Mistakes prove costly in Broncos’ 34-31 overtime loss to Patriots Sports, B-1
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Secret talks led to nuclear deal
Santa Fe digs out after winter storm
The Obama administration began laying the groundwork for this weekend’s historic pact with Iran in a series of highlevel gatherings. PAge A-3
Public schools to implement 2-hour delayed start Monday Staff and wire reports
Curbing kids’ antibiotic use New guidelines from the CDC and the American Academy of Pediatrics urge doctors to avoid over-prescription. FAmIly, A-9
Report faults agencies for costs
A large storm that blanketed Santa Fe and much of New Mexico with snow now threatens to wreak havoc on holiday travelers as it moves east. The storm, already blamed for at least eight deaths in the West, slogged through Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico and other parts of the Southwest on Sunday, leading to hundreds of flight cancellations ahead of Thanksgiving.
In Santa Fe, residents were greeted Sunday by a blast of overnight snowfall. National Weather Service meteorologist Jennifer Palucki said the Santa Fe area received between 5 inches and 9 inches of snow by Sunday morning. The Santa Fe area was to remain under a winter storm warning until Monday morning, and Santa Fe Public Schools issued a two-hour delay for Monday.
Please see STORm, Page A-4
A snow plow makes its way north on the Old Las Vegas Highway on Sunday morning. Santa Fe received between 5 inches and 9 inches of snow overnight Saturday. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Record participation: SFPS program for homeless youth helping more than ever
Efforts to make plans affordable for public employees questioned By Steve Terrell
The New Mexican
New Mexico agencies responsible for health insurance for public employees have done a poor job of controlling health care costs for public employees, a report for the Legislative Finance Committee says. Instead of focusing on cost-saving measures, the report said, the agencies “have shifted costs onto employees and employers through higher premiums,” which is “unsustainable in the long run.” Also, the report said that “lack of effective oversight of provider rates and quality improvement has made employee health care less affordable.” Both the state Risk Management Division and the New Mexico Public School Insurance Authority have implemented or plan to implement premium increases between 19 percent and 25 percent, the report noted. But A.J. Forte, director of the state’s Risk Management Division — one of the major agencies involved with providing health care benefits for public employees in the state, said Friday that while he agrees with much of the report, he disagrees that his agency
Please see COSTS, Page A-4
Obituaries Melvin Martinez, 68, Santa Fe, Nov. 20 PAge A-10
Today Mostly cloudy; not as cold. High 37, low 18. PAge B-6
Doug montgomery Pianist and vocalist, 6-10 p.m., Vanessie, 427 W. Water St., call 982-9966 for cover. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo
Isabel Ribe, program development specialist for Adelante, handles a bag of food for students in need Wednesday. Adelante, a program within Santa Fe Public Schools that supports homeless students and their families, is currently providing assistance to more than 1,300 individuals — a record number. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Adelante caters to increasing need By Robert Nott
The New Mexican
t’s been a tough year for “Rebecca.” Her mother, who often watched over Rebecca’s elementary school-aged son, died. Rebecca, a single mom, has been looking for work for a while. And on a recent rainy Wednesday afternoon, she was expressing thanks for Adelante. “This is the first time I’ve ever had to ask for help,” she said as she gathered up a paper bag of groceries from the Adelante compound in the BF Young Building on Camino Sierra Vista. Adelante is the program within Santa Fe Public Schools that supports homeless students and their families. By its own estimate, it is assisting more
than 1,300 individuals this year — a record number. The reasons are numerous: the economy, job loss, deportation of parents, substance abuse and kids running away from home. “The city has no money, we have no money, nobody has money, so everybody is falling,” said Allegra Love, an attorney who serves as the middle school liaison for Adelante. About 1,000 of Adelante’s child clients are K-12 students; 34 are in college or pursuing their General Educational Development certificate. More than 200 are siblings of SFPS students, who also fall under the protective umbrella of Adelante. Another 70 or so are of pre-K age. In terms of defining homelessness, Adelante goes by the guidelines set by the federal McKinney-Vento Homeless Education Assistance Act,
which provides funding to help districts give educational and environmental support to homeless youth. Children sharing housing due to the loss of their own home qualify, as do students living in motels, campgrounds, emergency shelters, cars or other vehicles, parks, public spaces or abandoned buildings. Adelante’s 1,300 clients include about 150 students who are living with their grandparents because their parents are out of the picture for one reason or another. In terms of students who may actually be living on the streets in Santa Fe, the number is 47, according to Loretta Fernandez, homeless liaison for Adelante. Gaile Herling, coordinator of Adelante, knows of a woman in her 70s who is now the main provider
Please see ADelANTe, Page A-4
Judge rejects move to block teacher-evaluation system By Robert Nott
The New Mexican
An Albuquerque district court judge rejected a petition to stop the Public Education Department’s continued implementation of a new teacher-evaluation system. In issuing a written decision late Friday afternoon, Judge C. Shannon Baca wrote that existing legislation does give the department the authority to create and impose an evaluation plan by executive force, noting
El Nuevo A-7
that “the manner in which teachers are evaluated is a discretionary matter that may not be controlled by mandamus.” The move is a major setback for Hanna Skandera the many educators who are fighting against the new rule. Three Democratic lawmakers — Sen. Howie Morales of Silver City,
Editor: Ray Rivera, 986-3033, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, email@example.com
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Sen. Linda Lopez of Albuquerque and Rep. Sheryl Williams Stapleton of Albuquerque — joined with the American Federation of TeachersNew Mexico and other educators to file the petition in September. They argue that Education Secretary-designate Hanna Skandera is violating the state’s School Personnel Act by changing many aspects of the state’s teacher-evaluation plan without garnering legislative approval. Among their concerns: that administrators other than a principal
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may conduct an observation under the plan, and that the ruling exempts charter schools and thus is unfair. The judge disagreed in both instances. Since 2002, teachers had been evaluated on a three-tier licensure system in which they were found to be either meeting competency or not meeting competency. Under Gov. Susana Martinez, Skandera pushed for stronger
Please see SySTem, Page A-4
Two sections, 24 pages 164th year, No. 329 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
No deals, no sales
Afghan leader won’t sign deal with U.S. immediately
KABUL, Afghanistan — President Hamid Karzai cast fresh doubt on the future presence of thousands of American and allied forces on Sunday by rejecting a recommendation by an Afghan assembly of dignitaries to quickly sign a long-delayed security pact with the United States. Although the mercurial leader did not fully spell out his reasons for deferring its signature until after the April 5 elections, the move was a slap in the face to U.S. officials who had repeatedly asked for a deal by the end of the year. The U.S. administration has insisted the deal be finalized by the end of next month, warning that planning for a post-2014 military presence may be jeopardized if it is not approved.
Vatican publicly unveils disputed bone fragments VATICAN CITY — The Vatican publicly unveiled a handful of bone fragments purportedly belonging to St. Peter on Sunday, reviving the scientific debate and tantalizing mystery over whether the relics found in a shoe box truly belong to the first pope. The nine pieces of bone sat nestled like rings in a jewel box inside a bronze display case on the side of the altar during a Mass commemorating the end of the Vatican’s yearlong celebration of the Christian faith. It was the first time they had ever been exhibited in public.
Evidence from Newtown report to be shared Monday
Holiday trimmings greet shoppers around the main entry of a Target on Saturday in New York. Despite signs that the economy is improving, big store chains don’t expect Americans to have much holiday shopping cheer unless they see bold, red signs that offer huge discounts. BEBETO MATTHEWS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Shoppers unwilling to pay full price for gifts this holiday season
expectation that they’ll have to offer huge dis- spent on big ticket items such as cars and furniture, but that may have left them with less counts in order to get shoppers to spend. room for more discretionary times like clothThere are already signs that retailers are ing this holiday season. aggressively discounting. Wal-Mart, for Overall, The National Retail Federation instance, on Friday started matching or beatexpects retail sales to be up 3.9 percent to ing the prices that certain competitors like $602.1 billion during the last Best Buy are advertising for two months of the year. That’s some toys and electronics for By Anne S’Innocenzio higher than last year’s 3.5 perthe day after Thanksgiving — The Associated Press cent growth, but below the known as Black Friday. Best 6 percent pace seen before the Buy also plans to match rivals’ NEW YORK recession. prices, even after customers his holiday season, Americans may Retailers say economic have purchased items. And not spend their green unless they see worries continue to weigh on Target, better known for its more red. shoppers heading into the holiwhimsical advertising, is toutDespite signs that the economy is day shopping season. ing its prices in holiday TV improving, big store chains like Wal-Mart “We continue to see anxiads for the first time in at least and Kohl’s don’t expect Americans to have ety regarding the economy much holiday shopping cheer unless they see a decade. and the ability to stay within The tempered expectabold, red signs that offer huge discounts. As household budgets, partions, earlier discounting and a result, shoppers are seeing big sales events ticularly among lower and lowered profit outlooks from earlier and more often than in previous holimiddle-income consumers,” retailers come even though day seasons. said Kathee Tesija, executive there are indications that the Retailers are trying to lure shoppers like vice president of merchandiseconomy is recovering. The Marissa Anwar, who has been doing more ing for Target, which trimmed job market is making strides. Ken Perkins bargain hunting compared with last year. its annual profit outlook on The housing market is starting president of RetailMetrics The operations consultant, who lives in Thursday. to come back. And the stock Toronto and New York City, said the econIn particular, some Amerimarket keeps hitting new omy “hasn’t been great” and that she’s lost cans still are getting used to highs. All that would ordinarclients. As a result, she cut her shopping budsmaller paychecks because of a 2 percentily lead Americans to spend more. get to $2,800 from last year’s $4,000. age point increase in the Social Security But so far, those improvements haven’t “I was a former ‘spend-aholic,” said Anwar, payroll tax that started on Jan. 1. That means been enough to shore up consumer confi29. “Now, I want to make sure I have the that take-home pay for a household earning dence. In fact, Americans’ confidence in the money before I spend it.” $50,000 a year has been cut by $1,000. That economy is at its lowest level since April. It’s a problem that retailers know all too was a concern Wal-Mart noted on Nov. 14 “Stores know that they are well into a well. Since the recession began in late 2007, when it lowered its annual profit guidance for fight,” said Ken Perkins, president of the stores have had to offer financially-strapped research firm RetailMetrics. “The vast major- the second time in three months. Americans ever bigger price cuts just to get “It’s going to be as competitive of a marity of consumers are distressed.” them into stores. But those discounts eat Not that there aren’t glimmers of hope that ket as we’ve ever seen,” said Charles Holley, away at profits. Wal-Mart’s chief financial officer, adding that Americans will spend again. So far, Wal-Mart, Target and Kohl’s are Retail sales were up 0.4 percent in October, among the issues that the discounter faces are among more than two dozen major chains after being flat the previous month, according “the economic conditions that the customer that lowered their profit outlooks for either is under.” to the Commerce Department. Americans the quarter or the year. A big reason is the
Stores “ know that
they are well into a fight. The vast majority of consumers are distressed.”
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EU climate chief says U.N. talks hinge on 2015 deal After another U.N. climate conference gave only modest results, European Climate Commissioner Connie Hedegaard says the process needs to provide a “substantial answer” to global warming in two years to remain relevant. Hedegaard told The Associated Press on Sunday that even if the process succeeds in producing a major climate pact in 2015, it’s worth reconsidering whether the international confabs need to be held every year, and whether the scope of each session should be narrower.
New law in Egypt requires notice for small gatherings CAIRO — Egypt’s interim president on Sunday banned public gatherings of more than 10 people without prior government approval, imposing hefty fines and prison terms for violators in a bid to stifle the near-constant protests roiling the country. The new law is more restrictive than regulations used under the rule of autocrat Hosni Mubarak, overthrown in Egypt’s 2011 uprising that marked the start of unrest in the country. Rights groups and activists immediately denounced it, saying it aims to stifle opposition, allow repressive police practices and keep security officials largely unaccountable for possible abuses. The military-backed government first floated the law in October. Interim President Adly Mansour approved a slightly amended version Sunday, which removed a proposed ban on sit-ins and a draft portion criminalizing “insulting the state.” The Associated Press
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HARTFORD, Conn. — A prosecutor is planning to release a report Monday on the investigation into the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School, but the public will have to wait longer for the state police’s full accounting of the crime. The decision to continue withholding the bulk of the evidence is stirring new criticism of the secrecy that has surrounded the probe since a gunman killed 20 children and six educators inside the school on Dec. 14. While the gunman took his own life and authorities are not contemplating any prosecutions, the lead investigator, State’s Attorney Stephen Sedensky III, has gone to court to fight the release of 911 tapes, consulted privately with victims’ families on what might be included in the report and resisted calls from Connecticut’s governor to divulge more information.
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Monday, Nov. 25 PRESCHOOLER’S STORY HOUR: At 10:45 a.m. at Collected Works Bookstore, a story time for preschoolers. 10:45 a.m. 202 Galisteo St. SOUTHWEST SEMINARS LECTURE SERIES: At 6 p.m. at Hotel Santa Fe, The First Great Exchange: Documenting the Movement of People, Plants and Animals Between Africa and Asia, a talk by Henry Wright, 6 p.m. 1501 Paseo de Peralta. THE TRANSITION NETWORK FOR WOMEN 50+: From 6:15 to 8 p.m. at UUCSF, a meeting for The Transition Network. The topic: Three Common Money Hazards You Can Avoid. For more information, visit www.TheTransition Network.org or contact Jean@ JeanPalmer.com in Santa Fe. 107 W. Barcelona Road.
NIGHTLIFE Monday, Nov. 25 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 CASA SENA CANTINA: The Best of Broadway, piano and vocals, 6-10 p.m. 125 E.
Corrections Palace Ave. VANESSIE: Doug Montgomery, piano and vocals, 6-10 p.m. 427 W. Water St. WEEKLY ALL-AGES INFORMAL SWING DANCES: Lessons 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m. 1125 Cerrillos Road.
SKI rESorTS Be sure to check with individual ski area for conditions before you head to the slopes. SKI SANTA FE: Distance from Santa Fe: 16 miles. Call 982-4429. Website: www. skisantafe.com and snow report: 983-9155. PAJARITO: Distance from Santa Fe: 35 miles. Call 662-5725. Website: www. skipajarito.com and snow report: 662-7669. SIPAPU SKI & SUMMER RESORT: Distance from Santa Fe: 75 miles. Call 575-5872240. Website: www. sipapunm.com and snow report: 800-587-2240. TAOS SKI VALLEY: Distance from Santa Fe: 90 miles. Snowboarding is allowed. Call 575-776-2291. Website: www. skitaos.org and snow report: 505-776-2916. ANGEL FIRE: Distance from Santa Fe: 94 miles. Call 575-377-6401. Website: www. angelfireresort.com and snow report: 800-633-7463, ext. 4222.
RED RIVER SKI AREA: Distance from Santa Fe: 106 miles. Call 575-754-2223. Website: ww.redriverskiarea. com and snow report: 575-754-2223. SKI ENCHANTED FOREST CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING & SNOW-SHOE AREA: Distance from Santa Fe: 106 miles. No downhill skiing or snowboarding. Call 1-800-966-9381, 575-754-2374 and 800-9669381. Website: www.enchant edforestxc.com and snow report: 575-754-2374. SKI APACHE: Distance from Santa Fe: 200 miles. Call 575-336-4356. Website: www.skiapache.com and snow report: 575-257-9001.
VoLUNTEEr DOG WALKERS WANTED: Join our team, get in shape and help homeless dogs. 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 krod firstname.lastname@example.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 fourhour shifts a week. Training
The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. 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 email@example.com or ddreschel@com cast.net or call 670-6835. FOOD FOR SANTA FE: A nonprofit, tax-exempt, all volunteer organization provides supplemental food on a weekly, year-round basis to hungry families, individuals and those facing food insecurity-no forms to fill out, no questions asked. Volunteers are needed to pack and distribute bags of groceries from 6 to 8 a.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays. Visit ww.foodforsantafe.org or call 471-1187 or 603-6600. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew mexican.com.
NATION & WORLD
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Secret U.S.-Iran talks set stage for nuke deal cussions between Iran and the United States had been taking The Associated Press place. The Obama administration WASHINGTON — With then informed the other five their destination and misnations negotiating alongside sion among America’s closest guarded secrets, the small group the U.S. — Britain, China, of officials hand-picked by Pres- France, Germany and Russia. And since then much of their ident Barack Obama boarded a public diplomacy with Iran has military plane in March. focused on incorporating and The travel plans of the U.S. formalizing the progress made diplomats and foreign policy in the private U.S.-Iranian talks. advisers were not on any pubThe AP has learned that at lic itineraries. No reception least five secret meetings have greeted them as they landed. occurred between top Obama But awaiting the Americans in the remote and ancient Gulf sul- administration and Iranian officials since March. tanate of Oman was the reason Deputy Secretary of State for all the secrecy: a delegation of Iranians ready to meet them. William Burns and Jake Sullivan, Vice President Joe Biden’s It was at this first high-level top foreign policy adviser, led gathering at a secure location each U.S. delegation. At the in the Omani capital of Musmost recent face-to-face talks, cat, famous for its souk filled they were joined by chief U.S. with frankincense and myrrh, nuclear negotiator Wendy Sherthat the Obama administration man. began laying the groundwork It was at the final get-together for this weekend’s historic that the two sides ultimately nuclear pact between world agreed on the contours of the powers and Iran, The Associpact signed before dawn Sunday ated Press has learned. by the so-called P5+1 group of Even America’s closest allies nations and Iran, three senior were kept in the dark. Obama administration officials told the first shared the existence of AP. All officials spoke on condithe secret diplomacy with tion of anonymity because they Israeli Prime Minister Benjaweren’t authorized to be quoted min Netanyahu in September, by name talking about the sensiand only then offered a limited recounting of how long the dis- tive diplomacy. By Bradely Klapper, Julie Pace and Matthew Lee
President Barack Obama meets with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Sept. 30 in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington, during which Obama briefed Netanyahu on the U.S.’s secret talks with Iran. AP FILE PHOTO
The AP was tipped to the first U.S.-Iranian meeting in March shortly after it occurred, but the White House and State Department disputed elements of the account, and the AP could not confirm the meeting. The AP learned of further indications of secret diplomacy in the fall and pressed the White House and other officials further. As the Geneva talks appeared to be reaching their conclusion, senior administration officials confirmed to the AP the details of the extensive outreach. They
spoke only on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss by name the secret talks. The Geneva deal provides Iran with about $7 billion in relief from international sanctions in exchange for Iranian curbs on uranium enrichment and other nuclear activity. All parties pledged to work toward a final accord next year that would remove remaining suspicions in the West that Tehran is trying to assemble an atomic weapons arsenal.
Challenges ahead after agreement By Joby Warrick
The Washington Post
GENEVA — The euphoria over the signing of a historic nuclear agreement with Iran gave way to sober reality Sunday as the parties clashed over a key element of the deal and congressional skeptics threatened to thwart it. The Obama administration moved quickly to sell the agreement to nervous U.S. allies, particularly Israel, and to persuade lawmakers not to push ahead with new economic sanctions that could prompt Iran to abandon the six-month freeze on its nuclear program set under the accord. In interviews, Secretary of State John Kerry defended the deal, saying that the United States and its allies believe that the agreement ensures Iran will either abide by the terms or face the reinstatement of measures that have crippled the country’s economy. “We have no illusions. We don’t do this on the basis of somebody’s statements to you. We do it on the basis of actions that can be verified,” he told CNN. Kerry also acknowledged that keeping the deal on track could
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City of Santa Fe MEETING LIST WEEK OF NOVEMBER 25, 2013 THROUGH NOVEMBER 29, 2013 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013 4:45 PM PUBLIC WORKS/CIP & LAND USE COMMITTEE – Market Station, Large Conference Room, 500 Market Street, Suite 200 5:15 PM SANTA FE REGIONAL JUVENILE JUSTICE BOARD – CYFD Offices, 1920 Fifth Street TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2013 10:00 AM RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP) ADVISORY COUNCIL – MEG Senior Center Board Room, 1121 Alto Street 12:00 PM HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD FIELD TRIP – Historic Preservation Division, 2nd Floor, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue 5:30 PM HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD – City Council Chambers, City Hall WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED – IN OBSERVANCE OF THE THANKSGIVING DAY HOLIDAY, CITY OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED – CITY OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520
prove to be more arduous than securing the landmark agreement had been. “The next phase, let me be clear, will be even more difficult, and we need to be honest about it,” he told reporters after the pact’s first phase was approved by diplomats from Iran and six major world powers. “But it will also be even more consequential.” The deal, sealed in a pre-dawn signing ceremony Sunday in Geneva, freezes or reverses progress at all of Iran’s key nuclear facilities, barring it from adding new centrifuges, and capping, or
in some cases eliminating, stockpiles of uranium that Western officials fear could be turned into fuel for a nuclear weapon. Iran also agreed to unprecedented, daily monitoring by international inspectors and committed not to finish construction of a controversial heavy-water reactor that could provide the country with a source of plutonium for a nuclear bomb if the government decided to pursue one. Iran has long insisted that its nuclear program is intended for peaceful, energy-producing purposes. In Tehran, officials welcomed
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the deal as the beginning of a new era for the Islamic republic, with President Hassan Rouhani asserting that language in the agreement affirmed Iran’s right to enrich uranium, which he and other top Iranian officials had demanded as an element of any agreement.
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Iran insists its nuclear interest is only in peaceful energy production and medical research. The U.S. and Israel have regularly threatened military action if they believe Iran is about to develop a nuclear weapon. While the agreement early Sunday — late Saturday in Washington — was concluded to great fanfare and global attention, with Secretary of State John Kerry joining fellow foreign ministers in signing the deal and Obama then presenting it to the nation in a televised White House address, the path there couldn’t have been more secret. With low expectations, midlevel American officials began in 2011 meeting their Iranian counterparts in Muscat, one of the Arab world’s most tranquil if overlooked metropolises. The process was guided by Sultan Qaboos, Oman’s diminutive but wily monarch, who has cultivated decades of good relations with the United States and his region’s two rivals: Sunni-controlled Saudi Arabia and Shiadominated Iran. Qaboos had endeared himself to the Obama administration after three American hikers were arrested in 2009 for straying across Iraq’s border. As a mediator he was able to secure
their freedom over the next two years, prompting U.S. officials to wonder whether the diplomatic opportunity was worth further exploring. Expectations were kept low for the initial U.S.-Iranian discussions. The officials skirted the big issues and focused primarily on the logistics for setting up higher-level talks. For the U.S., the big question was whether Iran’s leaders would be willing to secretly negotiate matters of substance with a country they call the “Great Satan.” The private talks were also a gamble for the United States, which cut off diplomatic ties with Iran in 1979 after the Islamic Revolution and the taking of 52 American hostages held for 444 days after rebels stormed the U.S. Embassy in Tehran. To this day, the State Department considers Iran the biggest state supporter of terrorism in the world. When Obama decided to send Burns and Sullivan to Oman, Iran was still being governed by the hardline President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, whose inflammatory rhetoric severely worsened the Islamic republic’s relations with the West.
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WE’RE CLOSED for Thanksgiving Day Thursday, Nov. 28, 2013
The offices of The New Mexican will be closed Thursday, Nov. 28, and will reopen 8 a.m. Friday, Nov. 29. While normal delivery will occur Thanksgiving day, Circulation Customer Service will be closed, and the call center will reopen at 6 a.m., Nov. 29. The newsroom can be reached at 986-3035.
Have a fun and safe holiday!
2013 Writing Contest for All Seasons Tell Us a Story in Poetry or Prose Storytelling is an honored New Mexico pastime. Here is your chance to be part of that tradition. Write about a memory, a special place, or a person who has had an impact on your life. Fiction, nonfiction, parody, or fantasy; in the style of Thurber or Ferber, Sedaris or Seuss, Hillerman or Cather — it’s up to you. Prose: 1,000 word limit for adults (ages 19 and over) and for teens (13-18) 500 word limit for children (5-12) Poetry: Up to two pages Prizes to the winners provided by: PumpTrolley Atelier | Garcia Street Books : RulES: Entries must be received by 4 p.m. Monday, Dec. 2. No exceptions.We reserve the right to edit work for publication. Submissions must include name, address, telephone number, email address, and age; entries from schools should also include grade and teacher’s name. No previously published material. One submission only per entrant. Submissions cannot be returned.
Winning entries will be published in Pasatiempo on Friday, Dec. 27
Email entries to: firstname.lastname@example.org Email submissions are highly recommended. Mail entries to: 2013 Writing Contest c/o The Santa Fe New Mexican, 202 E. Marcy St., Santa Fe, N.M. 87501
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
Costs: Suggestions include consolidation Continued from Page A-1
Drivers make their way south on a snow-covered Interstate 25 near Santa Fe on Sunday morning. The National Weather Service forecast that temperatures in Santa Fe would drop to the teens overnight. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Storm: Slight chance of snow Monday Continued from Page A-1 There is a slight chance of snow showers Monday, according to the National Weather Service, with a predicted high temperature of 35. Crews had spread cinder and plowed along major thoroughfares, including Cerrillos Road, St. Francis Drive, St. Michael’s Drive and Rodeo Road by late Sunday morning, but motorists still faced difficult driving conditions. Santa Fe Police Chief Ray Rael said Sunday that there had been 10 accidents since Saturday, three of which resulted in minor injuries. Sgt. Michael Martinez with the Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office said Sunday afternoon that deputies had responded to seven crashes since Saturday, three of which were on Interstate 25. Martinez said there were no injuries. The storm brought good news for Ski Santa Fe, which reported an additional 7 inches of snow within a 24-hour period. The ski area’s website reported a 25-inch base late Sunday. Ski Santa Fe officials plan to announce Monday if the area will open by Thanksgiving. Taos Ski Valley received 5 inches of snow in the same 24-hour window and plans to open by Thanksgiving. Elsewhere in New Mexico, near whiteout conditions were reported along stretches of Interstate 40 west of Albuquerque. Along the New Mexico-Texas border, in the El Paso area, a mix of snow, sleet and ice forced road closures and created messy driving conditions. In Arizona, the city of Flagstaff had received 11 inches of snow by early Sunday, and it was expected to get another inch by the end of the day before the
Billy Martinez, 17, shovels his driveway in a south-side subdivision on Sunday morning. A National Weather Service meteorologist estimated that between 5 inches and 9 inches of snow hit the Santa Fe metro area overnight Saturday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
storm petered out. Metro Phoenix and other parts of central Arizona received between 1½ to 2½ inches of rain over the course of the storm. By early Sunday, the weather was blamed for at least eight deaths in several fatal traffic accidents, including a 4-yearold girl who was killed in a rollover accident in Eastern New Mexico. After the storm plows through the Southwest, meteorologists expect the Arctic mass to head south and east,
threatening plans for Tuesday and Wednesday as people hit the roads and airports for some of the busiest travel days of the year. More than 300 flights were canceled at Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport, representing about one-third of the scheduled departures. “It’s certainly going to be a travel impact as we see the first few people making their way for Thanksgiving,” National Weather Service meteorologist Tom Bradshaw said.
A hiker treks up a run at Ski Santa Fe in heavy snow early Sunday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
System: Educators vow to keep fighting Continued from Page A-1 teacher accountability via a controversial new plan to base teachers’ evaluations on the results of three years of student test scores (50 percent), classroom observations by trained administrators and teacher attendance records, among other measures. Some school districts, including Santa Fe Public Schools, have received permission to build their own teacher-evaluation plan, though it mostly follows the state rule. Under that plan, teachers can now fall into five categories: exemplary, highly effective, effective, minimally effective or ineffective. Though some lawmakers favoring the Public Education Department’s plan attempted to push through legislation backing it, the Legislature never passed any such law. Martinez issued an execu-
tive order to mandate the new system, which began in August. It impacts about 22,000 teachers statewide. Ellen Bernstein, head of the Albuquerque Teachers Federation, which represents about 7,000 educators, is one of the plaintiffs in the case. She said by phone Sunday, “Obviously educators statewide are going to be incredibly disappointed. It seems like the judge focused solely on the authority of the PED to make rules and not whether the rules conflicted with the law, which is what our contention is. We are going to keep fighting. This is an ill-conceived, poorly implemented, punishing system that does not truly evaluation a teacher’s ability to teach.” Stephanie Ly, president of the American Federation of Teachers-New Mexico, said the organization has not yet made a
decision to appeal the judge’s verdict, but it will meet soon to discuss that option. “It’s important to know that this judgment doesn’t say the evaluation system is flawed, but we believe it is flawed, and we owe it to taxpayers, students, educators and communities, to continue fighting for what is best,” she said Sunday. Via email, Skandera said, “Punitive and frivolous lawsuits aimed at stopping reform only tie up resources we would rather use to help our students … delay is a favorite tactic of the status quo and our students don’t have the luxury of waiting. If those looking to derail critical reforms would refocus their energy on our students in the classroom, we know we could achieve success much sooner.” Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or email@example.com.
has done a poor job at keeping health care costs down. “We have worked with Blue Cross/Blue Shield and Presbyterian,” Forte said. “We rely on the providers to build the network.” A program evaluation team of the Legislative Finance Committee looked at the entities that make up the Interagency Benefits Advisory Committee, which was created by the Health Care Purchasing Act. These are Risk Management, which provides insurance for most state employees; the Public School Insurance Authority; the New Mexico Retiree Health Care Authority and Albuquerque Public Schools. Combined, these agencies provide benefits for more than 150,000 current employees and retirees. The agencies run self-funded plans, which means the state assumes the risk for providing health coverage. “There are various benefits to being a self-funded health plan such as complete freedom in plan design and provider contracting, better cash flow management, and not being subject to state premium taxes,” the LFC report said. However, the agencies “have not maximized the flexibility of being self-funded to effectively manage costs.” The report contains several recommendations, including creating a consolidated health care finance entity to administer health benefits on behalf of the state and local governments, school districts and institutions of higher education.
A 2010 study of Risk Management and The Public School Insurance Authority showed redundant administrative functions. Combining the agencies would also increase their pool, spread risk more effectively and allow them to better negotiate provider rates. The report also recommends consolidating purchasing, quality improvement, and fraud and abuse surveillance activities with other state-funded health programs, including Medicaid. This new health benefits authority should be charged with looking at the feasibility of a data warehouse and claims processing function using the existing systems in Medicaid, the report said. These changes would have to be passed by the state Legislature and signed by the governor to take effect. Forte said he would be happy to work with legislators on the idea of consolidating insurance efforts, as long as such a consolidation would bring lower costs for state employees’ health insurance. The report noted that the new federal Affordable Care Act includes a mandate on affordability and adequacy, which has maximums on employer and employee health care costs. The report cautioned the benefits agencies to remain aware of such requirements, which might require changes to premiums and outof-pocket costs such as deductibles, copays and coinsurance. Contact Steve Terrell at firstname.lastname@example.org. Read his political blog at roundhouseroundup.com.
Adelante: Program welcomes donations Continued from Page A-1 for a 4-month-old granddaughter. In cases like this, Adelante can offer support services, including groceries, gas cards and emergency cash to help pay for rent or utility bills. According to Love, some of the homeless students’ parents have been deported back to their native country, which can leave a psychological scar on children who can remain behind in the public school system. “They are asked to sit there in class, pay attention, graduate and think about their future when, in fact, many of them just do not have a future in America.” Some of the situations that send children to Adelante for help are traumatic for the youngsters, as when a single parent ends up in jail or a father abuses, or even kills, his spouse. “You look at these kids’ grades and attendance levels, and of course they are completely on the floor — F’s,” said Isabel Ribe, program development specialist for Adelante. Adelante has a food and clothing pantry. It has recently formed a women’s cooperative, where mothers come together to learn English and make food, clothes and crafts. Adelante is organizing a craft fair at El Museo Cultural on Dec. 19. It also refers clients to a number of resources in town where they can find legal and immigration counseling or low-income housing. Adelante collects and organizes about 80 to 90 bags of
food every week, distributing about 60 every Wednesday afternoon at its office and another 20 to 30 Wednesday evening at Sweeney Elementary School through its Juntos Program, which provides hot meals, workshops, coats, toys and supplies for needy families. The organization counts on The Food Depot for fresh food, including vegetables and fruits — 1,700 pounds worth last week, according to Fernandez (yes, they weighed it). Donations from local charitable organizations and private citizens provide bread, boxed and canned goods, sweets and even paper goods. Adelante, which began in 2003, has a long-range plan to relocate to a larger space on the south side of town, near the Zona Del Sol center, where, among other goals, it hopes to set up a health clinic and offer after-school activities for youth and their families. In the interim, the organization can always use donations of food, clothing and money. Ribe said no donation is too small: “Everyone talks about getting a million dollars, but the beef of what comes to us is smaller — $1, $5, $10 donations. It adds up.” The department’s annual budget is about $330,000. Donations can be dropped off at the Adelante offices in the BF Young Building, 1300 Camino Sierra Vista. Call Herling at 4901970 or visit www.adelantesanta fe.org for more information. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or email@example.com.
Reina Murillo, whose children attend public schools in Santa Fe, carries a bag of food she picked up at Adelante to her car Wednesday. Adelante distributes donated food and other goods to more than 1,000 homeless public school students. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
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Lunes, el 25 de noviembre, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
EL NUEVO MEXICANO
La emoción de ser una ‘Rockette’
‘Los de mala fe’ E
Una residente de Eldorado, 91, recuerda su vida en el escenario
de los escenarios de Nueva York. Ella creció en una granja cerca de la comunidad industrial de Circleville, Ohio sus 91, Viola Varble, una Rock- (diseñada originalmente en forma cirette del famoso teatro Radio cular con una iglesia al centro), unas 25 City Music Hall en Nueva millas de Columbus y a un largo tramo York de mediados de los 1940s, de su vida y cultura bajo las candilejas sigue vivita y coleado – aunque quizá de Nueva York. no tan rápido. “Me quedé sin aliento cuando fui La residente de Eldorado, de 5 pies a la gran ciudad y vi todos los rascay 3 pulgadas, quizá sea la más baja de cielos,” comenta Varble, quien fue todas aquellas famosas de piernas larporrista en su escuela de 250 alumnos, gas y leyendas de la danza. Pickaway County School. “Pero pronto Debido a su diminuta estatura, el le seguí el ritmo.” creador de las Rockettes, Rusell MarkVarble recuerda cómo su madre la ert, la colocó al final de la línea de baile llevaba, desde los 5, a clases de danza de 36 miembros. “La manera de alinen Columbus varias veces por semana earnos, las más altas en el centro y el y “vió cada una de mis presentaciodiseño del escenario, daban la idea al nes.” Su madre también hizo sus primpúblico de que todas tenían la misma eros vestuarios. estatura,” dice Varble. “Era una ilusión Después de graduarse de preparatoóptica.” ria, en un viaje a Nueva York, su maeEn esa época, “Cada bailarina quería stro de danza logró una audición para ser una Rockette,” añade Varble, quien la joven de 17 años con la compañía de se mudó a Santa Fe de St. Louis en el danza del teatro Shubert. “Les gustó 2009 para vivir con su hija y yerno. lo que hice y me contrataron. Todos “Estaba en el lugar correcto y el estábamos estupefactos con la noticia.” momento justo.” Después de un tour de verano La vida para Varble comenzó lejos presentándome con la compañía en De Dennis J. Carroll
Para The New Mexican
Varble, ubicada al final de la mano derecha, fue miembro de las ‘Rockettes’ de 1942 a 1946. FOTO CORTESÍA
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
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
Viola Varble de Eldorado mostrando una foto de publicidad tomada a las Rockettes en 1944 — ubicada al final de la mano derecha. Varble fue miembro de las Rockettes y se presentó en el teatro Radio City Music Hall en Nueva York. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
ferias estatales de la Costa Este, Varble regresó a Ohio, pero no pasó mucho tiempo antes de que la llamaran para una audición con otro grupo de danza en Nueva York. Como resultado, fue de las primeras integrantes del grupo sin fines de lucro United Service Organizations Inc., organización que se dedicaba a llevar servicios, programas y entretenimiento a las bases militares durante la Segunda Guerra Mundial. La audición para las Rockettes llegó al poco tiempo. “De manera inesperada, el teatro perdió a una de sus chicas de la orilla y necesitaban a alguien de inmediato,” comenta Varble. Dice que Markert era “muy exigente al contratar a las chicas,” no sólo era poder bailar las piezas de tap y levantar la pierna alto y con gracia, el insistía también en “un carácter de altura.” La vida como Rockette de 1942 a 1946 era emocionante pero también agotador, añade. El día comenzaba con ensayos a las 6 a.m. seguido de cuatro presentaciones – cinco durante Navidad y Pascua. Además, las Rockettes estaban seguido en eventos de caridad en el Madison Square Garden y otros lugares en la ciudad. Las Rockettes de esa época trabajaban siete días a la semana por tres semanas, seguidas de una semana de
descanso. “En aquella época, pasaban una película y luego nuestro espectáculo, que generalmente duraba una hora,” dice Varble. Vivía en el ahora legendario Rehearsal Club en la calle 53rd Street, a sólo unas cuantas cuadras del teatro Radio City Music Hall. Ese era un lugar temporal para actrices y bailarinas, cantantes y otros artistas aspirantes a lograr una carrera en la Gran Manzana. “Era como un dormitorio para chicas,” añade Varble, con reglas estrictas y “nada de escapaditas.” Ella comenta que a pesar de las largas jornadas, la parte más dura de ser una Rockette eran “las reprimendas si nos salíamos de la línea o cometíamos un error,” pero eso y el horario de trabajo abrumador eran opacados por “la emoción de bailar en el escenario.” “Era una organización maravillosa que realmente se preocupaba por nosotras.” Si deseas compartir a un personaje de la comunidad con una vida fascinante, escríbenos a neighbors@sfnewmexican. com. Traducción de Patricia De Dios para The New Mexican.
CRUCIGRAMA NO 10707 Crucigrama No. 10707 Horizontales 1. Que no es divisible por dos. 6. Ciudad de Inglaterra, zona frutihortícola a orillas del río Avon. 11. Adornar con nieles. 13. E larga griega. 14. Pandero árabe. 15. Signo de la multiplicación. 17. Se dirigía. 19. Tiene conocimiento de una cosa. 20. Antigua moneda griega, equivalente a cien dracmas (pl.). 21. Percibirás el sonido. 22. Ansar, ave palmípeda. 23. Crecer, aumentar en tamaño. 25. Juntar dos o más cosas. 26. Curar. 28. Remolcar la nave. 30. Hoja que forma la corola de la flor. 32. Doceava parte del año. 34. Bajos, despreciables. 35. Cazón. 36. Que no cree en Dios (fem.). 37. Apócope de santo. 38. Quité algo de una superficie como raspándola. 39. Unidad de radiactividad. 41. (Tío) Personificación de los EE.UU. 43. Labra. 45. Estelar, astral. 46. Estado en el que el ser orgánico ejerce normalmente todas sus funciones. Verticales 1. Que se interrumpe o cesa y prosigue o se repite (pl.).
2. Fracción de tropa regular marroquí. 3. Prefijo que intensifica la significación de la voz a la que va unido. 4. Contracción. 5. Cortarás el pelo al ras. 7. Observa, mira. 8. Raíz o vocablo de que procede otro u otros. 9. Arbol leguminoso cubano parecido a la acacia. 10. Cosa monstruosa. 12. Hurtarás con violencia. 16. Cabeza de ganado. 18. Seguidor de los apóstoles, castigado con la muerte por haber mentido. 19. Tratamiento inglés. 21. Aborrecemos. 24. Relativo a la cabeza, especialmente cuando implica su pérdida.
O 10706 Solución del No.N10707 SOLUCION DEL
27. 29. 31. 33. 34. 39. 40. 42. 44.
Volvías a leer. Desafiase a duelo. Antorcha. Producir ruido una cosa. Río de Francia. Lista, catálogo. Archipiélago filipino. Apócope de mamá. Símbolo del bario.
sa mañana Grampo Caralampio came into la cocina todo grumpy. He just looked down a donde estaba Canutito e hizo grunt. Se hizo pour una copa de café and he turned to the little boy and said, “Ay, m’hijo, I woke up esta mañana con un big ole headache.” “Grampo,” Canutito exclaimed, “It is not very nice to call grama un ‘gran dolor de cabeza.’ ” “Pero that’s okay,” grampo continuó, ignorando al muchachito. “When grama got up, el headache went away.” “That is still Larry Torres not una cosa Growing up muy nice de Spanglish decir about mi grama. You know,” Canutito continued, “You haven’t been very much like yourself por mucho tiempo. In fact, you didn’t even eat turkey para el Día de Thanksgiving.’ How come, grampo?” “I’ve always hated a los gansos ever since I was little. Mis padres sent me to elementary school cuando no yo todavía hablaba English. I would just sit en la clase and get bored y una vez cuando the teacher no estaba looking, I took off right out the door. I went hacia una casa where a lady kept a un turkey in a little casita in the back yard. Yo hize chase al ganso right out of the casita, and I crawled inside thinking que maybe if I lived in it, I won’t have to go pa’la escuela no more. Pues, I was so jealous de ese turkey que I got mal pica for it and ever since then I don’t like gansos.” “Pero grampo,” Canutito said to him, “Ahora it is the season of el Adviento. Eso quiere decir que Christmas is right around the corner. And as the Christmas carol dice, ‘You’d better watchear, you’d better not llorar, you’d better not poutear; I’m telling you por qué: Santa Clós viene a jugar.’ Does everyone celebrar el Christmas season, grampo?” “No todos, m’hijo,” grampo replied. Do you remember aquella vez que your grama estaba mad at the neighbor lady and called her ‘de mala fe?’ ” “Sí,” said the little boy, “pero I didn’t know who los de ‘bad faith’ were.” “Los de mala fe” were considered to be people who practiced una religión that was different de la religion de nosotros,” grampo said. “They were los Crypto-Jews de New Mexico.” “What are ‘Crypto-Jews’, grampo?” Canutito asked him. “They were Jews secretos who came a Nuevo México four centuries pasãos,” grampo said. Ellos estaban hiding de la Spanish Inquisition que los quería matar. They hid in Pecos por muchos años. A veces people would offer people que hacían suspect que eran Crypto-Jews, holiday foods como posole. Naturalmente if they turned down el posole, — which had carne de marrano in it — eso era un good clue de que they were Crypto-Judíos,” grampo concluded. “Pero, didn’t the people aquí realize de que Jesus himself también era Jewish and that he spoken another language?” Canutito asked. “Even his mother, Mary, era Judía, wasn’t she?” “Pues you and I know that,” Grampo Caralampio said, “pero in those days, la gente didn’t know any better.” Just at that moment, Grama Cuca came into el cuarto. Canutito asked her, “Grama, es verdad de que Jesús era Judío y que he spoke un otro language?” “No, of course not!” Grama Cuca snapped back quickly. “Jesús era Spanish y Católico, and I know que es verdad porque he understands me cuando I pray to him en Español.” “I told you que grama era mi dolor de cabeza,” Grampo Caralampio whispered. Canutito just lowered su cabeza thinking, “Va a ser una loooong Christmas season …”
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
Blogging behind bars
A man stands over his new Xbox One after he purchased it at a Best Buy on Friday in Evanston, Ill. NAM Y. HUH/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
To spin or not to spin: Does Microsoft need Xbox? By Ryan Nakashima
The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates donned a cool leather jacket when he first introduced the Xbox onstage in 2000. More than a decade later, the video-game console is still the hippest brand in Microsoft’s portfolio. But as the company began selling its first new Xbox in eight years on Friday, some critics say Microsoft should spin the gaming unit off. They argue that Xbox distracts management from the company’s fast-growing cloud computing business and its effort to catch up to rivals in tablet and smartphone sales. Here are Xbox’s pros and cons:
Kenyatta Leal, a former prison inmate, works at his office at Rocket Space in San Francisco on Nov. 7. The Last Mile program trains selected prisoners for eventual employment in a paid internship program within the Silicon Valley technology sector.
Inmates learn tech sector from Silicon Valley pros By Martha Mendoza
The Associated Press
SAN QUENTIN, Calif. he budding entrepreneurs wear blue sweat pants labeled “prisoner” and huge, flapping blue shirts. Their doors are triple locked, and lunch is a stale peanut butter and jelly sandwich. Complicating matters, participants in this growing Silicon Valley startup incubator are barred from the Internet. Nonetheless, the program, launched by successful tech entrepreneurs for inmates north of San Francisco in the decaying San Quentin State Prison, has expanded, and a new session began this month in the gritty, downtown Los Angeles Twin Towers Correctional Facility. The reason they’re growing is simple: Graduates, now trickling out of the penal system, are landing real jobs at real dot-coms. The rigorous, six-month training teaches carefully selected inmates the ins and outs of designing and launching technology firms, using local experts as volunteer instructors. “We believe that when incarcerated people are released into the world, they need the tools to function in today’s high-tech, wired world,” says co-founder Beverly Parenti, who with her husband, Chris Redlitz, has launched thriving companies, including AdAuction, the first online media exchange. The pair were Silicon Valley pioneers in the 1990s, and they tap their many high-level connections to help with the prison program they started after Redlitz was invited into San Quentin in 2011 for a guest lecture and was overwhelmed by the inmates’ desire to learn. “I figured, ‘We work with young entrepreneurs every day. Why not here?’ ” he recalled. After discussions with prison administrators, Parenti and Redlitz decided to add a prison-based firm to their portfolio, naming it for the precarious journey from prison to home: The Last Mile. Now, during twice-a-week evening lessons, students — many locked up before smartphones or Google — practice tweeting, brainstorm new companies and discuss business books assigned as homework. Banned from the Internet to prevent networking with other criminals, they take notes on keyboardlike word processors or with pencil on paper. The program is still “bootstrapping,” as its organizers say, with just 12 graduates in
An inmate looks over materials on a business model canvas during a session of The Last Mile on Nov. 7 at San Quentin State Prison in San Quentin, Calif. PHOTOS BY ERIC RISBERG THE AP
Andrew Kaplan, right, a product marketing manager at LinkedIn, leads a session of The Last Mile at San Quentin State Prison in San Quentin, Calif., on Nov. 7.
We believe that when incarcerated people are released into the world, they need the tools to function in today’s high-tech, wired world.” Beverly Parenti its first two years and now a few dozen in classes in San Quentin and Twin Towers. But the five graduates released so far are working in the tech sector. They are guaranteed paid internships if they can finish the rigorous training program, which requires prerequisite courses, proven social skills and a lifetime oath to lead by positive example. In one recent class, while thousands of inmates exercised or played chess in San Quentin’s prison yard, students worked their way through a business model, pitching different technology concepts. “What are the distribution channels?” challenged seminar leader Andrew Kaplan,
a product marketing manager at LinkedIn. “What platforms or networks do we need to think about? Who are we trying to engage?” Tommy Winfrey, 35, who is serving 25 years to life for second-degree murder and hopes to be paroled in 2018, adjusted his eyeglasses and raised a tattooed arm. “I think an important part of our brand is going to be to give our customer a voice,” he said, suggesting they share ideas on social media. On a Silicon Valley-style Demo Day, the startup students present ideas to investors, a demonstration that convinced former California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation director Matthew Cate he made the right decision to approve the training course. “This program will go a long way to not only providing these guys with jobs, but it is my hope that they hire people like them who have changed their lives and are now ready to contribute to society, pay taxes, follow the law, support their families. All those things contribute to the economy,” he told participants after watching the 2012 Demo Day. Inmates also learn the essential startup skills of blogging, in part by answering questions on Quora, a website that allows users and experts to communicate by having volunteers input their entries. Without real businesses to discuss, thousands of readers ask the inmates questions such as: “What does it feel like to murder someone?” “Murdering someone was the ultimate release for me,” blogged David Monroe, 30, who killed a 16-year-old when he was 15. Over the long term, he added, the murder “has forever pitted my heart with regret and covered it in shame.” Writing publically about their crimes, organizers say, helps the inmates move forward once they are released. Just months after serving 24 years for repeat drug offenses and weapons possession, Chrisfino Kenyatta Leal fed his cat and ironed his shirt before hurrying off to catch a Bay Area Rapid Transit train to his office in San Francisco. “I always had an entrepreneurial fire in my belly, I just used it in the wrong way,” said Leal. Like the other entrepreneurs hurrying to meetings, tapping on computers and talking on smartphones at startup RocketSpace, Leal has a passion for technology and the possibilities it holds.
It is profitable in the long term: The Xbox business has been profitable for the past few years, according to Yusuf Mehdi, Microsoft’s vice president of strategy. Mehdi says the company sees the gaming industry growing from an annual $66 billion to $78 billion in 2017. And Microsoft hopes to broaden the Xbox’s appeal with features that make it more of an entertainment hub. Its audience is huge: The Xbox Live online gaming and entertainment service has some 48 million members worldwide, many of whom pay $5 a month. More than 80 million Xbox 360s have been sold worldwide, providing a user base for Microsoft to sell things like music subscriptions, video rentals, more games and the new Xbox One. The platform also is a window into Microsoft services such as Bing search, Skype Internet calls and SkyDrive cloud storage. It’s a popular brand: “There are not a lot of products that Microsoft makes that people are pumped and excited about. Xbox is one of them,” says Mike Hickey, a games industry analyst with The Benchmark Co. “To punt that would be a mistake.” It’s a source of innovation: IfMicrosoft hadn’t entered the hardware business, it might not have been able to build the Surface tablet on its own, says Dean Takahashi, author of Opening the Xbox and Xbox 360 Uncloaked. The company has also developed gestureand voice-recognition technology with its Kinect sensor for Xbox. “They developed some very useful skills in moving into this business,” Takahashi says. It positions Microsoft in the living room: Microsoft’s Xbox 360 and Sony’s PlayStation 3 each sold more than 80 million units globally. Pulling even with the game console leader was a key strategic win for Microsoft because it prevented Sony from taking over the living room. The strategy was intended “to create a halo effect for other Microsoft consumer devices,” according to Evercore analyst Kirk Materne.
Cons It will be a short-term profit drag: Nomura analyst Rick Sherlund estimates that the Xbox platform will lose at least $1 billion for Microsoft in 2014 and may not be profitable for another year or so after that. He says a spinoff, even to existing shareholders, would immediately boost Microsoft’s profits and stock price. And the timing is right. The company is expected to name a new CEO to replace Steve Ballmer soon and is re-examining its future. “I can understand the emotional attachment people have to Microsoft owning Xbox,” he says. “But if you’re trying to bring in new management here and have a course correction, I think this is one of the places you’ve got to take a look at and reassess.” It’s not as big as Windows: More than a billion people worldwide use Windows personal computers, and focusing efforts on polishing Windows 8.1 could have a bigger payoff. It’s slightly off-brand: Microsoft prides itself on making software and products that help people to be more productive. But Ballmer, at his final shareholders meeting as CEO on Tuesday, acknowledged the common sentiment that video games can suck up huge amounts of time. “I’m sure we’ll lose my 14-year-old for the better part of the next weekend,” he said referring to the Xbox One’s launch. Innovation has been costly: Microsoft took a $1 billion charge in 2007 on Xbox hardware defects and a $900 million charge on unsold Surface inventory this year. And it’s not clear whether the company’s new user-interface technologies are as advanced as they need to be to make money. As several reviewers have noted, Kinect’s voice-recognition ability is hit and miss. The world’s gone mobile: By pouring time and energy into a home-bound console, Microsoft largely missed the mobile devices revolution. IHS predicts Microsoft’s Windows platform will be the operating system in just 6.5 percent of tablets and 3.9 percent of smartphones sold worldwide this year. Together, those devices will account for 1.2 billion units sold. Sherlund says dominating the living room “was a good idea 10 years ago.” “Apple and Google did an end run around you with smartphones and tablets,” he says. “You had your eye on the wrong ball.”
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Trouble with little one? ‘Doctor’ is in
FAMILY CDC: Curb antibiotics for kids New guidelines ask doctors to prescribe with caution
tinely prescribed. “But it takes a lot more guts not to prescribe an antibiotic than to go ahead and do it.” The common cold and flu are two other conditions for which pediatric prescriptions have been written, but the drugs could portend more harm than benefit, experts said this week. “Many people have the misconception that since antibiotics are commonly used that they are harmless,” said Dr. Lauri Hicks, a co-author of the new CDC report. As many as 10 million children nationwide risk side effects from antibiotic prescriptions that are not likely to help upper respiratory conditions, according to data in the report. A flurry of scientific papers in recent years has shown a high degree of bacterial resistance to the drug amoxicillin, which has been rendered useless in vast populations of children worldwide because of its overuse. Amoxicillin, an antibiotic in the penicillin family, is commonly prescribed to children. A 2010 study, reported in the journal Pediatrics, found an alarming number of urinary tract infections caused by drug-resistant bacteria among children who had been given antibiotics to treat other illnesses. Antibiotic resistance occurs when bacteria mutate and evolve strategies, allowing them to outfox the very medications designed to destroy them. Once that happens, even common infections become difficult to treat, experts say. “Our medicine cabinet is nearly empty of antibiotics to treat some infections,” CDC director Dr. Thomas Frieden said in a statement Tuesday. “If doctors prescribe antibiotics carefully and patients take them as prescribed, we can
preserve these lifesaving drugs and avoid entering a post-antibiotic era,” Frieden said. Yet, a report in the British medical journal The Lancet last week declared that the post-antibiotic era is already here. Among the dire predictions: a continuing rise in new species of superbugs, and a possible resumption of death rates for simple infections comparable to those of the early 20th century, before antibiotics existed. Soskel, who treats children as well as adults, said he often reasons with adult patients as to why they probably don’t need an antibiotic. “I will say: ‘I know you are very smart and know the difference between a virus and a bacterium and that antibiotics have no effect on viruses. And when I word things that way, they seem to understand why an antibiotic is not a good idea,” he said.
science After school
Kids day out
river of lights
By Delthia Ricks
Doctors are being urged to cautiously prescribe antibiotics for children because the drugs are unnecessary for most upper respiratory illnesses, say government health authorities who released new guidelines on using the medicines. Pressure to curtail antibiotic use for all age groups has mounted in recent years as drug resistance grows and fewer medicines can combat emerging “superbugs.” The new guidelines, released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in cooperation with the American Academy of Pediatrics, call on doctors to prescribe an antibiotic only for laboratory-confirmed bacterial infections. Doctors say the over-prescription of antibiotics has numerous causes: Some physicians prescribe them as a way to hurry patients out of their offices, while others write scripts under pressure from parents. “Taking antibiotics can sometimes do more harm than good, but there are a lot of doctors who think it’s easier to prescribe an antibiotic and pacify Mom than to do the right thing,” said Dr. Neil Soskel, a specialist in family medicine at South Nassau Communities Hospital in Oceanside, N.Y. “Half of all sore throats and earaches are probably viral and not bacterial,” said Soskel, referring to two common childhood afflictions for which antibiotics are rou-
he mother of a 4-year-old boy shared an interesting story with me the other day. At age 2, her son began chewing meat to the point where it became liquid but would not swallow. The parents became worried and began attempting various means of persuading him to swallow. Nothing worked, which increased the parents’ anxiety and, likewise, the energy they put into the swallowing project. Finally, the mother read a book of mine in which I describe a technique I developed called “The Doctor.” It’s actually a modification of an approach to children developed by Milton Ericson, an outlier psychiatrist whose offbeat, creative work has never been given its due in the mental health community. Full disclosure: Whenever, in this column, I have written about this technique, John mental health professionals have comRosemond plained that it may well cause children to Living With be anxious about real doctors. To that, Children I can only say that over the perhaps 20 years that I’ve disseminated this recommendation concerning various problems involving young children, not one parent has ever reported that a child developed doctor anxiety. The method involves simply telling the child in question that The Doctor has said that the problem, whatever it is, is due to lack of sleep. Therefore, until the problem has completely disappeared for a certain period of time, or on any day that the problem occurs, the child must go to bed immediately after the evening meal. Other privileges can also be made part of a package of consequences, but early bedtime usually does it. Concerning the meat-chewing 4-year-old, the parents told him, “We visited with a doctor today and told him that you chew meat and won’t swallow it. He told us that this happens when a child isn’t getting enough sleep. He told us that when you chew meat and won’t swallow it, that you have to go to bed right after supper.” That evening, the child had to go to bed right after supper. From that point on, he has chewed and swallowed. No problem since. There are four points to the story, the first of which is that if the parents had consulted a mental health professional, there is some likelihood the child would have become afflicted with a disorder of some sort — sensory integration disorder, perhaps. When a problem becomes a disorder, it is rarely, if ever, cured in a day. The second point is that the mother now realizes her anxiety was one reason — perhaps the reason — why the problem worsened over a two-year period. When children develop problems, they need parents who are authoritative, not anxious. Anxiety and authority are incompatible. The former cancels the latter. The third point is that the mother’s anxiety reflected the now-ubiquitous tendency of parents to “think psychologically” about problems that arise in or with their kids. This sort of thinking prevents problem-solving — not sometimes, but always — because the question “Why is this happening?” prevents a parent from focusing on what to do about it. The “Why?” question induces what I call “disciplinary paralysis.” The fourth point is that we seem to have forgotten that children do odd things sometimes. These odd things do not necessarily indicate a problem. Sometimes, odd is nothing more than odd.
children’s Antibiotics u Determine the likelihood of an
infection: Antibiotics should never be used for viral infections, especially after a concurrent bacterial infection has been reasonably excluded. u Always weigh benefits versus harm: Symptom reduction and prevention and complications should be weighed against the risk for side effects and drug resistance as well as cost. u Implement accurate prescribing strategies: Select an appropriate antibiotic and an appropriate dose for the shortest duration required. SOURCE: CENTERS FOR DISEASE CONTROL AND PREVENTION
Family top picks A Santa Fe Public Library science class for children ages 6 to 12. u 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at Oliver La Farge Branch, 1730 Llano St. Call to register, 955-4863. u 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at Southside Library, 6599 Jaguar Drive. Call to register, 955-4863.
Drop off children ages 5 to 10 for four hours of exploring the transition from autumn to winter through storytelling, painting, collage and more, 8 a.m. to noon at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail. Bring a nut-free snack; $40, preregistration required by Wednesday. Call 989-8359, ext. 109.
Experience millions of lights and more than 150 light displays, animated sculptures and a synchronized music light show from 6 to 9 p.m. at the ABQ BioPark Botanic Garden, 2601 Central Ave. in Albuquerque; $10 for adults and $5 for children under 12; free for kids under 3. For more information, call 505-848-7180.
© 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 50
In 2011, about 272 million turkeys were raised. About 46 million of those turkeys were eaten at Thanksgiving, 22 million at Christmas and 19 million at Easter. How many were eaten during the rest of the year?
Which would make a better of the United States – a bald eagle or a turkey? More than 200 years ago, the Founding Fathers wanted to choose an animal for the great seal of the United States. They wanted an animal that would what the newly formed United States of America was all about.
But, Ben Franklin’s words remind us that the turkey is also a special creature. In truth, if someone calls you a turkey, take it as a compliment! Standards Link: History: Students recognize national symbols such as the bald eagle.
Unscramble the letters in each leaf pile to discover the answer (four words).
L O N Y Y U K TS R E
outsprea d symbol t represen Congress
L M E A L O B GE B
TURKEY EAGLE NATIONAL COINS SYMBOL ROASTED BILLS GREAT GOBBLE WINGS SEAL BALD MOON DEBATE THANKFUL
Find the words in the puzzle, then in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. T N S L L I B N E D S H S Y S E A L L O G M A N E T A A G E N D O N I K B T A L I E I O K O R N E B W B N A N F C U L B T A E R G B U I T O L T S Y M B O L R G D E T S A O R S O F Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognizing identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.
As the national symbol of the United States, the bald eagle appears in many government buildings and on official documents, making it the most pictured bird in all of America. The eagle also appears on the President’s flag and billions of bills and coins. Look at these quarters. Find each matching pair. Which ones do not belong?
Look in the newspaper for information about people helping others in your community. Is there something you and your friends can do to help others?
Standards Link: Social Science: Students recognize the importance of public virtue and the role of citizens.
Turkey For A National Bird?
Look through today’s newspaper to find: • the word Thanksgiving • something you are thankful for • the word turkey or a picture of one • an interesting news story to discuss at Thanksgiving dinner Standards Link: Reading Comprehension. Follow simple written directions.
My family’s favorite holiday is thanksgiving. All of us help prepare the big feest.
Tirkey Puzzle Answer: 185 million.
The bald eagle supporters finally had their way and it has been the national bird of the United States since 1782, when it was placed with wings on the great seal of our country.
My Favorite Holiday
Standards Link: Number Sense: Calculate sums and differences to millions.
For six years, bitterly debated which animal would be the country’s symbol. Finally in 1782 the bald eagle was selected.
Not everyone thought the bald eagle was the right animal. Benjamin Franklin thought the turkey was a better symbol. Franklin wrote to his daughter, referring to the eagle’s “bad moral character,” saying, “I wish the bald eagle had not been chosen as the representative of our country! The turkey is a much more respectable bird, and withal a true original native of America.”
Are you an eagle-eyed reader? Read the paragraphs below and circle the seven errors you find. Then rewrite the paragraphs correctly.
When Neil Armstrong and Edwin Aldrin sat down to eat their first meal on the moon, their foil food packets contained roasted turkey and all of the trimmings.
Tim Turkey removed some of the words in this story. Can you figure out where each one belongs?
Do you think the turkey would be a better national bird than the bald eagle? Why or why not? Standards Link: Visual Discrimination: Sort objects that are similar and different.
My mom and my aunt start baking pies early in the morning. The wunderful smell fills the hole house. The two of them work in the kitchen all day making delisus things. My grandpa always cooks the turkey. My sister and I peel potatoes and wash all the vegetables. When my cousins arrive, we get to go out side and we usually play football with my uncle. When dinner is ready, dad always carves the turkey. After dinner, my dad and my uncle talk about football while washing dishes. Later, we enjoy a slice of pie and Play some games.
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
How they voted WASHINGTON — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week.
House votes House vote 1 “Obamacare” and canceled health insurance plans: The House has passed the Keep Your Health Plan Act (HR 3350), sponsored by Rep. Fred Upton, R-Mich. The bill would allow health insurance companies to continue offering individual health insurance plans that were offered as of the beginning of 2013, notwithstanding the insurance plan requirements established by the health care reform law, also known as Obamacare. Upton said the bill would uphold the promise that consumers could keep their health care plans after Obamacare took effect, preventing millions of consumers from losing their plans and having to buy new, more expensive plans mandated by Obamacare. An opponent, Rep. Henry Waxman, D-Calif., said the bill “creates an entire shadow market of substandard health care plans. It will destabilize the health insurance exchanges, raise premiums and continue to allow insurers to discriminate on the basis of preexisting conditions.” The vote, on Nov. 15, was 261 yeas to 157 nays. Yeas: Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M. Nays: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M., Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-N.M.
House vote 2 Improving government spending reports: The House has passed the Digital Accountability and Transparency Act (HR 2061), sponsored by Rep. Darrell E. Issa, R-Calif. The bill would expand requirements for government agencies to submit accurate data on their spending, to be provided to the public at USASpending.gov, limit agency spending on conferences and other events, and streamline reporting requirements for entities that receive government funding. The vote, on Nov. 18, was 388 yeas to 1 nay. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House Vote 3 Reviewing oil, gas projects on federal lands: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Alan S. Lowenthal, D-Calif., to the Federal Lands Jobs and Energy Security Act (HR 1965). The amendment would have eliminated a bill provision expanding the Interior Department’s authority to grant categorical exclusions from the National Environmental Policy Act for certain proposed oil and natural gas developments on federal lands. Lowenthal said the amendment would help protect the public and the environment by having the Interior Department consider issues such as public health impacts when reviewing proposed oil and gas developments. An opponent, Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash., said the amendment’s requirement for the department to consider those issues would add uncertainty to the permitting process by creating more National Environmental Policy Act reviews of projects. The vote, on Nov. 20, was 194 yeas to 228 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 4 Impact of flooding on oil, gas facilities: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Jared Polis, D-Colo., to the Federal Lands Jobs and Energy Security Act (HR 1965). The amendment would have required the National Academy of Sciences to report to Congress on the risk that flooding will cause leaks and spills from oil and natural gas tanks, wells and pipelines. The vote, on Nov. 20, was 202 yeas to 221 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 5 Regulating energy markets: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Ore., to
the Federal Lands Jobs and Energy Security Act (HR 1965). The amendment would have dedicated $10 million of revenue generated by the bill to fund the Commodity Futures Trading Commission’s efforts to regulate speculation in energy markets. The vote, on Nov. 20, was 195 yeas to 226 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 6 Energy projects on federal lands: The House has passed the Federal Lands Jobs and Energy Security Act (HR 1965), sponsored by Rep. Doug Lamborn, R-Colo. The bill would approve applications to drill for oil and natural gas on government lands within 60 days of receipt if the Interior Department secretary has failed to issue a decision on an application and order the secretary to streamline permitting processes for energy projects on the lands. Lamborn said that by encouraging energy production on federal lands, the bill “will create new American jobs, promote energy and economic development, and increase revenues to the state and federal governments.” An opponent, Rep. Rush Holt, D-N.J., called the bill an effort “to make things easier for Big Oil while trying to ensure that conservation and hunting and fishing and recreation and renewables, and everything else that these federal lands might be used for, has to take a back seat to drilling.” The vote, on Nov. 20, was 228 yeas to 192 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
House vote 7 Methane emissions from oil, natural gas drilling: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Rush Holt, D-N.J., to the Protecting States’ Rights to Promote American Energy Security Act (HR 2728). The amendment would have maintained the Interior Department secretary’s authority to issue regulations for reducing the venting and flaring of methane from oil and natural gas drilling operations on public lands and to issue regulations for reducing fugitive methane emissions from drilling. Holt said the regulations “will help prevent the wasteful leakage of natural gas, will limit avoidable methane emissions, and will protect air quality and public health.” An opponent, Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash., said the amendment conflicted with the bill’s intent of assigning states responsibility for regulating hydraulic fracturing operations within their borders, including methane emissions, and that the Interior Department already had the authority to work with states to limit methane emissions on federal lands. The vote, on Nov. 20, was 190 yeas to 230 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 8 Federal fracking regulations: The House has passed the Protecting States’ Rights to Promote American Energy Security Act (HR 2728), sponsored by Rep. Bill Flores, R-Texas. The bill would bar the Interior Department from enforcing federal regulations for hydraulic fracturing in any state that already has its own regulations of the process, overriding the state regulations, or enforcing hydraulic fracturing regulations on Indian trust lands without the consent of the party on whose behalf the land is held in trust. Flores said: “There is no demonstrated need for the federal government to waste taxpayer money by duplicating and complicating state efforts. The only reason for the federal government to get involved is to placate those who oppose the shale energy revolution and the jobs boom that has come from it.” An opponent, Rep. Rush Holt, D-N.J., said the bill failed “to address any of the concerns that families have legitimately about the impacts of fracking in their communities. Worse than that, the bill will strip existing protections in place across the entire nation.” The vote, on Nov. 20, was 235
yeas to 187 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
House vote 9 Methane emissions from gas pipelines: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Paul Tonko, D-N.Y., to the Natural Gas Pipeline Permitting Reform Act (HR 1900). The amendment would have required companies proposing to build natural gas pipelines to prove to regulators that their pipelines will utilize, to the extent practicable, methods to minimize methane emissions. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 183 yeas to 233 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 10 Deadlines for gas pipeline permitting: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Kathy Castor, D-Fla., to the Natural Gas Pipeline Permitting Reform Act (HR 1900). The amendment would have eliminated the bill’s requirement for government agencies to make a final ruling on whether to approve or deny a natural gas pipeline within 90 days of the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission issuing its final environmental document for the pipeline. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 184 yeas to 233 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 11 Local input in reviewing planned gas pipelines: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Jackie Speier, D-Calif., to the Natural Gas Pipeline Permitting Reform Act (HR 1900). The amendment would have delayed the beginning of the schedule requiring regulatory decisions on natural gas pipelines until regulators have considered and responded to state and local objections or concerns about the pipelines. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 183 yeas to 236 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce
House vote 12 Permitting natural gas pipelines: The House has passed the Natural Gas Pipeline Permitting Reform Act (HR 1900), sponsored by Rep. Mike Pompeo, R-Kan. The bill would require the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission to issue a ruling on whether a natural gas pipeline is necessary within 12 months of receiving an application to build the pipeline, and it would require other agencies to make a final ruling on whether to approve or deny the pipeline within 90 days of FERC issuing its final environmental document for the pipeline, with the pipeline deemed approved if a ruling has not been made within 90 days. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 252 yeas to 165 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
Senate votes Senate vote 1 D.C. appeals court judge: The Senate has rejected a motion to end debate on the nomination of Robert Leon Wilkins to serve as a U.S. judge on the District of Columbia Circuit Court of Appeals. The vote, on Nov. 18, was 53 yeas to 38 nays, with a three-fifths majority required to end debate. Yeas: Sen. Martin Heinrich, D-N.M., Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M.
Senate vote 2 Transferring Guantánamo Bay detainees: The Senate has rejected an amendment sponsored by Sen. Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., to the National Defense Authorization Act (S 1197). The amendment would have barred the government from transferring terrorist detainees at the military’s Guantánamo Bay facility in Cuba to Yemen and other countries. Ayotte said Yemen was not able to keep terrorists from breaking out of its prisons, and allowing terrorist transfers would lead to the terrorists “getting back in the fight against us.” An opponent, Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., said past terrorist transfers have not harmed
U.S. security, and the more than $400 million annual expense of operating the Guantánamo Bay facility was not justified. The vote, on Nov. 19, was 43 yeas to 55 nays. Nays: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 3 Rights of Guantánamo Bay detainees: The Senate has rejected an amendment sponsored by Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., to the National Defense Authorization Act (S 1197). The amendment would have stated that detainees at the Guantánamo Bay facility would not gain any additional legal rights if they were transferred to the U.S. Levin said transferring detainees to the U.S. would not increase security risks for Americans and would improve national security, clearing the way to close the wasteful and harmful Guantánamo Bay detention facility. An opponent, Sen. Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., said the amendment could give suspected terrorists held in the U.S. constitutional rights, including the right to remain silent, with harmful impacts on U.S. security. The vote, on Nov. 19, was 52 yeas to 46 nays, with a three-fifths majority required for approval. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 4 Motion to consider circuit judge nominee: The Senate has approved a motion to reconsider the motion to invoke cloture and end debate on the nomination of Patricia Ann Millett to serve as a U.S. Circuit Judge for the District of Columbia Circuit. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 57 yeas to 43 nays. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 5 Changing senate rules: The Senate has rejected a ruling finding that cloture votes by the Senate to end debate on presidential nominations for all positions other than the Supreme Court require a supermajority of three-fifths (60 votes) to win approval. The vote to approve the ruling, on Nov. 21, was 48 yeas to 52 nays. Nays: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 6 Senate debate rule: The Senate has sustained a ruling finding that cloture votes by the Senate to end debate on presidential nominations for all positions other than the Supreme Court require a bare majority of one-half (50 votes) to win approval. A supporter of the ruling, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, said ending the rule under which a threefifths majority of senators must vote to end debate would end a recent pattern of gridlock in the Senate that has harmed the U.S. economy and national security. An opponent of the ruling, Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., said ending the rule would be a permanent change to the role of the Senate as a check on the president, and that allowing a bare majority of senators to change Senate rules would “destroy the very unique aspects of this institution called the Senate.” The vote, on Nov. 21, was 52 yeas to 48 nays. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 7 D.C. circuit court judge: The Senate has approved a motion to end debate on the nomination of Patricia Ann Millett to serve as a U.S. Circuit Judge for the District of Columbia Circuit. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 55 yeas to 43 nays. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Senate vote 8 Military spending bill: The Senate has rejected a motion to end debate on the National Defense Authorization Act (S 1197), sponsored by Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich. The bill would authorize fiscal 2014 funding for the military, including the Defense Department, military construction projections and defense-related activities of the Energy Department. The vote, on Nov. 21, was 51 yeas to 44 nays, with a three-fifths majority required to end debate. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall
Habitat set aside for salamander ALBUQUERQUE — Federal wildlife officials have designated more than 140 square miles in northern New Mexico as critical habitat for the Jemez Mountain salamander. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says the area spans parts of Los Alamos, Rio Arriba and Sandoval counties. The salamander was listed as an endangered species in September. Biologists say the primary threats include habitat loss or degradation caused by wildfires, current fire management practices and climate change. Most of the land designated as critical habitat is federal. There are about 2,800 acres that are private property. The agency prepared both an economic and environmental analyses of the designation of critical habitat. The agency says no changes in economic activity or land or water management are expected to result from the critical habitat designation.
Marshals auction nets $180,000 ALBUQUERQUE — The U.S. Marshals Service says it has raised more than $180,000 to benefit victims of crime and law enforcement efforts in New Mexico. The federal agency held an auction this week in Albuquerque to get rid of 32 vehicles that had been seized by local and federal agencies. The highlights of Thursday’s auction included a 2008 Ford
F-250 Super Duty that sold for $39,100 and 2006 Dodge truck that sold for $26,100.00 Officials say proceeds from auctions are often shared with state and local law enforcement agencies that participated in the investigations that led to the forfeiture of the assets. New Mexico’s U.S. Marshal, Conrad Candelaria, says aside from encouraging cooperation between law enforcement agencies, the program strips criminals of their ill-gotten gains.
N.M. woman is a Rhodes scholar ALBUQUERQUE — A New Mexico woman attending the United States Military Academy at West Point is one of 32 American students who were selected as the newest Rhodes Scholars and will enter Oxford University next October. Cadet Erin A.T. Mauldin of Albuquerque is a senior majoring in international history and is the only non-French woman to have completed a four-week course at the French Commando School in Mont-Louis, France. The winners were selected from 857 applicants endorsed by 327 different colleges and universities. The scholarships provide all expenses for two or three years of study at the prestigious university in England. Rhodes Scholarships were created in 1902 by the will of British philanthropist Cecil Rhodes. Winners are selected on the basis of high academic achievement, personal integrity, leadership potential and other attributes. The Associated Press
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A man reported that someone stole his van from the 3700 block of Cerrillos Road sometime Saturday. u Someone broke into a home in the 2100 block of Candelero Street and pried open a safe between Thursday and Saturday. u City officers responded to an unattended death in the 1700 block of Callejón Emilia at about 8 a.m. Saturday. u City officers responded to an unattended death in the 1200 block of Camino Consuelo at about 1 p.m. Saturday. u City officers responded to an unattended death in the 600 block of Harkle Road at 7:20 p.m. Saturday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following report: u Tools and money were stolen from a car parked along North Vista Estrella sometime between Friday and Saturday.
Speed SUVs u The locations of the Santa Fe Police Department’s mobile speed-enforcement vehicles were not available Sunday.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 Youth Emergency Shelter/ Youth Shelters: 438-0502 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-721-7273 or TTY 471-1624 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)
Funeral services and memorials MELVIN MARTINEZ 68, of Santa Fe, passed away Wednesday, November 20, 2013. He was born in Santa Fe to Juanita C. Martinez and Manuel Martinez whom have preceded him in death. Also preceding him in death his son, Marcus A. Martinez, brothers, Marvin and Alvin Martinez. He is survived by his daughter, Melisa J. Martinez of Santa Fe, sister, Melva June Benta of Rio Rancho, brother, Calvin Martinez of Santa Fe, nieces, Cara Benta of Rio Rancho and Michaela Martinez of Albuquerque as well as other nieces, nephews, and relatives. A visitation will be held Monday November 25, 2013 from 5 - 7 p.m. at Rivera Family Funeral Chapel. A service will be held on Tuesday November 26, 2013 at 11 a.m. at Rivera Family Funeral Home Chapel. Interment will follow at Rosario Cemetery. A reception will be held at Tiny’s Restaurant.
Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505)989-7032 Fax: (505)820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849
COMMENTARY: BART CHILTON
Civility necessary for family holidays
s Turkey Day approaches, partisans might learn from our family gatherings: Suck it up and “get along to move along” — at least for a while. It’s a time to be thankful, be present and savor what we’ve accomplished together, rather than prepare for another policy brawl. Perhaps politicians might cease electioneering and ideological hostilities. Give Americans a break from negativity. As the Beach Boys sing: “Wouldn’t It Be Nice?” Let’s take a collective chill pill. In 30 years of government and politics, I’ve never seen the discord more disconcerting. Many would rather give “the bird” than share turkey dinner with adversaries. Many elected representatives deride each other. Battle lines are drawn deeply with perceptions of the “enemy” penned in stark stereotypes. Many on the right see wimpy weasels weakening the fiber and fortitude of the Founding Fathers. Conversely, some on the left see self-righteous swine swigging 80-proof bottles of patriotism and behaving badly. They do agree on one thing: They hate each other. It’s unfortunate and sets a lousy example to the nation, let alone to the families who’ll soon sit prayerfully giving thanks, rendering patience, reaping what they’ve sown to begin a season of charity, joy and goodwill. News programming magnifies the ideological yipping and yelling, replete with hyperbole-laced fits and close-to-the-edge epitaphs. Soft-spoken intellectuals have no place on the ‘ol magic box. The result: Most folks increasingly consume a brief information bandwidth. Many have turned off and tuned out, seeking to preserve a quality of life for their families. Most sip the tea of their own biases, having grown intolerant with
Robin M. Martin Owner Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Ray Rivera Editor
New tech for family time: App on Native culture
L those whom they don’t agree. Right, left — it’s irrelevant. We know what we like and like what we know. But, we don’t know everything. What’s to be done? President Ronald Reagan said, “All great change in America begins at the dinner table.” It’s where we gather, look in each other’s eyes, break bread, listen and understand, share laughter, ideas and visions of the future. It’s where we bow our heads, ask for gifts on behalf of others in need — for health, safety, hope and well-being — where we join selflessly in thanks. It’s a good place to start this season. When we understand others’ concerns, we see beyond ourselves, comprehending how our needs may match. Listening. Understanding.
Tolerating and enjoying crazy Uncle Joe without namecalling, raising issues without raising voices. Establishing a shared vision, a common goal: These are the fundamental steps of positive, lasting change. This year, let’s add civility to public discourse and return
to a nation bound by commitment to a common good. Wouldn’t it be nice? Bart Chilton is a commissioner on the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission. This commentary was distributed by the McClatchy-Tribune News Service.
President Ronald Reagan said, “All great change in America begins at the dinner table.” It’s where we gather, look in each other’s eyes, break bread, listen and understand, share laughter, ideas and visions of the future. ... It’s a good place to start this season.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Valles Caldera visitors need guidance
he recent mandate of the Valles Caldera National Preserve Trust that, effective Dec. 3, visitors to the Valles Caldera should be allowed to wander freely amongst its 89,000 acres is irresponsible and ill-advised. To permit visitors of all ages to “wander freely” amongst the 89,000 acres of a resource that still does not have a trail system raises all kinds of dire consequences, should visitors get lost or injured. Unlike Bandelier, which has been around since 1916 and has 70 miles of trails that are overseen by an experienced ranger staff, the Valles Caldera is years away from that condition. Its small visitor contact station is inadequate to monitor that use and lacks the visitor protection staff to oversee it. If anything, the trustees are demonstrating their inexperience in running a resource of the Valles Caldera’s magnitude. If the mandate is not rescinded, I would advise visitors to wander freely at their own peril. José Cisneros
Preparing for change According to our reading of current climate change literature, some of which has appeared in The New Mexican, the first priority of businesses and innovators in Santa Fe must be mitigating and adapting to the impacts of the on going drought and global climate change.
Indeed, it must be the priority of us all. Otherwise, Santa Fe has no future. Ken Timmerman
Giving thanks November is Alzheimer’s Awareness Month. It also is the time to give thanks. Thank you to Santa Fe and Los Alamos for supporting our Walk to End Alzheimer’s 2014. Special thanks to the donors, sponsors, committees, volunteers, participants and, most especially, all of our compassionate caregivers and families. Extra special thank you to Newman’s Nursery and The Santa Fe New Mexican — we couldn’t have surpassed our goals without you. The Northeastern Region Alzheimer’s Association is here to help you at no cost through this long Alzheimer’s Journey. Happy Thanksgiving! Annabelle Montoya
Northeastern regional manager Alzheimer’s Association New Mexico
Tell your story In response to S. Murray’s letter to the editor (“Frustrating Stay,” Nov. 18), I would like to state that the consistent delivery of quality patient care is of primary importance at Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center. All patient
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, email@example.com, Twitter @inezrussell
feedback is important to understanding how we can improve our services. To do this, we are happy to speak directly to any patient who has any concerns about the care they received at our hospital. If anyone has had a recent, personal experience with our patient care, we’d like to hear your story personally. Email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org. Mandi Kane
Christus St. Vincent
Music appreciation MusicFest just concluded its final event this past Saturday, and the success of this annual festival could not be possible without the many sponsors who support music education in public schools. I want to especially thank The Santa Fe New Mexican for providing three full-page ads for MusicFest, which directly celebrates and benefits music education for our students. After seeing the front-page article on Santa Fe Concert Association’s EPIK performances, featuring young musicians, I am again reminded of The New Mexican’s commitment to positive news. I appreciate the attention to what’s wonderful in our lives, music included, on the part of The Santa Fe New Mexican! Leanne D. DeVane
K-12 music education coordinator Santa Fe Public Schools
ong drives to visit relatives for Thanksgiving are as much a part of the holiday tradition as turkeys and pumpkin pie. Fading, though, are the days when kids battled to find the most out-of-state license plates, or families played “I spy with my little eye” as a unit. Today’s families have a movie running in the back seat for the young ones, with teens hooked up to their smartphone while Dad reads on the iPad and Mom drives, listening to tunes on the Sirius satellite radio. The family road trip experience has become an individual interaction with technology. Hardly the way memories are built. But New Mexico State University has found a new technology that could turn family traveling into a communal and educational experience — more like the good ol’ days, with a modern twist. A free iPad application offers fast facts about New Mexico’s 22 Indian tribes, all in a format that educates about Native culture. Justin McHorse, a director of NMSU’s American Indian Program, said the notion for app came from a board game created several years ago by Michael Ray. Users access the app to place each of the state’s pueblos and tribes on the map. Once the location is matched, historical facts and information show up. The university’s Learning Games Lab developed the app, which was funded by the American Indian Program. We think it is useful for all New Mexicans to learn more about the state’s original inhabitants (where, by the way, a pre-Thanksgiving feast took place at Ohkay Owingeh in 1598, years before the Pilgrims hit the East Coast. Our Thanksgiving is on April 30). In addition to the app being a fun way to while away the miles, we hope schools and teachers incorporate the information. It could supplement New Mexico history courses to increase knowledge about Native culture. Modern kids like using technology to learn — whether driving with family or sitting in the classroom. Providing knowledge about the state’s original inhabitants through the latest technology makes sense, and perhaps use of the app will spread across the country. One of the best ways to combat ignorance about the continent’s first inhabitants is by the spread of knowledge. Eventually, with knowledge, residents in states with fewer Native communities can begin to understand that Indians are living cultures, not just a relic of history.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Nov. 25, 1913: VATICAN CITY — The Vatican Ecumenical Council today put aside, at least temporarily, controversial declarations on Jews and on religious liberty. In another major development, the Roman Catholic assembly voted to allow the use of modern languages throughout the sacraments, such as baptism and marriage, without even retaining Latin for key phrases. Nov. 25, 1963: DALLAS — Lee Harvey Oswald may have left behind in death a blueprint for the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. Oswald was slain Sunday by Jack Ruby, 52, a nightclub owner and self-appointed executioner, who undertook swift, savage reprisal for the Kennedy murder. Hours later, the Dallas Morning News, in a copyrighted story, said police officers who searched Oswald’s room found a map with a line on it marking the path of the bullet that killed the President during a motorcade Friday. Neither the FBI nor the Secret Service would comment on the news report. Nov. 25, 1988: The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency official said today the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant could receive waste even though it is not regulated or been issued an operating permit by the state or federal governments. … The so-called regulatory gap between state and federal law would not prevent another state from shipping waste to the Eddy County facility.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
More colleges have harder time filling classes By Nick Anderson
The Washington Post
Bianca Calin leads a group of high school seniors on a tour of St. Mary’s College of Maryland on Nov. 1. BILL O’LEARY/THE WASHINGTON POST
much financial aid to offer are reduced to sheer guesswork. For applicants, it invites a rethinking of their aspirations: In a turbulent market, what exactly is a “safety” school, where admission prospects are strong, and what is a “reach,” where the odds are longer? Students also could have more leverage if aiming for a school that is not in the top tier, college analyst Edward Fiske said. “If you can pay full freight, it’s a buyer’s market,” he said. The decline in prospective students and the enormous costs associated with running a college create a challenge for schools that rely on tuition to pay the bills. It leaves some colleges vulnerable to major financial shifts if students choose to go elsewhere, and it creates a sometimes urgent need to fill seats for the tuition dollars. Families appear to be more price sensitive than in the past, and they might be in a better position to pick and choose from among certain kinds of schools based on how much they cost.
For the most prestigious universities, the competition is not much of a problem. Top-tier schools draw many thousands of strong applicants and could fill their classes several times over. Overall, though, higher education has begun a retrenchment. For many colleges, teenagers with academic mettle and financial means are in short supply. Loyola University New Orleans and Central College in Iowa, both private, had notable enrollment shortfalls this year. Enrollment plunged at the private Howard University in the District of Columbia in 2012 but rebounded partially this fall. Moody’s Investors Service has downgraded its credit ratings of Howard, Central and St. Mary’s College of Maryland, among other schools, and warned that colleges face heightened recruiting competition. Nowhere is the challenge more visible than at St. Mary’s, a public honors college in southern Maryland. Two consecutive years of declining freshman
enrollment jolted the school, resulting in an abrupt change in leadership, a lower credit rating and a drive to find qualified students. This fall, there are 384 freshmen, the smallest class in 13 years. Admissions officers who failed to visit key areas of Maryland in the last cycle are now fanning out to all corners of the state. Professors are lunching with prospective students and parents on the tranquil waterfront campus. Tuition discounts will be dangled to more admitted students. The college’s interim president, Ian Newbould, said St. Mary’s must intensify its outreach. “What we are doing is changing the culture from gatherers to hunters,” he said. “A lot of places kind of followed the ‘build it and they will come’ model. Well, the world’s changed. There’s far more competition.” With high fixed expenses, few colleges are rolling back prices. Average tuition and fees have soared 27 percent, to $8,893, at
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$3,000 each. In 2013, he said, it offered about 30 of those. Small merit awards are sometimes known as “cocktail party scholarships” because they give parents something to brag about with their friends. But they are often deal-clinchers. St. Mary’s officials say they will offer more of them during this cycle. Another misstep: The admissions team visited fewer Maryland high schools than in years past. Fehrs said recruiters inexplicably bypassed Howard County, one of the state’s top producers of college-bound students. Also, the college set what in hindsight was an unrealistic enrollment target of 470 freshmen. In the previous decade, St. Mary’s drew an average firstyear class of 448. But in 2012, the total fell sharply, to 419. In May, the college’s president, Joseph Urgo, disclosed that enrollment was falling far short and that the school would need budget cuts.
ERT AU TO
WASHINGTON — A growing number of colleges nationwide are scrambling to fill classes, a trend analysts say is driven by a decline in the number of students graduating from high school and widespread concern among families about the price of higher education. The admissions upheaval, affecting lower-tier colleges to esteemed regional schools, contrasts with the extraordinary demand for the most elite colleges and universities. Demographics pose a major hurdle for many colleges that market primarily to high school students. The number of new high school graduates peaked in 2011, after 17 years of growth, and is not projected to reach a new high until 2024, according to the Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education. Analysts and educators expect that a rising share of incoming students will need major financial aid. The economic recovery is also hurting enrollment because fewer people go to college when jobs are available. Nationwide, college enrollment fell about 2 percent this past school year. According to state data released this week, Maryland colleges have 2.8 percent fewer students this fall, the second straight year of decline and the sharpest annual drop in 30 years. All of this means a new bottom line for colleges, said Brian Prescott, the commission’s director of policy research. “They’ve got to sweat whether or not they’re going to be able to make their classes, in ways they didn’t before,” Prescott said. For colleges, the uncertainty often means that crucial decisions about how many applicants to admit and how
public four-year colleges since 2008, and they have risen 14 percent, to $30,094, at private nonprofit schools. Those College Board numbers account for inflation but not discounts offered for financial need or academic merit. At St. Mary’s, tuition and fees for Maryland residents are $14,865 this year, compared with $9,161 at the public University of Maryland at College Park. St. Mary’s froze in-state tuition this year after years of increases. Administrators and faculty at St. Mary’s say a few big mistakes fueled the enrollment meltdown. The college cut back on small merit awards for admitted students with solid credentials and offered larger scholarships to those with exceptional records. The move backfired. Many targeted students chose more prestigious schools. “We think that really hurt us,” Newbould said. Matthew Fehrs, an assistant political science professor who is versed in the college’s financial aid and admissions policies, said that in 2012, St. Mary’s offered admitted students about 150 scholarships worth less than
Tuition price concerns, decline in high school graduation rates fuel drop in enrollment
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Scoreboard B-2 Prep schedule B-3 NFL B-4, B-5 Weather B-6 Classifieds B-7 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12
NBA: Jared Dudley, J.J. Redick lead Clippers in rout of Bulls. Page B-3
Lobos take 3rd in Charleston Classic Kirk leads No. 19 UNM to win over Davidson By Pete Iacobelli
The Associated Press
Shanshan Feng poses with her trophy after winning the CME Group Titleholders on Sunday at Tiburon Golf Club in Naples, Fla.
CHARLESTON, S.C. — No. 19 New Mexico can count on its four veterans to lead the way. The starters back from last year’s Mountain West champions combined for 55 points to help the Lobos bounce back from the season’s first loss. They beat Davidson 79-58 to take third place at the Charleston Classic on Sunday.
Cameron Bairstow scored Davidson 58 18 points, and Alex Kirk had his fifth double-double in as many games with 16 points and 14 rebounds. Kendall Williams scored 12 points, while backcourt mate Hugh Greenwood added nine points and 10 rebounds for New Mexico (4-1). “I know what I’m going to get out of my four guys,” said first-year coach Craig Neal. “I was hoping and praying that we’d bounce back, and UNM
New Mexico head coach Craig Neal, left, talks with player Alex Kirk during the second half of Sunday’s game against Davidson in Charleston, S.C. MIC SMITH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Please see LoBos, Page B-3
COREY PERRINE/NAPLES DAILY NEWS
Feng wins LPGA Tour finale by one stroke
NFL PATRIOTS 34, BRONCOS 31
By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
NAPLES, Fla. — The only trouble Shanshan Feng faced Sunday was figuring out how to light the cannon that signaled the end of the LPGA Tour season. She made the golf look easy at the LPGA Titleholders. Two shots behind going into the final round, the 24-year-old from China ran off four birdies in the opening six holes to seize control, and she closed with a 6-under 66 to win by one shot and claim the richest prize in women’s golf. It also was her second win this year, which meant as much to her as the $700,000 check. “I had a goal to win two tournaments,” she said. “I won in China. I didn’t think I was going to achieve my goal, and I made it in my last tournament in Florida.” Feng said her win last month in Beijing required a little luck — a shot that took a weird and wild bounce out of the rough, raced across the green and crashed into the flagstick to set up a tap-in eagle. Sunday was sheer skill.
Please see LPGa, Page B-3
Fresno St. falls behind NIU in BCS standings By Ralph D. Russo The Associated Press
Northern Illinois moved ahead of Fresno State in the BCS standings and up to No. 14 as the Huskies and Bulldogs jockey to be the last BCS buster. NIU jumped two spots Sunday and Fresno State slipped one to 16th. The top three teams in the BCS standings were unchanged: Alabama, Florida State and Ohio State — the remaining undefeated teams in BCS automatic qualifying conferences. The other major college unbeatens, Northern Illinois and Fresno State, are fighting for one automatic bid. They have to finish in the top 12 of the last BCS standings, which comes out Dec. 8, or finish in the top 16 while ranking ahead of an AQconference champion. Central Florida is in position to win the American Athletic Conference auto-bid, but is 19th in the latest standings. Northern Illinois reached the BCS last season by being ranked ahead of the champion of the Big East. The Huskies then lost to Florida State in the Orange Bowl. Jordan Lynch and Northern Illinois overtook Derek Carr and Fresno State this week on the strength of
Please see Bcs, Page B-3
Patriots tight end Rob Gronkowski celebrates his touchdown in front of Broncos safety Duke Ihenacho during the third quarter of Sunday’s game in Foxborough, Mass. New England pulled off a 34-31 victory over the Broncos on Sunday night. ELISE AMENDOLA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Pats stun in comeback
Gostkowski, New England rally past Denver in overtime By Howard Ulman
The Associated Press
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. he final error in a game filled with mistakes helped the Patriots to a stunning comeback win. Stephen Gostkowski kicked a 31-yard field goal in overtime after a misplayed punt return by Denver, lifting New England to a 34-31 victory over the Broncos on Sunday night. “We had some plays in the first half that didn’t go our way, so it was nice to get a good bounce and we needed it,” said Tom Brady, who helped
the Patriots put together a terrific comeback in the second half. Denver’s Tony Carter ran into Ryan Allen’s punt after it landed, and Nate Ebner recovered for New England at the Broncos 13-yard line. After Brady ran twice to line up the kick, Gostkowski connected for his 21st successful field goal attempt. The Patriots lost fumbles on their first three possessions, but Brady threw for three touchdowns to lead the Patriots (8-3) from a 24-0 halftime deficit to a 31-24 lead as New England scored on its first five possessions of the second half. Then Peyton Manning threw an 11-yard scoring pass to Demaryius Thomas for the Broncos (9-2), tying it at 31. But Carter’s gaffe was the third lost fumble for the Broncos in the second half. The early turnovers helped Denver to a big halftime advantage, but the Patriots took the lead
when Brady hit Julian Edelman for a TD early in the fourth. Gostkowski’s 31-yard field goal made it 31-24 midway through the fourth. “We calmed down. We played each play one play at time,” Edelman said of the difference in the second part of the game. “We didn’t turn the ball over in the second half.” But Manning, who had thrown for only 73 yards in the first 3½ quarters, led the Broncos on an 80-yard drive. Twice the Broncos were rescued by penalties: First when a defensive holding penalty negated an interception, and again when a pass interference on third-and-7 from the Patriots 17 gave Denver a first down. On the next play, Manning lobbed one to Thomas in the left corner of the end zone to tie it.
Please see comeBacK, Page B-4
Last-second field goal drives Dallas past Giants Cowboys end New York’s playoff hopes, tie for first place in NFC East By Tom Canavan
The Associated Press
Cowboys kicker Dan Bailey, with Chris Jones holding, kicks a game-winning field goal against the Giants during the second half of Sunday’s game in East Rutherford, N.J. BILL KOSTROUN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Even though they got help from the Giants, Tony Romo and the Dallas Cowboys took this pivotal game and all but buried New York’s slim hopes of making the playoffs. Romo threw two touchdowns and led a drive that set up Dan Bailey’s 35-yard field goal on the final play as the Cowboys won 24-21 Sunday, ending the Giants’ four-game winning streak and denying them a place in NFL history. The victory moved the Cowboys
(6-5) into a firstplace tie with Giants 21 idle Philadelphia in the NFC East with five games left. It left the Giants (4-7) wondering about what they gave away in two losses to Dallas. Romo hit two third-down passes on the 14-play drive that covered the final 4:45 after New York tied the game on a 4-yard touchdown pass from Eli Manning to Louis Murphy Jr., and a 2-point conversion run by Andre Brown. Romo hit Jason Witten on TDs of 20 and 2 yards, and Dallas got a defensive touchdown on a 50-yard fumble return by Jeff Heath. The Giants, seeking to become the second NFL team to win five straight after losing the first six, ralDallas
Please see DaLLas, Page B-5
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
Pistons 109, Nets 97
NBa Western Conference
southwest San Antonio Dallas Houston Memphis New Orleans Northwest Portland Oklahoma City Minnesota Denver Utah Pacific L.A. Clippers Golden State Phoenix L.A. Lakers Sacramento
W 12 9 9 7 6 W 12 9 8 6 1 W 10 8 7 7 4
l 1 5 5 6 6 l 2 3 7 6 14 l 5 6 6 7 9
Pct .923 .643 .643 .538 .500 Pct .857 .750 .533 .500 .067 Pct .667 .571 .538 .500 .308
GB — 31/2 31/2 5 51/2 GB — 2 41/2 5 111/2 GB — 11/2 2 21/2 5
atlantic W l Pct GB Toronto 6 7 .462 — Philadelphia 6 9 .400 1 Boston 5 10 .333 2 New York 3 9 .250 21/2 Brooklyn 3 10 .231 3 southeast W l Pct GB Miami 10 3 .769 — Atlanta 8 6 .571 21/2 Charlotte 7 7 .500 31/2 Washington 5 8 .385 5 Orlando 4 9 .308 6 Central W l Pct GB Indiana 12 1 .923 — Chicago 6 6 .500 51/2 Detroit 5 8 .385 7 Cleveland 4 10 .286 81/2 Milwaukee 2 10 .167 91/2 sunday’s Games Detroit 109, Brooklyn 97 L.A. Clippers 121, Chicago 82 Phoenix 104, Orlando 96 Oklahoma City 95, Utah 73 L.A. Lakers 100, Sacramento 86 saturday’s Games L.A. Clippers 103, Sacramento 102 Indiana 106, Philadelphia 98 Washington 98, New York 89 Miami 101, Orlando 99 Boston 94, Atlanta 87 Houston 112, Minnesota 101 Charlotte 96, Milwaukee 72 San Antonio 126, Cleveland 96 Denver 102, Dallas 100 Portland 113, Golden State 101 Monday’s Games Minnesota at Indiana, 5 p.m. Boston at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Phoenix at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Houston at Memphis, 6 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. New Orleans at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Chicago at Utah, 7 p.m. New York at Portland, 8 p.m. tuesday’s Games L.A. Lakers at Washington, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 5 p.m. Orlando at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Golden State at New Orleans, 6 p.m.
thunder 95, Jazz 73
UtaH (73) Jefferson 3-6 0-0 8, Williams 2-8 0-0 4, Favors 3-7 2-4 8, Burke 2-9 0-0 4, Hayward 2-9 0-0 5, Lucas III 0-1 0-1 0, Kanter 3-5 4-8 10, Burks 3-8 2-5 8, Evans 1-2 0-0 2, Garrett 3-6 0-0 7, Clark 2-5 1-2 5, Gobert 3-3 4-9 10, Harris 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 28-71 13-29 73. OklaHOMa CItY (95) Durant 3-9 12-13 19, Ibaka 8-13 1-2 17, Perkins 2-4 0-0 4, Jackson 5-8 0-0 10, Sefolosha 3-6 2-2 9, Fisher 1-2 0-0 2, Adams 1-5 1-2 3, Lamb 7-13 1-1 15, Jones 5-7 0-0 13, Collison 0-0 0-0 0, Roberson 0-0 1-2 1, Gomes 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 36-71 18-22 95. Utah 13 17 13 30—73 Oklahoma City 22 25 28 20—95 3-Point Goals—Utah 4-18 (Jefferson 2-4, Hayward 1-2, Garrett 1-3, Lucas III 0-1, Burks 0-1, Burke 0-2, Clark 0-2, Williams 0-3), Oklahoma City 5-12 (Jones 3-3, Durant 1-1, Sefolosha 1-3, Jackson 0-1, Lamb 0-2, Gomes 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Utah 47 (Favors 9), Oklahoma City 51 (Ibaka 11). Assists—Utah 17 (Burke, Burks 4), Oklahoma City 24 (Jackson 7). Total Fouls—Utah 19, Oklahoma City 24. Technicals—Oklahoma City defensive three second. A—18,203 (18,203).
suns 104, Magic 96
PHOeNIX (104) Tucker 3-7 0-0 7, Frye 6-15 0-1 14, Plumlee 4-10 0-0 8, Dragic 10-17 1-2 23, Green 8-15 0-0 20, Mark.Morris 6-11 0-0 12, Marc.Morris 7-13 0-0 16, Smith 2-6 0-0 4, Goodwin 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 46-95 1-3 104. ORlaNDO (96) Afflalo 6-14 4-4 16, Harkless 2-4 0-0 5, Vucevic 10-16 0-0 20, Nelson 6-13 2-2 15, Oladipo 3-12 0-2 6, Nicholson 5-8 6-6 19, Davis 3-7 0-0 6, Moore 1-2 0-0 3, Harris 3-8 0-0 6. Totals 39-84 12-14 96. Phoenix 31 22 27 24 —104 Orlando 21 23 28 24 —96 3-Point Goals—Phoenix 11-29 (Green 4-9, Marc.Morris 2-2, Dragic 2-5, Frye 2-9, Tucker 1-1, Smith 0-1, Mark.Morris 0-2), Orlando 6-21 (Nicholson 3-4, Moore 1-2, Harkless 1-2, Nelson 1-4, Afflalo 0-2, Harris 0-3, Oladipo 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Phoenix 49 (Green 8), Orlando 49 (Vucevic 10). Assists—Phoenix 25 (Dragic 13), Orlando 24 (Nelson 9). Total Fouls— Phoenix 14, Orlando 15. Technicals— Mark.Morris. A—15,785 (18,500).
Clippers 121, Bulls 82
CHICaGO (82) Deng 6-11 9-13 22, Boozer 6-13 2-4 14, Noah 4-6 0-2 8, Hinrich 3-7 2-3 9, Dunleavy 6-9 0-0 14, Gibson 3-13 0-0 6, Snell 2-4 1-1 5, Teague 0-7 0-0 0, Mohammed 2-6 0-0 4, Murphy 0-2 0-0 0, James 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 32-81 14-23 82. l.a. ClIPPeRs (121) Dudley 8-10 1-1 21, Griffin 6-10 3-4 15, Jordan 1-1 0-0 2, Paul 6-10 3-4 16, Redick 8-11 2-2 19, Bullock 3-6 0-0 6, Crawford 4-11 0-0 8, Hollins 1-3 0-0 2, Collison 4-6 6-6 14, Jamison 4-8 2-2 11, Green 1-2 0-0 2, Mullens 2-4 0-0 5. Totals 48-82 17-19 121. Chicago 24 28 21 9—82 l.a. Clippers 31 34 31 25—121 3-Point Goals—Chicago 4-12 (Dunleavy 2-4, Deng 1-2, Hinrich 1-3, James 0-1, Teague 0-1, Snell 0-1), L.A. Clippers 8-21 (Dudley 4-5, Jamison 1-1, Mullens 1-3, Redick 1-3, Paul 1-4, Collison 0-1, Crawford 0-2, Bullock 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Chicago 46 (Mohammed 11), L.A. Clippers 48 (Griffin 12). Assists— Chicago 24 (Hinrich 7), L.A. Clippers 32 (Paul 17). Total Fouls—Chicago 18, L.A. Clippers 23. Technicals—Hollins, L.A. Clippers defensive three second. A—19,245 (19,060).
DetROIt (109) Smith 4-9 4-8 13, Monroe 8-12 2-4 18, Drummond 4-6 1-4 9, Jennings 2-10 10-10 14, Caldwell-Pope 2-10 0-0 5, Singler 3-7 4-6 11, Stuckey 10-16 7-8 27, Harrellson 2-4 0-0 4, Villanueva 3-6 0-0 8, Siva 0-0 0-0 0, Mitchell 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-80 28-40 109. BROOklYN (97) Pierce 5-13 7-7 19, Garnett 2-9 0-0 4, Blatche 5-12 0-0 10, Livingston 2-6 0-0 4, Johnson 12-18 2-3 34, Plumlee 1-1 3-6 5, Anderson 3-8 0-0 7, Taylor 2-5 0-0 4, Evans 0-0 1-2 1, Shengelia 0-0 0-0 0, Teletovic 3-5 0-0 9. Totals 35-77 13-18 97. Detroit 23 21 34 31 —109 Brooklyn 19 32 15 31 —97 3-Point Goals—Detroit 5-17 (Villanueva 2-4, Singler 1-2, Caldwell-Pope 1-3, Smith 1-3, Stuckey 0-1, Harrellson 0-2, Jennings 0-2), Brooklyn 14-26 (Johnson 8-10, Teletovic 3-4, Pierce 2-4, Anderson 1-4, Blatche 0-1, Garnett 0-1, Taylor 0-2). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Detroit 55 (Monroe 11), Brooklyn 46 (Garnett 9). Assists— Detroit 20 (Jennings 10), Brooklyn 23 (Livingston 7). Total Fouls—Detroit 19, Brooklyn 28. Technicals—Brooklyn delay of game, Brooklyn defensive three second. A—17,732 (17,732).
lakers 100, kings 86
saCRaMeNtO (86) Mbah a Moute 2-5 0-2 4, Thompson 2-4 0-0 4, Cousins 6-14 5-7 17, Vasquez 9-18 0-0 20, McLemore 5-14 2-3 15, Outlaw 3-6 0-0 6, Thomas 4-11 0-1 9, Patterson 0-3 1-2 1, Salmons 2-4 0-0 5, Fredette 2-5 0-0 5, Ndiaye 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 35-84 8-15 86. l.a. lakeRs (100) Johnson 3-4 0-0 7, Hill 5-12 0-0 10, Gasol 8-16 4-6 20, Blake 4-9 0-0 9, Meeks 6-10 1-1 14, Young 3-11 0-0 7, Williams 1-6 0-0 3, Henry 7-11 5-6 21, Farmar 3-8 2-2 9. Totals 40-87 12-15 100. sacramento 24 24 13 25—86 l.a. lakers 29 26 18 27—100 3-Point Goals—Sacramento 8-24 (McLemore 3-6, Vasquez 2-6, Salmons 1-2, Thomas 1-3, Fredette 1-3, Outlaw 0-2, Patterson 0-2), L.A. Lakers 8-26 (Henry 2-4, Johnson 1-2, Farmar 1-4, Meeks 1-4, Young 1-4, Blake 1-4, Williams 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Sacramento 55 (Cousins 8), L.A. Lakers 51 (Hill 13). Assists— Sacramento 24 (Vasquez, Cousins 7), L.A. Lakers 20 (Blake 12). Total Fouls—Sacramento 17, L.A. Lakers 17. Technicals—Cousins, Sacramento defensive three second, Williams, L.A. Lakers defensive three second. A—18,997 (18,997).
NCaa Men’s Division I
sunday’s Games southwest Arkansas St. 99, Cent. Arkansas 56 SMU 87, Ark.-Pine Bluff 61 Texas A&M 79, Sam Houston St. 62 south Duke 91, Vermont 90 Georgia Tech 78, NC A&T 71 High Point 66, Wofford 56 IPFW 76, Kennesaw St. 66 South Alabama 79, Houston Baptist 59 South Carolina 84, FIU 72 Southern Miss. 99, William Carey 54 Far West Boston U. 72, LIU Brooklyn 57 Colorado 70, Harvard 62 Loyola of Chicago 73, SIU-Edwardsville 72 Morehead St. 63, Nevada 58 Oregon 100, San Francisco 82 Portland St. 79, UC Davis 63 TCU 64, Washington St. 62 UC Irvine 81, E. Washington 58 UCLA 106, Chattanooga 65 Midwest Lake Superior St. 98, Algoma 48 Lakeland 104, Macalester 82 Lewis 78, N. Michigan 68 Minot St. 65, Valley City St. 44 Missouri St. 81, Hampton 67 N. Illinois 111, St. Joseph’s (Ind.) 61 North Dakota 95, N. Dakota St. 77 Notre Dame 93, Army 60 Purdue 81, Siena 73 Stony Brook 104, Detroit 102, 3OT Toledo 94, FAU 74 east Bryant 60, New Hampshire 55 Penn St. 93, Longwood 67 Penn St.-Altoona 75, Mount St. Vincent 71 Slippery Rock 113, Ohio-Eastern 72 Yeshiva 75, CCNY 65 tournament Charleston Classic third Place Nebraska 73, Georgia 65 Fifth Place New Mexico 79, Davidson 58 seventh Place Temple 87, UAB 66 Hall of Fame tip-off-Naismith Championship North Carolina 93, Louisville 84 third Place Richmond 68, Fairfield 47 Holy Cross 80, Hartford 55 Maui Invitational-Conway Championship Louisiana-Lafayette 73, Coastal Carolina 69 third Place St. Francis (NY) 68, Oakland 62 NaCC/slIaC Challenge second Round Edgewood 65, Westminster (Mo.) 59 Milwaukee Engineering 85, Fontbonne 73 Puerto Rico tipoff Championship Charlotte 63, Michigan 61 third Place Florida St. 62, Northeastern 60 Fifth Place Georgetown 84, VCU 80 seventh Place Kansas St. 52, Long Beach St. 38 UsVI Paradise Jam semifinals Maryland 80, N. Iowa 66 Winona State (Minn.) Tournament second Round Concordia (St.P.) 79, Ferris St. 57 Northwood (Mich.) 59, Winona St. 58
Women’s Division I
sunday’s Games southwest Arkansas 61, W. Michigan 46 Grand Canyon 70, Abilene Christian 57 North Texas 82, Bethune-Cookman 49 VCU 74, Texas-Arlington 63, OT south Belmont 84, Kent St. 60 Chattanooga 80, Auburn 52 Clemson 68, South Florida 63 Duquesne 83, Morehead St. 35 Georgia 63, Georgia Tech 56 High Point 100, Davidson 65 Indiana St. 68, Marshall 67 Jacksonville 79, Georgia Southern 58 James Madison 87, Alcorn St. 42 Kentucky 84, Middle Tennessee 72 Louisville 69, Florida St. 59, OT Mercer 71, Furman 67 Mississippi 77, Tennessee St. 61
NATIONAL SCOREBOARD NC A&T 69, Richmond 60 NC State 69, Tulane 55 Norfolk St. 67, Wofford 59 North Carolina 91, Coppin St. 51 St. Francis (Pa.) 92, ETSU 79 Tennessee 84, Oakland 50 Tennessee Tech 84, Valparaiso 78 UAB 83, Samford 50 Va. Wesleyan 67, Emory & Henry 47 Vanderbilt 82, Dayton 52 Far West California 65, Northwestern 51 Montana St. 89, Denver 69 Portland 70, Seattle 63 UCLA 82, Oklahoma 76 Midwest Bowling Green 64, Ohio St. 52 Duke 78, Marquette 61 Finlandia 88, Alma 83 Iowa 67, N. Iowa 60 Iowa St. 89, Drake 47 Marist 87, Old Dominion 82, OT Minnesota 62, Navy 55 Minot St. 74, Dickinson St. 60 N. Michigan 75, Lewis 66 Nebraska 87, Southern U. 64 South Dakota 74, Boise St. 61 Wright St. 90, Marian (Ind.) 37 east Albany (NY) 87, Delaware St. 71 Boston U. 52, Monmouth (NJ) 43 Delaware 65, Rider 54 Fairleigh Dickinson 69, Columbia 59 La Salle 72, Manhattan 62 Mount St. Vincent 77, Worcester St. 71 St. Elizabeth 82, Yeshiva 77 Syracuse 97, Maine 42 Thiel 84, Carnegie-Mellon 38 UConn 88, St. Bonaventure 39 Villanova 60, Lafayette 33 West Virginia 68, Virginia 58
NCaa the aP top 25 Poll
The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 23, 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 (56) 11-0 1,496 1 2. Florida St. (4) 11-0 1,444 2 3. Ohio St. 11-0 1,375 4 4. Auburn 10-1 1,294 6 5. Missouri 10-1 1,202 8 6. Clemson 10-1 1,196 7 7. Oklahoma St. 10-1 1,177 11 8. Stanford 9-2 1,002 10 9. Baylor 9-1 976 3 10. South Carolina 9-2 960 12 11. Michigan St. 10-1 929 13 12. Oregon 9-2 731 5 13. Arizona St. 9-2 690 19 14. Wisconsin 9-2 684 16 15. LSU 8-3 642 18 16. Fresno St. 10-0 619 15 17. UCF 9-1 588 17 18. N. Illinois 11-0 470 20 19. Texas A&M 8-3 429 9 20. Oklahoma 9-2 386 22 21. Louisville 10-1 383 21 22. UCLA 8-3 300 14 23. Southern Cal 9-3 262 23 24. Duke 9-2 135 25 25. Notre Dame 8-3 68 NR Others receiving votes: Georgia 15, Cincinnati 10, Texas 10, Mississippi 7, Arizona 6, Nebraska 6, Minnesota 5, East Carolina 1, N. Dakota St. 1, Vanderbilt 1.
Usa today top 25 Poll
@Tab0:The USA Today Top 25 football coaches poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 23, total points based on 25 points for first place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: Rec Pts Pvs 1. Alabama (56) 11-0 1544 1 2. Florida State (6) 11-0 1488 2 3. Ohio State 11-0 1428 3 4. Clemson 10-1 1289 6 5. Auburn 10-1 1268 7 6. Missouri 10-1 1243 8 7. Oklahoma State 10-1 1225 9 8. Baylor 9-1 1009 4 9. South Carolina 9-2 1003 11 10. Stanford 9-2 981 12 11. Michigan State 10-1 962 13 12. Oregon 9-2 777 5 13. Fresno State 10-0 687 16 14. Wisconsin 9-2 661 17 15. LSU 8-3 646 19 16. Louisville 10-1 603 15 17. Oklahoma 9-2 581 18 18. Arizona State 9-2 574 22 19. Central Florida 9-1 512 20 459 21 20. Northern Illinois 11-0 21. Texas A&M 8-3 410 10 22. UCLA 8-3 257 14 23. Southern California9-3 210 25 24. Duke 9-2 203 24 25. Cincinnati 9-2 47 NR @Tab0:Others receiving votes: Notre Dame 17; Minnesota 12; Texas 12; East Carolina 11; Georgia 8; Nebraska 7; Louisiana-Lafayette 6; Miami (Fla.) 6; Arizona 2; Vanderbilt 2.
TRANSACTIONS tRaNsaCtIONs BasketBall National Basketball association
NBA — Fined Sacramento F Travis Outlaw $15,000 for making excessive and unnecessary contact with Los Angeles Clippers G J.J. Redick during a Nov. 23 game. GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS — Assigned C Dewayne Dedmon and G Nemanja Nedovic to Santa Cruz (NBADL).
HOCkeY National Hockey league
TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Recalled F Nikita Kucherov and D Dmitry Korobov from Syracuse (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS — Reassigned D Julian Melchiori to St. John’s (AHL).
american Hockey league
SAN ANTONIO RAMPAGE — Announced D Dylan Olsen was recalled by Florida (NHL). Recalled D Josh McFadden from Cincinnati (ECHL).
Central Hockey league
ALLEN AMERICANS — Announced the CHL has granted F Darryl Bootland a leave of absence.
southern Professional Hockey league
PEORIA RIVERMEN — Acquired D Bryant Doerrsam from Louisiana for cash.
CALIFORNIA — Announced women’s junior basketball F Gennifer Brandon has taken leave of absence for personal reasons. SAINT NORBERT — Announced the resignation of football coach Jim Purtill.
AUTO RACING aUtO RaCING
Central GP Chicago 24 St. Louis 22 Colorado 22 Minnesota 24 Dallas 22 Nashville 23 Winnipeg 25 Pacific GP Anaheim 26 San Jose 23 Los Angeles 24 Phoenix 23 Vancouver 25 Calgary 23 Edmonton 24
sunday at Royal Melbourne Golf Club (Composite Course) Melbourne, australia Purse: $7 million (Individual); $1 million (team) Yardage: 7,024; Par: 71 Final team 1. Australia 143-138-134-136—551 2. United States137-137-142-145—561 3. Japan 143-138-141-141—563 3. Denmark 137-140-147-139—563 5. Canada 141-144-141-144—570 6. South Africa 147-141-145-139—572 7. Germany 144-145-139-145—573 7. France 145-140-145-143—573 9. Thailand 143-142-143-147—575 10. Scotland 141-143-146-146—576 11. Ireland 147-143-138-149—577 11. Sweden 148-143-147-139—577 13. Finland 142-147-144-145—578 13. England 144-143-143-148—578 15. South Korea 141-148-144-147—580 16. Netherlands 150-147-139-145—581 17. Spain 148-144-141-149—582 17. Portugal 140-142-146-154—582 17. Argentina 149-146-146-141—582 20. New Zealand154-144-141-144—583 20. Italy 151-141-142-149—583 20. Brazil 144-143-141-155—583 23. Philippines 144-143-147-153—587 24. Chile 149-144-145-150—588 24. China 152-145-148-143—588 26. India 154-147-149-143—593 Individual Jason Day, Aus 68-70-66-70—274 Thomas Bjorn, Den 66-68-71-71—276 Adam Scott, Aus 75-68-68-66—277 Matt Kuchar, USA 71-68-68-71—278 Ryo Ishikawa, Jpn 71-71-70-69—281 K.Aphibarnrat, Tha 71-70-70-70—281 Hideto Tanihara, Jpn 72-67-71-72—282 David Hearn, Can 70-71-71-71—283 Stuart Manley, Wal 67-72-72-72—283 K.Streelman, USA 66-69-74-74—283 F.Molinari, Ita 75-67-66-75—283 B.de Jonge, Zimb. 74-72-70-68—284 M. Kieffer, Ger 73-71-70-70—284 B.Wiesberger, Aut 71-72-69-72—284 Roope Kakko, Fin 72-72-70-71—285 Gregory Bourdy, Fra 72-69-72-72—285 K.J. Choi, Kor 67-74-71-73—285 Ricardo Santos, Por 69-69-73-74—285 G.McDowell, Irl 72-71-67-75—285 G.Coetzee, SAf 74-71-73-68—286 Branden Grace, SAf 73-70-72-71—286 Martin Laird, Sco 67-72-74-73—286 MA Jimenez, Esp 73-69-71-73—286 O.Fraustro, Mexico 74-67-71-74—286 T.Olesen, Den 71-72-76-68—287 Vijay Singh, Fiji 73-69-75-70—287 N.Colsaerts, Bel 70-76-70-71—287 Anirban Lahiri, Ind 72-70-73-72—287 Brad Fritsch, Can 71-73-70-73—287 Jonas Blixt, Swe 76-72-74-66—288 V.Dubuisson, Fra 73-71-73-71—288 Fabian Gomez, Arg 72-75-72-70—289 Chris Wood, Eng 75-70-72-72—289 Mark Tullo, Chi 74-72-71-72—289 Peter Hanson, Swe 72-71-73-73—289 Marcel Siem, Ger 71-74-69-75—289 Danny Willett, Eng 69-73-71-76—289 Wu Ashun, Chn 77-69-75-69—290 Mike Hendry, NZl 75-73-71-71—290 R. Derksen, Ned 74-75-70-71—290 S.Gallacher, Sco 74-71-72-73—290 Tim Sluiter, Ned 76-72-69-74—291 Adilson da Silva, Brz 72-71-71-77—291 Shane Lowry, Irl 75-72-71-74—292 Al. Rocha, Brz 72-72-70-78—292 Emiliano Grillo, Arg 77-71-74-71—293 Tim Wilkinson, NZl 79-71-70-73—293 Mikko Korhonen, Fin 70-75-74-74—293 Angelo Que, Phi 74-72-70-77—293 Tony Lascuna, Phi 70-71-77-76—294 P.Marksaeng, Tha 72-72-73-77—294 B.Sang-moon, Kor 74-74-73-74—295 R.Cabrera Bello, Esp 75-75-70-76—296 J.Lima, Por 71-73-73-80—297 S.Rahman, Banglad. 73-75-77-73—298 L.Wenchong, Chn 75-76-73-74—298 Felipe Aguilar, Chi 75-72-74-78—299 M.Manassero, Ita 76-74-76-74—300 Espen Kofstad, Nor 72-75-74-82—303 G. Bhullar, Ind 82-77-76-71—306
sunday at autodromo Jose Carlos Pace (Interlagos) circuit sao Paulo, Brazil lap length: 2.68 miles 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 71 laps, 1:32:36.300, 123.157 mph. 2. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 71, 1:32:46.752. 3. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 71, 1:32:55.213. 4. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 71, 1:33:13.660. 5. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 71, 1:33:15.348. 6. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 71, 1:33:20.351. 7. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 71, 1:33:25.410. 8. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber, 71, 1:33:40.552. 9. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 71, 1:33:49.203. 10. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 70, +1 lap. 11. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, 70, +1 lap. 12. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 70, +1 lap. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 70, +1 lap. 14. Heikki Kovalainen, Finland, Lotus, 70, +1 lap. 15. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 70, +1 lap. 16. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, 70, +1 lap. 17. Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 69, +2 laps. 18. Giedo van der Garde, Netherlands, Caterham, 69, +2 laps. 19. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, 69, +2 laps. Not Classfied 20. Charles Pic, France, Caterham, 58, Mechanical. 21. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 45, Accident. 22. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 2, Engine. Drivers standings (after 19 of 19 races) 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 397 points. 2. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 242. 3. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 199. 4. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 189. 5. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Lotus, 183. 6. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 171. 7. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 132. 8. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 112. 9. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 73. 10. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber, 51. 11. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 49. 12. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, 48. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 29. 14. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 20. 15. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 13. 16. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 6. 17. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 4. 18. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, 1. Constructors standings 1. Red Bull, 596 points. 2. Mercedes, 360. 3. Ferrari, 354. 4. Lotus, 315. 5. McLaren, 122. 6. Force India, 77. 7. Sauber, 57. 8. Toro Rosso, 33. 9. Williams, 5.
NHl Western Conference W 16 16 17 15 11 11 10 W 17 15 15 14 12 8 7
l Ol Pts GFGa 4 4 36 87 70 3 3 35 79 50 5 0 34 69 45 5 4 34 64 55 9 2 24 61 65 10 2 24 52 67 11 4 24 66 75 l Ol Pts GFGa 6 3 37 80 65 3 5 35 79 52 6 3 33 64 51 5 4 32 78 74 9 4 28 65 65 11 4 20 64 84 15 2 16 64 84
atlantic GP W l Ol Pts GFGa Boston 23 15 6 2 32 64 43 Toronto 23 14 8 1 29 66 54 Tampa Bay 23 14 8 1 29 67 61 Detroit 25 11 7 7 29 63 70 Montreal 24 13 9 2 28 64 51 Ottawa 24 9 11 4 22 68 77 Florida 24 6 13 5 17 53 80 Buffalo 25 5 19 1 11 44 79 Metro GP W l Ol Pts GFGa Pittsburgh 24 15 9 0 30 69 54 Washington 24 12 10 2 26 72 68 N.Y. Rangers23 12 11 0 24 48 54 New Jersey 23 9 9 5 23 49 55 Carolina 24 9 10 5 23 49 67 Philadelphia22 10 10 2 22 49 53 Columbus 23 8 12 3 19 56 71 N.Y. Islanders24 8 13 3 19 68 82 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. sunday’s Games Detroit 3, Buffalo 1 Carolina 4, Ottawa 1 saturday’s Games Minnesota 3, Winnipeg 2, SO Toronto 2, Washington 1, SO Boston 3, Carolina 2, OT Montreal 3, Pittsburgh 2 Ottawa 4, Detroit 2 Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Islanders 2 N.Y. Rangers 2, Nashville 0 Anaheim 4, Phoenix 2 St. Louis 6, Dallas 1 Chicago 2, Vancouver 1 Colorado 1, Los Angeles 0, OT San Jose 2, New Jersey 1 Monday’s Games Pittsburgh at Boston, 5 p.m. Columbus at Toronto, 5 p.m. Winnipeg at New Jersey, 5 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Tampa Bay, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Florida, 5:30 p.m. Minnesota at St. Louis, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Nashville, 6 p.m. Chicago at Edmonton, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Vancouver, 8 p.m. tuesday’s Games Anaheim at Dallas, 6 p.m.
Red Wings 3, sabres 1
Detroit 0 1 2—3 Buffalo 1 0 0—1 First Period—1, Buffalo, Hodgson 8 (Stafford), 7:47. Penalties—Hodgson, Buf (holding), 11:58. second Period—2, Detroit, Helm 5 (Alfredsson, Abdelkader), :30. Penalties—None. third Period—3, Detroit, Franzen 6 (Zetterberg, Kronwall), 11:43 (pp). 4, Detroit, Alfredsson 4 (Franzen), 19:11 (en). Penalties—Quincey, Det (hooking), :47; Ehrhoff, Buf (hooking), 6:30; Myers, Buf (cross-checking), 11:13; Weiss, Det (tripping), 15:13. Missed Penalty shot—Ott, Buf, 9:39 second. shots on Goal—Detroit 14-8-12—34. Buffalo 6-9-7—22. Power-play opportunities—Detroit 1 of 3; Buffalo 0 of 2. Goalies—Detroit, Gustavsson 5-0-1 (22 shots-21 saves). Buffalo, R.Miller 4-14-0 (33-31). a—18,721 (19,070). t—2:27.
Hurricanes 4, senators 1
Ottawa 1 0 0—1 Carolina 0 3 1—4 First Period—1, Ottawa, Spezza 10 (Zibanejad), 1:07. Penalties—Westgarth, Car (boarding), 7:55. second Period—2, Carolina, Dwyer 3 (Jo.Staal, Faulk), 3:10. 3, Carolina, Ruutu 2 (E.Staal), 6:09. 4, Carolina, Lindholm 2 (E.Staal, Faulk), 9:03 (pp). Penalties—Phillips, Ott (cross-checking), 8:26. third Period—5, Carolina, E.Staal 6 (Malhotra), 17:37 (en). Penalties— MacArthur, Ott (hooking), 5:03; Bellemore, Car (tripping), 11:21; MacArthur, Ott (slashing), 12:04; Ryan, Ott (interference), 19:04. shots on Goal—Ottawa 12-14-10—36. Carolina 11-14-12—37. Power-play opportunities—Ottawa 0 of 2; Carolina 1 of 4. Goalies—Ottawa, Lehner 4-4-2 (36 shots-33 saves). Carolina, Ward 3-3-4 (36-35). a—13,657 (18,680). t—2:29.
through Nov. 23 scoring GP Sidney Crosby, Pit 24 Alex Ovechkin, Was 22 Alexander Steen, StL 22 Ryan Getzlaf, Anh 23 John Tavares, NYI 24 H.Zetterberg, Det 24 Evgeni Malkin, Pit 24 Corey Perry, Anh 26 Patrick Kane, Chi 24
G 12 20 17 13 10 10 4 13 12
a Pts 18 30 7 27 10 27 14 27 17 27 17 27 22 26 12 25 13 25
Nov. 26 At BB&T Center, Sunrise, Fla. (FS1), Antonio Tarver vs. Mike Sheppard, 10, heavyweights; Randy Caballero vs. Jessy Cruz, 10, bantamweights; Odlanier Solis vs. Kevin Johnson, 10, for the IBF Intercontinental heavyweight title; Thomas Williams vs. Yusef Mack, 10, light heavyweights. Nov. 30 At Pepsi Coliseum, Quebec City (HBO), Adonis Stevenson vs. Tony Bellew, 12, for Stevenson’s WBC light heavyweight title; Sergey Kovalev vs. Ismayl Sillakh, 12, for Kovalev’s WBO light heavyweight title; Kevin Bizier vs. Ionut Dan, 12, for Bizier’s NABF and IBF Inter-Continental welterweight titles; David Lemieux vs. Jose Miguel Torres, 10, middleweights. At Mountaineer Casino Racetrack and Resort, Chester, W.Va., Johan Perez vs. Paul Spadafora, 12, for the interim WBA World junior welterweight title. At Santander Arena, Reading, Pa., Harry Joe Yorgey vs. Lee Mertagh, 12, for the WBU middleweight title; Travis Kauffman vs. Manuel Quezada, 10, for the WBU Intercontinental heavyweight title. At Freeman Coliseum, San Antonio (SHO), Devon Alexander vs. Shawn Porter, 12, for Alexander’s IBF welterweight title.
PGa tOUR IsPs Handa World Cup of Golf
eUROPeaN tOUR south african Open
sunday at Glendower Golf Club Johannesburg Purse: $1.49 million Yardage: 6,899; Par: 72 Final M.O.Madsen, Den 67-66-69-67—269 Jbe Kruger, SAf 65-70-71-65—271 Hennie Otto, SAf 72-66-65-68—271 Marco Crespi, Ita 65-67-70-70—272 C.Schwartzel, SAf 67-65-69-71—272 A.Canizares, Esp 69-67-69-68—273 Trevor Fisher Jr., SAf 70-67-73-64—274 J.Carlsson, Swe 69-70-68-67—274 Warren Abery, SAf 68-71-68-68—275 Garth Mulroy, SAf 70-67-70-69—276 C.Basson, SAf 66-68-71-71—276 Jean Hugo, SAf 71-67-70-69—277 Martin du Toit, SAf 70-70-68-69—277 Peter Karmis, SAf 69-72-67-69—277 Andy Sullivan, Eng 71-68-68-70—277 Jaco van Zyl, SAf 71-70-66-70—277 also Retief Goosen, SAf 66-71-70-72—279
lPGa tOUR CMe Group titleholders
sunday at Ritz Carlton Golf Resort (tiburon Golf Club) Naples, Fla. Purse:, $2 million Yardage: 6,540; Par: 72 Final S.Feng, $700,000 66-74-67-66—273 G.Piller, $139,713 71-67-67-69—274 P.Phatlum, $101,352 70-68-67-70—275 Sandra Gal, $78,404 64-69-74-69—276 Inbee Park, $63,106 68-72-69-68—277 Cristie Kerr, $44,238 69-69-71-69—278 S.Young Yoo, $44,23868-68-73-69—278 Stacy Lewis, $44,238 71-73-63-71—278 J.Johnson, $32,509 71-69-70-69—279 S.Yeon Ryu, $32,509 70-71-69-69—279 Ilhee Lee, $26,848 69-77-69-65—280 Amy Yang, $26,848 73-68-69-70—280 M.Wie, $26,848 72-70-66-72—280 A.Stanford, $22,871 74-69-69-70—282 A.Munoz, $22,871 72-68-69-73—282 B.Lang, $19,123 68-76-70-69—283 M.Pressel, $19,123 71-68-74-70—283 Meena Lee, $19,123 69-72-70-72—283 HY Park, $19,123 69-70-72-72—283 L.Thompson, $19,12366-74-67-76—283 C.Matthew, $16,063 70-73-75-66—284 Lydia Ko, $16,063 71-71-72-70—284 A.Nordqvist, $16,063 66-73-75-70—284 S.Changkija, $16,063 67-74-70-73—284 Jane Park, $13,807 68-77-69-71—285 Chella Choi, $13,807 71-70-71-73—285 A.Uehara, $13,807 69-72-71-73—285 Karrie Webb, $13,80770-73-69-73—285 Mo Martin, $11,780 69-72-74-72—287 S.Pettersen, $11,780 72-72-71-72—287 M.Miyazato, $11,780 70-73-68-76—287 N.Gulbis, $11,780 70-70-65-82—287 Karine Icher, $9,806 69-74-75-70—288 M.Jutanugarn, $9,80670-72-74-72—288 I.K. Kim, $9,806 72-74-70-72—288 Jenny Shin, $9,806 73-72-71-72—288 N.Yeon Choi, $9,806 71-74-70-73—288 C.Hedwall, $8,644 74-74-72-69—289 B.Recari, $7,802 72-77-73-68—290 Candie Kung, $7,802 71-74-75-70—290 Lizette Salas, $7,802 71-72-75-72—290 C.LaCrosse, $7,802 69-76-69-76—290
FORMUla ONe Brazilian Grand Prix
NORtH aMeRICa Mls Playoffs CONFeReNCe CHaMPIONsHIP eastern Conference
leg 1 — saturday, Nov 9 Sporting KC 0, Houston 0 leg 2 — saturday, Nov. 23 Sporting KC 2, Houston 1, Sporting KC advanced on 2-1 aggregate
leg 1 — sunday, Nov. 10 Real Salt Lake 4, Portland 2 leg 2 — sunday, Nov. 24 Real Salt Lake 1, Portland 0, Real Salt Lake advanced on 5-2 aggregate Mls Cup saturday, Dec. 7 Real Salt Lake at Sporting KC, 2 p.m.
THIS DATE ONON tHIs Date November 25
1976 — Buffalo’s O.J. Simpson rushes for 273 yards on Thanksgiving Day to lead the Bills to a 27-14 victory over the Detroit Lions. 1985 — Clemson’s Grayson Marshall sets an NCAA record with 20 assists in an 83-57 victory over MarylandEastern Shore. 1995 — Tim Biakabutuka rushes for a career-high 313 yards as Michigan upsets Ohio State 31-23. 2002 — Ozzie Newsome becomes the first black general manager in NFL history, signing a new five-year contract with the Baltimore Ravens that includes an upgrade in his title. 2004 — Indianapolis quarterback Peyton Manning sets an NFL record by throwing at least four touchdown passes in a fifth straight game, getting four in the first half alone against the Detroit Lions. Manning adds two more TD passes in the third quarter to lead Indianapolis to a 41-9 victory. 2007 — San Diego’s LaDainian Tomlinson becomes the 23rd player in NFL history rush for 10,000 yards, reaching the milestone on a 36-yard run in the Chargers’ 32-14 win over Baltimore. 2007 — Minnesota returns three interceptions by Eli Manning for touchdowns in a 41-17 win over the New York Giants. Darren Sharper scores on a 20-yard return, Dwight Smith rumbles 93 yards and Chad Greenway follows from 37 yards just a few plays later. 2012 — Sebastian Vettel overcomes a first-lap crash to capture his third straight Formula One championship title, finishing sixth in a Brazilian Grand Prix filled with crashes and won by Jenson Button in pouring rain. Vettel becomes the youngest three-time champion in Formula One at age 25.
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Lobos: Kirk uses height against Wildcats Continued from Page B-1 I thought we did. But it was because of our leadership, because of our four major guys that have come back.” Brian Sullivan had 17 points and four 3-pointers for Davidson, which played without injured top scorer De’Mon Brooks. The Lobos aren’t happy with their tournament results — “We came here to win,” Neal said. But they believe they’ve made progress at blending in new players in the rotation. “It’s not frustrating, but sometimes you’re like, ‘All right, let’s move on,’ ” Kirk said of the mistakes that come early on in team building. “They’re learning and they’re getting better each day. And that’s all the emphasis we’re putting on them.” There’s evidence the growing pains are easing. Sophomore Cleveland Thomas had the go-ahead 3-pointer Thursday in New Mexico’s wild 97-94 doubleovertime win against UAB. Freshman Cullen Neal, the coach’s son, had 15 points and three 3-pointers against Davidson. “Us, the older guys, we do like to see that,” Kirk said. The Lobos (4-1) had hoped to be playing in the eight-team tournament’s title game, but fell to Massachusetts 81-65 on Friday. The 7-foot Kirk took full advantage of Davidson’s size disadvantage and largely had his way inside. It was the
New Mexico’s Cameron Bairstow drives to the basket over the defense of Davidson’s Tyler Kalinoski, left, and Brian Sullivan during the second half of Sunday’s game against Davidson in Charleston, S.C. MIC SMITH/THE ASSOCIATED PrESS
junior’s 15th career game with double figures in points and rebounds. Kirk also had three blocks. Davidson tried to negate New Mexico’s edge in height with some long-distance shooting, attempting 20 3-pointers in the opening half.
But the strategy came up short as the Wildcats fell to 1-5 for the second time in five years. Davidson coach Bob McKillop had led the school to seven NCAA Tournaments in 25 years, including the past two seasons as Southern Conference champions. He says
the Wildcats won’t wallow in their rough start. “I know darn well that they’re down,” he said of his players. “They don’t accept losing. They’re not going to rationalize it. They’re going to say, ‘I have to improve this. I have to improve that.’ And they’ll work at it.” Davidson entered with a well-earned reputation as a slayer of college basketball giants. This group has so far struggled against the big boys with its losses to Duke, Virginia, Clemson and New Mexico. The Wildcats have North Carolina and Wichita State ahead next month before league play starts in January. Brooks, the preseason Southern Conference player of the year, wore his warm-up suit and used crutches to get on and off the court Sunday, holding his right leg up off the ground as he walked. There was no official word about the extent of Brooks’ injury, and McKillop didn’t know how long he might be out. The Wildcats don’t play again until Nov. 30 at Stetson. Without Brooks, who was hurt Friday, Davidson had little chance of hanging down low with Kirk, Bairstow and the taller, physical Lobos. Kirk had nine of his team’s first 13 points. The Wildcats tightened up around the 7-footer after that, running two or three players at him each time he caught the ball. That opened space for Bairstow.
BCS: Fresno stays unbeaten against UNM Fresno State quarterback Derek Carr celebrates a touchdown pass against New Mexico during the first half of Saturday’s football game in Fresno, Calif.
Continued from Page B-1 better computer ratings. NIU is seventh in the computer ratings, while coming in 17th in the Harris poll and 20th in the USA Today coaches’ poll. Fresno State is 13th in each poll, but 17th in the computers. Jerry Palm, who analyzes the BCS for CBS.com, said he was surprised Northern Illinois made such a big move after winning at Mid-American Conference rival Toledo last week. Fresno State stayed unbeaten with a win against Mountain West Conference foe New Mexico. Neither team has played a strong schedule, Palm said. “What baffles me is we have such a disparity in the computers between two teams that we’re splitting hairs over,” he said. “That’s a head scratcher.” Palm said NIU’s lead could be temporary as Fresno State plays tougher opponents the rest of the way. NIU plays at home against Western Michigan (1-10) on Tuesday and then faces either Buffalo or Bowling Green in the MAC championship game. Fresno State plays at San Jose State (5-5) on Friday and then either Utah State or Boise State in the Mountain West championship. The Bowl Championship Series is done after this season. The four-team College Football Playoff replaces it next year. The Crimson Tide and Seminoles are still on course to meet in the final BCS
GArY KAzANJIAN THE ASSOCIATED PrESS
championship game if they can stay unbeaten. Ohio State is on deck if either of the top two slip up. The Buckeyes were in danger of being passed by Baylor, but Oklahoma State took care of that by blasting the Bears 49-17 on Saturday night. Auburn (fourth) and Missouri (fifth) are behind the Buckeyes and could make an interesting case for being in title game if they can win out and become SEC champions with just one loss. But the Buckeyes (.9200 BCS average) have a good-sized lead on both the Auburn Tigers (.8326) and Missouri Tigers (.8077). Ohio State is third in each poll, followed by Clemson. Auburn is fifth and Missouri is sixth. The Buckeyes also are third in the computer ratings. “They’re not going to pass Ohio State,”
Palm said of Auburn and Missouri. “The coaches in particular are not going to allow an undefeated to not play for the title. They understand how hard it is to finish unbeaten. It hasn’t happened yet in the BCS and there is no reason to think it would this year.” Alabama (11-0) plays Auburn on Saturday, with the winner advancing to the Southeastern Conference championship game as the SEC West winner. Missouri or South Carolina will represent the East, depending on whether the Tigers beat Texas A&M at home. Florida State (11-0) plays struggling rival Florida at home Saturday and then moves on to the Atlantic Coast Conference championship game, where Duke, Virginia Tech, Miami or Georgia Tech will be the opponent.
LPGA: Inbee Park finishes in fifth place Continued from Page B-1 Feng was in such control of her game that she missed three birdie chances inside 6 feet in the middle of her round that kept the outcome in doubt until the end. Gerina Piller stayed within one shot of Feng, and she hit a 7-iron into 10 feet for a chance at birdie to force a playoff. The putt narrowly missed, and Piller had to settle for a 69 and her best finish on the LPGA Tour. Pornanong Phatlum of Thailand had a 70 and finished alone in third. Feng finished at 15-under 273, the number she had in mind at the start of the day — even if it didn’t result in a win. “Before I started, I never thought I was going to win,” Feng said. “I knew I was only two behind. But I thought all the people in the last group were really strong competitors.” No one was stronger than Feng, who played the final 31 holes without a bogey. Natalie Gulbis, tied for the 54-hole lead with Pornanong and Piller, wasn’t up to the
task. Going for her first win in six years, Gulbis didn’t make a birdie until the 14th hole, and by then she couldn’t stop a spectacular slide. Gulbis closed with an 82. Stacy Lewis had to settle for only one prize. The Women’s British Open champion became the first American since Beth Daniel in 1994 to win the Vare Trophy for the lowest scoring average. She had to win to capture the money list, but after an early birdie, Lewis never regained any momentum. She closed with a 71 and tied for sixth. “As Americans, we hear about that all the time — it’s been 18 years or it’s been 20 years or whatever it is,” Lewis said. “I’m just glad to have that kind of checked off the list. We’ve got to get American golf on the map. That’s been the goal and I’m just fortunate I’ve been playing good golf.” Inbee Park, who clinched player of the year last week in Mexico, had a 68 to finish fifth. She won the LPGA Tour money title. The only other award at
stake Sunday was rookie of the year. That went to Moriya Jutanugarn of Thailand, who closed with a 72. She won by one point over Caroline Masson of Germany. Feng just stole the show on the final day of the season. As winner of the CME Group Titleholders, she lit the cannon to signal the end of the year. That proved far more difficult than the 7-iron she hit into 8 feet for birdie on the 15th, or that pitch up the slope on the 17th hole that led to her final birdie. “I was really nervous,” she said. “I don’t know how I did it. Once it touched the thing, and then it just went out in like a half a second, and I was shocked it released so fast and it was gone already. I was really excited.” As for that paycheck? Feng says she is not a big spender and said she would put it in the bank, perhaps buy herself a small gift later. Piller put up a good fight. She stuffed her approach on No. 15 to within 4 feet for birdie to pull within one shot. Feng was in the group ahead and went over
the green on her second shot into the par-5 17th, and then hit a chip that settled within tap-in range to reach 15 under. Piller matched her birdie at the 17th with a solid up-and-down from a collection area, but she couldn’t get that last birdie to force a playoff. “I was happy with the way I hit the putt,” Piller said. “I just didn’t read enough break.” The win should take Feng to No. 4 in the world. Park, who went into a minor slump after winning her third straight major at the U.S. Women’s Open, closed out her LPGA season with two top 10s. She still has one event left in Taiwan before taking a long winter’s break, with plans to go to Australia to prepare for next season. She won the money title for the second straight season. “I played better this year,” Park said. “There is definitely room to improve for next year and I probably have a little more pressure on me next year, but I think I have a lot of pressure this year, anyways. A little bit more doesn’t really make a difference for me.”
Northern New Mexico
SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules ON THE AIR
Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 1 p.m. on ESPN2 — Maui Invitational, first round, Arkansas vs. California, in Lahaina, Hawaii 3:30 p.m. on ESPN2 — Maui Invitational, first round, Minnesota vs. Syracuse, in Lahaina, Hawaii 5 p.m. on ESPNEWS — Oklahoma St. at South Florida FS1 -- Abilene Christian at Xavier 5:30 p.m. on ESPN2 — Legends Classic, first round, Pittsburgh vs. Texas Tech, in Brooklyn, N.Y. 7 p.m. on FS1 — Marquette at Arizona St. 7:30 p.m. on ESPN2 — Legends Classic, first round, Stanford vs. Houston, in Brooklyn, N.Y. 10 p.m. on ESPN2 — Maui Invitational, first round, Dayton vs. Gonzaga, in Lahaina, Hawaii NFL 6:25 p.m. on ESPN — San Francisco at Washington NHL 6 p.m. on NBCSN — Minnesota at St. Louis SOCCER 12:55 p.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Aston Villa at West Bromwich
HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE This week’s varsity schedule for Northern New Mexico high schools. For additions or changes, call 986-3060 or email email@example.com.
Today No games scheduled
Tuesday Boys basketball — Las Vegas robertson at Santa Fe Preparatory, 6:30 p.m. Coronado at Walatowa, 6:30 p.m. Santa Fe High at Albuquerque Del Norte, 7 p.m. Taos at Peñasco, 7 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at West Las Vegas, 7 p.m. Girls basketball — Coronado at Walatowa, 5 p.m. McCurdy at Jemez Valley, 5 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Questa, 6 p.m. Santa Fe High at Albuquerque Del Norte, 5:30 p.m. St. Michael’s at Los Alamos, 7 p.m.
Wednesday Girls basketball — Capital at West Las Vegas, 7 p.m.
Thursday No games scheduled
Friday Boys basketball — Coach Henry Sanchez Tournament in Bernalillo: Las Vegas robertson vs. Moriarty, 4 p.m.; Taos at Bernalillo, 7 p.m. West Las Vegas at Mora, 7 p.m. Girls basketball — Mora at Tucumcari, 5 p.m. West Las Vegas at St. Michael’s, 7 p.m. Santa rosa at Penasco, 7 p.m.
Saturday Football — Class AAA state semifinals, Las Vegas robertson at Taos, 1 p.m. Boys basketball — Coach Henry Sanchez Tournament in Bernalillo (robertson, Taos): pairings TBA Los Alamos at Piedra Vista, 5 p.m. Girls basketball — Los Alamos at Pojoaque Valley, 7 p.m. Mora at Taos, 7 p.m. Mesa Vista at Coronado, 7 p.m.
NEW MEXICAN SPORTS
Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.
James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060, Edmundo Carrillo, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email, firstname.lastname@example.org
Clippers rout Bulls The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — Jared Dudley scored a seasonhigh 21 points, Clippers 121 Chris Bulls 82 Paul added 16 points and 17 assists, and the Clippers jumped all over Chicago in Derrick Rose’s absence for a 121-82 victory Sunday. J.J. Redick scored 19 points, and Blake Griffin had 15 points and 12 rebounds in the Pacific Division-leading Clippers’ seventh win in nine games. Los Angeles finished strong in a stretch of four games in five days, posting the biggest margin of victory over Chicago in franchise history. THUNDER 95, JAZZ 73 In Oklahoma City, Kevin Durant scored 19 points, and Serge Ibaka had 17 points and 11 rebounds to help Oklahoma City extend its best season-opening start at home with a win over struggling Utah. The Thunder (9-3) played without All-Star point guard russell Westbrook, who sat out to rest his surgically repaired right knee. PISTONS 109, NETS 97 In New York, reserve rodney Stuckey scored a season-high 27 points and Detroit sent Brooklyn to a fifth straight loss and sole possession of last place in the Atlantic Division.
The Nets, with their enormous payroll and enormous expectations, fell to 3-10, a half-game behind the New York Knicks, and were hearing boos at Barclays Center in the second half. Greg Monroe had 18 points and 11 rebounds for the Pistons, who bounced back from consecutive losses to Atlanta. SUNS 104, MAGIC 96 In Orlando, Fla., Goran Dragic scored 23 points, and Gerald Green added 20 to lead Phoenix over Orlando. Two days after stopping a four-game losing streak at Charlotte, the Suns took the lead early in the first quarter and never relinquished it. After Orlando trimmed what had been a 14-point deficit to three late in the fourth quarter, Channing Frye made a difficult jumper, and Dragic scored the next seven points to put it away. Dragic made 10 of 17 shots and also had 13 assists. Frye finished with 14 points and seven rebounds. LAKERS 100, KINGS 86 In Los Angeles, reserve forward Xavier Henry scored 12 of his 21 points in the fourth quarter, Pau Gasol had 20 points and 10 rebounds, and the Los Angeles Lakers beat the Sacramento Kings Sunday night. Steve Blake finished with 12 assists, nine points and five rebounds. Blake, who has started all 14 games for the Lakers at point guard in place of the injured Steve Nash, has recorded double digits in assists in each of the last five.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
NFL American Conference
East New England N.Y. Jets Miami Buffalo South Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville Houston North Cincinnati Pittsburgh Baltimore Cleveland West Denver Kansas City San Diego Oakland
W 8 5 5 4 W 7 5 2 2 W 7 5 5 4 W 9 9 5 4
L 3 6 6 7 L 4 6 9 9 L 4 6 6 7 L 2 2 6 7
T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0
Pct .727 .455 .455 .364 Pct .636 .455 .182 .182 Pct .636 .455 .455 .364 Pct .818 .818 .455 .364
PF PA 288 230 186 287 229 245 236 273 PF PA 263 260 250 245 142 324 199 289 PF PA 275 206 243 256 227 215 203 265 PF PA 429 289 270 179 269 260 213 269
East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 6 5 0 .545 298 279 Philadelphia 6 5 0 .545 276 260 N.Y. Giants 4 7 0 .364 213 280 Washington 3 7 0 .300 246 311 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 9 2 0 .818 305 196 Carolina 8 3 0 .727 258 151 Tampa Bay 3 8 0 .273 211 258 Atlanta 2 9 0 .182 227 309 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 5 0 .545 286 277 Chicago 6 5 0 .545 303 309 Green Bay 5 5 1 .500 284 265 Minnesota 2 8 1 .227 266 346 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 10 1 0 .909 306 179 Arizona 7 4 0 .636 254 223 San Francisco 6 4 0 .600 247 178 St. Louis 5 6 0 .455 266 255 Thursday’s Game New Orleans 17, Atlanta 13 Sunday’s Games Minnesota 26, Green Bay 26, OT Jacksonville 13, Houston 6 San Diego 41, Kansas City 38 St. Louis 42, Chicago 21 Pittsburgh 27, Cleveland 11 Tampa Bay 24, Detroit 21 Baltimore 19, N.Y. Jets 3 Carolina 20, Miami 16 Tennessee 23, Oakland 19 Arizona 40, Indianapolis 11 Dallas 24, N.Y. Giants 21 New England 34, Denver 31, OT Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Seattle Monday’s Game San Francisco at Washington, 6:40 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 28 Green Bay at Detroit, 10:30 a.m. Oakland at Dallas, 2:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 1 Chicago at Minnesota, 11 a.m. New England at Houston, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Jacksonville at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 11 a.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. Miami at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Buffalo at Toronto, 2:05 p.m. Cincinnati at San Diego, 2:25 p.m. Denver at Kansas City, 2:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Washington, 6:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 2 New Orleans at Seattle, 6:40 p.m.
Buccaneers 24, Lions 21
Tampa Bay 3 14 0 7—24 Detroit 0 14 7 0—21 First Quarter TB—FG Lindell 38, 3:23. Second Quarter Det—Burleson 5 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 11:50. TB—Underwood 7 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), 8:42. Det—Fauria 10 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 4:33. TB—Johnson 48 interception return (Lindell kick), :50. Third Quarter Det—Pettigrew 18 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 9:36. Fourth Quarter TB—Underwood 85 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), 14:05. A—62,098. TB Det First downs 10 25 Total Net Yards 229 390 Rushes-yards 24-22 24-104 Passing 207 286 Punt Returns 2-19 2-42 Kickoff Returns 2-83 2-49 Interceptions Ret. 4-86 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 14-21-0 26-46-4 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-40 2-11 Punts 5-43.6 4-37.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 9-67 5-39 Time of Possession 26:38 33:22 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Tampa Bay, Rainey 18-35, Leonard 1-3, Dawson 1-1, Glennon 4-(minus 17). Detroit, Bush 15-83, Bell 6-15, Stafford 2-6, Burleson 1-0. PASSING—Tampa Bay, Glennon 14-210-247. Detroit, Stafford 26-46-4-297. RECEIVING—Tampa Bay, Wright 8-75, Underwood 3-108, Jackson 2-61, Leonard 1-3. Detroit, Johnson 7-115, Burleson 7-77, Bush 4-17, Durham 3-46, Pettigrew 3-32, Fauria 1-10, Bell 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Tampa Bay, Lindell 35 (WL), 50 (WL).
Rams 42, Bears 21
Chicago 7 7 0 7—21 St. Louis 21 3 3 15—42 First Quarter StL—Austin 65 run (Zuerlein kick), 13:30. StL—Stacy 1 run (Zuerlein kick), 12:36. Chi—M.Bennett 7 pass from McCown (Gould kick), 6:14. StL—Cook 6 pass from Clemens (Zuerlein kick), 1:27. Second Quarter Chi—Marshall 3 pass from McCown (Gould kick), 5:19. StL—FG Zuerlein 29, 1:11. Third Quarter StL—FG Zuerlein 40, 3:59. Fourth Quarter Chi—Bush 1 run (Gould kick), 7:15. StL—Cunningham 9 run (Pead pass from Clemens), 3:05. StL—R.Quinn 31 fumble return (Zuerlein kick), 2:05. A—66,024. Chi StL First downs 30 20 Total Net Yards 424 406 Rushes-yards 26-80 29-258 Passing 344 148 Punt Returns 1-0 1-1 Kickoff Returns 4-90 1-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 36-47-1 10-22-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-8 2-19 Punts 3-40.3 2-48.5 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 10-84 6-39 Time of Possession 36:09 23:51 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Chicago, Forte 16-77, McCown 2-4, Jeffery 1-4, Bush 7-(minus 5). St. Louis, Cunningham 13-109, Stacy 12-87, Austin 1-65, Clemens 3-(minus 3). PASSING—Chicago, McCown 36-47-1352. St. Louis, Clemens 10-22-0-167. RECEIVING—Chicago, Marshall 10-117, E.Bennett 8-58, Forte 7-40, M.Bennett 4-62, Jeffery 4-42, Fiammetta 2-23, Bush 1-10. St. Louis, Cook 4-80, Austin 2-39, Quick 2-19, Bailey 1-19, Stacy 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Steelers 27, Browns 11
Pittsburgh 3 10 7 7—27 Cleveland 3 0 0 8—11 First Quarter Pit—FG Suisham 47, 10:03. Cle—FG Cundiff 49, 7:21. Second Quarter Pit—A.Brown 41 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 2:33. Pit—FG Suisham 32, :07. Third Quarter Pit—Sanders 4 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 7:43. Fourth Quarter Pit—Gay 21 interception return (Suisham kick), 4:27. Cle—Gordon 1 pass from Weeden (Bess pass from Weeden), 3:13. A—71,513. Pit Cle First downs 19 19 Total Net Yards 302 367 Rushes-yards 34-85 16-55 Passing 217 312 Punt Returns 2-19 1-6 Kickoff Returns 2-47 5-91 Interceptions Ret. 1-21 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 22-34-0 27-52-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 5-21 Punts 7-36.9 5-39.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-3 Penalties-Yards 2-8 2-10 Time of Possession 33:39 26:21 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Pittsburgh, Bell 23-80, F.Jones 2-9, Dwyer 6-7, Roethlisberger 2-(minus 3), A.Brown 1-(minus 8). Cleveland, Ogbonnaya 4-26, Whittaker 6-16, McGahee 4-12, Weeden 1-2, Campbell 1-(minus 1). PASSING—Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 22-34-0-217. Cleveland, Weeden 1330-1-209, Campbell 14-22-0-124. RECEIVING—Pittsburgh, A.Brown 6-92, Sanders 6-52, Miller 5-41, Bell 2-18, W.Johnson 1-9, F.Jones 1-4, Dwyer 1-1. Cleveland, Gordon 14-237, Bess 5-27, Cameron 3-32, Little 2-17, Ogbonnaya 2-15, Whittaker 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Cleveland, Cundiff 46 (WL).
Cowboys 24, Giants 21
Dallas 7 7 7 3—24 N.Y. Giants 0 6 7 8—21 First Quarter Dal—Heath 50 fumble return (Bailey kick), 4:17. Second Quarter NYG—FG J.Brown 21, 12:40. Dal—Witten 20 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 9:37. NYG—FG J.Brown 23, 5:18. Third Quarter Dal—Witten 2 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 6:54. NYG—Myers 27 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 4:33. Fourth Quarter NYG—Murphy Jr. 4 pass from Manning (A.Brown run), 4:45. Dal—FG Bailey 35, :00. A—80,499. Dal NYG First downs 24 22 Total Net Yards 327 356 Rushes-yards 20-107 30-202 Passing 220 154 Punt Returns 4-15 1-16 Kickoff Returns 3-65 4-85 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-(-4) Comp-Att-Int 23-38-1 16-30-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-30 2-20 Punts 7-44.7 5-54.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 11-85 11-81 Time of Possession 29:21 30:39
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Dallas, Murray 14-86, Dunbar 3-20, Romo 3-1. N.Y. Giants, A.Brown 21-127, Jacobs 9-75. PASSING—Dallas, Romo 23-38-1-250. N.Y. Giants, Manning 16-30-0-174. RECEIVING—Dallas, Bryant 9-102, Witten 4-37, Murray 3-40, Dunbar 2-26, Beasley 2-13, Austin 1-17, Williams 1-10, Escobar 1-5. N.Y. Giants, A.Brown 4-11, Randle 3-64, Myers 3-39, Cruz 2-27, Jernigan 2-24, Pascoe 1-5, Murphy Jr. 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Ravens 19, Jets 3
N.Y. Jets 3 0 0 0— 3 Baltimore 3 6 10 0—19 First Quarter NYJ—FG Folk 27, 6:52. Bal—FG Tucker 30, 1:59. Second Quarter Bal—FG Tucker 26, 10:15. Bal—FG Tucker 33, 1:56. Third Quarter Bal—FG Tucker 53, 10:01. Bal—J.Jones 66 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), :05. A—71,148. NYJ Bal First downs 12 15 Total Net Yards 220 312 Rushes-yards 28-102 31-67 Passing 118 245 Punt Returns 2-26 5-108 Kickoff Returns 5-102 2-38 Interceptions Ret. 1-20 2-0 Comp-Att-Int 10-24-2 17-27-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-22 4-28 Punts 8-51.4 6-45.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-56 5-41 Time of Possession 25:55 34:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—N.Y. Jets, Powell 11-41, Ivory 9-35, Cribbs 5-20, Smith 3-6. Baltimore, Rice 16-30, Pierce 11-30, Taylor 4-7. PASSING—N.Y. Jets, Smith 9-22-2-127, Cribbs 1-2-0-13. Baltimore, Flacco 17-26-1-273, Taylor 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—N.Y. Jets, Powell 3-24, Salas 2-48, Winslow 2-34, Smith 1-13, Holmes 1-12, Cumberland 1-9. Baltimore, J.Jones 4-103, Dickson 3-55, Clark 3-24, T.Smith 2-74, Stokley 1-7, Leach 1-6, Taylor 1-6, M.Brown 1-1, Rice 1-(minus 3). MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Jaguars 13, Texans 6
Jacksonville 7 3 0 3—13 Houston 0 3 3 0— 6 First Quarter Jax—Jones-Drew 1 run (Scobee kick), 10:57. Second Quarter Jax—FG Scobee 30, 7:57. Hou—FG Bullock 49, :29. Third Quarter Hou—FG Bullock 20, 8:26. Fourth Quarter Jax—FG Scobee 53, 6:44. A—71,659. Jax Hou First downs 16 11 Total Net Yards 333 218 Rushes-yards 28-118 21-77 Passing 215 141 Punt Returns 3-14 3-19 Kickoff Returns 1-27 3-60 Interceptions Ret. 1-8 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 23-33-0 18-34-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-24 2-28 Punts 6-43.2 7-44.9 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-63 2-22 Time of Possession 33:41 26:19 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Jacksonville, Jones-Drew 14-84, Todman 11-31, Henne 3-3. Houston, D.Johnson 13-74, Keenum 1-2, Tate 7-1. PASSING—Jacksonville, Henne 2332-0-239, Robinson 0-1-0-0. Houston, Keenum 18-34-1-169. RECEIVING—Jacksonville, Shorts III 8-71, Jones-Drew 6-60, Sanders 4-61, Lewis 1-18, Forsett 1-9, Harbor 1-8, Taylor 1-7, Todman 1-5. Houston, Graham 5-32, Tate 5-26, A.Johnson 2-36, D.Johnson 2-13, Griffin 1-37, Martin 1-12, Hopkins 1-8, Posey 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Jacksonville, Scobee 49 (BK).
Chargers 41, Chiefs 38
San Diego 3 7 14 17—41 Kansas City 7 7 14 10—38 First Quarter SD—FG Novak 30, 6:11. KC—Avery 32 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), 1:37. Second Quarter KC—Charles 7 run (Succop kick), 3:03. SD—Woodhead 11 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), :16. Third Quarter SD—Mathews 1 run (Novak kick), 12:17. KC—Charles 1 run (Succop kick), 9:00. SD—Woodhead 3 run (Novak kick), 5:27. KC—Fasano 4 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), 2:12. Fourth Quarter SD—FG Novak 30, 12:31. KC—FG Succop 25, 9:32. SD—Green 60 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 7:50. KC—Bowe 5 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), 1:22. SD—Ajirotutu 26 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), :24. A—75,259.
SD KC First downs 24 26 Total Net Yards 491 395 Rushes-yards 27-104 18-114 Passing 387 281 Punt Returns 1-5 4-34 Kickoff Returns 5-137 8-199 Interceptions Ret. 1-17 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 27-39-0 26-38-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-5 3-13 Punts 5-40.0 4-44.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 9-97 7-62 Time of Possession 30:57 29:03 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—San Diego, Mathews 14-55, Woodhead 6-25, R.Brown 6-23, Rivers 1-1. Kansas City, Charles 14-115, Davis 1-3, McCluster 1-(minus 1), A.Smith 2-(minus 3). PASSING—San Diego, Rivers 27-39-0392. Kansas City, A.Smith 26-38-1-294. RECEIVING—San Diego, Allen 9-124, Royal 4-87, Woodhead 4-45, Green 3-80, Gates 3-21, Mathews 2-10, Ajirotutu 1-26, R.Brown 1-(minus 1). Kansas City, McCluster 7-59, Bowe 5-51, Avery 4-91, Charles 4-42, Fasano 4-21, Jenkins 1-22, Sherman 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Vikings 26, Packers 26, OT
Minnesota 3 10 7 3 3 —26 Green Bay 7 0 0 16 3 —26 First Quarter GB—Tolzien 6 run (Crosby kick), 4:59. Min—FG Walsh 36, 1:37. Second Quarter Min—FG Walsh 47, 4:24. Min—Peterson 1 run (Walsh kick), :50. Third Quarter Min—Ellison 12 pass from Ponder (Walsh kick), 8:22. Fourth Quarter Min—FG Walsh 29, 14:22. GB—Lacy 3 run (pass failed), 11:42. GB—Boykin 6 pass from Flynn (Crosby kick), 3:30. GB—FG Crosby 27, :46. Overtime GB—FG Crosby 20, 10:25. Min—FG Walsh 35, 3:49. A—77,871. Min GB First downs 28 30 Total Net Yards 447 494 Rushes-yards 43-232 34-196 Passing 215 298 Punt Returns 2-0 3-8 Kickoff Returns 5-143 3-63 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-30-0 28-53-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 6-18 2-18 Punts 6-42.8 8-40.8 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-53 7-50 Time of Possession 40:33 34:27 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Minnesota, Peterson 32146, Gerhart 8-91, Ponder 3-(minus 5). Green Bay, Lacy 25-110, Starks 3-37, Tolzien 2-25, Flynn 4-24. PASSING—Minnesota, Ponder 21-300-233. Green Bay, Flynn 21-36-0-218, Tolzien 7-17-0-98. RECEIVING—Minnesota, Patterson 8-54, Carlson 3-36, Simpson 2-54, Jennings 2-29, Ellison 2-26, Ford 1-20, Felton 1-7, Gerhart 1-5, Peterson 1-2. Green Bay, J.Jones 7-80, Lacy 6-48, Boykin 5-60, Nelson 4-58, Kuhn 2-29, Quarless 2-22, Bostick 1-24, Starks 1-(minus 5). MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Cardinals 40, Colts 11
Indianapolis 3 0 0 8—11 Arizona 7 20 7 6—40 First Quarter Ari—Fitzgerald 4 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 10:02. Ind—FG Vinatieri 27, 1:15. Second Quarter Ari—Fitzgerald 26 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 13:29. Ari—FG Feely 48, 8:15. Ari—Dansby 22 interception return (Feely kick), 7:58. Ari—FG Feely 50, :00. Third Quarter Ari—Mendenhall 5 run (Feely kick), 5:57. Fourth Quarter Ind—Fleener 17 pass from Luck (Heyward-Bey pass from Luck), 10:26. Ari—FG Feely 21, 7:20. Ari—FG Feely 25, 2:17. A—60,882. Ind Ari First downs 15 27 Total Net Yards 239 410 Rushes-yards 15-80 30-120 Passing 159 290 Punt Returns 0-0 3-23 Kickoff Returns 4-115 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-22 Comp-Att-Int 20-39-1 26-38-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-4 3-24 Punts 5-44.6 2-36.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 6-89 9-84 Time of Possession 23:11 36:49 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Indianapolis, Herron 4-33, Luck 2-31, Richardson 7-15, D.Brown 2-1. Arizona, Mendenhall 13-54, Ellington 10-50, Taylor 5-10, Fitzgerald 1-4, Peterson 1-2. PASSING—Indianapolis, Luck 20-391-163. Arizona, Palmer 26-37-0-314, Fitzgerald 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—Indianapolis, Hilton 5-38, Fleener 4-55, Brazill 3-35, HeywardBey 3-22, Richardson 2-11, Cunningham 1-4, Satele 1-0, D.Brown 1-(minus 2). Arizona, Floyd 7-104, Fitzgerald 5-52, Housler 4-51, Roberts 3-43, Ellington 2-21, Mendenhall 1-24, Brown 1-16, Smith 1-6, Taylor 1-1, Peterson 1-(minus 4). MISSED FIELD GOALS—Arizona, Feely 28 (BK).
Panthers 20, Dolphins 16
Carolina 3 3 7 7—20 Miami 7 9 0 0—16 First Quarter Car—FG Gano 52, 6:58. Mia—Wallace 53 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 5:39. Second Quarter Mia—FG Sturgis 32, 12:34. Mia—FG Sturgis 47, 2:13. Mia—FG Sturgis 23, 1:01. Car—FG Gano 46, :00. Third Quarter Car—Newton 5 run (Gano kick), 8:08. Fourth Quarter Car—Olsen 1 pass from Newton (Gano kick), :43. A—60,156. Car Mia First downs 20 13 Total Net Yards 295 332 Rushes-yards 29-136 17-52 Passing 159 280 Punt Returns 1-41 7-71 Kickoff Returns 1-17 3-59 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-24 Comp-Att-Int 19-38-1 28-42-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-15 3-30 Punts 7-56.7 6-48.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-56 6-55 Time of Possession 30:12 29:48 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Carolina, Newton 8-51, D.Williams 10-31, Stewart 7-31, Tolbert 4-23. Miami, Tannehill 4-36, Miller 10-8, Dan.Thomas 3-8. PASSING—Carolina, Newton 19-38-1174. Miami, Tannehill 28-42-1-310. RECEIVING—Carolina, Smith 5-69, Olsen 5-34, Ginn Jr. 3-11, LaFell 2-36, D.Williams 2-16, Tolbert 1-5, Stewart 1-3. Miami, Wallace 5-127, Hartline 5-78, Miller 4-39, Clay 4-27, Matthews 3-2, Mar.Moore 2-20, Dan.Thomas 2-2, Sims 1-6, Egnew 1-5, Thigpen 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Carolina, Gano 35 (BK). Miami, Sturgis 53 (WL).
Titans 23, Raiders 19
Tennessee 3 3 7 10—23 Oakland 3 6 3 7—19 First Quarter Oak—FG Janikowski 52, 10:55. Ten—FG Bironas 33, 3:38. Second Quarter Ten—FG Bironas 22, 11:55. Oak—FG Janikowski 48, 6:25. Oak—FG Janikowski 24, :48. Third Quarter Ten—Hunter 54 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bironas kick), 12:52. Oak—FG Janikowski 42, 1:41. Fourth Quarter Ten—FG Bironas 23, 8:52. Oak—Reece 27 pass from McGloin (Janikowski kick), 6:10. Ten—Wright 10 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bironas kick), :10. A—46,001. Ten Oak First downs 22 19 Total Net Yards 426 353 Rushes-yards 29-114 23-93 Passing 312 260 Punt Returns 1-0 2-18 Kickoff Returns 2-31 5-108 Interceptions Ret. 1-3 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 30-42-0 19-32-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-8 0-0 Punts 5-32.6 2-47.5 Fumbles-Lost 3-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 10-100 4-50 Time of Possession 35:48 24:12 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Tennessee, C.Johnson 20-73, Fitzpatrick 5-26, Greene 4-15. Oakland, Jennings 16-73, Reece 5-14, McGloin 2-6. PASSING—Tennessee, Fitzpatrick 30-42-0-320. Oakland, McGloin 1932-1-260. RECEIVING—Tennessee, Hunter 6-109, Wright 6-103, Walker 5-46, Washington 5-45, C.Johnson 3-8, Mooney 2-6, Thompson 2-4, Stevens 1-(minus 1). Oakland, Streater 5-93, Jennings 4-49, Reece 4-44, Holmes 2-32, Olawale 2-27, Rivera 1-10, Mastrud 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Oakland, Janikowski 32 (WL), 48 (WL).
Patriots 34, Broncos 31, OT
Denver 17 7 0 7 0 —31 New England 0 0 21 10 3 —34 First Quarter Den—Miller 60 fumble return (Prater kick), 9:54. Den—Moreno 2 run (Prater kick), 8:54. Den—FG Prater 27, 2:57. Second Quarter Den—Tamme 10 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 6:10. Third Quarter NE—Edelman 5 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 11:21. NE—Bolden 1 run (Gostkowski kick), 5:40. NE—Gronkowski 6 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), :19. Fourth Quarter NE—Edelman 14 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 13:13. NE—FG Gostkowski 31, 7:37. Den—D.Thomas 11 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 3:06. Overtime NE—FG Gostkowski 31, 1:56. A—68,756. Den NE First downs 28 27 Total Net Yards 412 440 Rushes-yards 48-280 31-116 Passing 132 324 Punt Returns 4-13 3-39 Kickoff Returns 3-36 3-51 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 19-36-1 34-50-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-18 3-20 Punts 8-40.6 6-44.5 Fumbles-Lost 5-3 6-3 Penalties-Yards 9-85 5-36 Time of Possession 38:58 34:06
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Denver, Moreno 37-224, Ball 7-40, Anderson 3-16, Manning 1-0. New England, Bolden 13-58, Vereen 10-31, Ridley 4-14, Blount 2-13, Brady 2-0. PASSING—Denver, Manning 19-36-1150. New England, Brady 34-50-0-344. RECEIVING—Denver, Tamme 5-47, D.Thomas 4-41, Welker 4-31, Ball 3-17, Moreno 1-6, Decker 1-5, Green 1-3. New England, Edelman 9-110, Vereen 8-60, Gronkowski 7-90, Thompkins 6-56, Amendola 3-17, Bolden 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None. AP-WF-11-25-13 0536GMT
Not including Sunday’s games Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int P. Manning, DEN 409 286 3572 34 6 P. Rivers, SND 358 254 2989 19 8 Rthlsbrger, PIT 383 247 2901 17 10 Luck, IND 347 206 2430 14 6 Locker, TEN 183 111 1256 8 4 Dalton, CIN 410 252 2954 21 15 Brady, NWE 380 223 2552 14 7 Manuel, BUF 217 127 1385 8 4 Tannehill, MIA 366 224 2474 14 11 Ale. Smith, KAN 360 209 2149 11 4 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD J. Charles, KAN 186 803 4.32 35 6 Ry. Mathews, SND150 666 4.44 51 2 Chr. Johnson, TEN167 632 3.78 30t 4 Moreno, DEN 150 600 4.00 25t 8 F. Jackson, BUF 141 591 4.19 59 6 Ridley, NWE 131 562 4.29 23 7 Be. Tate, HOU 122 543 4.45 60 1 A. Foster, HOU 121 542 4.48 23 1 Green-Ellis, CIN 156 522 3.35 25 3 Spiller, BUF 123 507 4.12 61 1 Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Ant. Brown, PIT 74 952 12.9 47t 5 And. Johnson, HOU72 966 13.4 62t 5 A.. Green, CIN 67 1020 15.2 82t 6 Welker, DEN 61 648 10.6 33 9 De. Thomas, DEN 60 914 15.2 78t 9 Ke. Wright, TEN 59 660 11.2 45 1 A. Gates, SND 56 664 11.9 56t 3 Cameron, CLE 56 629 11.2 53 6 Woodhead, SND 55 424 7.7 26t 4 Decker, DEN 54 792 14.7 61 3 Punters No Yds LG Avg Fields, MIA 52 2565 66 49.3 Lechler, HOU 52 2538 65 48.8 64 3114 66 48.7 M. King, OAK Anger, JAX 62 2884 61 46.5 Ry. Allen, NWE 50 2307 65 46.1 S. Powell, BUF 35 1613 66 46.1 McAfee, IND 44 2020 60 45.9 B. Colquitt, DEN 39 1773 60 45.5 D. Colquitt, KAN 62 2817 65 45.4 Quigley, NYJ 44 1986 56 45.1 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG TD Doss, BAL 23 359 15.6 82t 1 Ant. Brown, PIT 18 236 13.1 50 0 Benjamin, CLE 22 257 11.7 79t 1 Edelman, NWE 26 299 11.5 43 0 Holliday, DEN 25 250 10.0 81t 1 McCluster, KAN 42 420 10.0 89t 1 Hilton, IND 17 159 9.4 34 0 K. Martin, HOU 25 218 8.7 87t 1 Br. Tate, CIN 24 199 8.3 29 0 Reynaud, TEN 18 135 7.5 35 0
Not including Sunday’s games Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int Foles, PHL 162 103 1554 16 0 A. Rodgers, GBY 251 168 2218 15 4 Brees, NOR 439 300 3647 28 8 R. Wilson, SEA 275 176 2362 19 6 Romo, DAL 370 239 2681 21 6 M. Stafford, DET 419 248 3198 21 8 C. Newton, CAR 299 189 2179 16 8 S. Bradford, STL 262 159 1687 14 4 M. Ryan, ATL 443 297 3160 18 12 Cutler, CHI 265 167 1908 13 8 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD L. McCoy, PHL 213 1009 4.74 41t 5 M. Lynch, SEA 208 925 4.45 43 9 A. Morris, WAS 181 918 5.07 45t 5 A. Peterson, MIN 194 851 4.39 78t 9 Forte, CHI 175 774 4.42 55 7 Gore, SNF 175 748 4.27 34t 7 Lacy, GBY 172 696 4.05 56 5 Re. Bush, DET 145 654 4.51 39 2 De. Williams, CAR141 579 4.11 27t 2 D. Murray, DAL 111 548 4.94 41 4 Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Garcon, WAS 67 871 13.0 44 3 J. Graham, NOR 65 946 14.6 56t 11 B. Marshall, CHI 64 828 12.9 44 8 Douglas, ATL 60 833 13.9 80t 2 Cal. Johnson, DET 59 1083 18.4 87 11 De. Jackson, PHL 58 985 17.0 61t 7 Cruz, NYG 58 824 14.2 70t 4 Gonzalez, ATL 58 611 10.5 25 4 J. Nelson, GBY 57 889 15.6 76t 7 V. Jackson, TAM 56 827 14.8 59t 5 Punters No Yds LG Avg A. Lee, SNF 54 2631 62 48.7 S. Martin, DET 44 2124 72 48.3 Bosher, ATL 41 1928 63 47.0 Morstead, NOR 38 1780 61 46.8 Weatherford, NYG55 2559 68 46.5 Nortman, CAR 39 1792 65 45.9 Hekker, STL 53 2419 63 45.6 Donn. Jones, PHL57 2588 70 45.4 Locke, MIN 41 1860 65 45.4 Chr. Jones, DAL 54 2435 62 45.1 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG TD Dw. Harris, DAL 16 242 15.1 86t 1 Hyde, GBY 16 234 14.6 93t 1 G. Tate, SEA 31 401 12.9 71 0 Page, TAM 18 202 11.2 52 0 Ginn Jr., CAR 15 165 11.0 25 0 T. Austin, STL 30 268 8.9 98t 1 R. Randle, NYG 21 172 8.2 32 0 Sproles, NOR 21 147 7.0 28 0 P. Peterson, ARI 24 161 6.7 22 0 Spurlock, DET 22 145 6.6 57 0
Comeback: Bitter temperatures make play difficult for both sides Continued from Page B-1 Brady led the Patriots to three straight touchdowns in the third quarter to cut Denver’s lead to 24-21 heading into the fourth. He was 21 for 26 for 228 yards and three TDs in the second half of the much-heralded matchup with Manning. Brady led New England 80 yards for a touchdown to open the second half, thanks to a 33-yard completion to Rob Gronkowski and a 5-yard scoring pass to Edelman. Montee Ball coughed it up on Denver’s next possession, and six plays later Brandon Bolden ran it in from the 1 to make it a 10-point game. A 6-yard touchdown pass to Gronkowski with 19 seconds left in the third quarter cut the Broncos’ lead to 24-21. Von Miller returned a fumble 60 yards for a touchdown and
then strip-sacked Brady to force another turnover in the first quarter, setting up Knowshon Moreno’s 2-yard TD run. Moreno finished with a careerhigh 224 yards on 37 carries. When New England got the ball back, it held onto it for just two plays before LeGarrette Blount had the ball knocked loose by safety Duke Ihenacho. Linebacker Danny Trevathan fell on it and was ruled down by contact, negating a return that would have had the Broncos at the Patriots 11. Instead, Denver settled for Matt Prater’s 27-yard field goal that made it 17-0. The Broncos added another touchdown when Manning hit Jacob Tamme from 10 yards out for the only score of the second quarter. On a night with a kickoff temperature of 20 degrees
and a wind chill of 6, Manning completed 11 of 17 passes for 73 yards in the first three quarters while Moreno ran 25 times for 139 yards. New England had lost five fumbles all season coming into the game and was sixth in the NFL in net turnovers. But Stevan Ridley, who coughed it up on the opening drive, has fumbled in three consecutive games, losing two. Denver had a turnover of its own after forcing New England to punt right before the half. Trindon Holliday let the ball bounce off his leg, giving the Patriots the ball at the Broncos 42 with 5 seconds left. Brady’s Hail Mary was far short of the end zone and incomplete. The temperature made it difficult on the players on each side and also could have
Patriots wide receiver Julian Edelman, right, lands in the end zone with a touchdown catch alongside Broncos cornerback Quentin Jammer during the third quarter of Sunday’s game in Foxborough, Mass. ELISE AMENDOLA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
been the reason that first the play clocks and then the game clocks went out, forcing the ref-
erees to keep the official time on the field. The clocks came back early in the second quarter.
Brady and Manning have six regular-season MVP awards between them and three more in the Super Bowl, where they’ve combined to win four NFL championships. It’s the 14th time they’ve met, with Brady holding a 9-4 edge. This time, though, Manning had former Patriots receiver Wes Welker on his side. Brady’s longtime favorite target went to Denver as a free agent and he entered the game as the Broncos’ leading receiver with 61 catches. Welker was a nonfactor with four catches for 31 yards. Both teams had players knocked out of the game: Patriots offensive lineman Marcus Cannon had an ankle injury and Denver receiver Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie injured his shoulder.
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Chargers hand Chiefs second straight loss By Dave Skretta
The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The Chiefs’ offense finally proved it could win a game. Their defense finally let them down. After driving for a go-ahead touchdown in the waning minutes against San Chargers 41 Diego on Sunday, Chiefs 38 Alex Smith and the rest of the offense could only watch as Philip Rivers answered with a 26-yard pass to Seyi Ajirotutu with 24 seconds left that gave the Chargers a dramatic 41-38 victory. It was the most points the Chiefs had scored this season. Also the most they’d allowed. “I mean, yeah, when we scored, we put the pressure back on them,” said Smith, who threw for 292 yards and three touchdowns. “They’d been good on offense all day, and Philip was playing good, so yeah, there was a chance. But we knew we’d put the pressure back on them.” Rivers was unflappable, though, against a Chiefs defense missing top pass rushers Tamba Hali and Justin Houston. He took advantage of time in the pocket to shred the Kansas City secondary, and then hit the most unlikely of his wide receivers with the pass that decided the game. “It was a great throw,” Chiefs coach Andy Reid said. “It’s a game of inches, and we were off by an inch on coverage. We had a man over top and a man
Chargers running back Ryan Mathews dives for a first down between Chiefs defenders during the first half of Sunday’s game at Arrowhead Stadium in Kansas City, Mo. ED ZURGA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
underneath and they put it right on the spot.” The touchdown, and the eighth lead change, deflated a raucous Arrowhead Stadium.
Smith had calmly guided Kansas City (9-2) downfield just moments earlier, completing five of six passes on the drive. His throw into tight coverage to Dwayne Bowe with 1:22 left gave the
Chiefs a 38-34 lead and put the game in the hands of a defense that had been among the NFL’s best. Just not on this day. And not against this quarterback.
Rivers wound up throwing for 392 yards and three touchdowns for San Diego (5-6), which ended a threegame losing streak. Danny Woodhead had touchdowns rushing and receiving as he picked up the slack for Chargers running back Ryan Mathews, who left with a hamstring injury. Ladarius Green had a 60-yard touchdown reception in the fourth quarter, while Keenan Allen had nine catches for 124 yards against a porous Chiefs defensive backfield. “It’s one of those you’ll never forget, that’s for sure,” Rivers said. “It’s kind of what our season’s been about. Can you drive and score at the end in 2 minutes?” San Diego finished with 491 yards of offense against a Chiefs defense that had allowed more than 17 points just once: last week’s 27-17 defeat in Denver. One of the big reasons for that was their inability to get pressure on Rivers after Hali and Houston left in the second quarter. Hali had a sprained right ankle and Houston a sprained left elbow, and both of them are due for MRI exams Monday. “It’s tough, the way those guys dominate and get pressure,” Chiefs cornerback Brandon Flowers said. “But at the end of the day, us as a unit, we’ve got to get better. No excuses, man, no excuses. San Diego came out and played. They executed. They were moving the ball at will, it seemed like today. So we’ve got to go back to the drawing board and improve what we do.”
Packers’ rally ends in rare tie Dallas: N.Y. loses must-win game The Associated Press
GREEN BAY, Wis. — Backup quarterback Matt Flynn threw for 218 yards to help Packers 26 the PackVikings 26 ers storm back from a 16-point deficit, but Minnesota and Green Bay could only muster field goals in overtime. Mason Crosby hit from 20 yards at 10:28 of the extra period, and Blair Walsh connected from 35 with 3:54 left. Greg Jennings, playing his first game at Lambeau Field as a member of the Vikings (3-8-1), dropped a third-down pass with 2:11 left. The Packers (5-5-1) also stumbled on their next possession. One last chance for the Vikings went nowhere with 1 second left, and the teams walked off with the first tie in the NFL since the Rams and 49ers ended 24-24 on Nov. 11, 2012. It was the first game under the tiebreaking rules instituted in 2012 that ended in a tie after both teams kicked field goals to begin the extra period. It was the second time a game had each team make field goals to open overtime; Houston won the other last November over Jacksonville. BUCCANEERS 24, LIONS 21 In Detroit, Matthew Stafford’s fourth interception went in and out of Calvin Johnson’s hands to rookie Johnthan Banks inside the Tampa Bay 5 in the final minute, allowing the Buccaneers to hold on. Tampa Bay (3-8) has won three straight after losing its first eight, joining the 1978 St. Louis Cardinals as the only team to do that. Tampa Bay rookie Mike Glennon, meanwhile, avoided mistakes. Glennon was 14 of 21 for 247 yards and threw two touchdowns to Tiquan Underwood, whose second score was an 85-yard reception early in the fourth quarter. The Lions (6-5) have lost two straight for the first time this season. They can blame five turnovers for throwing away a chance to improve their playoff positioning because no one in the NFC North won Sunday. Johnson had seven receptions for 115 yards, but he and the Lions didn’t take advantage of the Bucs playing the second half without cornerback Darrelle Revis (groin). PANTHERS 20, DOLPHINS 16 In Miami Gardens, Fla., the Panthers made their seventh win in a row and had two consecutive late comebacks led by Cam Newton. Carolina’s quarterback converted a fourth-and-10 at his 20 with a completion to keep alive the winning drive, and the Panthers went on to score a touchdown with 43 seconds left. Newton hit Greg Olsen with a 1-yard pass to cap a 12-play drive. Carolina also rallied past the New England Patriots with a late drive last Monday. The Panthers (8-3) overcame
a 16-3 first-half deficit to extend their longest winning streak since 2003. Miami (5-6) fell to 2-2 since tackle Jonathan Martin left the team and the Dolphins’ bullying scandal began to mushroom. Miami’s Ryan Tannehill nearly connected with Mike Wallace for a 60-yard score in the final seconds, but the pass fell incomplete at the goal line. Tannehill and Wallace earlier teamed up for a 53-yard touchdown and a 57-yard completion to set up a field goal. RAMS 42, BEARS 21 In St. Louis, Tavon Austin’s 65-yard touchdown run — his fourth straight this season from beyond midfield — jump-started a 21-point first quarter. The Rams (5-6) followed a 30-point rout of Indianapolis in front of their largest crowd of the season, about half of them clad Bears orange, with another big win. Late scores by rookie backup running back Benny Cunningham and defensive end Robert Quinn helped finish off the Bears (6-5), who remained tied for the NFC North lead with Detroit. Josh McCown passed for 352 yards and two touchdowns with an interception for Chicago, which had won four straight in the series. The Bears had a 62-yard punt return for a touchdown by Devin Hester nullified by a holding penalty in the fourth quarter. CARDINALS 40, COLTS 11 In Glendale, Ariz., Carson Palmer threw two touchdown passes to Larry Fitzgerald, Karlos Dansby returned an interception 22 yards for a score, and the Cardinals won their fourth in a row. Cardinals coach Bruce Arians beat the team that propelled him to coaching prominence last season, when he took over as Colts interim coach while Chuck Pagano fought leukemia. Arians was the NFL’s Coach of the Year for 2012. Fitzgerald caught five passes for 52 yards, becoming the youngest player in NFL history to reach 11,000 yards receiving. Arizona’s Michael Floyd had his second straight 100yard receiving day with seven catches for 104 yards for the Cardinals (7-4). Andrew Luck threw for 163 yards, but had only 84 through three quarters as the Colts (7-4) fell behind 34-3.
New York had alternated wins and losses in its first 10 games, but the pattern ended here with its second straight defeat. Jets coach Rex Ryan, who helped run Baltimore’s defense from 19992008, fell to 0-3 against his former team. STEELERS 27, BROWNS 11 In Cleveland, Ben Roethlisberger threw two touchdown passes and beat Cleveland again as the Steelers moved back into the playoff picture. Roethlisberger connected on a 41-yard TD pass to Antonio Brown in the first half, and hit Emmanuel Sanders on a 4-yarder in the third quarter for the Steelers (5-6), who have turned their season around following an 0-4 start. Roethlisberger finished 22 of 34 for 217 yards and improved to 16-1 against the Browns (4-7), who have lost five of six and seen a promising year turn into yet another miserable one. Browns quarterback Jason Campbell sustained a concussion in the third quarter when he was sacked by cornerback William Gay. Campbell was struck in the helmet by Gay and his head snapped back and banged the turf. Gay later picked off Brandon Weeden and returned it 21 yards for a TD, giving the Steelers a 27-3. TITANS 23, RAIDERS 19 In Oakland, Calif., Ryan Fitzpatrick threw a 10-yard touchdown pass to Kendall Wright with 10 seconds remaining to cap a mistake-free performance that put the Titans back in playoff contention. Fitzpatrick also threw a 54-yard TD pass to Justin Hunter and Rob Bironas added three field goals to give Tennessee (5-6) its second win in seven games. But despite the recent slump, the Titans find themselves in a six-way tie for the sixth and final playoff spot in the AFC with five weeks left in the regular season. The Raiders (4-7) missed a chance to get into that group as the defense failed to hold onto a late lead and Sebastian Janikowski missed two field goals.
JAGUARS 13, TEXANS 6 In Houston, in a matchup of the AFC’s worst teams, the Texans couldn’t stop their skid. Maurice Jones-Drew ran for a season-high 84 yards and a touchdown and the Jaguars RAVENS 19, JETS 3 extended the Texans’ losing In Baltimore, Joe Flacco threw streak to a franchise-record nine a 66-yard touchdown pass to games. The two-time AFC South Jacoby Jones, Justin Tucker champions haven’t won since kicked four field goals and the Sept. 15. Ravens shut down the sputterJones-Drew’s touchdown on ing offense of the Jets. Jacksonville’s first drive put the The defending Super Bowl Jaguars (2-9) on top, and they champion Ravens (5-6) had lost never trailed against an inept four of five before bouncing Texans offense. back to beat New York (5-6) and Josh Scobee kicked field goals keep their playoff hopes alive. of 30 and 53 yards to help the Jones had four catches for 103 Jaguars win for the second time yards and returned five punts in three games. for 108 yards. Case Keenum had the worst Baltimore won on the strength performance in his five starts, of its defense, however, as the throwing for just 169 yards with Jets committed three turnovers an interception. Houston (2-9) and went 1 for 12 on third-down was driving late when rookie conversions. Rookie Geno Smith Ryan Davis grabbed a onecompleted nine of 22 passes for handed interception off a deflec127 yards and two interceptions, tion by Keshawn Martin to seal both by Corey Graham. the win.
Continued from Page B-1 lied over the past month to get into position to challenge for a playoff spot. They knew this was a must-win game because they had lost to Dallas in the season opener after turning over the ball six times. They also knew the Cowboys were facing questions after a blowout loss to New Orleans before a bye week. Romo and his team answered them at the end of a week in which owner Jerry Jones said coach Jason Garrett would return next season.
True to form, New York tried another comeback after falling behind 21-6 in the third quarter. But Romo took it from the Giants on the final drive that started at the Dallas 20 on a cold and blustery day. He hit Dez Bryant on a 19-yard pass on third-and-8 and added throws of 17 yards to Miles Austin and 13 to Cole Beasley, the latter on third-and-10 from the New York 28. With the wind howling, a long field goal would have been tough. Instead, that play gave Dallas a first down at the 15 and
Bailey converted after Romo took a couple of kneel-downs. The Giants’ tying drive was kept alive by a 22-yard pass from Manning to Victor Cruz on third-and-8 from the Dallas 27. Before that, the Cowboys seemingly took control with a 65-yard drive Romo capped with his second touchdown pass to Witten. The drive continued because of a roughingthe-passer penalty against Mathias Kiwanuka on a play that Beasley fumbled after a catch at the Giants 20 and New York recovered.
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THANKSGIVING DAY THURSDAY NOV 28
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at www.santafenewmexican.com/weather/
7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today
Mostly cloudy and not as cold
Mostly sunny and chilly
Mostly sunny and chilly
Sunny to partly cloudy
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
Sunny to partly cloudy
wind: NNW 6-12 mph
wind: NNE 4-8 mph
wind: NNE 4-8 mph
wind: W 4-8 mph
wind: WSW 3-6 mph
wind: W 3-6 mph
wind: W 3-6 mph
wind: NW 4-8 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 23°/17° Normal high/low ............................ 50°/23° Record high ............................... 62° in 1909 Record low .................................. 2° in 1931 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.35” Month/year to date ................ 2.47”/12.39” Normal month/year to date ... 0.55”/12.60” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.40” Month/year to date ................ 2.25”/12.05”
New Mexico weather 64
The following water statistics of November 21 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.421 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 2.650 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 1.053 Total water produced by water system: 5.124 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.070 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 67.5 percent of capacity; daily inflow 3.17 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation
Santa Fe 37/18 Pecos 37/17
AccuWeather Flu Index
Las Vegas 37/16
Today.........................................1, Low Tuesday.....................................0, Low Wednesday...............................1, Low Thursday...................................1, Low Friday ........................................1, Low Saturday ...................................1, Low The AccuWeather Flu Index™ combines the effects of weather with a number of other known factors to provide a scale showing the overall probability of flu transmission and severity of symptoms. The AccuWeather Flu Index™ is based on a scale of 0-10.
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
Española 39/25 Los Alamos 40/23 Gallup 40/18
Today’s UV index
54 285 380
Truth or Consequences 44/27 70
Las Cruces 48/28
AMERICAN MUSIC AWARDS
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High; 8-10, Very High; 11+, Extreme The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
Sun and moon
Sun. High: 34 .............................. Lordsburg Sun. Low 13 ............................... Cloudcroft
State cities City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 32/27 sn 33/22 sn 28/15 c 28/25 sn 32/27 sn 33/20 c 28/19 sn 27/20 sn 32/13 sn 27/22 sn 29/21 sf 31/27 i 32/21 sn 34/28 sf 30/22 c 33/24 sf 29/19 pc 28/25 i 33/26 c
Hi/Lo W 46/25 pc 40/26 pc 33/9 c 47/26 c 47/25 c 41/16 pc 39/16 sf 40/23 sf 35/20 pc 34/21 sf 39/17 pc 48/26 pc 39/25 pc 43/23 pc 44/22 sf 40/18 pc 38/13 pc 43/25 sf 48/28 pc
Hi/Lo W 50/22 s 46/28 s 38/10 s 49/26 s 50/26 s 44/21 s 43/18 s 46/26 s 41/20 s 45/24 s 43/21 s 54/26 s 44/26 s 45/26 pc 47/24 s 45/19 s 41/17 s 48/26 s 51/27 s
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Las Vegas Lordsburg Los Alamos Los Lunas Portales Raton Red River Rio Rancho Roswell Ruidoso Santa Rosa Silver City Socorro Taos T or C Tucumcari University Park White Rock Zuni
Hi/Lo 20/14 34/31 24/18 34/25 28/21 22/16 20/14 33/22 31/25 26/14 28/17 32/28 33/25 25/18 32/23 30/24 36/29 25/22 33/23
W sn c sf sn sn sn sf sn sn sn sn sn c c sn sn i sf c
Hi/Lo W 37/16 c 55/33 pc 40/23 c 42/23 pc 37/21 sf 41/17 sf 33/11 sf 41/22 c 45/22 c 38/25 c 40/19 sf 45/26 pc 45/27 pc 36/13 c 44/27 pc 42/21 sf 51/29 pc 39/23 c 40/17 pc
Hi/Lo W 40/23 s 56/34 s 44/26 s 47/25 s 42/21 s 41/15 s 37/13 s 46/26 s 48/25 s 44/25 s 43/23 s 48/26 s 49/29 s 39/12 s 48/28 s 42/25 s 52/27 s 43/26 s 45/20 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 25
Sunrise today ............................... 6:50 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 4:53 p.m. Moonrise today ................................... none Moonset today ........................... 12:16 p.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:51 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 4:52 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ...................... 12:10 a.m. Moonset Tuesday ....................... 12:48 p.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 6:52 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 4:52 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 1:07 a.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 1:20 p.m. Last
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 35/27 48/29 32/24 49/17 46/10 40/23 30/23 50/42 42/30 27/11 30/15 26/21 37/33 34/22 26/14 11/-9 33/30 81/68 50/43 28/13 29/11 56/46 68/48
W c pc pc pc pc s pc pc pc pc sn sf r pc pc c sn s c pc pc c s
Hi/Lo 28/23 46/37 37/28 39/23 27/7 44/29 35/31 53/44 43/34 33/25 38/29 34/30 36/33 43/21 34/26 7/-8 45/20 82/68 42/37 35/26 37/20 61/45 72/55
W c c pc s pc s s pc pc sf pc c i s sf pc s s r pc pc s s
Hi/Lo 30/24 46/41 45/40 43/32 18/4 48/30 48/36 63/56 44/42 31/20 40/22 36/25 43/30 49/29 36/22 0/-9 48/21 83/71 47/35 36/19 33/14 62/46 74/54
W sf r r pc s s c r r pc c c sh s c pc s s c c pc s s
Rise 5:23 a.m. 10:21 a.m. 1:10 a.m. 8:02 p.m. 5:25 a.m. 2:10 p.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
Set 4:01 p.m. 7:47 p.m. 1:40 p.m. 10:23 a.m. 4:04 p.m. 2:32 a.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
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
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 31/20 38/24 84/70 26/11 31/8 55/44 30/23 28/26 72/65 32/25 61/52 25/17 50/29 36/27 30/15 49/36 45/41 67/53 60/45 53/33 38/8 30/22 34/26
W pc pc pc pc pc pc pc sn c pc pc sf s pc pc pc r s s pc s pc pc
Hi/Lo 41/31 41/33 78/73 34/24 34/17 58/51 35/31 36/26 74/64 36/30 67/52 34/29 50/32 40/31 39/28 46/28 45/37 68/53 62/45 49/35 33/13 35/28 39/32
W c c pc sf pc r pc c c pc s pc pc s c s r s s pc pc pc pc
Hi/Lo 42/24 44/29 82/73 30/21 23/9 56/39 43/40 43/22 79/68 44/40 71/53 35/24 54/35 47/43 39/18 48/33 53/34 71/54 62/46 54/35 22/6 44/40 46/43
W c sh sh c pc sh r pc sh r s sn pc r pc s pc s pc c s r r
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
(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 85 .......................... Tamiami, FL Sun. Low: -14 ................... Jeffrey City, WY
The Great Appalachian Storm of 1950 began Nov. 25. Wind gusted to 76 mph at Central Park in New York City and past 100 mph in New England.
U.S. president was also an avid Q: Which weather observer?
A: George Washington
Newsmakers LOS ANGELES — Dennis Rodman is at the top of a list no one wants to be on. He’s been named GQ’s No. 1 least influential celebrity of 2013. The 52-year-old former basketball player who has visited Kim Jong Un in North Korea was selected as the top pick in the magazine’s third annual list of the least influential celebrities. The list also includes twerking pop star Miley Cyrus, President Barack Obama and celebrity chef Paula Deen.
Daughter says Jagger to be great-grandfather LONDON — Rolling Stones frontman Mick Jagger is set to become a great-grandfather
Hi/Lo 46/39 63/52 63/52 88/81 59/43 50/39 41/34 66/46 90/70 75/61 86/72 36/29 43/38 46/43 46/41 81/61 84/63 77/70 68/53 71/62
W pc r pc c pc c r t pc pc pc sn s c pc pc pc sh pc pc
Hi/Lo 41/37 65/55 72/55 92/78 47/39 46/26 37/27 65/53 75/59 85/70 83/69 50/31 36/31 45/34 36/23 73/56 83/68 74/64 75/63 73/60
W c pc pc c s s s t r pc pc pc s pc pc t t s pc pc
Hi/Lo 44/35 59/46 73/53 92/77 49/37 45/22 37/27 65/50 70/61 89/71 83/69 50/31 41/39 47/37 33/21 74/59 84/69 73/67 78/65 72/61
W pc r pc t s pc pc sh sh s t s pc pc s t pc pc s pc
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
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 57/44 46/42 54/36 65/49 21/16 41/38 81/54 46/36 39/35 75/70 52/43 75/50 52/36 88/77 32/27 72/63 59/48 46/27 46/44 41/37
W s c s t c sh pc pc c c pc pc r t s s s pc sh sh
Hi/Lo 55/41 43/36 52/30 69/49 30/28 41/34 82/55 43/28 37/23 80/72 55/37 75/45 46/32 88/75 36/25 72/57 63/55 49/44 36/29 35/20
W s pc s pc sn sf pc pc pc t pc s sh t pc sh r pc sf pc
Hi/Lo 55/43 43/36 54/30 69/48 39/28 39/26 82/54 38/27 30/23 79/70 48/34 72/41 41/28 88/74 37/34 73/57 61/48 53/43 35/26 30/18
W s pc s sh sf sf s c pc sh s s pc r c pc s c pc s
Today’s talk shows
Rodman, Cyrus among least influential people
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
early next year. His daughter Jade told The Sunday Times that her 21-year-old daughter, Assisi, expects to give birth in several months. She tells the newspaper she does not expect Jagger to slow down now that he’s set to become a great-grandfather. The ever-popular Stones plan to tour Australia next year.
The Associated Press
Monica Braithwaite, right, presents the Icon Award to her daughter Rihanna at the American Music Awards on Sunday in Los Angeles. JOHN SHEARER/INVISION
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.02” Month/year to date .................. 0.89”/8.91” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.60” Month/year to date ................ 1.00”/16.54” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.23” Month/year to date ................ 1.40”/11.97” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.30” Month/year to date ................ 2.30”/17.59” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.25” Month/year to date ................ 1.84”/11.36”
Air quality index
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Solar system expert; Lady Gaga performs. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show 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 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 Mike Tyson and musical guests Spin Doctors. 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 Guests Joe Mande; Noah Garfinkel. 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Mike Tyson, Katie Aselton and musical guests Spin Doctors. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Singer Bette Midler; Michael Bublé performs. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Actor Josh Hutcherson; Sky Ferreira performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Singer Demi Lovato; actor Emile Hirsch. CNN Anderson Cooper 360
FNC Hannity 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation TBS Pete Holmes Show Guest Joe Mande. 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actor Mark Harmon; chef Wolfgang Puck. 12:00 a.m. CNN AC 360 Later E! Chelsea Lately Comic Liz Carey; comic Loni Love FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon Kelly Ripa; Giovanni Ribisi; Mazzy Star performs; Jake Clemons performs with The Roots. 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Red Eye 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly Singer Tony Lucca; Blue Hawaii performs; Alexa Meade.
Rihanna honored with Icon Award By Chris Talbott
The Associated Press
Rihanna and her mother took center stage at the American Music Awards as the singer received the first Icon Award. Monica Braithwaite presented her pop star daughter with the award midway through Sunday night’s show at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles. “Can we talk about how cute Rihanna’s mom is?” Justin Timberlake asked while accepting one of his three awards, before affecting a Caribbean accent. “She’s so proud of the Icon. I am too, Rihanna, I love you.” Braithwaite told Rihanna how proud she was of her daughter’s success, saying, “I know the journey in your career has not always been an easy one.” “Just about 20 years ago is when I really started making your life a living hell with my annoying little husky man voice, you would call it,” Rihanna said. “And I mean just disrupting the entire neighborhood. Westbury Road, Barbados, they could tell you that’s the truth. I annoyed every one of my neighbors.” Rihanna was one of the night’s early competitive winners as well. She took favorite soul/R&B female artist. Timberlake won soul/R&B album, soul/R&B male artist and pop/rock male artist and was tied with Taylor Swift, who won favorite country female artist and country album of the year for Red, as well as Artist of the Year. “Red is very different than any album I’ve made before, and the reason I was able to do that was because of the fans,” Swift said. “I cannot believe what you’ve done in the last year. This album came out almost exactly a year ago and the fact that 6 million of you went out and bought it is crazy.” Nickelodeon star Ariana Grande was named favorite new artist, Florida Georgia Line won single of the year for “Cruise” with Nelly, and Macklemore & Ryan Lewis used their rap/hip-hop album acceptance speech to send a message of tolerance. Ben Haggerty, the rapper known as Macklemore, accepted the award for favorite rap/hip-hop album, then quoted Martin Luther King Jr. in a live satellite feed from the rap group’s latest tour stop. “Due to the fact that we are in Florida tonight accepting this award, I want to acknowledge Trayvon Martin and the hundreds and hundreds of kids each year that are dying due to racial profiling and the violence that follows it,” he said. “This is really happening. These are our friends, our neighbors, our peers and our fans, and it’s time that we look out for the youth and fight against racism and the laws that protect it.” Florida became a focal point after Martin’s killer was freed under the state’s stand your ground law. It was the first win of the night for Macklemore and Lewis, whose album The Heist has been an unexpected hit and made them the AMA’s top nominees with six. Katy Perry opened the show looking like a princess out of a classic Japanese painting. Dressed in a traditional Japanese dress, Perry’s show-starting performance of “Unconditionally” included dozens of colorfully clad dancers waved fans, shadow danced in front of rice-paper screens and played the drums.
7 p.m. on FOX Almost Human All that futuristic technology doesn’t make hostage situations any easier to defuse, as Kennex and Dorian (Karl Urban, Michael Ealy) discover when they find themselves in the middle of a particularly intense one. Maldonado (Lili Taylor) tries to figure out how to meet the terrorists’ demands and prevent the loss of innocent lives in the new episode “Are You Receiving?” 7 p.m. on The CW Hart of Dixie Zoe (Rachel Bilson) gets in trouble with Vivian Wilkes (Lauren Bittner) when she invites her uncle to the Hanukkah celebration she’s hosting. Lemon (Jaime King) seeks help from George and Lynly (Scott Porter, Antoinette Robertson) to dig some dirt on one of Brick’s (Tim Matheson) exes before he does something rash. Tansy (Mircea Monroe) persuades a reluctant Wade (Wilson Bethel) to see a dentist in the new episode “Miracles.” 8 p.m. on FOX Sleepy Hollow Ichabod and Abbie’s (Tom Mison, Nicole Beharie) investigation of a missing-persons case leads them to a house from Colonial times that holds some secrets from Ichabod’s past. It also contains something evil that’s been dormant for a long time and is not happy about
being awakened. Orlando Jones also stars in the new episode “Sanctuary.” 8 p.m. on The CW Beauty and the Beast A disagreement with Cat (Kristin Kreuk, pictured) over how to deal with Reynolds (Ted Whittall) has Vincent (Jay Ryan) wondering if he’s more beast than man. Cat makes a move that will alter her relationship with Vincent forever. Sendhil Ramamurthy and Nina Lisandrello also star in the new episode “Man or Beast?” 10 p.m. on HBO Toxic Hot Seat Chemical flame retardants are in the “hot seat” in this new documentary. Filmmaker Kirby Walker explains how flame retardants became standard in polyurethane foam-based furniture — it started with a 1975 California law aimed at reducing house fires started by cigarettes — and explores allegations that chemical companies misled the public about the health risks. The film includes interviews with people who believe these substances made them sick.
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classifieds to place an ad call
986-3000 or Toll Free (800) 873-3362 or email us at: email@example.com »real estate«
LOTS & ACREAGE NMDOT PROPERTY FOR SALE ON-SITE FOR SALE SIGN
1.9018 ACRES VACANT LOT: CORNER OF GUN BARREL ROAD AND LA PUEBLA ROAD, ARROYO SECO, NEW MEXICO
REMODELED ADOBE DUPLEX near railyard. Fireplace, skylights, oak floor, yard. $795 month-to-month. $600 deposit. 505-982-1513, 505-6705579.
2 BEDROOM, 1 1/2 Bath, 2 Car Garage. Washer, Dryer, Dishwasher, Kiva Fireplace, Private Courtyard, Skylights. Sunset, Mountain Views. Walk to Plaza. Small Pets. $1,450 monthly. 505-660-4585.
2 BEDROOM 1.5 bath, central location, carport, fenced backyard, washer, dryer, refrigerator. $900 monthly plus utilities. Pets negotiable. Call, 505-690-2771.
Asking Price: $298,250.00 FOR SALE OR LEASE- Great opportunity! 3 building Showroom, warehouse, office space. 7,000 to 27,480 SqFt. All or part. Fantastic locationPacheco & San Mateo. Qualified HubZone, Zoned I-2. Contact David Oberstein: 505-986-0700
SANTA FE Cozy Cottage
In Pecos area, 3 beds, 1 bath on 6 treed acres. Panoramic views of Pecos Wilderness. Horses ok. Shared well. $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE
FOR SALE: PROFITABLE PET BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE OPPORTUNITY .
NEW MOBILE HOME FOR RENT. 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. ALL APPLIANCES. WASHER & DRYER INCLUDED. $915 PER MONTH PLUS UTILITIES. SECURITY DEPOSIT IS REQUIRED. LOCATED AT SPACE #21 CASITAS DE SANTA FE M.H.P. SECTION 8 ACCEPTED. SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY. CALL TIM @ 505-6992955.
LOTS & ACREAGE
OUT OF TOWN
Check out the coupons in this weeks
For more information and Bid Instructions contact Angie Lujan at 505-490-1476 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Serious inquiries only. $2,175,000 Dakin Business Group 505-466-4744
SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS?
PLEASE SUBMIT PROPOSALS WITHIN 30 DAYS OF THIS AD
(3) 2.5 Acre Lots, Senda Artemisia, Old Galisteo Road, Close to town. Easy building sites. Views, utilities, shared well. Owner financing. No Mobile homes. $119,700- $129,700 each. Greg. 505-690-8503, Equity Real Estate.
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
Peaceful, sublime acreage. Panoramic views. Pedernal, O’Keeffe country. Spiritual Retreat. Near Abiquiu lake, 62 acres. Just $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505577-7001
Now Showing Rancho Viejo Townhome $232,500 Open House 1-3 on Sunday November 24th
SELL YOUR PROPERTY! with a classified ad. Get Results!
AUCTION BANK OWNED
360 degree views, Spectacular walking trails, Automated drip watering, Finished 2 car garage, 2 BDR, 2 ½ bath plus office.
OWNER FINANCING - 10%-15% down. Fantastic larger townhome, three bedrooms, three baths, near Ragel Park and Geneva Chavez Center. Gourmet kitchen with hardwood floors. Larger lot with enclosed flagstone patios, fireplaces, bancos, exposed adobe walls. New carpet. MUST SEE! Only $273,000. Call 505204-1900.
Mixed Use Land +/- 15.2 acres. STARTING BID $325,000. 35th Court at Northern Blvd, Rio Rancho, NM and Warehouse building +/-24,524 square feet on +/-2,157 acres. STARTING BID $200,000. 850 S. Hill Rd, Bernalillo, NM.
December 14, 2013. BROKER’S WELCOME Call 310.887.6225 KENNEDY WILSON; Auctioneer Walt Adams, Broker WWW.KWREOAUCTION.COM NMDOT PROPERTY FOR SALE ON-SITE FOR SALE SIGN. 1.2368 acres VACANT LOT
SE CORNER OF U.S. HIGHWAY 84/285 AND LA PUEBLA ROAD (CR 88) ARROYO SECO, NM Asking Price: $150,850.00 PLEASE SUBMIT PROPOSALS WITHIN 30 DAYS OF THIS AD. For more information and Bid Instructions contact Angie Lujan at (505)490-1476 or email@example.com
TOP OF M O U N T A I N S , stunning views. 45 minutes from Socorro. Gently lived in 2005 customized Karsten on 40 acres. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. E X CELLENT WELL. Breezeway with attached 2 car garage. Land line, high speed DSL. $159,500. Private Paradise. Move-in ready. Contact D.S. 505-859-8545.
1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH RUFINA LANE, Laundry facility on site, fire place, balcony, patio, near Walmart. $625 monthly. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH RUFINA LAN E, laundry hookups, fireplace, single story complex. $699 month. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH RANCHO SIRINGO ROAD , fenced yard, fireplace, laundry facility on-site. $725 month. One Month Free Rent, No Application Fees.
Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299 813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY: 2 available: Live-in Studio, $680 & 1 Bedroom. $750. Full kitchen, bath. Gas,water paid. 1425 PASEO D E P E R A L T A , 1 bedroom, full kitchen, bath. Tile throughout. Free laundry. $735 all utilities paid. NO PETS! 505471-4405 BEATUIFUL ZIA Vista Condo. $870 monthly. 2 bedroom 1 bath. Great amenities. Pool, workout facility, hot-tub, gated. 505-670-0339. Lease, deposit.
DOS SANTOS, one bedroom, one bath, upper level, upgraded, reserve parking. $800 Western Equities, 505-982-4201 LOVELY 2 story, 2 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, kiva fireplace, laundry room, 2 car garage, bamboo floors, balcony, walking trails. Quiet compound. 505757-2133. firstname.lastname@example.org
PRIVATE COMPOUND 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Damage, credit report required. $750. Lease required. Call Mares Realty, 505-988-5585. RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.
CAMINO CAPITAN, one bedroom, one bath in quiet fourplex, fireplace, off street parking. $650 Western Equities 505-982-420.
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
CHARMING 1 BEDROOM Compound. Private Patio. Lots of light. Carport, Laundry facilities. No pets. Nonsmoking. $600 monthly, $600 deposit. (505)474-2827
GUEST HOUSE: 1 bedroom, fully furnished. Centrally located in Pojoaque. Utilities included. Nonsmoking, no pets. References required. $550 monthly, first. last. 505455-7822
CLEAN QUIET ADOBE EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
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.
COME IN TODAY FOR A TOUR OF your new home for the holidays! We are spreading the cheer with our amazing move-in and rent specials. The new management team at Las Palomas ApartmentHopewell Street is ready to show you the changes we’ve made both inside and out. Simply call, 888-4828216! Se habla español.
HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1095 MONTHLY. BRIGHT, ATTRACTIVE, FULLY REMODELED HOME , Southside. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Pets considered. Non-smoking. First, last, damage. Dave, 505-660-7057. 2 BEDROOM 2 bath home Authentic Santa Fe. Private patios, office, dining-room, living-room, kitchen. $1450 monthly plus utilities. $750 deposit. non-smoking no pets. 719-3318173 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath in Jaconita on Highway 450. $900 monthly plus utilities. $900 security deposit. 505-4552336
Large one bedroom including loft two bath $1350. One bedroom one b a t h $900. Modern kitchens and appliances, New carpet and paint. 505-603-0052.
APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800
Private estate. Walled yard, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
FULLY FURNISHED STUDIO, $750. Utilities paid, charming, clean, fireplace, wood floors. 5 minute walk to Railyard. Sorry, No Pets. 505471-0839
WALK TO PLAZA $1275, 2 BEDROOM UTILITIES INCLUDED. Fi r e p l a c e , private patio. Sunny, Quiet. Offstreet parking. Non-smoking. No pets. 505-685-4704
CONDOSTOWNHOMES 1 BEDROOM, very centrally located, ground floor, laundry room, owner pays most utilities. Available now. $775 monthly. Call, 505-660-0421.
505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION
2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities
COZY CONDO WITH MANY UPGRADES
2 bedroom, 1 bath, kiva fireplace, washer, dryer, granite counters $850 plus utilities
DESIRABLE NAVA ADE COMMUNITY
3 bedroom, plus library, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage, washer, dryer, enclosed backyard, 2 wood burning fireplaces, $1650 plus utilities
LOCATED AT THE LOFTS ON CERRILLOS
This live & work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $1000 plus utilities
CHARMING AND CENTRALLY LOCATED
3 bedroom, 1 bath, wood & tile floors, enclosed backyard, additional storage on property $1100 plus utilities
EXQUISITE SANTA FE COMPOUND PROPERTY
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
LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271
3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath, big living room, large kitchen, dining room near mall off airport $1100 plus utilities. 505471-0074
NICE & CLEAN. Spacious living room, bedroom, walk-in closet. Full kitchen, bathroom. $695 plus deposit. Water paid. No pets. References. 505-9821141, 505-466-3568.
ONE BEDROOM EFFICIEN CY apartment for rent with Washer & Dryer, 10 minutes from plaza, available immediately. $700 monthly, including utilities. $350 cleaning deposit. No Pets, Non-smoking. Contact phone number: 505-204-4777 (please leave voice message).
3 BEDROOM 2 bath adobe. 1,900 sq.ft. 3 car carport, enclosed yard, pets ok. $1,300 monthly. Includes utilities. $1,300 deposit. Available 12/1/13. 505-470-5877. 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH. Tile flooring, fireplace, all appliances. Front courtyard. Enclosed backyard. 2 car garage. Super clean. Convenient location. $1300. 505-660-2629 3 bedroom, 3/4 bath. Single car garage, quiet street, wood floors, washer, dryer, new fridge. $1000 monthly. Non-smokers. Cats okay. 505-699-6468
SUNNY HOME Tucked Away on Westside. Cozy 2 bedroom, enclosed patio, washer, dryer. Lovely Neighborhood, DishTV. $975 plus utilities. 505-989-3654. TESUQUE, 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath on horse property. Tile floors, no dogs, horses possible. $800 monthly plus electric. 505-983-8042 So can you with a classified ad WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
LIVE IN STUDIOS
REDUCED PRICE FOR RENT OR SALE:
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.
S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906
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! 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.
FIREWOOD Dry Pinon & Cedar
Free Kindling, Delivery & Stack. 140.00 pick up load.
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 So can you with a classified ad WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work, Stucco, Tile.. Greg, Nina, 920-0493. TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-9207583
I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599. So can you with a classified ad
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PROPANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.
WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad
Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework 15% discount, Trees pruning winterizing. Free Estimates!
505-907-2600 or 505-204-4510. WINTER NINJA! SNOW REMOVAL, DRIVEWAYS (LONG OR SHORT), WALKWAYS, WINDOW CLEANING, PRUNING SHRUBS & TREES, AND MORE. DANNY, 505-501-1331.
ROOFING 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.
ALL TYPES . Metal, Shingles, Composite torch down, Hot Mop, Stucco, Plaster. Free Estimates! Call Ismael Lopez at 505-670-0760.
for activists rally Immigrants,
to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,
rights at Capitol
SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN
for rs waiting 16,000 customeservice, heat crews to restore
l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove
out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems fines. people ticketed Redflex paid their alerting haven’t notices notices that they of those speed SUV say 20 percent FILE PHOTO MEXICAN Officials error. NEW were in
City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations
paid people who Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann
Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doing about Joseph Sovcik “speed Street Galisteo on stretch of Police Department’s School early a 25 mph 38 mph on Elementary last year. near E.J. Martinez the city morning check, and got a a Saturday he the fine by Sovcik paid in early December, fee because Then fora penalty cashed it. would be he owed letter saying late, and his case was his check a collections agency. who were of people later warded to of dozens SUV, paid up and He’s one by the speednotices of default. ticketed erroneous Robbin acknowledged Trafreceived Anthony Santa Fe Police Capt. problems in the he’s corsaid the accounting Program and exact number fic OperationsHe’s not sure the STOP not, but rected them. paid their automated they had who the of people got letters stating calls about tickets and he got many phone he admittedthis year. includfrom issue early of the default notices, resulted A number by Sovcik, mailed to the received or ing the onemade at City Hall the bank but not into Robpayments keeping, were deposited early city that to police for record during the forwarded Others originated Page A-9 bin said. CITATIONS, see Please
living from the neighborshortage their through natural-gas about the Co. crews came report MondayMexico Gas a TV news by when New MEXICAN NEW listen to passed in They were BY NATALIE GUILLÉN/THE Residents Ellen Cavanaugh, VilPueblo. PHOTOS Pajarito housemate, San Ildefonso relight pilots. and his lage, outside home near gas lines and John Hubbard to clear their frigid San Ildefonso room of the weekend post Pueblo, hopes hood over signs in their of having gas service Matlock back By Staci turned Mexican have The New on. Despite Gas Co. may calls repeated ew Mexico in its power Mexico left more to New some done everything crisis that Gas Co., are to avert the homes and busifew residents than 25,000 gas for the last still depending natural the emerwoodon their stoves, nesses without or ask it didn’t communicate burning and days, but enough to its customers have, fireplaces gency fast help when it should Energy for space heaters the state on the House said for warmth. legislators
Committee some Resources and Natural the comMonday. also asked in towns The committeeclaims offices help resito better pany to establish the crisis affected by will be seeking compensation natural-gas during the dents who suffered Gas Co. officials for losses Mexico link on the outage. New phone line and running. said a claimswebsite is up and New Mexico company’s than two hours, legislators’ For more answered week’s caused last Gas representatives about whatduring bitterly cold questions Natural from El Pasothe huge service interruption An official weather. that manages gas across company Gas, the pipeline delivering interstate also spoke. a lot more the Southwest, Gas purchased New Mexico Page A-10 CRISIS, Please see State 2011 LEGISLATURE cut for the
OKs budget ◆ Panel Office. measures sponsor Auditor’s A-7 ◆ GOP newcomers reform. PAGE for ethics
Lois Mexico, by Skin of New Wells and Cady Under the author of in conjunction Rudnick, Modernism of New Southwestern Under the Skin(1933Wells with the exhibit 5:30 Art of Cady Mexico: The UNM Art Museum, Arts. 1953) at the of Spanish Colonial A-2 p.m., Museum in Calendar, More eventsin Pasatiempo and Fridays
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Friday, offiup for work not showingfrom top department leave for was to e-mails New Mexican. just who according said by The Mahesh agency about to return to cials obtained spokesman S.U. many workleast one sion in at and who was expected Departmenthe didn’t know howFriday. were on “essential” that afternoon next day. Monday their jobs when state a work the return to who on Thursday ers didn’t by late Thursday began Thursday because of Employees “nonessential” by Gov. Susana The situation told to go home considered “essential” were Page A-9 deemed employees had been administration. means CONFUSION, Please see apparently Martinez’s confusion Department The resulting and Revenue of personal ed for a day e employe state Taxation
up Some ‘essential’ for not showing get docked he New Mexican
in North16,000 people without natural among the were still They are days of Mexico whohomes, despite five expected ern New their snow Constable With more than 20 perand Anne gas for heating Matlock less temperatures. relit freezing a fourth of Taos and had been Mexican Ellen Cavatoday, only Arriba County villages Gas Co. put and his housemate, their fireplacetheir cent of Rio New Mexico and pipefitin front of John Hubbard Near on Monday. plumbers huddled by noon stay warm. plea to to licensed naugh, were trying to on meters. out a message morning away them turn Monday they’ve posted a handwritten do not go ters to help Lucia Sanchez, public-information front gate, saying, “Please Page A-10 Meanwhile, FAMILIES, the gas company,us with no gas.” 75, live in PajaPlease see leave both again and San Ildefonso and Cavanaugh, Hubbard small inholding on a rito Village, west of the Rio Grande. Pueblo just
sion sparks confu Shutdown workers may By Steve
g homes: in freezin cracks’ Families h the ‘We fell throug
with Mostly cloudy, showers. snow afternoon 8. High 37, low PAGE A-14
Victor Manuel 87, Feb. 4 Baker, Martinez, Lloyd “Russ” Ortiz, 92, Ursulo V. Feb. 5 Jan. 25 Santa Fe, Sarah Martinez Erlinda Ursula Esquibel Feb. 2 “Ollie” Lucero, 85, Oliver Phillip 4 Gay, Feb. PAGE A-11 “Trudy” Gertrude Santa Fe, Lawler, 90, Feb. 3 Two sections,
No. 38 162nd year, No. 596-440 ublication
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
sfnm«classifieds LOT FOR RENT
to place your ad, call HOSPITALITY
"A PLACE TO CALL HOME"
1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH
Now hiring for experienced Meat Cutters. Retail experience preferred. Apply online at www.smithsfoodanddrug.com or in person at 2110 S Pacheco St, Santa Fe, NM 87505.
Single & Double Wide Spaces
OFFICES 2 OFFICES WITH FULL BATH & KITCHENETTE
. Excellent signage & parking. 109 St. Francis Drive, Unit #2. $650 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1129, 505-6901122.
ACCOUNTING EXPERIENCED BILINGUAL tax preparer wanted. Must have prior experience and be willing to work Saturdays. Directax 505-473-4700. EXPERIENCED BILINGUAL tax preparer wanted. Must have prior experience and be willing to work Saturdays. Directax 505-473-4700.
Beautiful Office Space for Rent! Lots of light! Downtown! Off street parking! 500 sq.ft.! Bamboo Floors! Utilities plus Wifi included!!! $700 Per Month!! Availiable Now! Call 505-9866164 or email email@example.com
DOWNTOWN OFFICES Best location, on-site parking. For info, Call Pam 505-986-0700 X 10
OFFICES FOR LEASE. Great location on Luisa Street. Multiple room offices, Remodel to suit. All utilities included. For Information contact: Pam 505-986-0700 X10
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives!
Please call (505)983-9646. RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.
Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available
Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
ROOMMATE WANTED PRIVATE BEDROOM, BATH, LARGE TOWNHOUSE OFF SAWMILL. Nicely furnished. Near grocery store. Good closet space. $600 utilities included. 505-660-9376
STORAGE SPACE AN EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL Airport Cerrillos Storage. UHaul. Cargo Van. 505-4744330 A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122
4X5 $45.00, 5X7 $50.00, 4X12 $55.00, 6X12 $65.00, 8X10 $65.00, 10X10 $75.00, 9X12 $80.00, 12X12 $95.00, 12X24 $195.00
Full-Time Customer Service, Sales Representative The Santa Fe New Mexican is seeking a motivated candidate to join the Circulation Department team and offer great customer service to the readers of our daily print and online newspaper. Selected candidate will possess the ability to sell subscriptions and assist customers, mostly over the phone. Candidate will be dealing with questions and problems regarding subscriptions and online access, and perform tasks and functions to ensure that The New Mexican is distributed daily. This candidate will also read The New Mexican to promote its value to customers, among other duties as assigned. Candidate must be able to: sit at a desk for up to six consecutive hours answering busy telephones; lift up to 50 pounds, have hearing and vision within normal ranges and manual dexterity to operate a computer keyboard. Hours for this position are Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, 6:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday, 6 a.m. to 12 noon. This position is located at our southside location off the frontage road by I25. Pay rate is $11 per hour plus commission for subscription sales. Selected candidate will be eligible to participate in our insurance and 401k plans after waiting period. 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@sfnew mexican. com. Application deadline: Monday December 2, 2013 at 12:00 p.m.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
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.
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TV book »announcements«
FOUND LONG HAIRED Black Cat, hanging out on Santa Clara Drive. A little grey on chest and neck, fluffy tail, very friendly. Found 3 weeks ago. 505-4710508.
PERSONALS LOOKING FOR relatives of Marie Teresita (Cruz) Reeves, born 1926, San Juan Pueblo, lived in Wyoming. Parents, Bernardita (Cata)and Avelino Cruz. 307-277-5969
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TV book MANAGEMENT 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 email@example.com with subject "Manager-SF".
Responsible for managing all staff and functions of the trust department, developing new trust business and all phases of trust account management by performing the following duties: Establish overall direction of the Trust Department by setting objectives and defining the means for their attainment. Maintain business and social contacts in the Bank’s marketing area for the purpose of developing and retaining new trust business. Oversee the administrative, investment and operations functions of the department. In the absence of a Portfolio Manager buy and sell securities for individual trust accounts, investment advisory agencies, pensions and profit sharing funds in accordance with policies established by the Trust Committees. Qualifications and Education: Degree in law, business, accounting or finance at a minimum. Certified Trust and Financial Advisor (CTFA) certificate given preference. Seven to ten years of experience in personal trust administration with increasingly responsible management positions and progressive record of promotion. Solid knowledge of trust, tax and estate law. Ability to interact and collaborate with attorneys, CPAs, financial planners and other wealth management professionals regarding client accounts. Identify sales and referral opportunities from clients, centers of influence and bank staff in order to exceed team sales goals. Good knowledge of trust and securities operational functions, systems, procedures, products and services. Good knowledge and understanding of legal, regulatory and accounting principles which directly affect Wealth Management, Investment Management & and Trust Compliance. Century Bank offers a competitive compensation and benefits package. Please online at www.centurynetbank.com. We are an EEO/AA employer.
HOSPITALITY EL MESON Hiring Part-time night Bartender. Please apply in person 213 Washington Avenue between 2 and 5 p.m., call 505-983-6756.
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. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org to reserve your place!
Needed for a fast paced real estate sales office. This position supports a team of licensed Realtors by overseeing the sales offices, and following up with inquiries and answering questions about the company’s services to help homeowners. The successful applicant must be socially focused, with a "how can I help you?" attitude. Lots of attention spent on building and maintaining relationships, especially where helping, not pressuring, others fosters the relationship. This employee must possess excellent communication skills and attention to detail. College preferred. Bilingual preferred. Must be able to work flexible hours which includes weekends. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to email@example.com.
DROP leaf stenciled Table, $75 505995-0341
BEAUTIFUL COUCH WITH LOVELY ACCENTS. FROM A SMOKE AND PET FREE HOME. $350. PLEASE CALL, 505-238-5711 TO SCHEDULE A VIEWING. BEAUTIFUL SOLID LIGHT OAK DINING TABLE CHAIR, very sturdy. $35. 505438-7733.
Call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350 or apply at: procasemanagement.com EOE
1880’s Stagecoach $175. 505-995-0341
BEAUTIFUL WOOL PERSIAN 3’6’x9’7". $475. 808-346-3635
MAPLE-TOP FARM Table, 34x60. With white legs plus four matching chairs. Excellent condition. 505-4714713. $300
MISCELLANEOUS FSBO: CEMETERY PLOT Santa Fe Memorial Gardens. Double-depth plot, 2 vaults, 1 companion marker. $4,000 OBO ($5,800 value). 505-473-2905, 505501-2335.
ELABORATE WOOL PERSIAN TRIBAL RUG. 5’3"x13’10". $999 OBO. 808-3463635
INFRARED HEATER $75, Jack LaLanne Power Juicer new $50. 505-466-3209
KITCHEN-AID 600, KP26MIX, 575w, Blue, bowl lift stand mixer. Lightly used. Shield, whip, hook, beater, book. $200. 505-660-0642.
Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
SOMEONE to bring Christmas Trees to Portales, NM to sale. Lot, lights and advertising, furnished free of charge. Call Mark 575-760-5275.
AirPort Extreme 802.11n (5th Generation) sold "as is" in excellent condition. $70. Please call, 505-470-4371 after 6 p.m.
FURNITURE ANTIQUE DRESSER $450, bunk bed with desk and chair $250, brand new crib $350. Only Serious Buyers. 505469-2328
PRICE REDUCED!! MUST SELL! American Country Collection Knotty Pine Armoire. 8’HX48"W , Perfect Condition. Asking $3,900, paid $11,000. 505-470-4231
1921 MASON and Hamlin, Model A, 5.8" Concert Baby Grand, wonderful condition. $22,500. Appraised at $30k. So can you with a classified ad 505-984-9849. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
When you need
THE BEST OF New Mexico,
Pipeline Safety Inspector Positions
NMPRC Pipeline Safety Bureau, Santa Fe, NM Closing Date: 11/29/13 11:59 PM Inspectors will be responsible for conducting natural gas and hazardous liquid pipeline facility inspections consistent with federal and state pipeline safety regulations. For details and to apply: http://www.spo.state.nm.us
RETAIL RETAIL POSITION Uniform & equipment store serving police, fire, medical, and industrial needs full-time employee for sales counter, shipping, ordering, invoicing. Experienced have first priority. Please apply at store. Neves Uniforms, 2538 Suite 200, Camino Entrada, 505-474-3828.
ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Money-motivated? Goal-driven? Help Grow a Thriving Print and Digital Sales Territory at the National Award-Winning Taos News. Work and play in New Mexico’s original arts colony. Nestled against the Southern Rockies, enjoy year-round sunshine and world-class skiing, rafting and hiking. All while selling ads for the Best Weekly in the Nation as awarded by the National Newspaper Association (07, 08, 10, 11, 12) and Local Media Association (12, 13). Req uirem ents: *Sales experience, *Commitment to helping local business thrive o Positive, goal-oriented demeanor o Ability to multi-task; The Pay Out: *Commission based income growth *Takeover of an existing, healthy group of accounts and projects o Rewarding relationships with local businesses o Full-time position with full benefits, 401K, medicaldental, vacation, holiday pay and spa membership Chris Wood Advertising Director The Taos News. 226 Albright St, Taos, NM 87571. P: 575-758-2241; F: 575-758-9647.
PECOS INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT IS IN NEED OF: School Nurse (District-wide) Requirements: Be able to obtain NMPED Nursing Licensure. Terms: Full-time position. Salary: As per District Salary Schedule. Start Date: Position begins January 6, 2014 Contact: Fred Trujillo, Superintendent at (505)757-4700 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Oak Entertainment Center, $245 505995-0341
APPLIANCES P C M is hiring PCAs, Caregivers (FT & PT Hours), LPNs, RNs, for inhome care in the Santa FE, NM area. PCA, Caregiver $11 hourly, LPN $25 hourly, RN $32 hourly.
FULL TIME HOUSEKEEPER TO LIVE ON PROPERTY Call, 505-660-6440 Excellent Employment Opportunity Trust Department Manager - Santa Fe Office
LGI Homes is actively hiring Sales Managers and Sales Representatives in the Albuquerque area. No Real Estate license or experience required!
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.
WAREHOUSES 2000 SQUARE foot space with high ceilings & 2 overhead doors. Office, bath. Great for auto repair. $1600 monthly. 505-660-9523
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
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.
TESUQUE TRAILER VILLAGE
2 BEDROOM Mobile Home in LAMY, NM. Fenced yard, fruit trees. $600 monthly, $500 Deposit; 505-466-1126, 505-629-5638 , 505-310-0597
in the WEST.
ADVERTISING SALES POSITION Do you enjoy helping people make good decisions? Are you outgoing? Do you like learning new things? Have you a background in sales? The New Mexican is looking for energetic outgoing people to offer print/online advertising solutions to local businesses. It’s fun and interesting work, and it is rewarding to help a small business succeed. Local business owners have many options. Advertising can be confusing and lots of it doesn’t produce a return on investment. But ads in The New Mexican, both in print and on our website, get astounding results. Join the winning team, and represent The New Mexican daily paper, Pasatiempo, our magazines and our award-winning website, and help local advertisers make the right choice! The New Mexican recognizes effort, rewards achievement and encourages team contributions. It’s a fun and friendly workplace, in a great downtown location, with free parking and fabulous benefits. If you have ambition and the desire to succeed with the local media-leader in print and online, we have exciting opportunities for you. Required Skills – Motivated self-starter. Flexible and creative with an ability to grow sales, find new revenue opportunities, create productive, long-term customer relationships. Professional appearance and strong interpersonal skills will serve you in this position. Ability to organize, prioritize and multi-task in a fast-paced environment. Excellent written and verbal communication skills. Education Requirements – College Degree or a HS Diploma and two years of consultative sales experience. Proof of valid driver’s license, auto insurance and have reliable transportation. Main Objective : Meet and exceed sales goals, visiting every client within assigned territory. Plan each day, week and month by preparing sales presentations and providing information to your clients about all newspaper publications and online opportunities. Be in the office by 8am, and out in your sales territory daily by 9:30 am. Maximize time in the field and visit with your clients all day until 4pm. EEOC Apply with cover letter and resume to: Tamara M. Hand, Advertising Director The Santa Fe New Mexican 202 East Marcy St., Santa Fe, NM 87501 or e-mail email@example.com. NO PHONE cALLS, PLEASE. Application deadline: Friday, December 6, 2013.
Monday, November 25, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
»cars & trucks«
to place your ad, call IMPORTS
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! IMPORTS
TWO TICKETS to the Santa Fe Orchestra, November 24, Row 5, Center, $70. Gerry, 505-471-0947.
2010 LAND Rover LR2 HSE SUV. CLIMATE COMFORT Pkg, Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, and Rubber Floor Mats. One owner. Actual miles. No accidents! Showroom condition! 505-474-0888.
2012 PRIUS H/B
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.
2010 Subaru Impreza 2.5i Premium. Only 24k miles!, AWD, heated seats, moonroof, 1 owner clean CarFax $16,951. Call 505-216-3800.
CAR STORAGE FACILITY
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 AMERICAN ESKIMO miniature. 6 weeks, 3 males $600, 1 female $650 Firm. Cash only. Call for appointment, no texting. 505-459-9331
Fall in love!
98 BUICK REGAL 143,570 miles, Touring Package, Very Good Condition, $1,500 OBO. Call 307-760-9655 for questions, see, drive.
Another One Owner, Local, 74,000 Miles, Every Service Record, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, New Tires, Pristine. $13,250
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
Toy Box Too Full?
2009 TOYOTA MATRIX WAGON-4 AWD
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.
1995 CROWN VICTORIA. 119,000 miles. White. Second owner. Like new condition, mechanically sound. Great car! No regrets! $3,000. 505690-9235
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
2003 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X AUTOMATIC
Local Owner, Garaged, NonSmoker, Carfax, X-Keys, Manuals, Every Service Record, Timing Belt Done, Leather, Sunroof, Heated Seats, Pristine Affordability, $7,850.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
4X4s Sammi, a rat terrier mix, is an older gentleman waiting for his new family. Fall in love with him and other animals at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter, 100 Caja del Rio Road. Bring in a pet-related donation and we’ll waive the adoption fee on adult dogs and cats. Our Mobile Adoption team is out in the community making matches. Our schedule: 2-6 p.m., Friday, Nov. 22, PetSmart Santa Fe Noon-5 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 23, PetSmart Santa Fe
1999 JEEP Grand Cherokee LTD, V8, 129K miles. White. Sunroof, heated leather seats, air conditioning. Good condition. $4500. 505-780-1682
2001 JAGUAR-XK8 CONVERTIBLE
2008 TOYOTA SEQUOIA 4X4 PLATINUM
Local Owner, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 77,768 Original Miles, service RecordS, Custom Wheels, Books, X-Keys, Navigation, Soooo Beautiful! $12,250. 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.
FREE TO good home. Male, neutered White with brown Tabby cat. Well behaved, indoor. 505-629-9215. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. $300. Only serious calls. 8 weeks old. 505753-6987, call after 5 p.m.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Another One Owner, Local, Carfax, Service Records, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Navigation, Rear Entertainment, Third Row Seat, Leather, Loaded. Pristine $28,300.
2010 Toyota RAV 4 Sport
Excellent condition with only 41k miles. This one owner, nonsmoker 4 cylinder Sport Package is ready for winter with all wheel drive. Priced to sell quickly $19,877. 505-954-1054
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE at: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $16,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862
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.
Classifieds 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.
Were so DOG GONE GOOD! We Always Get Results!
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2012 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium. 25,321 miles, AM/FM stereo with CD player, Bluetooth hands-free. $23,771. Call 505-216-3800.
2008 TOYOTA Sienna LE. Just 59k miles, another 1-owner Lexus trade-in! clean CarFax, immaculate condition $15,941. Call 505-2163800.
Place an ad Today!
2006 Acura TL. Another lowmileage Lexus trade! 63k miles, navigation, 2 DVDs, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax. $15,871. Call 505-216-3800.
2007 MERCEDES C280 4matic. Only 65k miles!, All wheel drive, loaded, recent trade, clean CarFax, must see $15,471. Call 505-2163800.
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.
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. STANDARD POODLE Puppies, AKC, POTTY TRAINED, houseraised, gorgeous intelligent babies! Champion lines, 9 weeks old. $800 Delivery available. (432)477-2210, www.hyattstandardpoodles.com. TRI-COLOR FEMALE Basset hound, Area of Governor Miles Road. Taken to Santa Fe Animal Humane Society Shelter. WHITE AKC Labrador Retriever Puppies! Excellent Bloodlines! Visit www.hufflabs.com or call 719-5880934. YOUNG MALE short hair grey, black, tiger cat, very sweet. 505-992-0412
2006 Honda Element EX-P 4WD. Another low-mileage Lexus trade! Only 55k, 4WD, sunroof, super nice. $14,471. Call 505-216-3800.
2005 VOLVO XC90. SUV, V-8. Black. AWD. Low mileage, 34,490. Loaded: GPS, Sunroof, Leather Seats, 7passenger. Like new. $15,000. 505881-2711
Get Results! Call 986-3000 to place your ad!
2012 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium. 25,321 miles, AM/FM stereo with CD player, Bluetooth hands-free. $23,771. Call 505-216-3800.
2009 TOYOTA Corolla LE. Only 53k miles! Another 1 owner clean CarFax trade-in! Super nice, fully serviced $12,961. Call 505-216-3800.
2007 Toyota Camry Hybrid. Another 1-owner Lexus trade-in! Super clean, recently serviced, clean CarFax $13,781. Call 505-216-3800.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November 25, 2013
to place your ad, call IMPORTS
2006 Toyota Prius III. Only 45k miles! Hybrid, back-up camera, great fuel economy, immacualte, clean CarFax. $12,871. Call 505-2163800.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
Sell Your Stuff!
Another One Owner, Local, 36,974 Miles, Every Service Record, Carfax,Garage,Non-Smoker, Manuals, X-Keys, Loaded, Convertible Fully Automated, Press Button Convertible Or Hardtop. Soooooo Beautiful, Pristine. $18,450.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Classifieds 2009 Volkswagen Tiguan SEL AWD Turbo. Navigation, panoramic roof, NICE, clean CarFax. $16,271. Call 505-216-3800.
Place an ad Today!
2005 Volkswagen Toureg V6 AWD. Amazing only 45k miles!, loaded, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax. $15,171. Call 505-216-3800.
g cial District Court of New Mexico, and the Seal of the District Court of Santa Fe County, this 20 day of November, Notice is hereby giv- 2013.
CITY OF SANTA FE ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE NO. 2013-36
STEPHEN T. PACHECO CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT By: Raven S. Martinez Deputy Clerk
Legal #96171 Published in The Santa Ordinance No. 2013- Fe New Mexican on No36: An Ordinance vember 25, December 2 Annexing Approxi- and 9, 2013.
mately 4,100 Acres (Phase 2) in Accordance with the "Annexation Phasing Agreement Between the City of Santa Fe and Santa Fe County" Executed in February 2009 and Amended in June 2013; Phase 2 Annexation Includes Areas 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 12 and the New Mexico Highway 599 Right-ofWay Between Interstate 25 and the Current City Corporate Boundary East of the Camino La Tierra Interchange.
Copies of this ordinance are available in its entirety on the City’s web site http://www.santafen m.gov (click on Government/City Clerk/Ordinances) or upon request and payment of a reasonable charge, in the City Clerk’s Office, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue, from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Yolanda Y. Vigil, City Clerk Legal #96085 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on November 25 2013
FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE, Senovio Rios Petitioner/Plaintiff, vs. Luz Estrada, Respondent/Defenda nt Case No.: 2013-00544
NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF SUIT State of New Mexico to Luz Estrada. Greetings: You are hereby notified that Senovio Rios, the aboven a m e d Petitioner/Plaintiff, has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, The general object thereof being: To dissolve the marriage between the Petitioner and yourself, Unless you enter your appearance in this cause within thirty (30) days of the date of the last publication of this Notice, judgment by default may be entered against you. Senovio Rios, PO BOX
FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT 4473, Santa Fe, NM COURT STATE OF NEW 87502 505-795-8490 MEXICO COUNTY OF Witness this HonoraSANTA FE Robert J. Sandoval Petitioner/Plaintiff, vs. Jesse Sandoval Misty Sandoval Respondent/Defendant. Case D101DM201300770
ble T.Glenn Ellington, District Judge of the First Judicial District Court of New Mexico, and the Seal of the District Court of Santa Fe/Rio Arriba/Los Alamos County, this 11th day of September, 2013.
STEPHEN T. PACHECO CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT NOTICE OF PENDENCY B Y : M A U R E E N OF SUIT NARANJO, DEPUTY STATE OF NEW MEXICO CLERK Jesse Sandoval, Misty Sandoval. GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that Robert J. Sandoval, the above-named Petitioner, has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, The general object thereof being: Kindship Gaurdenship Unless you enter your appearance in this cause within thirty (30) days of the date of the last publication of this Notice, judgment by default may be entered against you.
Legal#95958 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: September 11, 18, 25, 2013
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 diRobert J. Sandoval version to existing Petitioner/Plaintiff adjudicated well RG2531 Camino Espuela 93821, located at a Address point where X = Santa Fe, NM 87505 1,737,900.277 and Y = City, State, Zip 1,727,124.993 NMSP 505-474-5702 (NAD 83 - feet), on Phone Number 3.19 acres described WITNESS this Honorable as tract 1 and tract 2 Section 31, Sylvia LaMar, District within Judge of the First Judi- T18N, R10E, NMPM
LEGALS 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 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. Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment you must specifically identify your water rights; and/or (2) P u b l i c welfare/conservation of water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with Office of the State Engineer, Water Rights Division, Room 102, P.O. Box 25102, Santa Fe, NM 87504, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to the Office of the State Engineer, 505/827-6682. If no valid protest or objection is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application in accordance with Sections 72-2-16, 72-5-6, and 72-12-3. Legal#96059 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: November 11, 18, 25, 2013 NOTICE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY SHALL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION ON THE 13th DAY OF December, 2013 at 12 NOON AT AZTEC SELF STORAGE, 7521 OLD AIRPORT RD.SANTA FE
2011 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 CREWCAB
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?
Where treasures are found daily
en that the Governing Body of the City of Santa Fe held a public hearing at their regular meeting on Wednesday, November 13, 2013 and approved the following:
2010 Chevy Equinox AWD LT V 6 . 28,748 miles, Pioneer Audio, Leather, Backup Camera, and much more. One owner. No accidents! $20,995. Call 505-474-0888.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
Call Classifieds For Details Today!
2006 VOLVO-C70 CONVERTIBLE FWD
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
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Another One Owner, Local, 85, 126 Miles, Every Service Record, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, XKeys, Manuals, Third Row Seat, New Tires, Pristine. $13,950
SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS?
2004 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER-SUV 4X4
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
So can you with a classified ad WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
p , NM 87507 IN SATISFACTION OF LEIN IN GREETINGS: ACCORDANCE WITH THE NEW MEXICO You are hereby notified that the aboveSELF STORAGE ACT. named Plaintiff has NAME: Eliseo Arvidres filed a civil action against you in the Chavez above-entitled Court ADDRESS: 46 Juniper and cause, the generSANTA FE, NM 87507 al object thereof beUNIT: C18 CONTENTS: Wooden ing to foreclose a door, throw rug, mortgage on properqueen size mattress, ty located at 3822 kids guitar, misc. Quail View Lane, Santa Fe, NM 87507, Sanitems. ta Fe County, New Mexico, said property Legal#96066 Published in the San- being more particuta Fe New Mexican larly described as: on: November 25 and The following descriDecember 2, 2013 bed real estate situate, lying and being NOTICE OF PUBLIC in the County of SanSALE ta Fe, State of New Notice is hereby giv- Mexico, more particen that the following ularly described as property shall be sold follows: A portion of at public auction on Lot 22 Section 32, Wednesday the 11th Township 17 North, 9 East, of December 2013 af- Range described ter 12:00 PM at Santa N.M.P.M., as follows: Beginning Fe Self Storage 1501 Third Street San- at the northeast corta Fe NM 87505 505- ner of the tract herein described, which is 983-6600 in satisfaction of the also the northeast lein in accordance corner of said Lot 22; with the New Mexico thence S.17deg. 14’ 03" East, 400.36 feet Self Storage Act. to the southeast corner of the tract herein Patrick Serrano 2500 Rancho Siringo described, also being the southeast corner Drive Santa Fe New Mexico of said Lot 22; thence along the south boun87505 dary of said Lot 22 Unit # 709 S.89 deg. 47’ 30" W., Contents: Fishing 114.0 feet to the Rods, Lamps, Chest southwest corner of of Drawers Excercise the tract herein deMachine, Misc Plastic scribed; thence N.17 containers, Camping deg. 19’ W, 399.89 feet Chairs, Cooler, Speak- to a point on the ers, Wicker Shelf, north boundary of Painting, Office Chair, said Lot 22 being the Steel Cabinet, desk northwest corner of the tract herein dewall type unit ,etc.. scribed; thence along the north boundary of Legal#95980 Published in the San- said Lot 22 N.89 deg. ta Fe New Mexican 35’ E., 114.0 feet to the November 25, Decem- point and place of beginning, containing ber 2, 2013 one acre more or less. All as shown on STATE OF NEW plat of survey by ArMEXICO thur F. Brown, COUNTY OF SANTA FE P.E.&L.S. Number FIRST JUDICIAL 1111, dated October DISTRICT 22, 1967, LESS AND E X C E P T I N G Case No. D-101-CV- THEREFROM all that 2013-01827 certain portion of land conveyed to the REVERSE MORTGAGE City of Santa Fe by SOLUTIONS, INC., Warranty Deeds, recorded in Book 690, Plaintiff, page 880, and in Book v. 690, page 882, records of Santa Fe County, THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, New Mexico. DEVISEES, OR LEGATEES OF BETTY Unless you serve a LOU MCMILLIN, DE- pleading or motion in CEASED, UNITED response to the comSTATES OF AMERICA plaint in said cause BY AND THROUGH on or before 30 days THE SECRETARY OF after the last publicaHOUSING AND URBAN tion date, judgment DEVELOPMENT, THE by default will be enUNKNOWN SURVIV- tered against you. ING SPOUSE OF BETTY LOU MCMILLIN, IF Respectfully ANY, KRISTINA Submitted, HARRIGAN, ABIGAIL THE CASTLE LAW WALKER, NICHOLE GROUP, LLC GURRIELLO, CHRISTOPHER MCMILLIN AND MELISSA MCMILLIN By: /s/ __Steven J. GREEN, L u c e r o __ Electronically Filed Defendant(s). Steven J. Lucero 20 First Plaza NW, NOTICE OF SUIT Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM STATE OF New Mexico 87102 to the above-named Telephone: (505) 848Defendants The Un- 9500 known Heirs, Fax: (505) 848-9516 Devisees, or Legatees Attorney for Plaintiff of Betty Lou McMillin, deceased, The Un- NM13-01210_FC01 known Surviving Spouse of Betty Lou Legal #96170 McMillin, if any and Published in The SanChristopher McMillin. ta Fe New Mexican on November 25, December 2 and 9, 2013.
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LEGALS STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT NO. 00188
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF FERNANDO E. VALENCIA, DECEASED NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed 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 undersigned Personal Representative, c/o Gerber & Bateman, P.A., P.O. Box 2325, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504, or filed with the First Judicial District Court of Santa Fe County, Post Office Box 2268, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504. Dated this 7th day of November, 2013.
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: firstname.lastname@example.org LEGALS
, Defendants. NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION TO: ALL UNKNOWN HEIRS AND CLAIMANTS TO THE FOLLOWIN DECEASED PERSONS: MATTIE T. COX, ORVILLE MILTONCOX, EUGENE COX, CLINTON A. GRANT, AND MARY E. GRANT; ALL UNKNOWN CLAIMANTS OF MARTHA BOYLE AND EILEEN STEIGERWALT; AND ALL OTHER UNKNOWN CLAIMANTS WHO MAY CLAIM A LIEN, INTEREST OR TITLE ADVERSETO THE PLAINTIFF. GREETINGS: 1. Plaintiff Eva Woods rightfully 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:
/s/Araceli Valencia ARACELI VALENCIA Lot 1 and Lot Personal Representa2 as shown on survey tive entitled "Survey of GERBER & BATEMAN, Lands for Mr. and Mrs. Clinton A . P.A. Attorney for the Per- Grant" as prepared by A. Dean Miller, PE sonal Representative & LS 2589 and recordBy: /s/Paul D. Gerber ed in Book 462, page 153 in PAUL D. GERBER February of Post Office Box 2325 Santa Fe, New Mexico 1980. 87504 Lot 3, Lot 4 (505) 988-9646 / (505) and Lot 5 as shown 989-7335 (Fax) on survey entitled "Survey of Lands for Legal#95968 and Mrs. Published in the San- Mr. Clinton A. ta Fe New Mexican November 18, 25, 2013 Grant" as prepared by A. Dean Miller PE & LS 2589 and recorded STATE OF NEW MEXin Book 462, page ICO 153 in February of COUNTY OF SANTA 1980. FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISEasements TRICT for underground utilities and road easeEVA WOODS, ment for ingress and Plaintiff, egress comprising a width of 20 No. ft. as platted. D-101-CV-2013-02439 vs. (the Subject Property). ESTATE OF MATTIE 2. You are diT. COX, ALL UN- rected to serve a KNOWN pleading or Motion in HEIRS OF MATTIE T. response to the ComCOX, ESTATE OF OR- plaint on file in this VILLE cause within thirty MILTON COX, ALL (30) days after publiUNKNOWN HEIRS OF cation of this Notice ORVILLE MILTON and file the same, all COX, MARTHA BOY- as provided by law. LE AND 3. You are notiUNKNOWN HEIRS OF fied that, unless you MARTHA BOYLE, so serve and file a reE I L E E N sponsive pleading or STEIGERWALT AND Motion, the Plaintiffs ALL UNKNOWN will apply to the HEIRS OF EILEEN Court for the relief STEIGERWALT, EU- demanded in the GENE M. COX Complaint and a DeALL UNKNOWN fault Judgment may HEIRS OF EUGENE be entered. M. COX, 4. You may obESTATE OF CLINTON tain a copy of the A. GRANT, ESTATE Complaint by conOF tacting the attorney MARY E. GRANT, AR- for the Plaintiffs: THUR GRANT, AND Lor ALL UNKNOWN alee Hunt, Esq. CLAIMANTS OF INHu TEREST IN nt Law, PC THE SUBJECT PROP116 ERTY,
E. Country Club
well, NM 88201 1976
5. The general object of this cause is to quiet title to the above-described property in the Plaintiffs, the true and correct owners thereof. 6. Once this cause has been prosecuted to its end, the ownership of the Subject Property will be established as set out in the Complaint on file herein and any and all Defendants will be barred and forever estopped from having or making any claim to these interests. DATED this 17th day of October, 2013. Stephen T. Pacheco, CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT OF SANTA FE COUNTY By: Court Clerk Legal #95796 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on November 11, 18, 25 2013 THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT No. 04011
NATIONSTAR GAGE LLC,
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
Monday, November 25, 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. 25, 2013: This year you focus on a long-term goal. Your friends also will play a significant role in your year. Virgo fusses over details to such an extent that he or she loses sight of the big picture. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You’ll act as if it is your destiny to dive head first into a project in an attempt to move it forward. Tonight: Do not bring your stress home with you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Your imagination and drive is limitless, or so it seems. You might try to entice others to think like you. Forget it. Your uniqueness makes you special. Tonight: No need to be serious; it is only Monday. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HH You can’t seem to get energized about anything at the moment. If you can take the day off and relax, that might be best. Tonight: Go with the flow. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Be clear and direct. If confusion ensues, you’ll know that you have done your best! Also make it a point to confirm meeting times and places. Tonight: Catch up on calls and emails. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You could give some troublesome issues power if you focus too much on them. Be as clear as possible. Tonight: Free yourself from a difficult situation by dealing directly with the other parties involved. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH A sudden surge greets you in the morning with your first cup of joe. You might feel as if others are speaking pig latin, as they don’t seem to understand what you’re saying. Tonight: A long-overdue chat.
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: LET’S PLAY TAG
Name the film that used the
6. The classic story about a boy
memorable tagline. (e.g., Just when you thought it was safe to go back
and his mother.
in the water. Answer: Jaws 2.
FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Who ya gonna call? Answer________
2. A long time ago in a galaxy far,
7. From the smallest beginnings
far away. Answer________
come the greatest legends.
3. The horror ... the horror. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. We are not alone. Answer________ 5. The list is life.
Answer________ 8. You won’t believe your eye. Answer________ 9. The mission is a man. Answer________
1. Ghostbusters. 2. Star Wars. 3. Apocalypse Now. 4. Close Encounters of the Third Kind. 5. Schindler’s List. 6. Psycho. 7. The Hobbit. 8. Monsters, Inc. 9. Saving Private Ryan.
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
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HH No one needs to tell you that it’s Monday — you know by the way you feel. Stay out of the problems around you; instead, focus on accomplishing one task after another. Tonight: Play it low-key.
Father is tired of negative comments Dear Annie: My wife and I have been separated for four years. We have joint custody of our beautiful 8-year-old daughter. “Lizzie” spends half the week with me and the other half with her mother. It works out well, and Lizzie fully understands that she now has to live in two separate, loving homes. Here’s the problem: When going to gatherings and parties, my mother’s friends and other family members feel the need to say, “It’s so nice that you guys share her right now, because when she gets older, you know she’s going to want to live with her mom full time.” Or, “What are you going to do when she’s a teenager and only wants to stay with her mom?” They then begin to tell me stories about their divorced son or a friend’s son to whom this has happened. My daughter means the world to me. Just because things didn’t work out between her mother and me doesn’t mean I won’t be able to provide as loving a home as her mother. How do I politely tell these people that I don’t care for their comments? Or do I just bite my lip and stay silent? — Doing My Best in California Dear California: You sigh audibly and say with a tired smile, “Yes, I’ve heard that. Thank you.” And then walk away. These people mean well, but they have no way of predicting what your situation will be five years from now. Here’s ours: Lizzie will cherish both of her parents because they cherish her enough to be respectful of each other and keep both of her homes stable and loving. Whatever she chooses to do as a teenager will likely be temporary. Dear Annie: I hope you can help me with an unusual request. I am a very heavyset female, and there are some parts of my body that I can’t reach to wash. Because of that, I have an odor that I hope no one else can smell, but I’m not sure. Is there any
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH You come off as very serious to those around you. Maintaining your distance will work well. Tonight: Call a friend and catch up on his or her news. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Your ability to get through a hassle elevates your value to a higher-up. Once more, this person might dump a problem on you. Tonight: Attend to personal matters. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Keep reaching out for a new solution. It is out there for you to find; you just haven’t hit upon it yet. Detach and refuse to feel pushed. Tonight: Find your friends. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH A loved one might mean well, but you will have a difficult time believing that when you see what is going on behind the scenes. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Your intentions are good, but your actions just might create more of a fog around an already unclear situation. Make a point to detach. Tonight: Get through some paperwork you’ve been avoiding. Jacqueline Bigar
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
BLACK TO PLAY Hint: Key is a knight fork. Solution: 1. … Qxa1! gains a rook. If 2. Rxa1, … Ne2ch! picks up the White queen [Naiditsch-Fridman ’13].
Today in history Today is Monday, Nov. 25, the 329th day of 2013. There are 36 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On Nov. 25, 1963, the body of President John F. Kennedy was laid to rest at Arlington National Cemetery; his widow, first lady Jacqueline Kennedy, lighted an “eternal flame” at the gravesite.
place where I could get these private parts shaved? I am sure that would help a lot. — Ms. Bit Dear Ms. Bit: You would have to ask at a salon whether they would shave you. You might have better luck with a bikini wax. For permanent hair removal, you can check into laser therapy or electrolysis, although both require multiple treatments and are not inexpensive. In the meantime, look into installing a handheld shower sprayer and check online for easily available hygiene products geared toward those hardto-reach places. But also, please talk to your doctor about your weight and see whether you have a treatable medical condition, and ask for a referral to a dietician. Dear Annie: I was appalled that you published the letter from “California” and didn’t comment on it. She suggested that lesbians target older women to take possession of their assets. Certainly there are lesbians who are grifters, but the writer made it sound as if this is the rule rather than the exception, and you failed to disabuse her of her misconception. You did a serious disservice to your readers by not pointing out that there are bad eggs in every basket, but one bad egg doesn’t mean the entire batch is tainted. — A Good Egg Dear Good Egg: You are right. We should have clarified that the point of “California’s” letter was not to disparage lesbians, but to warn seniors that they can be the victims of con artists, whether gay, straight, male, female, young, old or anything else. Con artists often target older adults. Please, folks, be careful, never bring strangers into your home, and never give out financial information or your social security number over the phone. For information on other types of scams, visit the Better Business Bureau at www.bbb.org/us/ scams.
B-12 THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, November WITHOUT RESERVATIONS
THE ARGYLE SWEATER
ROSE IS ROSE
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PARDON MY PLANET