90 10-10 114. Detroit 29 27 15 28—99 L.A. Lakers 27 23 29 35—114 3-Point Goals—Detroit 8-23 (Jennings 4-8, Smith 3-5, Caldwell-Pope 1-5, Singler 0-1, Harrellson 0-1, Datome 0-1, Stuckey 0-2), L.A. Lakers 10-25 (Meeks 4-7, Young 2-5, Williams 2-6, Johnson 1-2, Blake 1-3, Henry 0-1, Farmar 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Detroit 50 (Drummond 13), L.A. Lakers 48 (Hill 17). Assists— Detroit 24 (Jennings 14), L.A. Lakers 33 (Blake 16). Total Fouls—Detroit 10, L.A. Lakers 20. A—18,997 (18,997).

Grizzlies 97, Kings 86

MEMPHIS (97) Prince 3-8 0-0 6, Randolph 9-12 4-8 22, Gasol 8-14 3-3 19, Conley 8-12 0-0 19, Allen 5-10 2-2 12, Miller 0-0 0-0 0, Bayless 3-9 1-1 8, Pondexter 2-3 1-2 5, Koufos 2-3 2-2 6, Davis 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 40-72 13-18 97. SACRAMENTO (86) Mbah a Moute 1-6 2-4 4, Thompson 1-2 1-2 3, Cousins 4-11 1-1 9, Vasquez 4-7 0-0 8, McLemore 2-6 0-0 5, Hayes 0-2 0-0 0, Salmons 4-12 2-2 10, Thornton 5-13 1-1 12, Thomas 5-17 2-2 15, Ndiaye 1-2 0-1 2, Outlaw 6-9 4-4 18. Totals 33-87 13-17 86. Memphis 25 22 27 23—97 Sacramento 18 16 31 21—86 3-Point Goals—Memphis 4-13 (Conley 3-5, Bayless 1-3, Pondexter 0-1, Prince 0-1, Allen 0-3), Sacramento 7-23 (Thomas 3-6, Outlaw 2-2, McLemore 1-3, Thornton 1-7, Mbah a Moute 0-1, Salmons 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Memphis 55 (Randolph 10), Sacramento 40 (Ndiaye, Outlaw 6). Assists—Memphis 30 (Conley, Gasol 9), Sacramento 21 (Salmons 5). Total Fouls—Memphis 20, Sacramento 20. Technicals—Sacramento defensive three second. A—15,630 (17,317).



Trail Blazers 118, Raptors 110, OT

PORTLAND (118) Batum 8-15 3-3 24, Aldridge 11-27 3-7 25, Lopez 1-2 4-4 6, Lillard 10-22 2-2 25, Matthews 6-12 1-2 17, Freeland 1-2 0-0 2, Williams 4-7 2-2 13, Wright 1-4 0-0 2, Robinson 2-8 0-0 4. Totals 44-99 15-20 118. TORONTO (110) Gay 12-27 5-7 30, Johnson 3-5 2-2 8, Valanciunas 8-11 3-3 19, Lowry 3-11 3-4 10, DeRozan 11-27 6-8 29, Hansbrough 2-3 2-3 6, Ross 0-3 0-0 0, Acy 0-0 0-0 0, Buycks 2-3 1-2 5, Fields 1-1 1-2 3, Novak 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 42-94 23-31 110. Portland 31 26 22 23 16—118 Toronto 29 25 15 33 8—110 3-Point Goals—Portland 15-32 (Batum 5-8, Matthews 4-7, Williams 3-5, Lillard 3-10, Wright 0-2), Toronto 3-17 (Gay 1-3, DeRozan 1-5, Lowry 1-7, Novak 0-2). Fouled Out—Lopez, Johnson. Rebounds—Portland 57 (Aldridge 11), Toronto 63 (Gay 10). Assists— Portland 25 (Lillard 8), Toronto 17 (Lowry 10). Total Fouls—Portland 25, Toronto 23. Technicals—Toronto delay of game. A—17,945 (19,800).


Sunday’s Results No. 7 Michigan 77 Iowa State 70 Belmont 83 No. 12 North Carolina 80 No. 19 UConn 77 Boston University 60 Indiana State 83 No. 21 Notre Dame 70 No. 22 New Mexico 109 Charleston So. 93 No. 23 Baylor 87 Louisiana-Lafayette 68 No. 1 Kentucky vs. Robert Morris No. 15 Gonzaga vs. Oakland Saturday’s Results No. 9 Syracuse 69 Colgate 50 No. 10 Ohio State 52 No. 17 Marquette 35 No. 11 Florida 86 UALR 56 No. 14 VCU 92 Winthrop 71 No. 16 Wichita State 85 Tennessee State 71 No. 20 Wisconsin 69 Green Bay 66 No. 25 Virginia 70 Davidson 57


Sunday’s Results No. 1 UConn 72 No. 13 Penn State 51 No. 2 Duke 92 Alabama 57 No. 3 Stanford 66 UC Davis 48 No. 7 Kentucky 96 Central Michigan 74 No. 10 California 67 Georgetown 52 No. 16 Texas A&M 63 Houston 51 No. 18 Purdue 81 Toledo 79 No. 19 Mich. St. 96 No. 23 Dayton 89 (OT) No. 21 South Carolina 88 Seton Hall 67 No. 24 Georgia 53 Ohio State 49 No. 4 Tennessee vs. Georgia Tech No. 12 North Carolina at UCLA Saturday’s Results No. 6 Notre Dame 96 Valparaiso 46 No. 20 Okla. State 87 Northern Colo. 51



At Belgrade Arena Belgrade, Serbia Surface: Hard-Indoor Czech Republic 3, Serbia 2 Singles Novak Djokovic, Serbia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-1, 6-4. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic, def. Dusan Lajovic, Serbia, 6-3, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles Tomas Berdych and Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Ilija Bozoljac and Nenad Zimonjic, Serbia, 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Reverse Singles Novak Djokovic, Serbia, def. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic, 6-4, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Dusan Lajovic, Serbia, 6-3, 6-1, 6-1.

Davis Cup Champions

2013 — Czech Republic 2012 — Czech Republic 2011 — Spain 2010 — Serbia 2009 — Spain 2008 — Spain 2007 — United States 2006 — Russia 2005 — Croatia 2004 — Spain 2003 — Australia 2002 — Russia


KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Signed C Francisco Pena and added him to the 40-man roster.

HOCKEY National Hockey League

CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Recalled G Antti Raanta from Rockford (AHL). DALLAS STARS — Claimed F Dustin Jeffrey off waivers from Pittsburgh. Reassigned D Aaron Rome to Texas (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned D Connor Murphy to Portland (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Recalled D Dmitry Orlov from the Hershey (AHL)

Sunday At Guadalajara Country Club Guadalajara, Mexico Purse: $1 million Yardage: 6,633; Par 72 Final Lexi Thompson, $200,000 72-64-67-69—272 Stacy Lewis, $103,449 72-66-67-68—273 So Yeon Ryu, $75,045 68-67-71-69—275 Inbee Park, $58,053 68-68-72-69—277 Suzann Pettersen, $42,479 70-68-70-70—278 Pornanong Phatlum, $42,479 66-69-72-71—278 Amy Yang, $25,884 67-73-70-69—279 Azahara Munoz, $25,884 71-69-69-70—279 Michelle Wie, $25,884 69-73-67-70—279 Lizette Salas, $25,884 70-67-71-71—279 I.K. Kim, $25,884 70-67-67-75—279 Chella Choi, $19,200 74-68-72-66—280 Anna Nordqvist, $19,200 68-67-72-73—280 Ilhee Lee, $16,462 74-66-73-68—281 Jenny Shin, $16,462 69-69-75-68—281 Karine Icher, $16,462 70-68-72-71—281


Sunday At Mayakoba Resort (El Camaleon Golf Club) Playa del Carmen, Mexico Purse: $6 million Yardage: 6,987; Par: 71 Final Harris English (500), $1,080,000 68-62-68-65—263 Brian Stuard (300), $648,000 65-70-65-67—267 Jason Bohn (145), $312,000 67-68-65-68—268 Rory Sabbatini (145), $312,000 68-65-65-70—268 Chris Stroud (145), $312,000 66-68-66-68—268 Justin Hicks (89), $194,250 69-67-66-67—269 Charles Howell III (89), $194,250 67-67-66-69—269 Robert Karlsson, $194,250 63-67-67-72—269 Justin Leonard (89), $194,250 70-67-65-67—269 Bob Estes (73), $156,000 68-69-65-69—271 Tim Wilkinson (73), $156,000 70-63-71-67—271 Freddie Jacobson (61), $126,000 70-69-67-66—272 Will MacKenzie (61), $126,000 69-69-69-65—272 Kevin Stadler (61), $126,000 67-63-68-74—272 Peter Malnati (56), $108,000 69-69-70-65—273 Robert Allenby (52), $84,171 70-68-66-70—274 Jeff Maggert (52), $84,171 69-66-69-70—274 Jay McLuen, $84,171 67-69-69-69—274 Pat Perez (52), $84,171 66-68-71-69—274 Alvaro Quiros, $84,171 67-70-66-71—274 Brendan Steele (52), $84,171 70-66-68-70—274 Scott Brown (52), $84,171 69-66-67-72—274


Sunday At Jumeriah Golf Estates (Earth Course) Dubai, United Arab Emirates Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,675; Par: 72 Final Henrik Stenson, Swe 68-64-67-64—263 Ian Poulter, Eng 69-68-66-66—269 Victor Dubuisson, Fra 70-66-64-71—271 Joost Luiten, Holland 73-68-65-66—272 Rory McIlroy, NIr 71-67-68-67—273 Luke Donald, Eng 73-66-67-67—274 M.A. Jimenez, Esp 72-66-66-70—274 Peter Hanson, Swe 70-68-70-67—275 Justin Rose, Eng 70-67-68-70—275 Jonas Blixt, Swe 72-65-71-68—276 Francesco Molinari, Ita 70-68-70-69—277 Richard Sterne, Fra 70-70-70-68—278 Rafa Cabrera-Bello, Esp 68-71-68-71—278 Alejandro Canizares, Esp 66-67-70-75—278 Thorbjom Olesen, Den 69-70-71-69—279


Sunday At Royal Melbourne Golf Club Melbourne, Australia Purse: $1 million Yardage: 7,024; Par: 71 Final Adam Scott, Aus 67-66-66-71—270 Matt Kuchar, USA 71-66-67-68—272 Vijay Singh, Fiji 72-68-63-71—274 Nick Cullen, Aus 65-69-69-72—275 Ryan Fox, NZl 68-71-66-73—278 Matthew Griffin, Aus 69-65-69-75—278 Marc Leishman, Aus 71-71-72-65—279 Aron Price, Aus 73-71-67-68—279 Jason Scrivener, Aus 69-71-70-69—279 Geoff Ogilvy, Aus 71-72-67-69—279 Mathew Goggin, Aus 72-71-67-69—279 B. de Jonge, Zimbabwe 68-70-68-73—279 Matthew Millar, Aus 69-70-71-70—280 Gaganjeet Bhullar, Ind 69-72-69-70—280 Nathan Holman, Aus 68-65-70-78—281 Gareth Paddison, NZl 74-69-72-67—282 Peter Senior, Aus 74-68-71-69—282 Michael Hendry, NZl 72-69-71-70—282


1962 — Bill Wade of the Chicago Bears passes for 466 yards and two touchdowns to edge the Dallas Cowboys 34-33. 1970 — Joe Frazier knocks out Bob Foster in the second round to retain the world heavyweight title in Detroit. 1974 — Charley Johnson of the Denver Broncos passes for 445 yards and two touchdowns in a 42-34 loss against the Kansas City Chiefs. 1978 — Vanderbilt’s Frank Mordica rushes for 321 yards and five touchdowns in a 41-27 victory over Air Force. Mordica scores on runs of 48, 30, 6, 70 and 77 yards. 1990 — Monica Seles captures the first five-set women’s match since 1901, defeating Gabriela Sabatini 6-4, 5-7, 3-6, 6-4, 6-2 in the final of the Virginia Slims Championships. 1995 — Iowa State’s Troy Davis becomes the fifth player in NCAA Division I-A to rush for 2,000 yards, reaching that plateau in a 45-31 loss to Missouri.

BCS: Bears may pass Buckeyes Continued from Page B-1 .8869. Baylor’s is .8856. And the Bears look primed to pass the Buckeyes next week — if they can get through their toughest test yet. Baylor plays at Oklahoma State on Saturday. The Cowboys are 10th in the BCS standings and a game behind the Bears in the Big 12 standings. The Bears play at TCU on Thanksgiving weekend and then close with Texas at home. Ohio State plays Indiana next week, then goes to Michigan. The Buckeyes can clinch a spot in the Big Ten championship game by beating

the Hoosiers. Michigan State would be the likely opponent in that game. Oregon is fifth in the standings and Auburn is sixth. Both have one loss. The Tigers have moved into position to be a threat in the national championship race. Their only game left is against No. 1 Alabama in two weeks and it’s for a spot in the Southeastern Conference championship game. Winning the SEC title might not be enough to get Auburn past undefeated Baylor or Ohio State, but it’ll make for an interesting decision for poll voters if it plays out that way. The SEC has won the last

seven national championships, and its title game has become a default play-in game to the BCS title game. Further down the standings, potential BCS busters Fresno State at 15th and Northern Illinois at 16th each dropped a spot this week. Either the Bulldogs or Huskies could earn an automatic bid by reaching the top-12 in the final standings. If they both get there, the highest rated one gets the bid. Central Florida, which is leading the American Athletic Conference, is 18th and that could open the backdoor for a BCS buster, the way it did last season for NIU.


Belmont stuns No. 12 North Carolina The Associated Press

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Northern New Mexico


CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — J.J. Mann hit the go-ahead 3-pointer with 13.1 seconds left to help BelBelmont 83 mont upset No. 12 N. Carolina 80 North Carolina 83-80 on Sunday in the Hall of Fame Tipoff. Mann finished with a careerbest 28 points. His last basket gave the Bruins (3-1) an 81-80 lead. The Tar Heels (2-1) had rallied from 11 down in the second half to lead by eight with about 4 minutes left. After Mann’s basket, UNC’s J.P. Tokoto missed a shot for the lead from near the top of the key. Drew Windler grabbed the loose rebound and threw it ahead to Caleb Chowbay, who scored on a breakaway layup with 0.2 seconds left to seal a stunning win. When the horn sounded, Belmont’s players spilled off the bench to celebrate near midcourt. Mann hit five 3-pointers and added nine rebounds to lead the Bruins, who hit 15 of 37 3s.

Local results and schedules

NO. 1 KENTUCKY 87, ROBERT MORRIS 49 In Lexington, Ky., Aaron Harrison scored 19 of his 28 points in the first half, and Kentucky started all freshmen for the first time in rolling to a victory over Robert Morris. After three games of starting four freshmen around sophomore 7-footer Willie CauleyStein, coach John Calipari rolled out a rookie lineup of Harrison and twin brother Andrew, James Young, Marcus Lee and Julius Randle. That look lasted just 51 seconds as Cauley-Stein replaced Lee, but the Wildcats (3-1) used other combinations of highly touted recruits. Harrison ended up grabbing the spotlight instead of leading scorer Randle, shooting 7 of 12 from the field and making all 10 free throws. He also had four rebounds and three assists. Randle added 10 points and 15 rebounds and Young had 10 points in the rematch of last spring’s NIT game won by Robert Morris.


IOWA STATE 77, NO. 7 MICHIGAN 70 In Ames, Iowa, Melvin Ejim scored 22 points and Iowa State beat No. 7 Michigan, spoiling Wolverines star Mitch McGary’s season debut. Naz Long added 16 for the Cyclones (3-0), who held McGary to just one point in the second half while notching one of their biggest wins under coach Fred Hoiberg. McGary, a preseason firstteam All-American who missed two games with a lower back injury, finished with nine points and six rebounds. Nik Stauskas led Michigan (2-1) with 20 points and Derrick Walton Jr. had 13. Glenn Robinson III was held to 12 points on 4 of 14 shooting. Ejim, who also played for the first time after missing two games with a hyperextended left knee, added nine rebounds as Iowa State closed the game on a 23-10 run. NO. 19 CONNECTICUT 77, BOSTON UNIVERSITY 60 In Storrs, Conn., DeAndre Daniels scored 24 points to lead Connecticut to a victory over Boston University.



Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. on FS1 — Vermont at Providence NFL FOOTBALL 6:25 p.m. on ESPN — New England at Carolina NHL HOCKEY 5:30 p.m. on NBCSN — Anaheim at Pittsburgh WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m. on FSN — Rice at Baylor


Basketball u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will hold a winter youth league. Divisions include elementary, middle school and high school for both boys and girls, and teams will play an eightgame season with a postseason tournament. Registration packets can be pick up at the Chavez Center. Registration fee is $320 per team. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074. u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will hold a 3-on-3 tournament on Dec. 28-29. Divisions include elementary, middle school, high school and adults for both boys and girls. Teams are guaranteed three games, and there will be a single-elimination tournament. Register at the front desk before Dec. 21. Registration is $50 per team. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074. u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will host a 3-on-3 indoor tournament from Jan. 4-5. Divisions include elementary, middle school, high school and adults for both boys and girls. Teams are guaranteed three games, and there will be a singleelimination tournament. Register at the front desk before Dec. 28. Registration is $50 per team. For more information, call Mike Olguin at 955-4064.

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


Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060, Edmundo Carrillo, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email,

NBA North Carolina’s J.P. Tokoto, right, drives to the basket as Belmont’s Caleb Chowbay defends during Sunday’s game in Chapel Hill, N.C. GERRY BROOME/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Ryan Boatright added 16 points and Shabazz Napier had 12 points, 12 rebounds and six assists for UConn (4-0), which blew a 19-point first-half lead before pulling away again in the second half. D.J. Irving had 17 points for Boston (2-1), which had a onepoint lead with 17½ minutes to play. Dom Morris added 13 points and nine rebounds, and Maurice Watson Jr. also scored 13 for the Terriers. Daniels, who had just 19 points in the Huskies’ first three games, was 10 of 18 from the floor against BU. Boston University hasn’t won a game against a ranked team since 1959. INDIANA STATE 83, NO. 21 NOTRE DAME 70 In South Bend, Ind., Justin Gant scored 17 points, Manny Arop had 13 and Indiana State beat Notre Dame. It was the first home November loss for Notre Dame under 14th-year coach Mike Brey, whose teams had been 48-0 in November entering Sunday. Khristian Smith added 15 points for the Sycamores (2-1). The Sycamores led 40-30 at halftime, but Notre Dame took a 45-44 lead with 15:07

remaining on Austin Burgett’s three-point play. Indiana State responded with an 18-3 run to take control of the game. Eric Atkins led the Irish with 18 points. Jerian Grant had 17 and Pat Connaughton finished with 16. NO. 23 BAYLOR 87, LOUISIANA-LAFAYETTE 68 In Waco, Texas, Kenny Chery scored 20 points and had four assists, helping lead Baylor to a victory over Louisiana-Lafayette at home in an opening-round game of the Maui Invitational. Chery’s 3-pointer capped an early 15-5 run that put the Bears (3-0) ahead to stay after their sluggish start. Also in the spurt, he also had a jumper and an assist on the first of several impressive slam dunks by Cory Jefferson. Brady Heslip added 19 points in his 22 minutes while Jefferson finished with 16 points and 10 rebounds. Isaiah Austin had eight points on just 3-of-9 shooting, but had six rebounds and eight blocked shots. Elfrid Payton had 20 points and Shawn Long 16 to lead the Ragin’ Cajuns (2-2). Both came in averaging more than 21 a game.

Baylor plays at home again Wednesday night, against Charleston Southern, before traveling 3,700 miles to Maui. NO. 15 GONzAGA 82, OAKLAND 67 In Spokane, Wash., Kevin Pangos scored 21 points, making five 3-pointers, to give No. 15 Gonzaga a win over short-handed Oakland. Sam Dower added 15 points, Gary Bell Jr. scored 14 and Przemek Karnowski had 12 for Gonzaga (3-0). Travis Bader scored 22 for Oakland (0-4), Tommy McCune had 17, and Mitch Baenziger added 11 before fouling out with 3 minutes left. Oakland only had eight players because Dante Williams and Duke Mondy were suspended and sent back to Michigan. Oakland went on a mini 6-2 run to cut the lead to 41-36 with 18:27 remaining. But a Dower breakaway dunk sparked the Gonzaga crowd, only to be silenced when Pangos remained on the ground, holding his head, after his steal. He went to the bench for a short stint to be looked at by a trainer but re-entering the game soon thereafter.

Lobos: Bairstow has career-high 29 points Continued from Page B-1 Bairstow had a career-high 29 points, giving him 51 points in the season’s first two games. To illustrate his progression, it took him 21 games to score that many during his freshman season, 14 games during his sophomore campaign and seven last season. Kirk’s 24 points came with 13 rebounds and five blocked shots. Williams’ 20 points came on just four shot attempts — he went 3-for-4 while hitting 13 of 14 free throws. He also had 10 assists and three steals. All told, five Lobos finished in double figures in the scoring column. That included true freshman Cullen Neal, whose 11 points came with seven assists and six of the team’s 13 miscues. After UNM opened a 31-point lead midway through the second half, things started to get chippy thanks to the effort of Charleston Southern guard Saah Nimley. The 5-foot-8 guard came off the bench to score a team-high 24 points for the Buccaneers. Fifteen of those came from the free throw line as he continuously drew the attention of the bigger Lobos guards. He also got the attention of the 14,146 fans in attendance. Most of his touches in the second half were accompanied by a chorus of boos from the crowd. Almost

All told, five Lobos finished in double figures in the scoring column. every time, Nimley responded with either a big bucket, nifty pass or another trip to the foul line. Neal said he adjusted his defense to run a zone in a futile attempt to keep Nimley off the line. “I think I went to zone just because I got tired of fouling him,” he said. “Saah is, pound for pound, the best point guard in the country,” said Charleston Southern head coach Barclay Radebaugh. “I didn’t say he’s the best point guard in the country. I said pound for pound, inch for inch, you won’t find a better, undersized point guard in America than Saah.” Even with the adjustment, Nimley still produced, as did the rest of the Buccaneers’ backcourt players. “Obviously we still are trying to adjust when we are in zone,” Williams said. “I felt a couple ticky tacks here and there, but that’s the rule. Ticky tack now doesn’t have the same definition as something we adjust to.” The defending Big South champion, Charleston Southern never did have an answer for Bairstow and Kirk. Their

53 combined points were the most for the two in any game during their UNM careers. Collectively, the Lobos attempted 43 free throws, hitting 32. They were 18 for 20 in the second half. “In a game like this when they’re obviously smaller than us, you know, there’s ways to be aggressive and that way was getting fouled a lot,” Williams said. “Against other teams it’s going to be take my shots when I’m open and use my first step to get around guys and make plays.” The Lobos actually head to Charleston, S.C., later this week for the Charleston Classic, a three-game, four-day tournament that tips off Thursday with UNM facing Alabama-Birmingham. As for Charleston Southern, the Buccaneers are just happy they are done facing the Lobos. “These games help us get better,” Radebaugh said. “New Mexico, unless we had some conference realignment that I didn’t know about last night, New Mexico’s not in our league. So, we won’t face that size many more times.”

The Raptors’ Kyle Lowry passes the ball past the Trail Blazers’ Damian Lillard during Sunday’s game in Toronto. AARON VINCENT ELKAIM/THE CANADIAN PRESS

Blazers beat Raptors in OT for 6th win The Associated Press

TORONTO — LaMarcus Aldridge and Damian Lillard each scored 25 points, Nicolas Batum T. Blazers 118 added 24, and Raptors 110 the Portland Trail Blazers won their sixth straight with a 118-110 overtime victory over the Toronto Raptors on Sunday. Lillard was 3 for 3 from the floor in the extra period as the Blazers escaped after blowing a 17-point lead in regulation. Rudy Gay forced overtime with a buzzer-beating layup and tied a season high with 30 points to go with 10 rebounds. DeMar DeRozan scored 29 points and Jonas Valanciunas added a season-high 19. The Blazers made a season-high 15 3-pointers, finishing 15 for 32 from beyond the arc. Toronto made just three. GRIzzLIES 97, KINGS 86 In Sacramento, Calif., Zach Randolph scored nine of his 22 points in the fourth quarter and also had 10 rebounds to lead Memphis over Sacramento. The Grizzlies led by 20 points in the third quarter and survived a second-half rally by the Kings to win their second straight on their fourgame road trip that includes tough games Monday against

the Clippers and Wednesday at Golden State. Marc Gasol had 19 points, nine assists and eight rebounds for the Grizzlies. Mike Conley also had 19 points and nine assists, and Tony Allen added 12 points. Travis Outlaw scored a season-high 18 points for the Kings, who have lost two straight and seven of eight. Isaiah Thomas added 15 points and Marcus Thornton had 12. DeMarcus Cousins, who came into the game averaging 22.8 points, had nine points in 19 minutes. LAKERS 114, PISTONS 99 In Los Angeles, Jordan Hill had career highs of 24 points and 17 rebounds, and Jodie Meeks and Nick Young scored 19 points apiece in the Lakers’ victory over Detroit. Steve Blake had nine points and 16 assists for the Lakers, who made a late surge for just their second victory in six games. Los Angeles scored 16 consecutive points in a rally spanning the third and fourth quarters, holding Detroit without a field goal for more than five minutes. Brandon Jennings scored 23 points and Andre Drummond had 14 points and 13 rebounds for the Pistons, who have lost five of six. Detroit has lost 38 of its last 40 road games against Western Conference teams.



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

NFL American Conference

East New England N.Y. Jets Miami Buffalo South Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville North Cincinnati Pittsburgh Baltimore Cleveland West Denver Kansas City Oakland San Diego

W 7 5 5 4 W 7 4 2 1 W 7 4 4 4 W 9 9 4 4

L 2 5 5 7 L 3 6 8 9 L 4 6 6 6 L 1 1 6 6

T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0

Pct .778 .500 .500 .364 Pct .700 .400 .200 .100 Pct .636 .400 .400 .400 Pct .900 .900 .400 .400

PF PA 234 175 183 268 213 225 236 273 PF PA 252 220 227 226 193 276 129 318 PF PA 275 206 216 245 208 212 192 238 PF PA 398 255 232 138 194 246 228 222

National Conference

East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 6 5 0 .545 276 260 Dallas 5 5 0 .500 274 258 N.Y. Giants 4 6 0 .400 192 256 Washington 3 7 0 .300 246 311 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 8 2 0 .800 288 183 Carolina 6 3 0 .667 214 115 Tampa Bay 2 8 0 .200 187 237 Atlanta 2 8 0 .200 214 292 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 4 0 .600 265 253 Chicago 6 4 0 .600 282 267 Green Bay 5 5 0 .500 258 239 Minnesota 2 8 0 .200 240 320 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 10 1 0 .909 306 179 San Francisco 6 4 0 .600 247 178 Arizona 6 4 0 .600 214 212 St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 224 234 Thursday’s Game Indianapolis 30, Tennessee 27 Sunday’s Games Chicago 23, Baltimore 20, OT Oakland 28, Houston 23 Buffalo 37, N.Y. Jets 14 Tampa Bay 41, Atlanta 28 Pittsburgh 37, Detroit 27 Philadelphia 24, Washington 16 Cincinnati 41, Cleveland 20 Arizona 27, Jacksonville 14 Miami 20, San Diego 16 Seattle 41, Minnesota 20 New Orleans 23, San Francisco 20 N.Y. Giants 27, Green Bay 13 Denver 27, Kansas City 17 Open: Dallas, St. Louis Monday’s Game New England at Carolina Thursday, Nov. 21 New Orleans at Atlanta, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24 Minnesota at Green Bay, 11 a.m. Jacksonville at Houston, 11 a.m. San Diego at Kansas City, 11 a.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 11 a.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit, 11 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Baltimore, 11 a.m. Carolina at Miami, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Oakland, 2:05 p.m. Indianapolis at Arizona, 2:05 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 2:25 p.m. Denver at New England, 6:30 p.m. Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Seattle Monday, Nov. 25 San Francisco at Washington, 6:40 p.m.

Packers 27, Giants 13

Green Bay 0 6 0 7—13 N.Y. Giants 7 3 10 7—27 First Quarter NYG—Randle 26 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 5:34. Second Quarter NYG—FG J.Brown 40, 14:03. GB—FG Crosby 24, 10:21. GB—FG Crosby 57, :00. Third Quarter NYG—FG J.Brown 28, 10:06. NYG—Jacobs 1 run (J.Brown kick), :25. Fourth Quarter GB—Lacy 4 run (Crosby kick), 12:43. NYG—Pierre-Paul 24 interception return (J.Brown kick), 10:49. A—79,114. GB NYG First downs 16 19 Total Net Yards 394 334 Rushes-yards 20-55 24-78 Passing 339 256 Punt Returns 3-34 1-32 Kickoff Returns 3-69 2-35 Interceptions Ret. 1-10 3-34 Comp-Att-Int 24-34-3 25-35-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 4-23 Punts 4-45.0 5-53.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-38 3-30 Time of Possession 24:46 35:14 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Green Bay, Lacy 14-27, Kuhn 1-12, Tolzien 2-11, Jennings 1-6, Starks 2-(minus 1). N.Y. Giants, A.Brown 18-66, Jacobs 5-9, Manning 1-3. PASSING—Green Bay, Tolzien 24-34-3339. N.Y. Giants, Manning 25-35-1-279. RECEIVING—Green Bay, Nelson 8-117, Boykin 6-91, Kuhn 3-11, J.Jones 2-55, Lacy 2-21, Quarless 2-18, Bostick 1-26. N.Y. Giants, Cruz 8-110, Nicks 4-50, Randle 3-37, Myers 3-32, A.Brown 3-27, Jernigan 2-21, Conner 2-2. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Bills 37, Jets 14

N.Y. Jets 0 0 7 7—14 Buffalo 0 20 14 3—37 Second Quarter Buf—FG Carpenter 40, 12:40. Buf—Graham 34 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), 4:05. Buf—Summers 3 run (Carpenter kick), 3:17. Buf—FG Carpenter 42, 1:15.

Third Quarter NYJ—Ivory 1 run (Folk kick), 7:18. Buf—Goodwin 43 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), 4:40. Buf—Searcy 32 interception return (Carpenter kick), 1:14. Fourth Quarter NYJ—Cumberland 13 pass from Simms (Folk kick), 9:36. Buf—FG Carpenter 43, 4:02. A—68,036. NYJ Buf First downs 12 14 Total Net Yards 267 313 Rushes-yards 23-134 38-68 Passing 133 245 Punt Returns 1-16 4-17 Kickoff Returns 5-115 1-26 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-41 Comp-Att-Int 12-29-3 20-28-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-30 1-0 Punts 6-47.3 6-33.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-24 8-64 Time of Possession 26:18 33:42 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—N.Y. Jets, Ivory 15-98, Powell 5-27, Cribbs 2-9, Smith 1-0. Buffalo, Jackson 12-34, Goodwin 1-17, Manuel 7-9, Spiller 13-6, Summers 2-4, Choice 2-1, Graham 1-(minus 3). PASSING—N.Y. Jets, Smith 8-23-3-103, Simms 4-6-0-60. Buffalo, Manuel 20-28-0-245. RECEIVING—N.Y. Jets, Cumberland 3-25, Holmes 2-71, Salas 2-32, Bohanon 2-5, Winslow 1-17, Nelson 1-12, Powell 1-1. Buffalo, Goodwin 6-81, Hogan 3-29, Graham 2-74, Chandler 2-40, Spiller 2-10, Jackson 2-5, Summers 1-5, L.Smith 1-1, Choice 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALS—N.Y. Jets, Folk 48 (WR).

Steelers 37, Lions 27

Detroit 0 27 0 0—27 Pittsburgh 14 6 3 14—37 First Quarter Pit—A.Brown 34 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 6:20. Pit—A.Brown 47 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 3:58. Second Quarter Det—FG Akers 35, 14:05. Pit—FG Suisham 25, 10:31. Det—Johnson 79 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 10:13. Pit—FG Suisham 34, 7:19. Det—Johnson 19 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 3:52. Det—Bell 2 run (Akers kick), 1:42. Det—FG Akers 19, :04. Third Quarter Pit—FG Suisham 21, 5:14. Fourth Quarter Pit—W.Johnson 1 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 4:46. Pit—Cotchery 20 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 2:29. A—57,905. Det Pit First downs 21 24 Total Net Yards 451 398 Rushes-yards 25-107 27-40 Passing 344 358 Punt Returns 4-17 2-17 Kickoff Returns 4-92 1-21 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-27 Comp-Att-Int 19-46-1 29-45-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-18 1-9 Punts 3-50.7 5-43.8 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-45 4-23 Time of Possession 27:44 32:16 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Detroit, Bell 9-49, Bush 12-31, Stafford 3-24, Martin 1-3. Pittsburgh, Bell 18-36, Roethlisberger 6-12, Dwyer 1-0, F.Jones 1-0, A.Brown 1-(minus 8). PASSING—Detroit, Stafford 19-461-362. Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 29-45-0-367. RECEIVING—Detroit, Johnson 6-179, Bell 3-48, Durham 3-42, Pettigrew 3-37, Bush 2-23, Ross 1-19, Fauria 1-14. Pittsburgh, Miller 8-67, A.Brown 7-147, Bell 4-52, Cotchery 3-48, Wheaton 3-38, Dwyer 2-12, Sanders 1-2, W.Johnson 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Bengals 41, Browns 20

Cleveland 13 0 7 0—20 Cincinnati 0 31 0 10—41 First Quarter Cle—FG Cundiff 20, 4:10. Cle—FG Cundiff 28, 3:04. Cle—Haden 29 interception return (Cundiff kick), 2:19. Second Quarter Cin—Gresham 25 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 14:52. Cin—Sanu 6 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 11:49. Cin—Dye 24 blocked punt return (Nugent kick), 4:35. Cin—Burfict 13 fumble return (Nugent kick), 2:45. Cin—FG Nugent 41, :01. Third Quarter Cle—Gordon 74 pass from Campbell (Cundiff kick), 9:29. Fourth Quarter Cin—Al.Smith 2 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 11:50. Cin—FG Nugent 38, 8:04. A—63,856. Cle Cin First downs 15 10 Total Net Yards 330 224 Rushes-yards 19-102 31-106 Passing 228 118 Punt Returns 3-25 3-39 Kickoff Returns 3-42 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 2-44 3-16 Comp-Att-Int 27-56-3 14-28-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-20 0-0 Punts 7-33.0 9-45.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-40 8-64 Time of Possession 32:24 27:36

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Cleveland, Ogbonnaya 8-69, Whittaker 4-20, McGahee 6-13, Edwards 1-0. Cincinnati, Green-Ellis 16-62, Bernard 10-45, Dalton 4-0, M.Jones 1-(minus 1). PASSING—Cleveland, Campbell 27-563-248. Cincinnati, Dalton 13-27-2-93, Sanu 1-1-0-25. RECEIVING—Cleveland, Ogbonnaya 6-30, Cameron 6-29, Gordon 5-125, Whittaker 5-41, McGahee 2-4, Barnidge 1-12, Little 1-4, Bess 1-3. Cincinnati, Bernard 4-41, Gresham 2-27, Sanu 2-11, Green 2-7, Eifert 1-15, M.Jones 1-9, Hawkins 1-6, Al.Smith 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Raiders 28, Texans 23

Oakland 14 0 14 0—28 Houston 0 17 0 6—23 First Quarter Oak—D.Moore 5 pass from McGloin (Janikowski kick), 9:26. Oak—Streater 16 pass from McGloin (Janikowski kick), 3:45. Second Quarter Hou—Graham 42 pass from Keenum (Bullock kick), 11:52. Hou—Martin 87 punt return (Bullock kick), 2:54. Hou—FG Bullock 51, :40. Third Quarter Oak—Rivera 26 pass from McGloin (Janikowski kick), 8:13. Oak—Jennings 80 run (Janikowski kick), 2:26. Fourth Quarter Hou—FG Bullock 26, 12:13. Hou—FG Bullock 30, 8:02. A—71,726. Oak Hou First downs 12 14 Total Net Yards 341 394 Rushes-yards 31-165 21-90 Passing 176 304 Punt Returns 4-30 7-125 Kickoff Returns 3-77 3-65 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 18-32-0 25-49-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-21 2-21 Punts 11-49.1 9-49.1 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 8-77 9-50 Time of Possession 31:31 28:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oakland, Jennings 22-150, Streater 1-8, Reece 4-6, Ford 1-4, McGloin 3-(minus 3). Houston, Tate 19-88, D.Johnson 2-2. PASSING—Oakland, McGloin 18-320-197. Houston, Keenum 13-24-1-170, Schaub 12-25-0-155. RECEIVING—Oakland, Streater 6-84, Rivera 5-54, Reece 2-17, D.Moore 2-11, Jennings 2-(minus 2), Holmes 1-33. Houston, A.Johnson 10-116, Graham 7-136, Tate 4-29, Martin 2-32, Hopkins 1-7, Posey 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Oakland, Janikowski 54 (WL).

Eagles 24, Redskins 16

Washington 0 0 0 16—16 Philadelphia 7 10 7 0—24 First Quarter Phi—Foles 4 run (Henery kick), 2:48. Second Quarter Phi—McCoy 1 run (Henery kick), 14:31. Phi—FG Henery 24, 3:51. Third Quarter Phi—McCoy 1 run (Henery kick), 9:41. Fourth Quarter Was—Young 62 pass from Griffin III (N.Williams pass from Griffin III), 12:56. Was—A.Robinson 41 pass from Griffin III (Griffin III run), 5:57. A—69,144. Was Phi First downs 23 22 Total Net Yards 427 402 Rushes-yards 38-191 33-126 Passing 236 276 Punt Returns 1-0 2-6 Kickoff Returns 1-23 2-23 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-35-1 17-26-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-28 3-22 Punts 6-37.2 6-50.7 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-39 9-68 Time of Possession 33:42 26:18 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Washington, Morris 22-93, Griffin III 10-44, Helu Jr. 3-39, Garcon 1-9, Young 2-6. Philadelphia, McCoy 20-77, Foles 9-47, Brown 4-2. PASSING—Washington, Griffin III 17-35-1-264. Philadelphia, Foles 1726-0-298. RECEIVING—Washington, Garcon 6-68, Helu Jr. 3-11, A.Robinson 2-60, Moss 2-41, Young 1-62, Reed 1-12, Hankerson 1-5, N.Williams 1-5. Philadelphia, Jackson 4-82, McCoy 4-73, Cooper 3-37, Ertz 2-31, Brown 2-28, Celek 1-42, Avant 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Buccaneers 41, Falcons 28

Atlanta 0 6 7 15—28 Tampa Bay 3 21 14 3—41 First Quarter TB—FG Lindell 30, 1:45. Second Quarter Atl—FG Bryant 46, 12:07. TB—Rainey 43 run (Lindell kick), 10:14. TB—Foster 37 interception return (Lindell kick), 7:05. TB—Rainey 3 run (Lindell kick), 3:16. Atl—FG Bryant 49, :56.

Third Quarter TB—Rainey 4 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), 9:34. TB—Jackson 3 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), 1:54. Atl—Douglas 80 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 1:02. Fourth Quarter TB—FG Lindell 46, 7:15. Atl—Smith 50 run (Gonzalez pass from Do.Davis), 5:22. Atl—White 6 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 1:45. A—55,360. Atl TB First downs 24 24 Total Net Yards 420 410 Rushes-yards 20-152 38-186 Passing 268 224 Punt Returns 2-16 0-0 Kickoff Returns 0-0 5-61 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-37 Comp-Att-Int 24-43-2 20-25-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-20 2-7 Punts 2-12.0 4-42.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-45 11-121 Time of Possession 26:46 33:14 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Atlanta, Smith 2-88, Jackson 11-41, Rodgers 6-22, Vaughan 1-1. Tampa Bay, Rainey 30-163, Leonard 4-16, Glennon 1-4, Hill 3-3. PASSING—Atlanta, Ryan 19-36-2254, Do.Davis 5-7-0-34. Tampa Bay, Glennon 20-23-0-231, Koenen 0-1-0-0, Rainey 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—Atlanta, Douglas 6-134, Gonzalez 6-51, White 3-36, Jackson 2-24, D.Johnson 2-18, Vaughan 2-7, Rodgers 1-8, Toilolo 1-6, Smith 1-4. Tampa Bay, Jackson 10-165, Leonard 4-21, Rainey 2-4, Underwood 1-20, Wright 1-13, Crabtree 1-5, Lorig 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Tampa Bay, Lindell 55 (WR).

Cardinals 27, Jaguars 14

Arizona 7 7 10 3—27 Jacksonville 14 0 0 0—14 First Quarter Jax—Noble 62 pass from Henne (Scobee kick), 12:53. Ari—Fitzgerald 14 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 7:50. Jax—Jones-Drew 1 run (Scobee kick), 5:08. Second Quarter Ari—Mendenhall 5 run (Feely kick), 1:55. Third Quarter Ari—FG Feely 21, 10:36. Ari—Floyd 91 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 7:29. Fourth Quarter Ari—FG Feely 32, 7:03. A—59,862. Ari Jax First downs 19 14 Total Net Yards 416 274 Rushes-yards 24-14 16-32 Passing 402 242 Punt Returns 4-22 6-48 Kickoff Returns 0-0 4-144 Interceptions Ret. 2-15 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 30-42-0 27-42-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-17 2-13 Punts 8-44.8 8-47.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-42 6-40 Time of Possession 35:53 24:07 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Arizona, Mendenhall 13-14, Ellington 8-3, Palmer 3-(minus 3). Jacksonville, Jones-Drew 14-23, Todman 2-9. PASSING—Arizona, Palmer 30-42-0419. Jacksonville, Henne 27-42-2-255. RECEIVING—Arizona, Floyd 6-193, Housler 6-70, Fitzgerald 6-61, Roberts 3-14, Mendenhall 3-13, Dray 2-18, Ellington 2-10, Ballard 1-29, Peterson 1-11. Jacksonville, Sanders 8-61, Jones-Drew 4-12, Harbor 3-32, Lewis 3-23, Brown 2-23, Shorts III 2-22, Taylor 2-20, Noble 1-62, Ta’ufo’ou 1-5, Todman 1-(minus 5). MISSED FIELD GOALS—Jacksonville, Scobee 60 (WL).

Bears 23, Ravens 20, OT

Baltimore 10 7 0 3 0 —20 Chicago 0 13 0 7 3 —23 First Quarter Bal—Rice 1 run (Tucker kick), 9:58. Bal—FG Tucker 52, 4:51. Second Quarter Chi—FG Gould 20, 8:50. Chi—Bass 24 interception return (Gould kick), 8:38. Bal—T.Smith 5 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 4:08. Chi—FG Gould 46, :00. Fourth Quarter Chi—Forte 14 pass from McCown (Gould kick), 10:33. Bal—FG Tucker 21, :03. Overtime Chi—FG Gould 38, 8:41. A—62,367. Bal Chi First downs 23 18 Total Net Yards 317 319 Rushes-yards 41-174 26-104 Passing 143 215 Punt Returns 2-7 1-0 Kickoff Returns 4-47 3-32 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-24 Comp-Att-Int 17-31-2 19-31-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-19 2-1 Punts 4-44.3 6-38.7 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-0 Penalties-Yards 5-46 13-111 Time of Possession 35:41 30:38 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Baltimore, Rice 25-131, Flacco 4-20, Pierce 10-18, J.Jones 1-4, Leach 1-1. Chicago, Forte 18-83, Jeffery 3-17, Bush 3-5, McCown 2-(minus 1).

PASSING—Baltimore, Flacco 17-31-2162. Chicago, McCown 19-31-0-216. RECEIVING—Baltimore, T.Smith 5-32, Doss 3-37, Rice 3-17, Clark 2-31, J.Jones 2-18, Dickson 1-16, Thompson 1-11. Chicago, Jeffery 7-83, Forte 5-42, Marshall 4-42, M.Bennett 2-48, E.Bennett 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Dolphins 20, Chargers 16

San Diego 7 3 3 3—16 Miami 3 7 7 3—20 First Quarter Mia—FG Sturgis 22, 9:13. SD—Gates 5 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), :18. Second Quarter Mia—Dan.Thomas 1 run (Sturgis kick), 9:43. SD—FG Novak 27, :54. Third Quarter Mia—Clay 39 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 7:43. SD—FG Novak 50, 4:00. Fourth Quarter SD—FG Novak 29, 14:52. Mia—FG Sturgis 37, 8:34. A—60,256. SD Mia First downs 22 21 Total Net Yards 435 343 Rushes-yards 26-154 19-104 Passing 281 239 Punt Returns 3-46 0-0 Kickoff Returns 2-43 2-48 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-8 Comp-Att-Int 22-34-1 22-35-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-17 4-29 Punts 4-43.5 4-52.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 10-76 3-15 Time of Possession 31:24 28:36 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—San Diego, Mathews 19-127, Woodhead 5-21, Rivers 2-6. Miami, Dan.Thomas 10-57, Tannehill 4-21, Miller 4-17, Thigpen 1-9. PASSING—San Diego, Rivers 22-34-1298. Miami, Tannehill 22-35-1-268. RECEIVING—San Diego, Green 4-81, Gates 4-52, Allen 3-45, Ajirotutu 2-38, Royal 2-20, V.Brown 2-17, Mathews 2-16, Woodhead 2-16, Phillips 1-13. Miami, Clay 6-90, Hartline 5-65, Matthews 4-52, Wallace 4-39, Miller 2-20, Dan.Thomas 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Seahawks 41, Vikings 20

Minnesota 3 10 0 7—20 Seattle 10 14 0 17—41 First Quarter Sea—FG Hauschka 50, 11:25. Min—FG Walsh 32, 4:40. Sea—Lynch 4 run (Hauschka kick), :00. Second Quarter Min—Wright 38 pass from Ponder (Walsh kick), 11:28. Sea—Lynch 1 run (Hauschka kick), 6:26. Min—FG Walsh 45, :48. Sea—Baldwin 19 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), :10. Fourth Quarter Sea—Lynch 6 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 13:14. Sea—Thurmond 29 interception return (Hauschka kick), 12:30. Sea—FG Hauschka 26, 10:12. Min—Wright 21 pass from Cassel (Walsh kick), 2:18. A—68,235. Min Sea First downs 19 16 Total Net Yards 336 323 Rushes-yards 33-132 28-93 Passing 204 230 Punt Returns 0-0 3-17 Kickoff Returns 5-117 5-100 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-41 Comp-Att-Int 18-35-3 14-21-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-3 1-6 Punts 3-42.3 5-41.6 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-20 7-96 Time of Possession 34:09 25:51 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Minnesota, Gerhart 7-67, Peterson 21-65, Ponder 5-0. Seattle, Lynch 17-54, Turbin 7-17, Wilson 2-14, Michael 1-9, Jackson 1-(minus 1). PASSING—Minnesota, Ponder 1322-2-129, Cassel 5-13-1-78. Seattle, Wilson 13-18-0-230, Jackson 1-3-0-6. RECEIVING—Minnesota, Carlson 5-69, Wright 3-69, Patterson 3-28, Felton 2-13, Jo.Webb 2-9, Ford 1-11, Gerhart 1-7, Simpson 1-1. Seattle, Miller 4-69, Baldwin 2-63, Lynch 2-9, Lockette 1-27, Tate 1-26, Harvin 1-17, Turbin 1-12, Willson 1-7, Robinson 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Saints 23, 49ers 20

San Francisco 0 10 7 3—20 New Orleans 7 7 0 9—23 First Quarter NO—Hill 3 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), :44. Second Quarter SF—Boldin 11 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 10:16. SF—FG Dawson 55, 3:34. NO—Collins 1 run (Hartley kick), 1:58. Third Quarter SF—V.Davis 17 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 10:52. Fourth Quarter SF—FG Dawson 29, 13:22. NO—FG Hartley 21, 7:50. NO—FG Hartley 42, 2:06. NO—FG Hartley 31, :00. A—73,025.

SF NO First downs 12 23 Total Net Yards 196 387 23-92 Rushes-yards 22-81 Passing 115 295 Punt Returns 2-23 3-5 Kickoff Returns 0-0 1-82 Interceptions Ret. 1-22 1-43 Comp-Att-Int 17-31-1 30-43-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-12 1-10 Punts 7-49.4 3-51.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 5-45 4-48 Time of Possession 25:21 34:39 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—San Francisco, Gore 13-48, Kaepernick 3-25, James 2-7, Hunter 4-1. New Orleans, Thomas 11-49, Ingram 6-25, Sproles 3-16, Collins 2-3, Brees 1-(minus 1). PASSING—San Francisco, Kaepernick 17-31-1-127. New Orleans, Brees 30-43-1-305. RECEIVING—San Francisco, Boldin 6-56, V.Davis 4-33, Gore 2-8, Miller 2-8, V.McDonald 1-10, Manningham 1-8, James 1-4. New Orleans, Graham 6-41, Colston 5-80, Thomas 5-35, Sproles 4-19, Moore 3-23, Meachem 2-78, Stills 1-11, Toon 1-8, Ingram 1-4, Collins 1-3, Hill 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

Broncos 27, Chiefs 17

Kansas City 0 10 0 7—17 Denver 10 7 7 3—27 First Quarter Den—FG Prater 54, 12:33. Den—J.Thomas 9 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 3:03. Second Quarter KC—Bowe 6 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), 13:23. Den—Ball 1 run (Prater kick), 9:05. KC—FG Succop 20, 2:55. Third Quarter Den—Ball 8 run (Prater kick), 2:22. Fourth Quarter Den—FG Prater 36, 7:06. KC—Fasano 10 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), 4:56. A—77,076. KC Den First downs 24 24 Total Net Yards 344 427 Rushes-yards 25-144 36-104 Passing 200 323 Punt Returns 5-33 3-17 Kickoff Returns 1-23 1-28 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-45-0 24-40-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-30 0-0 Punts 7-51.1 6-45.8 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 9-53 13-82 Time of Possession 30:07 29:53 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Kansas City, Charles 16-78, A.Smith 5-52, Davis 3-13, Sherman 1-1. Denver, Moreno 27-79, Ball 8-25, Manning 1-0. PASSING—Kansas City, A.Smith 21-450-230. Denver, Manning 24-40-0-323. RECEIVING—Kansas City, McCluster 5-53, Bowe 4-57, Fasano 4-37, McGrath 2-40, Sherman 2-18, Charles 2-(minus 6), Avery 1-20, Davis 1-11. Denver, Welker 8-72, D.Thomas 5-121, Decker 5-71, J.Thomas 3-43, Ball 3-16. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Denver, Prater 52 (WL).

AFC Leaders

Not including Sunday’s games Quarterbacks Att Com Yds P. Manning, DEN 369 262 3249 P. Rivers, SND 324 232 2691 Rthlisberger, PIT 338 218 2534 Luck, IND 347 206 2430 Dalton, CIN 383 239 2861 Locker, TEN 183 111 1256 Brady, NWE 340 194 2256 Ale. Smith, KAN 315 188 1919 Tannehill, MIA 331 202 2206 Schaub, HOU 233 150 1552 Rushers Att Yds Avg J. Charles, KAN 170 725 4.26 Chr. Johnson, TEN167632 3.78 F. Jackson, BUF 129 557 4.32 A. Foster, HOU 121 542 4.48 Ry. Mathews, SND131 539 4.11 Moreno, DEN 123 521 4.24 Receivers No Yds Avg Ant. Brown, PIT 67 805 12.0 A.. Green, CIN 65 1013 15.6 And. Johnson, HOU62 850 13.7 Ke. Wright, TEN 59 660 11.2 De. Thomas, DEN 55 793 14.4 Welker, DEN 53 576 10.9

TD Int 33 6 18 7 13 10 14 6 18 13 8 4 13 6 9 4 13 10 8 9 LG TD 24 6 30t 4 59 6 23 1 35 2 25t 8 LG TD 45 3 82t 6 62t 5 45 1 78t 9 33 9

Not including Sunday’s games Quarterbacks Att Com Yds Brees, NOR 363 247 3064 A. Rodgers, GBY 251 168 2218 R. Wilson, SEA 257 163 2132 Romo, DAL 370 239 2681 M. Stafford, DET 373 229 2836 M. Ryan, ATL 368 248 2614 S. Bradford, STL 262 159 1687 Cutler, CHI 265 167 1908 C. Newton, CAR 271 170 1970 Vick, PHL 141 77 1215 Rushers Att Yds Avg L. McCoy, PHL 193 932 4.83 M. Lynch, SEA 191 871 4.56 A. Morris, WAS 159 825 5.19 A. Peterson, MIN 173 786 4.54 Gore, SNF 162 700 4.32 Forte, CHI 157 691 4.40 Lacy, GBY 158 669 4.23 Re. Bush, DET 133 623 4.68 De. Williams, CAR 135 565 4.19 D. Murray, DAL 111 548 4.94 Receivers No Yds Avg Garcon, WAS 61 803 13.2 B. Marshall, CHI 60 786 13.1 De. Jackson, PHL 54 903 16.7 J. Graham, NOR 54 805 14.9 Cal. Johnson, DET 53 904 17.1

TD Int 25 7 15 4 17 6 21 6 19 7 16 10 14 4 13 8 13 8 5 3 LG TD 41t 3 43 7 45t 5 78t 9 34t 7 55 7 56 4 39 2 27t 2 41 4 LG TD 44 3 44 8 61t 7 56t 10 87 9

NFC Leaders

Scratch: Chiefs hadn’t lost since December game with Broncos Continued from Page B-1 those guys up front.” With Lindsey Vonn and boyfriend Tiger Woods on the sideline to watch the NFL’s must-see game of the year, the Denver offensive line, featuring tackles Chris Clark and Orlando Franklin, shut out Kansas City’s sack duo of Justin Houston and Tamba Hali along with the rest of the Chiefs’ defense, which came in with a leagueleading 36 sacks. “I think they did a good job of getting the ball out fast,” Chiefs coach Andy Reid said. “They worked the pocket well. A few times we had pressure, you saw him slide and throw the ball out, which isn’t easy to do. But we can do a better job there. We can get a little more pressure on him and we’ll work on that.” Any pressure at all would be an improvement. The Chiefs didn’t record a single hit on Manning and he was barely

touched all night. In fact, his most notable contact came in the first quarter when he and Montee Ball flubbed a handoff that Chiefs linebacker Derrick Johnson scooped up. Johnson was barreling toward the end zone and what could’ve been a 7-3 lead. Manning lowered his shoulder and tripped him up. The Chiefs’ offense came out and fullback Anthony Sherman promptly fumbled the ball back to the Broncos. “That was a huge turning point,” said Broncos interim coach Jack Del Rio, now 2-0 running the show in Denver while John Fox recovers from heart surgery. Three plays after his tackle, Manning made the game’s biggest play on offense, spotting receiver Demaryius Thomas in single coverage on the sideline for a 70-yard gain that set up the quarterback’s lone touchdown pass — a 9-yard strike to Julius Thomas for a 10-0 lead.

The Chiefs’ defense, which came into the game also leading the league in points allowed (12.8), remained stout throughout against the league’s highest-scoring offense (41.2). But eventually, Manning and Co., overwhelmed them, going 79, 65 and 62 yards for their last three scores and a 27-10 lead. Ball capped two of the drives, once from 1 yard and another time from 8, to atone for the fumble, which was actually charged to Manning. “We knew that once we got down to the red zone, getting touchdowns was critical,” Manning said. “They make teams settle for field goals down there.” The Chiefs, who hadn’t lost since a 38-3 setback in Denver last December to close out a 2-14 season, hadn’t allowed more than 17 points all year — a simple and effective explanation for one of the biggest turnarounds in NFL history.

Broncos running back Montee Ball, right, reacts after scoring a touchdown against the Chiefs in the second quarter of Sunday’s game in Denver. JOE MAHONEY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Steelers rally past Lions from a horrific second quarter to hold high-powered Detroit in check during the second half. PITTSBURGH — Backed up and Stafford threw for 362 yards with fed up, Ben Roethlisberger provided two touchdowns and an intercepa vivid reminder to his critics and tion, surpassing Bobby Layne’s team the Detroit Lions record for career passing yards in the Steelers 37 of just how danprocess. gerous he and his Lions 27 Calvin Johnson hauled in six suddenly surging passes for 179 yards and both scores, team remain. but Detroit’s two stars disappeared The Pittsburgh Steelers quarterover the final 30 minutes. back passed for 367 yards and four The Steelers limited Stafford to touchdowns, including two in the just 3 of 16 passing after halftime, final 5 minutes as the Steelers rallied while Johnson was shut out. to beat the Lions 37-27. “We knew they’d make plays and The victory capped a contenget yards,” Pittsburgh safety Ryan tious week in which Roethlisberger Clark said. “We just wanted to make refuted speculation he may seek a plays and stop them when it counted trade in the offseason and rumors and we were able to do that.” the franchise would like him to take Still, the Lions entered the fourth a more “cerebral” approach to the quarter with the lead thanks to a game. 27-point deluge in the second quarHe responded by calling most of ter. Detroit had a chance to push the plays against an aggressive but the advantage to a touchdown. immature defense as Pittsburgh put But rather than have David Akers together its most productive offenattempt a short field goal, the Lions sive day in more than two years. opted to run a fake. Holder Sam “It feels awesome to win it the way Martin, however, fumbled while we did,” Roethlisberger said mount- fighting for the necessary 5 yards and ing the 31st comeback victory of his the Steelers recovered. 10-year career. “I got hit by a 350-pound man,” Roethlisberger led the Steelers Martin said. “I don’t think I had the 97 yards for the go-ahead touchfirst down, but regardless, that guy down after the Lions botched a fake made a great play.” field-goal attempt early in the fourth The Lions appeared to take conquarter, hitting Will Johnson for a trol of the NFC North with a win on 1-yard touchdown to put Pittsburgh the road at Chicago last week but up 30-27 with 4:46 remaining. let the momentum vanish during Pittsburgh safety Will Allen picked a meek second half in which they off Matthew Stafford on Detroit’s appeared rattled by soggy conditions next possession and returned it to at Heinz Field and their own mindthe Lions 30. Five plays later Roethboggling success during the highestlisberger lobbed a 20-yard strike scoring second quarter in franchise to Jerricho Cotchery to extend the history. cushion to 10 points as the Steelers “We just didn’t execute,” Stafford (4-6) won their second straight to said. “That’s what it boils down to.” keep the Lions (6-4) winless in PittsDetroit’s collapse was hard to burgh for 58 years and counting. imagine following a dazzling 15 minAntonio Brown caught seven utes in which Johnson and Stafford passes for 147 yards and two scores did whatever they wanted, whenever and Pittsburgh’s defense rebounded they wanted. By Will Graves

The Associated Press

Saints quarterback Drew Brees is sacked by 49ers outside linebacker Ahmad Brooks in the second half of Sunday’s game in New Orleans. DAVE MARTIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Saints squeak past 49ers catches for 80 yards to become the Saints’ all-time leader in yards receiving with 7,923, passing Eric Martin’s NEW ORLEANS — Bloodied, Drew two-decade-old mark of 7,854. Brees recovered. Garret Hartley made Colin Kaepernick passed for a pair a nifty comeback, too, for the New of scores, but finished with only Orleans Saints. 127 yards and was sacked three times Saints 23 Brees wiped as the Niners (6-4) lost their second 49ers 20 blood off his chin straight. after absorbing a The Saints’ defense, one of the hard hit in the waning minutes and worst in NFL history a year ago, guided the Saints to a pair of late field played well enough to keep the Saints goals, with Hartley kicking a 31-yarder within striking distance despite what as time expired to beat the San Franappeared to be a number of seemingly cisco 49ers 23-20 on Sunday. costly mistakes. The Saints trailed 20-17 when Niners running back Frank Gore Ahmad Brooks leveled Brees and managed only 48 yards on 13 carries. forced a fumble that Patrick Willis New Orleans, ranked in the lower pounced on for the Niners. But Brooks third of the league in rushing, outwas flagged because his forearm gained San Francisco on the ground, whacked Brees at the base of his neck, 91 yards to 82. awkwardly bending back the quarterKaepernick completed 17 of back’s head. The Niners disputed the 31 passes and scrambled only three 15-yard penalty for a hit to the head. times for 25 yards. His last run was Brees moved the Saints into position a 16-yarder that came up just 3 yards for Hartley’s tying 42-yard kick with short of a first down on third-and-long 2:06 left, then set him up to win it. with less than two minutes to go. Hartley, who had missed four field That gave Brees all the time he goals in the Saints’ previous three needed to lead a game-winning drive games, made all three of his field goal in regulation. attempts in the fourth quarter — he Brees completed three passes on earlier hit from 21 yards. the final series: a 9-yarder to Graham, Those kicks and sound defensive the 20-yarder to Colston and then play allowed the Saints (8-2) to overanother 12-yarder to Graham. came three turnovers, a failed fourth Brees finished 30 of 43 for 305 yards down conversion and a 20-14 deficit. and one touchdown, a 3-yard connecMarques Colston finished with five tion with rookie tight end Josh Hill. By Brett Martel

The Associated Press

The Saints committed three costly turnovers during the second and third quarters. Lance Moore muffed a fair catch, setting up an 11-yard San Francisco touchdown drive capped by Kaepernick’s pass to Anquan Boldin. Boldin was covered by Corey White, who’d come in after what appeared to be a serious left leg injury to Jabari Greer. White briefly made up for it with a diving interception later in the second quarter, but when he got up, untouched and tried to run for a score, he fumbled the ball through the end zone for a touchback while diving for the pylon. That gave the ball right back to the Niners, who drove far enough to set up Phil Dawson’s 55-yard field goal, which gave San Francisco a 10-7 lead. New Orleans was right back in striking distance when Travaris Cadet fielded the kickoff 3 yards deep in the end zone, burst through a seem in the middle of the field and cut left for an 82-yard return to the Niners 21. Jed Collins’ short touchdown run put New Orleans back in front, 14-10. That score stood until the first drive of the third quarter, when Brees, scrambling right, tried to lob a pass to Graham, only to have Brooks leap up and tip the ball to himself for an interception he returned to the Saints 22. Vernon Davis’ 17-yard TD catch made it 17-14.

Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger, left, celebrates with wide receiver Antonio Brown after the two connected for a touchdown catch in the first half of Sunday’s game against the Detroit Lions in Pittsburgh. GENE J. PUSKAR/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Kicker Gould, Bears beat Ravens in overtime after long delay The Associated Press

CHICAGO — Robbie Gould kicked a 38-yard field goal to lift the Chicago Bears to a 23-20 victory over Bears 23 Baltimore Ravens 20 on Sunday in a game delayed about two hours by a torrential downpour. Justin Tucker tied it for the Ravens with a 21-yard field goal at the end of regulation. The big delay came after Tucker kicked a 52-yard field goal with 4:51 remaining in the first quarter. Fans were ordered to take cover. Players headed to the locker rooms as heavy rains and winds whipped through Soldier Field. They emerged about two hours later with the sky clearing and the sun coming out, but the rain and wind returned in the third quarter, turning the stands into a sea of ponchos. Gould won it with a 38-yarder on third-and-8 with 8:41 left in OT. EAGLES 24, REDSKINS 16 In Philadelphia, Nick Foles threw for 298 yards and ran for a touchdown, LeSean McCoy had two TDs rushing, and Philadelphia snapped a 10-game home losing streak. A year after finishing 4-12 under Andy Reid, Chip Kelly’s Eagles (6-5) are first in the NFC East. They’re a half-game ahead of idle Dallas (5-5). The defending division champion Redskins fell to 3-7. The Eagles hadn’t won at the Linc in 413 days since defeating the New York Giants on Sept. 30, 2012.

filling in for the injured Doug Martin and Mike James, Rainey scored on first-half runs of 43 and 3 yards. He caught a 4-yard TD pass from Mike Glennon in the third quarter to help the Bucs (2-8) win for the second straight time following an 0-8 start. The 5-foot-8, 212-pound Rainey also ran for 45 yards and scored the go-ahead touchdown in a 22-19 victory over Miami the previous week. He’s been with the Bucs for four games after beginning the season as a kick returner and backup running back with the Cleveland Browns.

Down 24-0 in the fourth quarter, the Redskins rallied behind Robert Griffin III’s TD passes of 62 yards to Darrel Young and 41 yards to Aldrick Robinson and both 2-point conversions. BENGALS 40, BROWNS 21 In Cincinnati, Andy Dalton threw two touchdown passes, and Cincinnati returned a blocked punt and a fumble for touchdowns during a 31-point second quarter that set a Bengals record and swept the AFC North leaders over Cleveland. The Bengals (7-4) head into their bye week with their division lead intact. They’d lost their last two games in overtime, tying the NFL record and allowing the Browns (4-6) to draw close. The biggest quarter in club history left this one in hand by halftime. It ended as the most lopsided game in the intrastate series since Cincinnati’s 30-0 win in Cleveland in 2006. Dalton had a horrid start that helped Cleveland get a promising early lead. He threw two passes that were picked off by Joe Haden, who ran one of them back 29 yards for a touchdown and a 13-0 lead in the first quarter. BILLS 37, JETS 14 In Orchard Park, N.Y., Jairus Byrd had two interceptions in leading a Buffalo defense that forced four turnovers in a victory over the Jets. Kyle Williams had two sacks and forced a fumble, and Da’Norris Searcy returned Geno Smith’s third interception 32 yards for a touchdown. Buffalo (4-7) snapped a three-game skid and won for only the second time in seven games. Buffalo’s EJ Manuel won Round 2 of the AFC East show-

Bears kicker Robbie Gould celebrates after booting the game-winning field goal in overtime to beat the Ravens in Sunday’s game in Chicago. CHARLES REX ARBOGAST/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

down of rookie quarterbacks by finishing 20 of 28 for 245 yards passing and two scores. Smith, a second-round pick out of West Virginia, struggled in blustery conditions, finishing 8 of 23 for 103 yards four turnovers — including a lost fumble — before being yanked in favor of Matt Simms after three quarters.

ing at halftime of Houston’s game against Indianapolis.

CARDINALS 27, JAGUARS 14 In Jacksonville, Fla., Carson Palmer threw for 419 yards and two scores and did not throw an interception for the first time all year, leading Arizona over Jacksonville. Michael Floyd had a careerRAIDERS 28, TEXANS 23 high 193 yards receiving, includIn Houston, Rookie Matt ing a 91-yard touchdown on a McGloin threw three touchdown catch-and-run. Will Blackmon passes in his first NFL start, and was beaten on the play, and then Oakland extended Houston’s fran- slipped off the receiver and rolled chise-record skid to eight games into cornerback Alan Ball to set in Texans coach Gary Kubiak’s Floyd free the rest of the way. return from a mini-stroke. The Cardinals (6-4) won their McGloin, an undrafted free third straight game. agent, was 18 of 32 for 197 yards BUCCANEERS 41, FALCONS 28 in place of an injured Terrelle In Tampa, Fla., Bobby Rainey Pryor. rushed for 163 yards and scored Kubiak wasn’t on the sidethree touchdowns to lead Tampa lines, instead coaching upstairs Bay over struggling Atlanta. from the booth on doctor’s orders two weeks after collapsA waiver wire pickup who’s

GIANTS 27, PACKERS 13 In East Rutherford, N.J., defensive end Jason Pierre-Paul scored on a spectacular, leaping 24-yard fourth-quarter interception return, and the resurgent Giants won their fourth game in a row by beating slumping and injured-riddled Green Bay. Eli Manning threw a 26-yard touchdown pass to Rueben Randle and Brandon Jacobs added a 1-yard run as the Giants (4-6) handed the Packers (5-5) their third straight loss, their longest skid since a five-game losing streak near the end of 2008. Two of the three losses have come with quarterback Aaron Rodgers sidelined with a broken collarbone. SEAHAWKS 41, VIKINGS 20 In Seattle, Percy Harvin made an impact in his season debut, returning a kickoff 58 yards late in the first half to set up Russell Wilson’s 19-yard touchdown pass to Doug Baldwin, and the Seahawks rolled to their franchise-record 13th straight home win by beating Minnesota. Harvin made his anticipated

Seattle debut after missing the first 10 weeks of the regular season following hip surgery. His kickoff return proved one of the biggest plays as Seahawks improved to 10-1 and stayed on top of the NFC heading into their bye week. Wilson and Marshawn Lynch wouldn’t let Harvin’s debut take the entire spotlight. Wilson had two touchdown passes, while Lynch had two touchdowns running and one receiving. Wilson completed 13 of 18 for 230 yards and a career-best passer rating of 151.4. Christian Ponder threw a 38-yard TD to Jarius Wright in the first half for Minnesota (2-8), but threw two poor interceptions in the fourth quarter. DOLPHINS 20, CHARGERS 16 In Miami Gardens, Fla., Miami held San Diego without a touchdown over the final three quarters, and Brent Grimes broke up Philip Rivers’ final pass in the end zone as time expired. The victory gave the Dolphins something to celebrate amid a harassment scandal that has raised questions about the team’s locker room culture. An NFL special investigator will question players this week about what might have happened between Jonathan Martin and Richie Incognito. Ryan Tannehill threw for 268 yards, including a 39-yard score to Charles Clay, who broke two tackles on the play. Miami managed 104 yards rushing behind a makeshift line. The Dolphins (5-5) won for only the second time in the past seven games. The Chargers (4-6) lost their third game in a row to further hurt their chances of an AFC wild-card berth.


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

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Peaceful, sublime acreage. Panoramic views. Pedernal, O’Keeffe country. Spiritual Retreat. Near Abiquiu lake, 62 acres. Just $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505577-7001

Santa Fe Executive Realtors Larry, 505-670-9466 NMDOT PROPERTY FOR SALE ON-SITE FOR SALE SIGN


Asking Price: $298,250.00 PRICE REDUCED! 3 bed 2 bath single level Eldorado home with 3 car garage. $409,000. Ginger Clarke 505670-3645 or Linda Bramlette 505-5700236. Barker Realty 505-982-9836. UNIQUE THREE bedroom, three bath, Park Plazas home offers privacy and Jemez Mountain v i e w s . Large family room - guest suite. Beautiful remodeled kitchen. 438-0701 by appointment.

PLEASE SUBMIT PROPOSALS WITHIN 30 DAYS OF THIS AD For more information and Bid Instructions contact Angie Lujan at 505-490-1476 or

WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000


Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 FULLY FURNISHED STUDIO, $750. 2 BEDROOM, $800. Utilities paid, fireplace, charming, clean, 5 minute walk to Railyard. No Pets. 505-471-0839 REMODELED ADOBE DUPLEX near railyard. Fireplace, skylights, oak floor, yard. $795 month-to-month. $600 deposit. 505-982-1513, 505-6705579.


Within walking distance to Plaza, $700 monthly. Water, sewage trash pick up paid. No pets. Non-smoker. Lease. 505-690-1077 or 505-988-1397.

AWESOME VIEWS, 8 miles from Plaza. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Short term rental for winter season. Wifi, directtv, sauna, utilities included. VERBO# 406531. $1,500 monthly. 505-690-0473

HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1125 MONTHLY. BRIGHT, A T TRACTIVE, REMODELED HOME, Southside. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. No pets. No smoking. First, last, damage. Dave, 505-660-7057.

PARK PLAZAS! 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath, 1,350 sq.ft. Private end unit, attached two car garage. $1,150 monthly plus utilities. No pets or smoking. Available 11/15. 505-471-3725. RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.

RARELY AVAILABLE NORTH HILL COMPOUND 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2000 square feet. Minutes to Plaza. Mountain & city light views. 2 Kiva Fireplaces, fabulous patio, A/C, washer & dryer, freezer, brick style floors, garage. $1,950 monthly, includes water. 1 level private end unit. 214-491-8732

2 BEDROOM 1 bath 1 car garage. $1000 includes utilites. $1000 deposit. Available 12/5. Soutside, near National Guard. Indoor pets ok. Month to month. 505-470-5877. 2 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATHS TOWNHOME, RANCHO VIEJO. 1150 sq.ft. 2 car garage. Across from park. $1250 monthly plus utilities. 505-471-7050 3 BED, 1 bath La Madera Stamm home for rent. Available December 1st. $1600 monthly unfurnished. Oneyear lease. Please contact Amy, 970404-1126. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, Park Plaza, 1 level detached, granite counters, fenced, tennis, walking trail. $1450 monthly plus. 505-690-1122, 505-6706190 3 bedroom, 3/4 bath. Single car garage, quiet street, wood floors, washer, dryer, new fridge. $1200 monthly. Non-smokers. Cats okay. 505-603-4196

Chamisa Management Corporation, 505-988-5299

STUDIO APARTMENT for rent. All utilities paid. ABSOLUTLEY NO PETS! $600 a month. (505)920-2648

Sunset views, 5 minutes to town serene mountain location, city lights. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with den. Private gated community. Pet friendly. $2250. 505-699-6161.

2 BEDROOM, 1-1/2 BATH. Country living on Highway 14, Northfork. Approximately 900 square feet. Horse friendly. $850 monthly. Deposit required. Pets negotiable. 505-920-9748.

HISTORIC REMODELED ADOBE , 1 bedroom 1 bath with yard. In the downtown area minutes to the Plaza. $850 monthly.

Large one bedroom including loft two bath $1350 One bedroom one bath $900 Modern kitchens and appliances, New carpet and paint. 505-603-0052.


$1425 MONTHLY. BEAUTIFUL Rancho Viejo 3 bedroom, 2 bath hom e with gas rock fireplace, granite counter-tops, evaporative cooler, enclosed spacious walled yard. NonSmoker. 505-450-4721. tures/16

CAMINO CAPITAN, one bedroom, one bath in quiet fourplex, fireplace, off street parking. $650 Western Equities 505-982-420. CHARMING 1 BEDROOM Compound. Private Patio. Lots of light. Carport, Laundry facilities. No pets. Nonsmoking. $600 monthly, $600 deposit. (505)474-2827



BEATUIFUL ZIA Vista Condo. $870 monthly. 2 bedroom 1 bath. Great amenities. Pool, workout facility, hot-tub, gated. 505-670-0339. Lease, deposit.

RIO RANCHO ENCHANTED HILLS, SPECTACULAR VIEW, 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, minutes from I-25, RailRunner. See online ad photos, description $265,000. 505-771-2396

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

SUNSET VIEWS: charming 1 bedroom, 700 sq.ft. $655, deposit plus utilities. Laundry access. Cats ok. East Frontage Road. 505-699-3005.

LOTS & ACREAGE Now Showing Rancho Viejo Townhome $237,500



T O W N H O U S E , 1200 square feet. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Garage, patio, storage, large kitchen. Beautifully furnished. Convenient location. $1100 monthly. 866-363-4657

4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage; approximately 3200 sq.ft. enclosed yard, private cul-de-sac, mountain views. Beautiful house in Rancho Viejo. $1,800 + deposit + utilities.

Call Quinn, 505-690-7861.

service«directory CALL 986-3000

Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts to learn how we can help grow your business! ANIMALS 505 Go K9 Sit Pet Sitting in your home.

References available, insured. Call Michelle, 505-465-9748, or visit


CLEANING A+ Cleaning

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


WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000


Home and Office cleaning. 15 years experience, references available, Licensed, bonded, insured. (505)7959062.


Houses and Offices, 15 years of experience. References Available, Licensed and Insured.

505-920-2536 or 505-310-4072.

LANDSCAPING Cottonwood Services

Homes, Office Apartments, post construction, windows. House and Pet sitting. References available, $15 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677.

DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and office with TLC. Excellent references. Nancy, 505-986-1338.

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!


Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework 15% discount, Trees pruning winterizing. Free Estimates! YOUR HEALTH MATTERS. We use natural products. 20 years exper ence, Residential & offices. Reliable. Excellent references. Licensed & Bonded. Eva, 505-919-9230. Elena. 505-946-7655

CONSTRUCTION REMODELING. Our Specialty is Showers. Expert workmanship. License #58525 since 1982. Life-time Workmanship Warranty. 505-466-8383


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

PAINTING ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded Please call for more information,

505-670-9867, 505-473-2119.

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

Dry Pinon & Cedar

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


ALL-IN-ONE. Roof Maintenance. Complete Landscaping. Yard Cleaning & Maintenance. Gravel Driveway. Roof Leaking Repair, Complete Roofing Repairs. New & Old Roofs. Painting. Torch Down, Stucco. Reasonable Prices! References Available. Free Estimates. 505-603-3182.



505-983-2872, 505-470-4117 So can you with a classified ad

505-907-2600 or 505-204-4510.


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

A.C.E. Plastering INC. Stucco, Interior, Exterior. Will fix it the way you want. Quality service, fair price, estimate. Alejandro, 505-795-1102

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

ROOFING PRO Panel, shingles, torch down. Also restucco parapets, repair plaster and sheet rock damage.All phases of construction. 505-310-7552.

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds HOUSES UNFURNISHED


to place your ad, call ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEER


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





2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities


2 bedroom, 1 bath, kiva fireplace, washer, dryer, granite counters $895 plus utilities


3 bedroom, plus library, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage, washer, dryer, enclosed backyard, 2 wood burning fireplaces, $1695 plus utilities


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


3 bedroom, 1 bath, wood & tile floors, enclosed backyard, additional storage on property $1100 plus utilities


situated on 5 acres, boasts majestic mountain views, 6200 sqft of living space, 8 bedrooms, 7 baths, 2 car garage. $3500 plus utilities. Call for personal showing $600. 2 SMALL BEDROOMS. V e r y clean, quiet, safe. Off Agua Fria. Has gas heating. Pay only electric. No pets. 505-473-0278

Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month.

Wayne Nichols 505-699-7280 Professional Office in Railyard, beautiful shared suite, with conference space, kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, internet utilities included. $450 monthly. 505-690-5092


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

Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.

SENA PLAZA Office Space Available

Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.


Opportunity Knocks!




Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271

STERLING SILVER Women’s Ring, some inlay work and other stones. Found in the area of Rufina Street about 2 weeks ago. 505-473-9594. WOMEN’S WHITE Gold or Silver Ring with 3 stones. Found in La Casa Sena Parking Lot on October 30, 2013. 505660-7913.


NAVA ADE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. Garage, all appliances. Fireplace, storage unit, Access to clubhouse (workout, pool). Low maintenance. 1500 sq.ft. $1,350. 505-660-1264 ONE BEDROOM, 1000 sq.ft. guest house in scenic Rancho Alegre. Privacy, washing machine, propane, wood burning stove. $800 monthly. 505-438-0631.

ACCOUNTING EXPERIENCED BILINGUAL tax preparer wanted. Must have prior experience and be willing to work Saturdays. Directax 505-473-4700.


SUNNY HOME Tucked Away on Westside. Cozy 2 bedroom, enclosed patio, washer, dryer. Lovely Neighborhood, DishTV. $975 plus utilities. 505-989-3654.


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


Vehicle Maintenance Technician

LABORER. Must have valid drivers license, be experienc ed, dependable, hard worker, able to take direction. Starting wage $12.00. Call for appointment, 505-982-0590.


BLAKE’S LOTABURGER is Hiring Assistant Managers at two Santa Fe Locations! Pay DOE, 35-40 hours per week. Contact Lupe at L F e r n a n d e z to apply.





LEASE & OWN. ZERO DOWN! PAY EXACTLY WHAT OWNER PAYS: $1200 includes mortgage, taxes, insurance, maintenance (HOA). ZIA VISTA’S LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH CONDO. Save thousands. Incredible "Sangre" views. 505-204-2210

TWO-STORY, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1400 sq-ft, brick floors, vigas, deck, near Chavez Center. Washer, dryer, dish washer, fireplace, garage. No smoking, no cats. $1000 monthly. AVAILABLE 11/10/13.

CALL 986-3000


1,500 sq.ft. industrial unit with nice office, half bath, overhead door, high ceilings, sky lights, parking, absolutly no automotive. $900 monthly plus utilities. No better deal in town! Call 505-438-8166.

TESUQUE, 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath on horse property, wood stove, no dogs, horses possible. $800 monthly plus electric. 505-983-8042

with a classified ad. Get Results!

AN EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL Airport Cerrillos Storage. UHaul. Cargo Van. 505-4744330

EASTSIDE ADOBE. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, fireplace, hardwood floors, washer, dryer. Off-street parking $1600 monthly, some utilities included. 303-908-5250

REFURBISHED. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATH $1000 monthly plus utilities. Nonsmoking, no pets. Behind DeVargas Mall, 10 minute walk to Plaza or Railyard. 505-690-3116, 505-438-8983.


Heavy equipment experience preferred, apply in person at Ski Santa Fe, end of State Hwy 475. EOE

2000 SQUARE foot space with high ceilings & 2 overhead doors. Office, bath. Great for auto repair. $1600 monthly. 505-660-9523

LIVE AMONG Pines near Plaza. 2 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse. Wood floors, kiva fireplace, front, back yards, washer, dryer. NO smoking, 2 car garage. $1,700 monthly. 505670-6554

Provides development review project management involving complex physical design and land use regulation planning, as well as technical assistance to City staff, other governmental agencies, neighborhoods and the general public regarding plans and land development regulations of the City. The City of Santa Fe offers competitive compensation and a generous benefit package including excellent retirement program, medical, dental, life insurance, paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. For detailed information on this position or to obtain an application, visit our website at Position closes 11/25/13.


ARROYO HONDO (SF) award winning contemporary gated 4 acres. Bright, spacious 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, plus guest quarters - studio. $5000 monthly + utilities. 505-9860046

NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603


Please call (505)983-9646. RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.

BDD Safety Officer & Training Administrator

Responsible for planning, developing and administering the implementation of the comprehensive health and safety program for the Buckman Direct Diversion facility (BDD), including measuring and evaluating the program’s effectiveness and conducting safety training. The City of Santa Fe offers competitive compensation and a generous benefit package including excellent retirement program, medical, dental, life insurance, paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. Closes 12/5/13. For detailed in fo rm a tio n on this position or to apply online, visit our website at

Wanted: Marketing Coordinator - Administrator

for international real estate company providing sales marketing to the world’s finest resort real estate. Must be a flexible, highly organized, self-motivated, forward thinking professional. Must have excellent computer skills, letter writing, phone presence and followup skills. Experience in real estate is desired but not required. S e n d resume to


LGI HOMES would like to invite you to the LGI Homes Albuquerque Recruiting Event on November 25th at 7:00 PM at Hotel Parq Central.

2 BEDROOM Mobile Home in LAMY, NM. Fenced yard, fruit trees. $600 monthly, $500 Deposit; 505-466-1126, 505-629-5638 , 505-310-0597



MANAGER FOR day-to-day operations of non-profit homeowner’s associations. HOA management experience or related background desired (real estate, property management, escrow, title experience). Background, drug screens apply. Submit cover letter, resume, salary requirements to with subject "Manager-SF".

Southwestern Ear, Nose & Throat Associates, PA is now hiring for a Full Time “Float” position. We are looking for an outgoing, friendly customer service representative who would be interested in training and covering different departments within our facility. The preferred candidate will be a skilled customer service professional who is comfortable with computers, various software systems, and telephone systems, as well as possessing the ability to learn new systems and performing new tasks quickly and proficiently. The candidate must quickly learn to monitor patient flow and multitask. The ideal candidate has a positive attitude and can adapt to changing expectations and a fastpaced work environment. The selected candidate will fit into our team environment by contributing to process improvement efforts, and improving customer service. Experience in the Medical Field if preferred but not necessary. If you are interested, please fax your resume AND a cover letter indicating why you are the best candidate for this job based on the requirements above to (505) 946-3943.


The Santa Fe New Mexican is seeking a motivated candidate to join the Pre-Press team working behind the scenes in the daily production of the newspaper. Selected candidate will operate, troubleshoot and maintain platemaking equipment, Newsway and PageImposer production systems; RIPs, imagesetters, processors and printers as needed in the daily production of the newspaper; layout classified and obituary pages using QuarkXpress; and download files from SFNM FTP site and enter them into Newsway/ PageImposer. Apply in person or send application, resume to: Geri Budenholzer, Human Resources Manager, The Santa Fe New Mexican, 202 East Marcy St., Santa Fe, NM 87501; Or e-mail gbudenholzer@sfnewmexican. com. Application deadline: Friday, November 22, 2013. Equal Employment Opportunity Employer So can you with a classified ad WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000



ORAL SURGERY based practice seeking to fill the position of an experienced DENTAL ASSISTANT with active NM Board of Dental Healthcare radiology certification and current BLS certification. Qualifications include, but not limited to: team oriented individual, motivated, proactive self-starter, high level computer skills, ability to follow directions and focus with attention to details, exceptional communication skills, positive attitude and highly dependable. Submit resume to: Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery Center of Santa Fe, Att: Cheryl, 1645 Galisteo Street, Santa Fe, NM 87505, Fax: 505-984-0694.

Since 2003, LGI Homes has become one of the fastest growing homebuilders in the Unites States, was recognized by Builder Magazine as the only builder to increase closings in 2006, 2007 and 2008, and became a publicly-traded company in November 2013.

BDD Public Relations Coordinator

Facilitates effective communication with the media, various stakeholder groups and the Santa Fe community for the Buckman Direct Diversion (BDD) Project; develops public education and outreach programs; and, organizes and participates in public education and outreach events. The City of Santa Fe offers competitive compensation and a generous benefit package including excellent retirement program, medical, dental, life insurance, paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. Closes 12/5/13. For detailed information on this position or to apply online, visit our website at

AirPort Extreme 802.11n (5th Generation) sold "as is" in excellent condition. $70. Please call, 505-470-4371 after 6 p.m.


In addition to an aggressive compensation plan and bonus structure, LGI Homes offers full benefits as well as a 401k contribution. We hope to see you there! This event is RSVP only, so please email us as to reserve your place!

Pella Windows & Doors Southwest is seeking Experienced Sales Candidates with a proven track record in sales and sales growth to join our Trade Sales Team in our Santa Fe location. The right candidate will be responsible for: *Generating new prospects and leads within the builder community. *Demonstrate product emphasizing product features, pricing and credit terms. The qualified candidate: *Must be proactive and self-motivated. Attention to detail is required. *Must be able to problem solve and think creatively. *Must have strong computer skills. Pella Windows provides a company vehicle (or auto allowance), lap top and company paid phone. Submit resume via email to NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.

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



ETHAN ALLAN DINING ROOM SET. MAPLE WITH DK. GREEN. $2700 NEW. ASKING $399. 982-4435. FABULOUS 1960S HI-END LARGE MIDCENTURY MODERN WOOD COFFEE TABLE. 26W, 16H, 64L. SACRIFICE, $60. 505-982-0975 FOUR SHELF Wooden Book case, $60. Excellent condition. 505-690-5865


ANTIQUES DECORATED MULTI-COLOR 1940’s Mexican Plates. $15-$30. 505-4248584. WANTED: Old Van Briggle and other art pottery, old carved NM furniture, NM antiques. 505-424-8584.

APPLIANCES EXCELLENT WORKING CONDITION: Stand up FROST FREE Freezer, 13.8 cubic ft: $299; Whirlpool stove and microwave: $299; & Sleeper Sofa: $249. 505-379-5444


needed for busy dental office in tiny mountain town of Angelfire, NM. Must be positive, multi-tasker. Love of snow is a plus. E m a i l resume with cover letter to Daniela:

LGI Homes is actively hiring Sales Managers and Sales Representatives in the Albuquerque area. No Real Estate license or experience required!

PRICE REDUCED!! MUST SELL! American Country Collection Knotty Pine Armoire. 8’HX48"W , Perfect Condition. Asking $3,900, paid $11,000. 505-470-4231 SOUTHWEST KING 6 piece Solid Wood Bedroom Set . Custom built at Lo Fino Furniture in Taos includes new box spring. View at Suite. (505)362-7812 WONDERFUL MID-CENTURY MODERN LARGE DESK- TABLE by Eames for Herman Miller. Measures 23Wx71Lx25.5H. Great condition. Sacrifice $50. 505-982-0975


ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES LECLERC "COLONIAL" 4 5 " , 4harness weaving loom with 2" sectional warp beam and add 4 more harness potential. Overhead beater. You move from my studio to yours. $1000 OBO 505-466-2118.

SOMEONE to bring Christmas Trees to Portales, NM to sale. Lot, lights and advertising, furnished free of charge. Call Mark 575-760-5275.



820 KINNEY OUTDOOR BRICKS. Summit Iron Oxide. 4x8. $500, including some cement & lime bags. In town. 505-474-3647

NEVER BEEN USED 48" sandwich prep table, with under counter refrigeration. 3 year compressor warranty. $1,600 OBO. 505-852-0017

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

STEEL BUILDING Allocated Bargains 40x60 on up. We do deals. Source# 18X 505-349-0493

TOOLS MACHINERY ROUTER TABLE(STAND) Sears brand, good condition. $100. 505-982-2791.


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

sfnm«classifieds PETS SUPPLIES


to place your ad, call

»cars & trucks«


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




2012 Honda Odyssey EX-L. Another 1-owner trade! Loaded with leather and navigation, like new condition, clean CarFax. $29,911. Call 505-216-3800.


HORSES Jose is an 8 week old pup whose mom was a purebred German Shepherd and dad was a purebred fence jumper.

Toy Box Too Full?


Local Owner, Carfax, Every Service Record, Garaged, NonSmoker, Manuals, X-keys, New Tires, Loaded, Afford-ably Luxurious, $13,750, Must See!



VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

GENTLE, SWEET Arabian Gelding. 25 years. Gorgeous! Companion or kids horse. Free to good home. 505-6607938

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039


2006 Honda Element EX-P 4WD. Another low-mileage Lexus trade! Only 55k, 4WD, sunroof, super nice. $14,471. Call 505-216-3800.

PEMBROOK WELCH CORGI- registered, first shots, 8 weeks old, 3 tri males $375 each, 1 tri female $400. 505-384-2832, 505-705-0353

2008 Land Rover LR2 HSE SUV. Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, tires are in excellent condition. 52,704 miles. Very clean interior. No accidents! Well maintained. $17,995. Call 505-474-0888.

Classifieds Thanksgiving is almost here but we’re already stuffed! Donate a pet toy, supplies, treats or canned food and your adoption fee is waived on all adult animals, 7 months or older, at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter! This sale extends beyond Thanksgiving - we know leftovers are worth the wait!

2007 MERCEDES C280 4matic. Only 65k miles!, All wheel drive, loaded, recent trade, clean CarFax, must see $15,471. Call 505-2163800.

1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $16,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862

2012 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium. 25,321 miles, AM/FM stereo with CD player, Bluetooth hands-free. $23,771. Call 505-216-3800.

CALL 986-3000

95 MITSUBISHI Montero, mechanically sound, second owner, service receipts. $3,200. 505-231-4481.

2012 PRIUS H/B

IMPORTS 2008 Land Rover Range Rover Sport Supercharged SUV. 86,695 miles, Rear Seat Entertainment, Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, Roof Rail System, and much more. $29,995. Call 505-474-0888.

AMERICAN ESKIMO miniature. 6 weeks, male $650 firm, female $700 firm. Cash only. Call for appointment, 505-459-9331.

One owner, accident free, non smoker Prius One. Only 34k miles, still under warranty. Drive a bargain and save at the pump. Clean title, clear CarFax Grand Opening Sale Price $16 995. 505954-1054. ,

CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, 5M, 1F, Pretty colors, long & short hair. Wormed with first shots. Las Vegas,NM. Call or text 505-429-4220. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. $300. Only serious calls. 7 weeks old. 505753-6987, call after 5 p.m.

2010 Subaru Impreza 2.5i Premium. Only 24k miles! AWD, heated seats, moonroof, 1 owner clean CarFax $16,951. Call 505-216-3800. POMERANIAN PUPPIES: Tiny, quality double coat. $600 to $800. Registered, first shots. POODLES: White male $350, white female $450. Tiny cream male, $450. Docked tails and dew claws removed. First shots. 505-9012094. ROTWEILER PUPPIES for sale. Docked tails, first shots, de-wormed. $300. Please call, 505-490-1315.

ITALIAN WATER DOGS. 4 MONTH OLD PUPPIES, CRATE TRAINED. 25-35 lbs, non-shedding. Free training and daycare. $2,000. Excellent family or active retiree pet. Call Robin, 505-6606666.

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

2012 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium. 25,321 miles, AM/FM stereo with CD player, Bluetooth hands-free. $23,771. Call 505-216-3800.

Place an ad Today!, 505-993-4309, ext. 606.


Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000

Pax is a tiny jack russell mix with more spunk than your average 3 pound puppy! Both pups and more will be at PetSmart on 10248 Coors Bypass NW in Albuquerque on Saturday, November 16 from 10am-4pm. For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at

Where treasures are found daily

Local Owner, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 77,768 Original Miles, service RecordS, Custom Wheels, Books, X-Keys, Navigation, Soooo Beautiful! $12,250.

Sell your car in a hurry!



STANDARD POODLE Puppies, AKC, POTTY TRAINED, houseraised, gorgeous intelligent babies! Champion lines, 9 weeks old. $800 Delivery available. (432)477-2210,

2006 Acura TL. Another lowmileage Lexus trade! 63k miles, navigation, 2 DVDs, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax. $15,871. Call 505-216-3800.


2006 LEXUS GS 300 AWD. Just in time for winter, AWD sports sedan, recent trade, absolutely pristine, Lexus for less $17,891. Call 505216-3800.

Where treasures are found daily

2008 TOYOTA Sienna LE. Just 59k miles, another 1-owner Lexus trade-in! clean CarFax, immaculate condition $15,941. Call 505-2163800.

eisispets Life is pets od dets..pets ... ... pets pets pe good ... 2005 VOLVO XC90. SUV, V-8. Black. AWD. Low mileage, 34,490. Loaded: GPS, Sunroof, Leather Seats, 7passenger. Like new. $16,000. 505881-2711

pets Life is Life Life is is Life is pets good good ... ... good ... good ... pets WHITE AKC Labrador Retriever Puppies! Excellent Bloodlines! Visit or call 719-5880934.

Life is good ...

Place an ad Today!

pets pets CALL 986-3000

make it better.

Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610

make it make it better. better.

Life is good ...

Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610 Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610

ma bet

Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Santa Fe VolA 983-4309 ext. 610 983-4309

make it better.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 18, 2013

sfnm«classifieds LEGALS




( RG-70151 is currently permitted for the diversion of 3.0 afa for domestic purposes at the above described 3.19 acres of land owned by the applicants.

y y November 21 and 22, 2013, beginning at 9:00AM. The hearing was to be held in Morgan Hall, State Land Office, 310 Old Santa Fe Trail, Santa Fe, NM.

Any person, firm or Luz Estrada, corporation or other Respondent/Defenda entity having standing to file objections nt or protests shall do Case No.: D101-DM- so in writing (legible, signed, and include 2013-00544 the writer’s complete name and mailing adNOTICE OF dress). The objection PENDENCY OF SUIT State of New Mexico to the approval of the to Luz Estrada. Greet- application must be ings: You are hereby based on: (1) Impairnotified that Senovio ment; if impairment Rios, the above- you must specifically identify your water n a m e d and/or (2) Petitioner/Plaintiff, rights; has filed a civil action P u b l i c against you in the welfare/conservation above-entitled Court of water; if public and cause, The gen- welfare or conservaeral object thereof tion of water within being: To dissolve the the state of New Mexmarriage between ico, you must show the Petitioner and you will be substanyourself, Unless you tially affected. The enter your appear- written protest must ance in this cause be filed, in triplicate, within thirty (30) with Office of the days of the date of State Engineer, Water the last publication of Rights Division, Room this Notice, judgment 102, P.O. Box 25102, by default may be en- Santa Fe, NM 87504, within ten (10) days tered against you. after the date of last Senovio Rios, PO BOX publication of this Facsimiles 4473, Santa Fe, NM Notice. (fax) will be accepted 87502 505-795-8490 as a valid protest as Witness this Honora- long as the hard copy ble T.Glenn Ellington, is sent within 24District Judge of the hours of the facsimFirst Judicial District ile. Mailing postmark Court of New Mexico, will be used to valiand the Seal of the date the 24-hour periDistrict Court of San- od. Protest can be ta Fe/Rio Arriba/Los faxed to the Office of Alamos County, this the State Engineer, 11th day of Septem- 505/827-6682. If no valid protest or obber, 2013. jection is filed, the STEPHEN T. PACHECO State Engineer will CLERK OF THE DIS- evaluate the application in accordance TRICT COURT B Y : M A U R E E N with Sections 72-2-16, NARANJO, DEPUTY 72-5-6, and 72-12-3. CLERK Legal#96059 Published in the SanLegal#95958 ta Fe New MExican Published in the San- on: November 11, 18, ta Fe New Mexican 25, 2013 on: September 11, 18, 25, 2013 NOTICE

The public hearing on issues remanded to the Commission by the First Judicial District Court (Judge Ortiz) in the matter titled Multicultural Alliance for a Safe Environment and Amigos Bravos v. New Mexico Mining Commission et al., Cause No. D101-CV-2012-02318 will be scheduled at a later time and notice shall be published in accordance with the Commission’s Open Meetings Resolution.


NOTICE is hereby given that on May 7, 2013, Application No. RG-93821 into RG70151 for Permit to Change an Existing Water Right was filed with the OFFICE OF THE STATE ENGINEER by Rebecca and Larry Montano, 1429 Bishops Lodge Road, Santa Fe, NM 87506. The applicant seeks an additional point of diversion to existing adjudicated well RG93821, located at a point where X = 1,737,900.277 and Y = 1,727,124.993 NMSP (NAD 83 - feet), on 3.19 acres described as tract 1 and tract 2 within Section 31, T18N, R10E, NMPM and owned by Rebecca and Larry Montano, for the diversion of 3.0 acrefeet of water per annum (afa) used for domestic and livestock purposes at 1429 Bishops Lodge Road, in Tesuque, Santa Fe County, NM. Existing adjudicated well RG-93821 is not capable of reliably supplying the needs of the property and is inaccessible for repair. Well RG-93821 will be retained for emergency use. Existing permitted well RG-70151 will serve as the additional point of diversion for the 3.0 afa water right associated with RG-93821, and is located at a point where X = 1,737,831.414 and Y = 1,726,837.710 NMSP (NAD 83 - feet). Well


Notice is hereby given that on Thursday November 21, 2013 the New Mexico State Agency for Surplus Property will open Store Front Operations to the public from 9:00am to 4:00pm; at 1990 Siringo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505. Items for sale will include: Select Chairs $2.00 ea Vehicles ranging from $700.00 to $5,000 Computer equipment ranging from $10 to $300 Office furniture ranging from $5 to $300 Grab Bags $45.00 Items are subject to change. All items are used items they are "as-is" "where-is" with no guarantee or warrantee. Inspection of items will be on day of sale. All sales are final no refunds or exchanges. Only Cash, debit/credit cards or Cashiers Checks will be accepted; sorry no personal checks. For questions please call our office 476-1949.

Legal# 95967 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican November 18, 2013 SANTA FE COUNTY IFB# 2014-0154-PW/PL CONSTRUCTION SERVICES FOR THE KEN & PATTY ADAMS SENIOR AND COMMUNITY CENTER RENOVATIONS AND ADDITION The Santa Fe County Public Works Department is requesting bids to procure a licensed construction company to construct renovations and additions to the Ken & Patty Adams Senior and Community Center located at 14 Avenida Torreon, Santa Fe, N.M. 87508. The work consists of renovating the existing 4,612 square foot center and the addition of approximately 3,363 square feet of community center space to the facility. Bids may be held for ninety (90) days subject to all action by the County. Santa Fe County reserves the right to reject any and all bids in part or in whole. A completed bid package must be submitted in a sealed container indicating the bid title and number along with the bidding firm’s name and address clearly marked on the outside of the container. All bids must be received by 10:00 AM (MST) on Wednesday, December 18, 2013 at the Santa Fe County Purchasing Division, located at 142 W. Palace Avenue, (2nd floor Bokum Building), Santa Fe, N.M. 87501. By submitting a bid for the requested materials and/or services each firm is certifying that its bid is in compliance with regulations and requirements stated within the IFB package.

A Pre-Bid Conference & Site Visit will be held on Monday, November 25, 2013 at 2:00 PM (MST) at the Projects, Facilities & Open Space Division located at 901 W. Alameda, Santa Fe, N.M. 87501. Attendance at Legal#95966 the Pre-Bid ConferPublished in the San- ence & following site ta Fe New Mexican visit is MANDATORY. November 18, 19, 20, 2013 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYMENT: All NOTICE of VACATED qualified bidders will PUBLIC HEARING receive consideration NEW MEXICO MIN- of contract(s) withING COMMISSION out regard to race, color, religion, sex, The New Mexico Min- national origin, aning Commission has cestry, age, physical vacated the public and mental handicap, hearing previously serious mental condischeduled for tion, disability, Thursday and Friday, spousal affiliation,



to place legals, call LEGALS



p sexual orientation or gender identity. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underInformation on Invita- signed has been aption for Bid packages pointed Personal is available by con- Representative of this tacting Pamela estate. All persons Lindstam, Santa Fe having claims against County, by telephone this estate are reat (505) 992-6759 or quired to present by email at their claims within plindsta@santafecou two (2) months after A copy of the date of the first the advertisement in- publication of this formation will also be Notice or the claims located on the Santa will be forever barFe County website at red. Claims must be http://www.santafec presented either to the undersigned Perrrent solicitations. sonal Representative, c/o Gerber & BateBid documents will man, P.A., P.O. Box be available at Con- 2325, Santa Fe, New struction Reporter, Mexico 87504, or filed 1609 2nd St. NW, Al- with the First Judicial buquerque, NM District Court of San87102, phone# 505- ta Fe County, Post Of243-9793. A deposit of fice Box 2268, Santa $150.00 per set will be Fe, New Mexico 87504. required from inter- Dated this 7th day of ested bidders re- November, 2013. questing copies of the bid documents /s/Araceli Valencia with a limit of two ARACELI VALENCIA sets per contractor, Personal Representaone set per subcon- tive tractor. The deposit shall be in the form of GERBER & BATEMAN, a cashier’s check, P.A. payable to (Santa Fe Attorney for the PerCounty or [Bidder’s sonal Representative Name]). By: /s/Paul D. Gerber BIDS RECEIVED AFTER PAUL D. GERBER THE DATE AND TIME Post Office Box 2325 SPECIFIED ABOVE Santa Fe, New Mexico WILL NOT BE ACCEPT- 87504 ED. (505) 988-9646 / (505) 989-7335 (Fax) Legal#95969 Published in the San- Legal#95968 ta Fe New Mexican Published in the SanNovember 18, 2013 ta Fe New Mexican November 18, 25, 2013 STATE OF NEW STATE OF NEW MEXMEXICO ICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE COUNTY OF SANTA FIRST JUDICIAL FE DISTRICT COURT FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT IN THE MATTER OF A PETITION FOR EVA WOODS, CHANGE OF NAME OF ANGEL GRIEGO , A Plaintiff, CHILD. No. Case No. D-101-CV- D-101-CV-2013-02439 vs. 2013-02847 CHANGE ESTATE OF MATTIE T. COX, ALL UNKNOWN TAKE NOTICE that in HEIRS OF MATTIE T. accordance with the COX, ESTATE OF ORprovisions of Sec. 40- VILLE COX, ALL 8-01 through Sec. 40- MILTON 8-3 NMSA 1978, et. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF MILTON seq. the Petitioner ORVILLE Ying Meng will apply COX, MARTHA BOYto the Honorable Sar- LE AND ah M. Singleton, Dis- UNKNOWN HEIRS OF trict Judge of the First MARTHA BOYLE, Judicial District at the E I L E E N AND Santa Fe Judicial STEIGERWALT Complex in Santa Fe, ALL UNKNOWN OF EILEEN New Mexico, at 1:00 HEIRS EUp.m. on the 6th day of STEIGERWALT, December, 2013, for GENE M. COX UNKNOWN an ORDER FOR ALL CHANGE OF NAME of HEIRS OF EUGENE a child from A n g e l M. COX, G r i e g o to A n g e l ESTATE OF CLINTON Meng . A. GRANT, ESTATE OF Date: November 4, MARY E. GRANT, ARTHUR GRANT, AND 2013 ALL UNKNOWN OF INSTEPHEN T. PACHECO CLAIMANTS CLERK OF THE DIS- TEREST IN THE SUBJECT PROPTRICT COURT ERTY, Defendants. BY: Deputy NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF Submitted by: ACTION Ying Meng TO: ALL UNPetitioner, Pro Se KNOWN HEIRS AND CLAIMANTS TO THE Legal #95941 FOLLOWIN DEPublished in The Santa Fe New Mexican on CEASED PERSONS: November 11 and 18, MATTIE T. COX, ORVILLE MILTONCOX, 2013. EUGENE COX, CLINTON A. GRANT, AND STATE OF NEW MARY E. GRANT; MEXICO ALL UNKNOWN COUNTY OF CLAIMANTS OF SANTA FE MARTHA BOYLE FIRST JUDICIAL AND EILEEN DISTRICT COURT STEIGERWALT; AND ALL OTHER UNNO. D-101-PB-2013KNOWN CLAIMANTS 00188 WHO MAY CLAIM A IN THE MATTER OF LIEN, INTEREST OR TITLE ADVERSETO THE ESTATE OF THE PLAINTIFF. FERNANDO E. VALENCIA, DECEASED GREETINGS: NOTICE TO 1. Plaintiff Eva CREDITORS Woods rightfully NOTICE OF OF NAME



LEGALS g y owns the following described property in Santa Fe County, New Mexico: Lying and being situated within Exc. 348, P.C. 429; Exc. 349, P.C. 430 and Comp. 165 P.C. 431, within the Santa Clara Pueblo Grant, in Sec. 2, T20N, R8E, N.M.P.M. in the City of Espanola, County of Santa Fe, State of New Mexico, more particularly described as follows: Lot 1 and Lot 2 as shown on survey entitled "Survey of Lands for Mr. and Mrs. Clinton A . Grant" as prepared by A. Dean Miller, PE & LS 2589 and recorded in Book 462, page 153 in February of 1980. Lot 3, Lot 4 and Lot 5 as shown on survey entitled "Survey of Lands for Mr. and Mrs. Clinton A. Grant" as prepared by A. Dean Miller PE & LS 2589 and recorded in Book 462, page 153 in February of 1980.

toll free: 800.873.3362 email: LEGALS

STATE OF NEW MEXICO FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF SANTA FE IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JOE W. WOOD, DECEASED NO.D-0101-PB-201300172 NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Rachel C. Wood has been appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of Joe. W. Wood, Deceased. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims within two months after the date of the first publication of this notice or the claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the undersigned Personal Representative, c/o Hinkle, Hensley, Shanor & martin, LLP, attn: Nancy S. Cusack, Post Office Box 2068, Santa fe, NM 87504, or filed with the District Court of Santa Fe County, New Mexico, 225 Montezuma Avenue, Santa Fe, NM 87501.

Easements for underground utilities and road easement for ingress and Rachel C. Wood egress comprising a width of 20 Legal #95935 ft. as platted. Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on (the Subject Prop- November 11 and 18, erty). 2013. 2. You are directed to serve a pleading or Motion in STATE OF NEW MEXIresponse to the Com- CO IN THE PROBATE SANTA FE plaint on file in this COURT cause within thirty COUNTY (30) days after publication of this Notice IN THE MATTER OF and file the same, all THE ESTATE OF NORMAN GILBERT, DEas provided by law. 3. You are noti- CEASED. No. 2013-0122 fied that, unless you NOTICE TO so serve and file a reCREDITORS sponsive pleading or Motion, the Plaintiffs NOTICE IS HEREBY will apply to the GIVEN that the underCourt for the relief signed has been apdemanded in the pointed personal repComplaint and a De- resentative of this esfault Judgment may tate. All persons having claims against be entered. 4. You may ob- this estate are reto present tain a copy of the quired Complaint by con- their claims within tacting the attorney two(2) months after the date of the first for the Plaintiffs: L o r publication of this notice, or the claims will alee Hunt, Esq. H u be forever barred. Claims must be prent Law, PC 1 1 6 sented either to the undersigned personal E. Country Club Ros representative at the address listed below well, NM 88201 or filed with the Pro( 5 7 5 ) 6 2 3 - bate Court of Santa Fe, County, New Mexi1976 co, located at the fol5. The general lowing address: 102 object of this cause is Grant Ave. Santa Fe, to quiet title to the NM 87501 a b o v e - d e s c r i b e d Dated: September 26, property in the Plain- 2013 tiffs, the true and cor- Jody Kent Signature of Personal rect owners thereof. Representative 6. Once this 26 Camino de Mision cause has been pros- Chimayo, NM 87522, ecuted to its end, the 505-699-0010 ownership of the Subject Property will be Legal#95905 established as set Published in the Sanout in the Complaint ta Fe New Mexican on file herein and any on: November 11, 18, and all Defendants 2013 will be barred and forever estopped STATE OF from having or makNEW MEXICO ing any claim to IN THE PROBATE these interests. COURT SANTA FE DATED this COUNTY 17th day of October, 2013. IN THE MATTER OF Stephen T. Pacheco, THE ESTATE OF STECLERK OF THE DIS- PHEN E. CASE, TRICT COURT OF SANTA FE COUNTY Case No. 2013-0153 By: Court Clerk Deceased. Legal #95796 Published in The SanNOTICE TO ta Fe New Mexican on CREDITORS November 11, 18, 25 2013 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Nancy Case has been apTo place a Legal ad Call 986-3000




p pointed personal representative of this estate. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims within two (2) months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or the claims will be forever barred . Claims must be presented either to the personal representative, Nancy Case, at the following address: c/o The Engel Law Firm, PO Box 2521, Santa Fe, NM 87504-2521, or filed with the Probate Court of Santa Fe County, New Mexico, located at 102 Grant Avenue, Santa Fe, NM 87501. DATED: This 5th day of November, 2013. Robert A. Engel Attorney for the Estate of Stephen E. Case PO Box 2521 Santa Fe NM 87504 505-424-1404 Legal #95924 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on November 11, 18 2013 The Santa Fe Regional Emergency Communications Center (RECC) Board of Directors will meet on Thursday, November 21, 2013 starting at 9:00 am. The RECC Board Meeting will be held at the Santa Fe County Public Safety Complex located at 35 Camino Justicia off of Highway 14. Legal #95920 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on November 18 2013 THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT No. 04011




Plaintiff, vs. GIUSEPPE QUINN and DANIELLE REDDICK, Husband and wife; ABC Corporations I-X, XYZ Partnerships I-X, John Does I-X, Jane Does IX, THE UNKNOWNHEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ANY OF THE ABOVE, IF DECEASED, Defendants,

NOTICE OF SALE ON FORECLOSURE P L E A S E TAKE NOTICE that the above-entitled Court, having appointed me or my designee as Special Master in this matter with the power to sell, has ordered me to sell the real property (the "Property") situated in Santa Fe County, New Mexico, commonly known as 41 Vereda Corta, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87507, and more particularly described as follows: LOT THREE-C (3C) AS SHOWN ON PLAT ENTITLED, "LAND DIVISION FOR RUDY FERNANDEZ WITHIN SHC 426, TRACT 2 IN SECTION 31, T 17N, R9E, NMPM…" FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE COUNTY CLERK, SANTA FE COUNTY, NEW MEXICO, ON MARCH 11, 1991, IN PLAT


BOOK 220, PAGE 36, AS DOCUMENT NO. 731171. The sale is to begin at 11:30 a.m. on December 18, 2013, on the front steps of the First Judicial District Courthouse, City of Santa Fe, County of Santa Fe, State of New Mexico, at which time I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in lawful currency of the United States of America, the Property to pay expenses of sale, and to satisfy the Judgment granted Nationstar Mortgage LLC. Nationstar Mortgage LLC was awarded a Judgment (IN REM) on August 20, 2013, in the principal sum of $373,681.63, plus outstanding interest on the balance through August 21, 2013, in the amount of $146,388.47 plus late charges of $2,314.04, p l u s recoverable/escrow balance in the amount of $2,096.78, plus corporate advances in the amount of $2,595.87, plus attorneys fees in the sum of $2,990.00 and costs through August 21, 2013 in the sum of $2,353.40, with interest on the Judgment including late charges, property preservation fees, escrow advances, attorney’s fees and costs of this suit at the rate of 7.75% per annum from date of the entry of the Judgment until paid. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Nationstar Mortgage LLC and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to a one (1) month right of redemption. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS AT SALE ARE ADVISED TO MAKE THEIR OWN EXAMINATION OF THE TITLE AND THE CONDITION OF THE PROPERTY AND TO CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEY BEFORE BIDDING. Legal #95919 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on November 4, 11, 18, 25 2013

You can view your legal ad online at

Monday, November 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


TIME OUT Horoscope


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

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, Nov. 18, 2013: This year you often might stray off topic and find that you are mentally distracted. Learn to eliminate distractions by handling the issue at hand. Gemini can be verbal, distracting and charming all at the same time. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You will state your case or pursue a desire with intention. Those around you could be a little confused by your words and actions. Tonight: Make calls and catch up on a friend’s news. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You might feel a bit self-indulgent and go overboard. Listen to your instincts in a meeting or perhaps at a get-together with a friend. Tonight: Run some errands. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You smile, and the world smiles with you. You have unusual insight into a friendship and its meaning. Tonight: It is your call. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH You might want to head in a more appealing direction. Do some testing first, and consider that you might not know the whole story. Tonight: Read between the lines with a boss. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Meetings will bring good results. A partner could be in disagreement, as he or she might not have heard all the details. Tonight: Surf the Web. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Pressure builds and creates a lot of nervous energy. You might wonder what to do about a situation that demands your attention. Tonight: Busy.

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

Subject: LITERARY OPENINGS Use the opening words and the initials to identify the title. (e.g., “Call me Ishmael.” — M.D. Answer: Moby-Dick.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. “He was an old man who fished alone in a skiff ...” — The O.M. and the S. Answer________ 2. “When Mrs. Frederick C. Little’s second son arrived ...” — S.L. Answer________ 3. “It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man ...” — P. and P. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. “Christmas won’t be Christmas without any presents.” — L.W. Answer________

5. “When he was nearly 13, my brother Jem ...” — To K. a M. Answer________ 6. “What can you say about a 25-year-old girl who died?” — L.S. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. “A throng of bearded men, in sad-colored garments and gray ...” — The S.L. Answer________ 8. “To the red country and part of the gray country of Oklahoma ...” — The G. of W. Answer________ 9. “The boy with fair hair lowered himself down the ...” — The L. of the F. Answer________


1. The Old Man and the Sea. 2. Stuart Little. 3. Pride and Prejudice. 4. Little Women. 5. To Kill a Mockingbird. 6. Love Story. 7. The Scarlet Letter. 8. The Grapes of Wrath. 9. Lord of the Flies.

SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher


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

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Detach. You might wonder which way to go with an important relationship. You and this person have wanted to plan a trip for a while, so get the ball rolling. Tonight: Make some calls.

Dear Annie: My brother “Nathan” moved into an apartment with my other brother, “Steven,” who lives with his girlfriend and her son. Nathan has an alcohol problem that already caused him to lose his job and is now creating problems between Steven and his girlfriend. Steven has forbidden my parents to speak with Nathan about his alcoholism for fear of betraying his brother’s trust and embarrassing him. I believe Steven is an enabler. My parents recently visited my brothers and didn’t bring up the subject. I feel as if I’m living in a family of ostriches burying their heads in the sand, hoping the problem will go away. But I’m worried that Nathan will die of his disease if we don’t step up and intervene. How can I get my family to deal with this? — C. Dear C.: The problem with addicts, whether it’s drugs, alcohol or anything else, is that they are often in denial about the extent of the problem and unwilling to be helped. Without their cooperation, there is little you can do. People also use drugs and alcohol to self-medicate — most often for depression — and those symptoms can be hidden because the focus is on the addiction. It does Nathan no good for his family to pretend the problem doesn’t exist. You and your parents can contact Al-Anon ( for information and support. And if you can convince Nathan to talk to a doctor to rule out other problems, that might help him get on the right track. Dear Annie: My wife and I are good friends with three other retired couples. A few years ago, one couple began looking to buy a second home in Arizona. This required that they put themselves on a strict budget. The problem is, whenever the eight of us make plans together, the “Smiths” make it clear that they can’t afford it. So in order to spend time with them, we have to choose an activity within their limited budget. I understand that they have to

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH You might be more focused on an idea than you realize. Someone could drop a heavy book right by you, and you would not even hear it hit the floor. Tonight: The unexpected occurs. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Allow your creativity to emerge. Whether you decide to share some of your ideas will be up to you. Tonight: Act as if there is no tomorrow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Your intuition comes through regarding what you should do. You could feel as if some element of your life is out of control. Tonight: Head home. Jacqueline Bigar

Hint: Force checkmate. Solution: 1. … Bf1ch! 2. gxh4 Rh3 mate!

Today in history Today is Monday, Nov. 18, the 322nd day of 2013. There are 43 days left in the year.

Hocus Focus

prioritize in order to achieve their dream of having a winter home, but this is their goal, not ours. In the interest of maintaining a good relationship, we have accommodated their requests for less expensive outings, but I am beginning to feel that it isn’t quite fair for them to impose their restrictions on the rest of us. Any advice would be helpful. — Not Sure What To Do Dear Not Sure: This isn’t about fairness. It’s about friendship. If this couple were ill, you would never plan activities you knew they couldn’t do and then resent them for being unable to participate. It works the same with income levels. When you want to see them, pick an activity they can enjoy, too. But you don’t need to be held hostage to their budget every time you go out. It’s perfectly OK to occasionally do something more extravagant, knowing they will probably decline. Dear Annie: In your reply to “Sleepyhead’s Mother-In-Law-ToBe,” you missed an opportunity to educate the public about delayed sleep-phase disorder. DSPD is a circadian rhythm disorder that prevents sufferers from falling asleep until some hours after midnight. Consequently, we find it difficult to wake in the morning. We are not lazy. In fact, we are managing the best we can on half of the sleep most people get. DSPD doesn’t respond well to medication, therapy or sleep hygiene (relaxation techniques, avoiding caffeine, adequate light exposure during the day, etc.) because it is not insomnia. It is impossible to force a normal sleep schedule by simply going to bed earlier. But the most difficult aspect may be the social censure from people who are convinced we are lazy and self-indulgent. Future son-in-law is lucky to have found a job and a girlfriend who is understanding about his disability. — No Early Bird in California

Sheinwold’s bridge

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Defer to others, especially if you are not as sure of yourself as you normally are. Allow someone else who is more confident to take the lead, at least about the issue at hand. Tonight: Say “yes.”


On Nov. 18, 1928, Walt Disney’s first sound-synchronized animated cartoon, Steamboat Willie starring Mickey Mouse, premiered in New York.

Family members ignore alcoholism

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Deal with others directly if you want to get a reasonable response. Stop wondering what might be best to do. Tonight: Visit over dinner.

Chess quiz

Today’s highlight in history:




18, 2013




















Santa Fe New Mexican, Nov. 18, 2013  

Today's edition