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Monday, September 16, 2013
Rise of the tweet
Reflections on education
A look at how Twitter flew from obscurity to fame.
In his final Learning Curve column, Robert Nott taps the brain of his predecessor.
Never a dull mo ment in educat ion A
16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Digital age take on imaginary s toll friends
Question: Several months back, son invented an our just-turned 3-year-old worried becauseimaginary friend whom he fter three years, calls The Learning Curve obsessed with he seems involved to the point Larry. We’re column comes him. He plays How did his journalism to with Larry almost of being talking to him but please check an end this week, career all work as a high constantly, out my Learning Curve blog at to pretend that the while. When we go somewher school literary-art inform his but it’s how they http://santafe Larry is coming “It’s easy to get s teacher? e, I have learningcurve. line at setting bogged down tricts and to the filter down to local diswordpress.com. a place at the tablealong, too. I’ve drawn the as a teacher people working thinking that problems I’ll use it to keep explaining to our tell the real story,” for him, there that you face he said. in the classroom after he’s gone son that I feed Larry education-relatedyou posted on I hear myths about to bed. When news and are yours alone. or in a school Santa Fe’s south-side our son is with other children stories in The schools being My experience New Mexican tough his age, he or scary, a reporter helps as — well, but has a as well as recounting me bring a wider to say, based on my experienceand I have sort of take-it-or-l plays various perspective to attitude toward experiences I not true. Similarly, s, it’s a classroom: I have in the schools. play dates. I’ve eave-it a lot of people just have mispercep certain struggles, that some kids heard I can think of no harbor this tions about Española age have imaginary better way to certain struggles, my school has friends, but this say goodbye to High School, John Valley the column than said. trict. But we are so does the disdo you think? seems a bit much. What profile my predecesso to “A lot of people not alone in facwho grew up ing these … and Answer: I think He served as educationr, John Sena. tell you a story nobody’s of leaving our here can moms, especially today’s parents — for The New Mexican reporter Robert Nott up with a solution of whatcome communit and going somewher — worry entirely we from the much about anything should do. I am e else in the state y too summer of 2005 John telling people always rememLearning Curve and that seems to to the summer you’re fall even a tad bering that we 2009 before becoming of Rosemond getting a comment from Española and outside are a freshman of normal behavior. the boundaries this simultaneo all working on or a look,” he English teacher you get the idea usly.” Living With That tendency at Española Valley really quickly said, “and exacerbated by is But he acknowled School. That school High have a good view they don’t the Children ges there is a downside: “I graduated John we seem to have fact that as a culture, after which he still we deal with still of us. That’s something forgotten that earned his journalismin 1998, that I carry with have that nose for news can be odd at today here at our at New Mexico me, so I get frustrated times, some morechildren degree school. “But like those State University. when I don’t know a child may be south-side Santa Speaking by phone cause for concern,than others. Lots of odd in everything happening schools, kids are in my district merits more than kids, and for the Fe but one odd thing last week, John or at the me that what he our kids are doing a most part rarely liked about serving told I’ve read comments state level.” I’m actually glad tolerant shrug. cation reporter what they have. the best they can with to hear that there from educationa was, “You immerse as edu- journalists and who I’ve never once possess magnificen are still kids out in everything specialists suggesting l here. Discipline yourself find felt unsafe there t imaginatio that video games and has very rarely the real story you’ll I learned so much is going on in education. other electronic ns. Before television, issue for me in been an friends were commonp tol of every state of eduction in the capiabout the schools my classroom, suppressants, the issues and and I think imaginary that’s true of a and lace. Both the nary playmates Department of or in the United States lot of teachers I started in 2005, problems we face. When . Eric had Jackson of my children had imagiEducation’s headquarte here. That is not to deny or Shinyarinka Sinum. Washington, D.C. Jonesberry and ignore rs in like been going on No Child Left Behind had John referred Amy had No kidding. so many others that our community — seemed quite for blog post at www.eduw to a recent real to the kids, These playmates, who testing craze was a while and the whole lems that we can’t — has its share of probonk.com — occupied lots which was just resource, by the ignore. But that of their time, fine cal side: the boardgoing. I also got the politiway — that suggestsa good mean that our Another factor with their mother and me. actually playing meetings and kids are dangerous doesn’t it’s decisions that I think has contribute political out or stupid.” What does he the affect what teachers rooms, classroom in local school board imaginary d to the playmate is the principals do every and teacher? “There’slike best about being a ents who play corresponding demise of dents. “You can s and the homes of stusingle day.” never a dull moment. with their children. increase in parhave all the mandates exciting.” between parent the federal level It’s Some playful interaction at and and even at the child is fine, of course, crossed at which state level, but a line can point the child Contact Robert be the parent for becomes dependent Nott at 986-3021. entertainm upon to entertain themselve ent. When children were expected s for the most to be much more part, they were creative and imaginativ forced seem, on the whole, Monday e than today’s to be. kids Unobstructed Saturday The Big Year the imaginary by electronics or over-invol Ratatouille 11:30 a.m. ved friend usually Namu, the Killer makes his or her parents, around a child’s 4:30 p.m. on on HBO 10 a.m. on TCM Whale appearance third birthday. FAM Sunday the kids in question These friends are quite real to — call them “functiona Eat something The Incredible — evidenced Bird-watching Before Willy and before l hallucinations” may by this. Patton Oswalt you watch 4:30 p.m. on s the most involving not seem like indignant, even the fact that a child is apt to was Namu, star Shamu, there FAM provides become subject upset, the voice of Remy, of this 1966 family for a if someone denies quite comedy, but director ally exists. adventure. The a rat that his friend David Frankel killer whale scares bent who is nothing with a culinary This is one family (The Devil Wears actuthe pants off Imaginary friends local fishermen pack family. When like his rat to worry about that won’t have an all-star trio: Prada) assembles he wanders are a positive when important ways. Halloween cosSteve Martin, influence in from rated from them he gets sepatumes. Once public Jack Black and Owen into a cove, and the open sea and winds up and a stimulant Most obviously, they are both a number of superheroes, Wilson, as rivals restaurant kitchen, they want to put in a Elastigirl and to spot the most to Mr. him out of their he’s in heaven. expand children’s imagination. They exercise a product of But can he save misery. A naturaldown and recede Incredible settle course of a year. species over the ist argues Namu’s the restaurant The stars’ varying also help develop creative capacities. These and help to from repetitive critical eye. But from society’s styles of humor fictional friends compelling: His case, which is and boring food? after three children make them novel and-take. They social skills, especially the With the help mate is injured and no action, to watch together. ability to giveof a young man promote self-relianc seeking shelter, Bob and The 2011 film to self-occupy, (voice of Lou and he’s simply Parr gets restless “Mr. Incredible” also features Romano) following her. which is obviously e; specifically, the ability Emmy Lee cook, Remy becomes who can’t cret organization and joins a sechildren. Because Parsons and Oscar winner Jim good for both Robert Lansing Meriwether, . When he gets a top chef. children talk constantly parents and winners AnjeliAdditional voices and Richard Erdtrouble, it’s up ca Huston and friends, they strengthen man star. to his family to in Dianne Wiest. Janeane Garofalo, include Ian Holm, him. Voices include save language skills. to their imaginary everything good Brad In Craig short, Garrett T. Nelson, and nothing bad there’s Peter Sohn. and Holly Hunter, companions. They Jason Lee, Spencer about Fox and Sarah usually disappear these hallucinatory but even the occasional Vowell. by the fifth birthday, appearanc nothing to be concerned about. e beyond that point is My advice: Relax and enjoy the break.
Family best bets
© 2013 by Vicki Whiting,
Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics
Rain continues as cleanup work begins in N.M.
Another round of rainfall moved across the state on Sunday, renewing the threat of heavy runoff from already saturated soils. PAge A-10
Vol. 29, No. 40
Have a friend give you NOUNS, ADJECTIVE S and VERBS. Then read story aloud. Preparethe silly for big laughs!
My Aunt Betty is famous for her apple pie recipe. She has won
Uranium in water concerns residents Stomach cancer cases raise questions about link to community wells
Bark beetles carry a fungus that usually kills the trees it infects, like this one that was removed Thursday from a property in Las Campanas.
Piñon pests resurface Surge in fungus-carrying beetle population threatens region’s drought-weakened trees
By J.R. Logan
The Taos News
Pam Harris knew something was up a couple of years ago, when she started feeling a painful pressure in her belly after eating. The Arroyo Hondo resident insisted on undergoing several tests, and in June 2011, doctors eventually found a tumor in her stomach. That same year, Harris said, two neighbors just down the street were also diagnosed with stomach cancer. She said they both died soon after finding out. To Harris, the sudden rash of cancers in her small community was a red flag. She started to wonder if it had something to do with the water that all three were regularly drinking — water that has contained elevated levels of uranium for at least the past 10 years. Harris’ suspicions are just that. There’s no way she can be sure the water had anything to do with her cancer. She doesn’t want to scare anyone, although she encourages people to watch for suspicious symptoms. After having the tumor in her belly removed, she and her husband hauled water in one-gallon jugs for a few months. It turned out to be too much for the elderly couple to handle, and now they’re back to drinking from the tap. Harris still worries. “I think we are in trouble,” Harris said. “I don’t want to lose any more neighbors.”
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From left, Mario Bautista and Robert Coates of Coates Tree Service remove a dead piñon tree from a property in Las Campanas on Thursday. The tree was killed by bark beetles. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican
Today Afternoon thunderstorms. High 77, low 53. PAge A-12
Obituaries Phil Martinez, Santa Fe, Sept. 12 Martha I. Ortiz, 70, Nambé, Sept. 11
hey’re back — the same species of bark beetle that decimated New Mexico’s piñon trees a decade ago. Local arborists say populations of the match head-sized insect, also known as the ips or the engraver beetle, began increasing alarmingly at the summer’s end. “Fortunately, their populations didn’t explode until right at the very end of this season,” said Rich Atkinson of Southwest Trees and Landscape. “If they had gotten going in the beginning, we’d be in
greater trouble. Now, at least, folks can have warning and do something about it before [the beetles] emerge in the spring.” Robert Coates of Coates Tree Service said the main difference from the beetle infestation a decade ago is that the current one comes as the Santa Fe area finally is getting lots of rain. “We’re hoping and praying that this summer rain continues and we have a lot of snow this winter, and this thing doesn’t break out like it did before,” he said. “So far, basically, what we’re finding is clumps of a half dozen [infested] trees here and there. “It’s definitely much more than normal and, as a matter of fact, we’ve been taking out piñons every
ON THe WeB u Watch video of the removal of an infected tree online at www.santafenewmexican.com.
week. The problem we’re having is that some of the landscape companies we work with, and others, are starting to kind of panic [landowners] around town. So we’re just being inundated by panicked people, and there’s not a whole lot that can be done.” Atkinson, Coates and other local tree experts say irrigating or applying insecticide can deter the beetles from infesting drought-stressed piñons, but
Please see PeSTS, Page A-4
David Finckel, Philip Setzer and Wu Han Beethoven, Shostakovich and Dvorák piano trios, 7:30 p.m., Lensic Performing Arts Center, 211 W. San Francisco St., $20-$75, 988-1234, ticketssantafe.org. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo
School for Advanced Research seeks new president By Adele Oliveira
The New Mexican
The 106-year-old School for Advanced Research is searching for a new president, with a new vice presidential search also perhaps in the works. Former President James Brooks resigned in late June, reportedly to work on a new book. In July, the organization announced that John Kantner, one of two vice presidents at the school, also was moving on. Brooks will stay on as a research
El Nuevo A-7
associate at SAR for the coming year. He will maintain an office at St. John’s College, in part because its library is larger than SAR’s. Kantner will become vice president of the University of North Florida in Jacksonville. SAR intends to advertise the presidential position in various social sciences publications and in The Chronicle of Higher Education. The nonprofit, which studies the archaeology and ethnology of the Southwest, also plans to send a letter about the search for a new president to its alumni.
Editor: Ray Rivera, 986-3033, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, email@example.com
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David Stuart Interim president of the School for Advanced Research expects search will last six months to a year. David Stuart, an author and professor of anthropology and archaeology at The University of New Mexico, will serve as interim president while SAR’s board of directors — along with some senior SAR scholars and staff — con-
Time Out B-11
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duct the search for a new president. Stuart has been involved with SAR as a lecturer since the mid-1980s and has lived in New Mexico since the 1960s. He estimated the search for a new president will take six months to a year. “As interim president, I’m presiding over a transition,” Stuart said. “In my role as associate provost at UNM for decades, I’ve dealt with transitions. I’ll conduct ordinary administrative affairs, like getting ready for the fall scholars that will be arriving, and
Please see SCHOOL, Page A-4
Two sections, 24 pages 164th year, No. 259 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
Summers withdraws from Federal Reserve candidacy WASHINGTON — Lawrence Summers, who was considered the leading candidate to replace current Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, has withdrawn his name from consideration, the White House said Sunday. In a statement, President Barack Obama said he had accepted Summers’ decision. “Larry was a critical member of my team as we faced down the worst economic crisis since the Great Depression, and it was in no small part because of his expertise, wisdom and leadership that we wrestled the economy back to growth and made the kind of progress we are seeing today,” Obama said. As director of the National Economic Council, Summers oversaw the administration’s response to the economic and financial crisis early in Obama’s first term. Still, Summers faced opposition from some Democrats, including members of the Senate Banking Committee. Summers alluded to the opposition to his candidacy in a letter he sent to Obama on Sunday to formally withdraw from consideration.
Car bombings, attacks kill 58 in south and central Iraq
Churchgoers file outside the church as a wreath is carried at the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Ala., on Sunday. The congregation gathered outside the church for the wreath laying ceremony at the spot where a bomb was detonated 50 years ago by the Ku Klux Klan, killing four young girls. PHOTOS BY HAL YEAGER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A tragic anniversary
Alabama church honors four girls slain in Ku Klux Klan bombing 50 years ago By Jay Reeves
The Associated Press
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Hundreds of people black and white, many holding hands, filled an Alabama church that was bombed by the Ku Klux Klan 50 years ago Sunday to mark the anniversary of the blast that killed four little girls and became a landmark moment in the civil rights struggle. The Rev. Arthur Price taught the same Sunday school lesson that members of 16th Street Baptist Church heard the morning of the bombing — “A Love That Forgives.” Then, the rusty old church bell was tolled four times as the girls’ names were read. Bombing survivor Sarah Collins Rudolph, who lost her right eye and sister Addie Mae Collins in the blast, stood by as members laid a wreath at the spot where the dynamite device was placed along an outside wall. Rudolph was 12 at the time, and her family left the church after the bombing. She said it was important to return in memory of her sister, who was 14, and the three other girls who died: Carole Robertson and Cynthia Wesley Morris, both 14, and Denise McNair, 11. “God spared me to live and tell just what happened on that day,” said Rudolph, who testified against the Klansmen convicted years later in the bombing. Congregation members and visitors sang the old hymn “Love Lifted Me” and joined hands in prayer. The somber Sunday school lesson was followed by a raucous, packed worship service with gospel music and believers waving their hands. During the sermon, the Rev. Julius Scruggs of Huntsville, president of the National Baptist Convention USA, said, “God said you may murder four little girls, but you won’t murder
Churchgoers attend a memorial service at the 16th Street Baptist Church on Sunday. The church held a ceremony honoring the memory of the four young girls who were killed by a bomb placed outside the church 50 years ago by members of the Ku Klux Klan.
the dream of justice and liberty for all.” Later Sunday, attendees of an afternoon commemoration included Attorney General Eric Holder, Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley, former U.N. Ambassador Andrew Young, Jesse Jackson, Rev. Joseph Lowery and director Spike Lee, who made a documentary about the bombing. The church was full, with the only surviving mother of one of the girls, Maxine McNair, sitting in the front row. Holder called the girls’ deaths “a seminal and tragic moment” in U.S. history and recalled gains that followed their killings like the Civil Rights Act and the Voting Rights Act. Alluding to the Supreme Court decision this year that struck down a key part of the voting law, Holder said the struggle continues decades later.
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HISTORICAL DOWNTOWN WALKING TOURS: Led by New Mexico History Museum and Palace of the Governors guides. For information call 476-1141. 113 Lincoln Ave. HOPI HISTORY AS TOLD THROUGH ARCHAEOLOGY AND ORAL TRADITION: A Southwest Seminars’ lecture with E. Charles Adams, 6 p.m., $12 at the door, 466-2775. 1501 Paseo de Peralta. SUSANNE KIRK: The Mystery Book Club of Santa Fe hosts the Scribner editor in a discussion on publishing manuscripts, 10 a.m. 1730 Llano St.
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Police: 5 children, man killed in Ohio mobile home fire TIFFIN, Ohio — A fast-moving fire claimed the lives of a man and five children under the age of 7 on Sunday morning when it swept through a mobile home in northwest Ohio. The fire was reported shortly before 8 a.m. Sunday in a mobile home park in Tiffin, about 50 miles southeast of Toledo. Firefighters got all six people out in about 12 minutes, but all were pronounced dead at a hospital, Tiffin Fire Chief William said. Owanna Ortiz said her first cousin, Anna Angel, was the children’s mother and lived in the home with them and the man who died. Ortiz said the family didn’t have a car and had to get around on bicycles. A stroller, a little pink bicycle and an adult bicycle with a bike trailer attached to the back could be seen outside the home with its charred and broken windows.
Officials: Shot policewoman dies in Southern Afghanistan KANDAHAR, Afghanistan — Afghan officials say a top policewoman in the country’s south has died from gunshot wounds inflicted by unknown attackers, months after her predecessor was slain. Sub-Inspector Negar, 38, suffered a bullet wound to the neck. Helmand province government spokesman Omar Zawak and police spokesman Fareed Ahmad Obaidi said she died early Monday. Negar, known by just one name, worked in the Helmand police’s criminal investigation department in Lashkar Gah city. She’d spoken out about the need for female police officers in Afghanistan, which has seen a string of attacks on prominent women. Negar’s predecessor as top female officer in Helmand, Islam Bibi, was gunned down in July. The Associated Press
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“This a fight that we will continue,” Holder said. The dynamite bomb went off outside the church on Sept. 15, 1963. Of the Klansmen convicted years later, one remains imprisoned. Two others died in prison. Two young men, both black, were shot to death in Birmingham in the chaos that followed the bombing. Birmingham was strictly segregated at the time of the bombing, which occurred as city schools were being racially integrated for the first time. The all-black 16th Street Baptist was a gathering spot for civil rights demonstrations for months before the blast. The bombing became a powerful symbol of the depth of racial hatred in the South and helped build momentum for later laws, including the 1964 Civil Rights Act and the Voting Rights Act of 1965.
BAGHDAD — A wave of car bombings and other attacks in Iraq killed at least 58 people in mostly Shiite-majority cities on Sunday, another bloody reminder of the government’s failure to stem the surge of violence that is feeding sectarian tensions. Iraq is experiencing its deadliest bout of violence since 2008, raising fears the country is returning to a period of widespread killing such as that which pushed it to the brink of civil war following the 2003 U.S.-led invasion. More than 4,000 people have been killed in attacks since the start of April, including 804 in August, according to United Nations figures. Sunday’s deadliest attack was in the city of Hillah, 60 miles south of Baghdad, where a car bomb near an outdoor market killed nine civilians and wounded 15 others, a police officer said. A few minutes later, another car bomb went off nearby, killing six civilians and wounding 14, he added. In the nearby town of Iskandariyah, 30 miles south of the capital, another car bomb hit a parking lot, killing four civilians and wounding nine, police said.
CAFÉ CAFÉ: Guitarist Michael Tait Tafoya, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 500 Sandoval St. COWGIRL BBQ: Cowgirl karaoke with Michele Leidig, 9 p.m., no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. DAVID FINCKEL, PHILIP SETZER, AND WU HAN: Beethoven, Shostakovich, and Dvorák piano trios, 7:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16, $20-$75, ticketssantafe.org. 211 W. San Francisco St. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Buffalo Nickel, coun-
Corrections try, 7:30-11 p.m., no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. TINY’S: Great Big Jazz Band, 7-9 p.m.; Welcome Home Jimi Malone, 7-11 p.m.; no cover. 1005 St. Francis Drive, Suite 117. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, jazz and classics, 7 p.m.-close, call for cover. 427 W. Water St. WEEKLY ALL-AGES INFORMAL SWING DANCES: Lesson 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road dance only $3, lesson and dance $8, 473-0955. 1125 Cerrillos Road
VOLUNTEER ST. ELIZABETH SHELTER: Five separate resident facilities — two emergency shelters and three supportive housing programs — are operating by St. Elizabeth Shelter. Volunteers are needed to help prepare meals at the emergency shelters and perform other duties. Send an email to volunteer@ steshelter.org or call Rosario at 982-6611, ext. 108. COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría, 1829 San Ysidro Crossing, grows and gives fresh fruits and vegetables to the homeless, needy and less fortunate of Northern New Mexico. Vol-
unteers of any age and ability are needed to help out with this great project. Drop in and spend time in the sunshine and fresh air. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.For information, send an email to sfcommunity email@example.com or visit the website at www. santafecommunityfarm.org. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. Call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. PET PROJECT: Do you love “thrifting?” Would you like to help the animals of Northern New Mexico? Combine your passions by joining the Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s resale team. The stores, Look What The Cat Dragged In 1 and 2, benefit homeless animals, and volunteers are needed to maintain the sales floor, sort donations and create displays to show case our unique and high-quality merchandise. Two store sites are 2570-A Camino Entrada or 541 West Cordova Road. No experience necessary. For more information, send an email to krodriguez@sfhu manesociety.org or agreene@ sfhumanesociety.org or or call Katherine Rodriguez at 983-4309, ext. 128, or Anne Greene at 474-6300.
The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035.
KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. It will make a real difference in the lives of homebound neighbors. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www.kitchenan gels.org or call 471-7780 to learn more. BIENVENIDOS: Volunteers are needed at the tourist information window on the Plaza. Join Bienvenidos, the volunteer division of the Santa Fe chamber of Commerce. Call Marilyn O’Brien, the membership chairwoman, at 989-1701. SANTA FE WOMEN’S ENSEMBLE: Always in need of ushers for concerts; email info@sfwe. org or call 954-4922.
For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
NATION & WORLD
Syrian official: Chemical weapons deal a ‘victory’ By Matthew Lee and Ryan Lucas The Associated Press
BEIRUT — A high-ranking Syrian official called the U.S.Russian agreement on securing Syria’s chemical weapons a “victory” for President Bashar Assad’s regime, but the U.S. warned Sunday “the threat of force is real” if Damascus fails to carry out the plan. The comments by Syrian Minister of National Reconciliation Ali Haidar to a Russian state news agency were the first by a senior Syrian government official on the deal struck a day earlier in Geneva. Under the agreement, Syria will provide an inventory of its chemical arsenal within one week and hand over all of the components of its program by mid-2014. “We welcome these agreements,” Haidar was quoted as saying by the RIA Novosti agency. “On the one hand, they will help Syrians get out of the crisis, and on the other hand, they averted a war against Syria by removing the pretext for those who wanted to unleash one.” He added: “These agreements are a credit to Russian diplomacy and the Russian leadership. This is a victory for Syria, achieved thanks to our Russian friends.” There has been no official statement from the Syrian government, and it was not clear whether Haidar’s comments reflected Assad’s thinking. The deal, hashed out in marathon negotiations between U.S. and Russian diplomats, averts American missile strikes against the Assad regime, although the Obama administration has warned that the military option remains on the table if Damascus does not comply. President Barack Obama said last week the
In this citizen journalism image, a Syrian protester chants slogans during a demonstration in Arbeen, a suburb of Damascus, on Friday. UNITED MEDIA OFFICE OF ARBEEN/THE AP
U.S. Navy will maintain its increased presence in the eastern Mediterranean Sea to keep pressure on Syria and to be in position to respond if diplomacy fails. “The threat of force is real, and the Assad regime and all those taking part need to understand that President Obama and the United States are committed to achieve this goal,” U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said Sunday in Jerusalem, where he briefed Israeli leaders on the agreement. He also said the agreement, if successful, “will have set
a marker for the standard of behavior with respect to Iran and with respect North Korea and any rogue state, [or] group that tries to reach for these kind of weapons.” French President François Hollande said in a televised address to his country that he has not ruled out the “military option,” either. Otherwise, he said, “there will be no pressure.” The U.S. accuses the Assad government of using poison gas against rebel-held suburbs of Damascus on Aug. 21, killing more than 1,400 people.
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Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Some debate if U.S. was outfoxed By Libby Quaid
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Lawmakers assessing the agreement on Syria’s chemical weapons argued Sunday about whether President Barack Obama was outfoxed by the Russians and had lost leverage in trying to end the civil war, or whether his threat of military action propelled the breakthrough. Obama said the turn to diplomacy had laid “a foundation” toward political settlement of the conflict. The deal announced Saturday in Geneva by U.S. and Russian diplomats sets an ambitious
timetable for elimination of Syria’s chemical weapons by mid-2014, with rapid deadlines including complete inventory of its chemical arsenal within a week. Republican lawmakers said that committing to remove or destroy Syria’s chemical weapons was laudable, the agreement fell short by not mandating military action should Assad fail to comply. Rep. Mike Rogers, chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, said the U.S. is “being led by the nose by” Russian President Vladimir Putin. “So, if we wanted a transition with Assad, we just fired our
last round, and we have taken our ability to negotiate a settlement from the White House, and we’ve sent it with Russia to the United Nations,” Rogers, R-Mich., said. Russia, which already has rejected three resolutions on Syria, would be sure to veto a U.N. move toward military action, and U.S. officials said they did not contemplate seeking such an authorization. Obama said Saturday that “if diplomacy fails, the United States remains prepared to act,” and Secretary of State John Kerry warned that “the threat of force is real” if Assad fails to live up to the terms of the agreement.
Owner/Editors, The Jemez Mountain Electric Cooperative, Inc (JMEC) is pleased to announce that it has hired Ernesto Gonzales as its General Manager. Mr. Gonzales has extensive experience in managing electric cooperative operations. As the General Manager, Mr. Gonzales also assumes the role of Chief Information Officer for JMEC. Therefore, he will be the primary point of contact for any formal questions related to JMEC’s activities. Please contact him at email@example.com or at 505-753-2105. Thanks for your continued support of JMEC. Nick Naranjo, Secretary of the Board Jemez Mountains Electric Cooperative, Inc.
City of Santa Fe MEETING LIST WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 16, 2013 THROUGH SEPTEMBER 20, 2013 MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 2013 9:00 AM ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT REVIEW SUB-COMMITTEE – Federal Building, Room 326,120 S. Federal Place 5:00 PM FINANCE COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 3:00 PM PARKS AND OPEN SPACE ADVISORY COMMISSION – The Barn at Frenchy’s Field, Corner of Osage and Agua Fria Streets 4:00 PM PUBLIC SAFETY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2013 5:30 PM BICYCLE AND TRAIL ADVISORY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers 6:00 PM SANTA FE CIVIC HOUSING BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS – Santa Fe Civic Housing, 664 Alta Vista Street THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 10:00 AM MAYOR’S COMMITTEE ON DISABILITY – Genoveva Chavez Community Center, Classroom 1, 3221Rodeo Road 12:00 PM SANTA FE SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT AGENCY JOINT POWERS BOARD – Santa Fe County Administration Building, Legal Conference Room, 102 Grant Avenue 4:30 PM ARCHAEOLOGICAL REVIEW COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room 5:15 PM SANTA FE REGIONAL JUVENILE JUSTICE BOARD – CYFD Offices, 1920 Fifth Street 6:00 PM SANTA FE CITY/COUNTY EXTRATERRITORIAL LAND USE COMMISSION – County Administration Building FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520
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Water: State gave association until May to get levels under control Continued from Page A-1
No clear connection The Upper Arroyo Hondo Water Consumers Association was founded in 1961 to provide a reliable source of domestic water for rural residents in the area. The new water system meant indoor plumbing — a luxury for those who had been lugging water with buckets since settlers first arrived in the valley. “When we were young, everybody used to drink water from the river or from the acequia, and we’d go haul it with buckets,” said Roger Padilla, president of the association’s board. Today, the board is made up of neighbors like Harris and Padilla who — for no compensation — give up their free time to ensure that the system serves the 66 homes and 200 people that rely on it for water. Word that the water in the system contains potentially dangerous levels of uranium first came in 2009, but it hasn’t done much to change people’s habits. Padilla said he still drinks from the tap without fear. So do his kids. So do his grandkids. “I’ve been drinking from this well since 1961,” Padilla said, adding that many people who also drank the water lived into their 90s, some past 100. “I think it’s an issue,” Padilla said of the uranium warnings. “But we shouldn’t have people panic.” According to state records, both of the association’s wells contained uranium as far back as 1995. But it wasn’t until 2009 that the uranium amount first exceeded the federal limit of 30 parts per billion. When the Environmental Protection Agency established that rule in 2000, officials explained that it struck a balance between protecting public health while keeping the costs of removing uranium in check. “Ideally, we would have zero, but that’s not practical,” said Blake Atkins, chief of the EPA’s drinking water division in Dallas. Atkins said ingesting uranium over several years has been connected to various health problems, such as cancer and kidney failure. But,
Arroyo Hondo resident Pam Harris stands in front the main water tank connected to a shared well that recently showed high levels of uranium. Harris, who was diagnosed with stomach cancer and is now in remission, is one of many residents who suspect their drinking water may be making them ill. TINA LARKIN/THE TAOS NEWS
he said, small water systems like the Upper Arroyo Hondo association haven’t got a lot of money, and installing equipment to capture that uranium can be expensive. If the average person were to drink water for several years that had uranium levels below the EPA’s current limit, the agency calculates that person would have a one-in-a-million chance of experiencing some sort of health problem. But that rate varies, and the elderly, children and people with other health issues can be more susceptible. Atkins said Arroyo Hondo residents should take comfort in the fact that uranium levels have only been above the legal limit for a few years. But he knows it doesn’t remove all doubt, especially when the uranium was in the water for years before it crossed the official threshold. “From a practical standpoint, it doesn’t seem to be a risk. And from a legal standpoint, it’s not
above an established [limit],” Atkins said. “But if it were my family, I’m going to try to err on the side of safety.” Charles Wiggins is director and principal investigator for The University of New Mexico’s Cancer Population Sciences Research Program. He said he’s heard of the Arroyo Hondo stomach cancers Harris described, but he hasn’t yet looked at the specific cases to confirm the types or dates. According to the New Mexico Tumor Registry, the incidence of stomach cancer in Taos County is about in line with the state average. Wiggins said data for more specific geographic areas — for instance, rates in Arroyo Hondo rather than all of Taos County — are being analyzed. If cases of stomach cancer or other uranium-related problems appear abnormally high in Arroyo Hondo, it could trigger additional investigations to track down the “smoking gun” that might be responsible.
Until that kind of detailed research is done, Wiggins said, it would be pure speculation to tie the three cases to a single source like uranium in the water.
‘Doing the best they can’ In order to at least pin down where the uranium is occurring and where it might be coming from, the Taos County Soil and Water Conservation District is sponsoring tests of private wells and domestic water systems around Arroyo Hondo. Tony Benson, a district contractor, said preliminary research shows that the uranium is showing up almost exclusively in the wells used by water associations, not in domestic wells serving only one household. Dennis McQuillan with the Drinking Water Bureau of the New Mexico Environment Department explained that
naturally occurring uranium is common in much of New Mexico. In the Taos area, it is most often in granite and volcanic rocks. Both McQuillan and Benson suspect that the everrising uranium levels found in Arroyo Hondo drinking water are related to continued well pumping. “Whenever you see very gradual and steady increases in mineral concentration in this area, the likely explanation would be that it’s related to groundwater depletion,” McQuillan said. In simple terms, when there’s more water underground, the contaminant level is diluted. But as the water table drops, there is less dilution. Exposing underground rock also allows uranium to oxidize, which allows it to enter the water. Plus, water at deeper levels tends to have a higher concentration of contaminants, McQuillan said. If the rising uranium rates
Pests: Watering offers best defense
School: Board looking for experience Continued from Page A-1
the U.S. Forest Service. In 2002, bark beetles turned to New Mexico’s piñon, the state tree. By 2003, some were predicting the state would lose 80 to 85 percent of its piñons. By 2004, large swaths of piñon forests — for example, along Interstate 25 between Santa Fe and Eldorado — were dead. By 2005, the infestation began to subside. Bark beetle populations were back to normal by 2006.
working with the staff to keep things running. “[SAR] is an amazing place; it’s an important element in getting a unique kind of scholar to gather in a noncombative way,” Stuart added. “I’ll miss my students at UNM — teaching undergraduates is my most favorite thing in the world — but it’s worth it.” SAR board President Glen Davidson said that a search committee has been working on defining qualifications for the next president. “What we’ve really highlighted is [finding someone] with an established reputation in advanced research and experience in administration and fundraising,” he said. Of his seven years at SAR, Kantner said: “We were able to persevere through financial crisis without having to fire anyone, and at the same time implemented new programs.” He sees his departure as “an opportunity to rethink the structure of the staff.” SAR, first called the School of American Archaeology, was founded in 1907. Many legendary archaeologists received some of their training at SAR field labs at Tyuonyi Ruin on El Rito de los Frijoles (now part of Bandelier National Monument), Chaco Canyon, Puye Cliff Dwellings and other sites, according to the SAR website. Archaeologist and educator Edgar Lee Hewitt was the first director of the school, and Douglas Schwartz served as director from 1967 to 2001. For more information on the organization, visit sarweb.org.
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Continued from Page A-1 once they have infected a tree with the blue-stain fungus they carry, the tree usually dies. The fungus retards the flow of moisture under the bark from the roots to the upper regions of the trees. “The fungus basically shuts down all the flow and corrupts the transmission of fluids,” Atkinson said. “Once the beetles are in, the tree is dead — end game. The only thing you can do for your trees is basically try to prevent their chewing into the tree. And the only way to do that is to hydrate it to the point where its sap flow will spit the insect right back out — that’s the natural defense — or coat it with chemicals that are detestable to the insects and they go somewhere else.” “You can kill them all day long, but you can’t kill the fungus,” Coates said. “Watering is the main thing that’s going to have a positive long-term effect.” Swelling numbers of bark beetles have been observed in Salva Tierra, Las Campanas, Eldorado, Arroyo Hondo and the Santa Fe foothills. But David Lawrence, manager of the forestry program of the Santa Fe National Forest, said he hasn’t
Mario Bautista cuts down a dead piñon Thursday in Las Campanas. The blue-stain fungus carried by bark beetles impedes a tree’s internal moisture flow and usually kills it. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
seen much increase in piñon ips beetles in the national forest so far, although he’s observed a lot of dying juniper trees. Coates also reported that locust borers are killing Santa Fe’s black locust and other Robinia trees. Robert Wood, integrated pest management manager for the city Parks Division, said he’s yet to see an upsurge in bark beetle populations in the urbanized piñons, but he has seen an increase in piñon needle scale — another insect that attacks drought-stressed trees and
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are connected with increased aquifer pumping, McQuillan said it could have huge implications. “We need to understand where the uranium occurs and why, because as we start dewatering our aquifers, we may start seeing more of this,” McQuillan said. Meanwhile, the Upper Arroyo Hondo association is still trying to get the uranium out of its water. In July 2011 — just a month after Harris had her tumor removed — the state sent a “settlement agreement” to the association proposing a timeline to resolve the uranium violation. The notice gave the board until May 2014 to get uranium levels under control, or face litigation and hefty fines. For an association run entirely by volunteers and with limited sources of funding, meeting the terms of that settlement has been a struggle for a board that was, until recently, still keeping its books with paper and pencil. In recent months, the board and residents on the system have devoted a lot of their free time trying to resolve the issue. The association has already received a $48,000 grant from the state to pay an engineer to come up with possible solutions. The engineer drafted a list of options, and the board has decided to install a filter system that, combined with other required fixes to the system, will cost about $300,000. With just $15,000 in the bank, Harris has been frantically filling out grant and loan applications to cobble together the necessary money. The board gets priority for funding because of the uranium issue, but in many cases, it is competing with municipalities and other water systems that are well-staffed and better funded. “Here we are, with these aging systems with these aging boards, and we’re asking them to operate like any other utility,” said Monica Delgado, a community services coordinator with the New Mexico Environment Department who helps small boards navigate the modern bureaucracy controlling public water systems. “Bless their hearts, they’re doing the best they can with the resources they have. But it’s a challenge.”
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Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Floods transform ‘Gore-Tex Vortex’ “destroyed” and the continuing rain threatened a new round of flooding, he said. “We are all crossing our fingers and praying” he said. The residents who remained or began trickling back — if they were allowed to do so — were left to watch out for one another. Restaurateurs and grocers in Lyons were distributing food to their neighbors as others arrived in groups carrying supplies. Scott Martin, 25, drove 30 minutes from Boulder on Saturday to deliver drinking water and gasoline to a friend’s parents. He fled Lyons amid a torrential downpour on Wednesday night after the mountain stream that cuts through town gushed into his basement. Martin grew up tubing down the river and hiking the mountains, and like many residents, he still jumps in the water after work. Looking into the cottonwood and aspen trees at the outskirts of town, he wondered when he would be able to do those things again. “Best case, it’s just mud everywhere; in everyone’s yard and all the streets,” he said. From the mountain communities east to the plains city of Fort Morgan, numerous pockets of individuals remained cut off by the flooding. Sunday’s rain hampered the helicopter searches, and rescuers trekked by ground up dangerous canyon roads to
By Hannah Dreier and Jeri Clausing
The Associated Press
LYONS, Colo. — The cars that normally clog Main Street in Lyons on the way to Rocky Mountain National Park have been replaced by military supply trucks. Shop owners in Estes Park hurriedly cleared their wares in fear that the Big Thompson River will rise again. A plywood sign encouraged residents mucking out their homes to “Hang in there.” Days of rain and floods have transformed the outdoorsy mountain communities in Colorado’s Rocky Mountain foothills affectionately known as the “Gore-Tex Vortex” from a paradise into a disaster area with little in the way of supplies or services — and more rain falling Sunday. The string of communities from Boulder to Estes Park, the gateway to Rocky Mountain National Park, is a base for backpackers and nature lovers where blue-collar and yuppie sensibilities exist side by side. Now, roadways have crumbled, scenic bridges are destroyed, the site of the bluegrass festival is washed out and most shops are closed. Chris Rodes, one of Lyons’ newest residents, said the change is so drastic that he is considering moving away just two weeks after settling there. “It’s not the same,” Rodes said. “All these beautiful places, it’s just brown mud.” Estes Park town administrator Frank Lancaster said visitors who would normally flock there during the golden September days should stay away for at least a month, but it could take a year or longer for many of the mountain roadways to be repaired. Meanwhile, people were still trapped, the nearby hamlet of Glen Haven has been
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reach some of those homes isolated since Wednesday. The surging waters have been deadly, with four people confirmed dead and two more missing and presumed dead after their homes were swept away. Some 1,500 homes have been destroyed and about 17,500 have been damaged, according to an initial estimate released by the Colorado Office of Emergency Management on its website. In addition, 11,700 people left their homes, and a total of 1,253 people have not been heard from, state emergency officials said. With phone service being restored to some of the areas over the weekend, officials hoped that number would drop as they contacted more stranded people. As many as 1,000 people in Larimer County were awaiting rescue Sunday, but airlifts were grounded because of the rain, Type 2 Rocky Mountain Incident Management Team Commander Shane Del Grosso said. Hundreds more people are unaccounted for to the south in Boulder County and other flood-affected areas. In Estes Park, some 20 miles from Lyons, hundreds of homes and cabins were empty. High water still covered several lowlying streets. Where the river had receded, it had left behind up to a foot of mud.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
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Lunes, 16 de septiembre, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
EL NUEVO MEXICANO
Santa Fe ve 13 de los animales en nueve días
De Chris Quintana
The New Mexican
tro oso visitó Santa Fe en jueves por la mañana, la 13th aparición de los omnívoros peludos en las límites de la ciudad en nueve días. Celina Westervelt, la agente de información pública para el departamento policía de Santa Fe, dijo que los agentes recibieron una llamada sobre el oso de 200 libras antes de 10 a.m. en jueves. Un residente en Callejón Emilia vio el oso durmiendo en el patio de un vecino y llamó la policía. Los agentes rodearon el oso. Un agente del Departmento de Caza y Pez llegaron, tranquilizó el animal y lo etiquetó. El agente quitó algunos puntos de cactus de la nariz y las patas del oso antes de él lo dio los antibióticos. Todos los 13 osos encontrados en Santa Fe han estado saludables, dijo
Rachel Shockley, una portavoz con el Departamento de Caza y Pez. Dijo que los osos están en el medio de la temporada forraje, y generalmente, empiezan a hibernar entre Octubre y Noviembre. Shockley dijo que las personas puede reducir el número de osos en la ciudad por asegurando sus cubos de la basura y poniendo los cubos en el bordillo la mañana de la colección de basura. Además, ella dijo que las personas deben quitar comederos de pájaros de sus patios. Finalmente, las mascotas y su comida deben estar en la casa o el garaje todas las noches. Si las personas ven un oso, Shockley dijo que no deben molestarlo, pero debe evitar creando un sentido de bienvenida también. Westervelt dijo que si alguien ve un oso, él o ella debe llamar la policía en 428-3710, o en situaciones de emergencia, 911.
Un agente con el Departamento de Caza y Pez quita los puntos de cactus de un oso en jueves por la mañana.
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Mana Baciria ‘prepara un’ protein bar from Mexico
O 10647 Crucigrama No.N10647 CRUCIGRAMA Horizontales 1. Inscripción (escrito). 6. Ferrocarril. 8. Flor del rosal. 9. Terminación de infinitivo. 10. Famosa ópera de Verdi. 11. (Cristóbal de, 1488-1525) Conquistador español, compañero de Cortés. 13. No granen enteramente los racimos de las vides. 14. Personaje de cómic creado en 1929 por E. C. Segar. 16. Uno con cuerdas. 17. Regularon lo que uno merece por su trabajo. 18. Esté encendido. 19. Cesta para echar la pesca. 22. Que produce provecho, fruto o interés. 24. Suceso, acontecimiento. 26. Beberá aspirando. 29. Arrope o zumo de una fruta mezclada con miel. 30. Polvo de Soconusco (mezcla de vainilla y especias que se usaba para aromatizar el chocolate). 31. Muy enojado. 32. Hembra del oso (pl.). 33. (Thomas, 1875-1955) Novelista y crítico alemán, una de las figuras más importantes de la literatura de su país. 34. Abreviatura usual de “tonelada”. 35. Cerda (pelo). 36. Escoge, elige. 37. Tiempo comprendido entre dos conjunciones consecutivas de la Luna con el Sol. Verticales 1. De duración infinita, sin fin (fem.).
2. Quiebra o abertura. 3. Camino más largo o desvío del camino derecho. 4. Cuecen a las brasas. 5. Apócope de mamá. 6. Relleno del cigarro puro. 7. Nono. 9. Sábalos. 10. Arbusto ramnáceo empleado en medicina y tintorería, cuyo fruto es una baya pequeña, negra y jugosa. 11. Tontos, lelos. 12. Abolían. 15. Pronombre personal de primera persona. 17. Muro de cerca. 20. Revisten el suelo con ladrillos, losas u otro material. 21. Insuave al tacto. 23. Dos y uno. 24. Hombre que en ciertas
Tuesday has LOCAL BUSINESS
Solución del No.N10647 O 10646 10647 SOLUCION DEL
25. 27. 28. 29. 31. 35.
regiones de Asia cuida, guía y doma un elefante. Enfrentan. Percibí el sonido. Excremento del ganado vacuno o del caballar. Crecida, inundación. Así sea. Símbolo del cobre.
You turn to us.
cuando nos hacemos get na mañana, just a little antes del medio mad at someone que we día, Grama Cuca should try de bless them called her friend Mana Bac- instead de cussing at them. iria just to see qué estaba Por eso now whenever I get haciendo. Pero cuando hizo mad con alguien instead of answer el telefón, Grama saying ‘sonamabichi’ I say Cuca could hardly ‘God bless a ese understand lo que sonamabichi’ and estaba diciendo that way I get my porque Mana Bacpoint across pero iria was talking no estoy sinning con la boca llena. porque los estoy “¿Qué dice?” blessing at the Grama Cuca same time. Es una yelled pa’dentro win-win situadel receiver. “¡No tion.” Larry Torres comprendo lo que Grama Cuca está trying to say!” Growing up always enjoyed “I am saying,” Spanglish hablando con respondió Mana Mana Baciria Baciria, rinsporque tenía un ing out su boca “que I just really interesting outlook got back pa’en casa. I was en todo. She listened por el invited over pa’la casa de telefón as Mana Baciria was la Mrs. Hollingsworth, that hammering away at algo en gringa who moved into la su cocina. She asked her: vecindad el año pasão. She “Oiga, ¿qué es todo ese invited me over pa’comer noise que está making?” breakfast con ella pero tú “Oh, I forgot to decirle a sabes que los gringos tienen Usted que I have invited a la their own idea de lo qué es Mrs. Hollingsworth over to breakfast y nosotros tenemos almorzar conmigo tomorrow ours. She just fed me a little morning. I’ve decided que café and a little mugrita of an I’m going to feed her un proEnglish muffin so volví pa’la tein bar para que vea que yo casa con la tripa clara.” también puedo comer just as Grama Cuca snickered healthy como ella. Pero what trying to hacer imagine a Mana Baciria with an empty she doesn’t know es que I am going to make el protein gut. bar myself.” “¿Qué está comiendo “¿Es eso todo ese hammerahora?” she asked her. ing que I am hearing en el “I came back pa’la casa toda famished y freí a couple telefón?” Grama Cuca asked her. of eggs y un big ole pedazo “Sí,” Mana Baciria de jamón; you know, un affirmed. “Ahora estoy Mexican breakfast típico.” preparando el protein bar “¿Qué le platicó la Mrs. pa’ella.” Hollingsworth, Bessy?” “And just how are you Grama Cuca asked her making el protein bar?” amiga. Grama Cuca asked curi“Oh, she told me que ously. el parish priest nuevo que “Estoy smashing un came to us de Chimayó bonche de chicharrones estaba todo good looking. Izque over there le llamaban into a tortilla and holding it together con grease ‘Fr. McDreamy’ pero I still haven’t seen him. Pero ver y del jamón,” Mana Baciria creer; it’s all in the eye of the replied toda contenta. beer holder, como dicen aquí. “Maybe que lo haga dip en I hope que no haga turn into cinammon nomás to give it ‘Fr. McPesadilla’,” she added. ese ‘trail mix’ taste.” “If you and Mana BacGrama Cuca laughed peniria continúan a comer tan sando del párroco nuevo as healthy,” Grama Cuca said ‘Fr. McNightmare’.” laughingly, “van a become “Mientras que no nos Mexican versiones de la Jane ponga to sleep con sus serFonda.” mones,” she teased Mana “I think que yo me miro Baciria. más healthy already,” replied “Pero he’s un real good preacher,” continuó Mana Mana Baciria looking at her Baciria. “He told us que lonja in the mirror …
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
The rise of the tweet
The new plastic iPhone 5C is shown during a media event held in Beijing. Many Chinese gadget lovers responded with a shrug when Apple Inc. unveiled two its new iPhones. NG HAN GUAN/AP
iPhone sees challenges in China’s busy market Many gadget lovers unimpressed by Apple’s most recent release By Joe McDonald
The Associated Press
This combination of photos shows six prominent figures on Twitter. From top left, Oprah Winfrey, the Dalai Lama, the Bronx Zoo’s once missing Egyptian Cobra, Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II, President Barack Obama and Pope Benedict XVI. In the seven years since its founding, Twitter has grown from an obscure medium for geeks to a worldwide messaging service used by everyone from heads of state to celebrities, revolutionaries to companies trying to hawk their products. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTOS
Twitter flies from obscurity to social media fame in seven-year span Twitter’s 200 million global users represent project. They were given the go-ahead to work about one-sixth of Facebook’s 1.16 billion. If with co-worker Christopher “Biz” Stone on a Facebook were a country, it would be the way to corral the menagerie of text messages EW YORK — The pope. President world’s third-largest behind China and India. typically sent over a phone. It was an offshoot Obama. Queen Elizabeth. Oprah. You. Twitter would clock in at No. 6. of Dorsey’s longtime fascination with the disWhen Twitter started seven years Even so, Twitter generpatch systems used by police ago as an obscure medium for geeks, ates more news than Facecars, fire trucks, delivery critics dismissed it as an exercise in narcisbook. A big part of that is trucks and taxis. Dorsey even sism. Some thought it would be as intriguing as its public nature, Levinson wrote dispatch software in watching people gaze at their bellybuttons. But says. With their messages of one of his first jobs. it quickly matured into a worldwide messaging 140 characters or less, most It was Glass who came service used by everyone from heads of state people tweet openly, for up with the original name to revolutionaries to companies trying to hawk better or for worse, allowTwttr in a reference to chirpproducts. ing the world a glimpse at ing birds. (The two vowels Now, Twitter is taking the next critical their thoughts. Facebook, were added later.) On March step in its evolution — selling stock to the in contrast, gives its users a 21, 2006, Dorsey posted the public. It promises to be the most hyped and plethora of controls to hide world’s first tweet: “Just scrutinized initial public offerings since Face- or show posts to as many setting up my twttr.” Glass book’s Wall Street debut in May 2012. To be or as few people as they’d posted the same words just successful, the company will need to become like. That means many users 10 minutes later. an advertising behemoth and prove that the share updates only with By 2007, Twitter was same service that has already helped change Paul Levinson, people they already know. incorporated with Dorsey as the course of history can also make money. “You can rub elbows with the original CEO and Wilcommunications professor Twitter quietly slipped out news of its plan famous people instantly,” liams as chairman. Dorsey to go public in a tweet on Thursday afternoon. Levinson says, noting that and Williams would eventuBy the next morning, nearly 14,000 of Twitter’s people can send a message to the president or ally swap roles. Both remain major sharehold200 million users had shared the message. a movie star just as easily as they communicate ers, though neither runs the company. Dick “Twitter epitomizes the revolution of social with a friend. “That’s what makes communica- Costolo, a former Google executive and once media … more than Facebook, more than You- tion in the 21st century radically different from an aspiring comedian, is now CEO. Tube,” says Fordham University communica- any time in the past. It wasn’t until Twitter that Despite his early involvement in Twitter, tions professor Paul Levinson, author of New the combination of speed and access to anyone Glass was never promoted as one of the comNew Media. “It caters to the immediacy, the became available for everyone.” pany’s founders along with Dorsey, Stone and equality of all users.” Twitter might never have become the Williams. Glass, though, proudly boasts of his And yet, Twitter really isn’t that big. Only world’s digital watercooler if Noah Glass and role on a Twitter account that he rarely uses. about 15 percent of Americans say they’ve Evan Williams had convinced more people His Twitter profile states: “I started this.” ever used Twitter, according to an August to tune into a podcasting service called Odeo Today, a billion tweets are sent every poll by the Pew Internet and American Life started in 2005. Less than a year after its birth, two and a half days. To be fair, most tweets Project. That’s up from 9 percent in June 2010. it became apparent that Odeo was destined to don’t comprise the world’s weightiest matAt the time of Facebook’s IPO, an AP-CNBC be a dud. Not even its own employees were ters. They are ruminations about lunch, the poll found that 56 percent of Americans said using it that much. weather and Justin Bieber — and occasionally they had pages on Facebook. Some 17 percent By early 2006, Glass and fellow Odeo prothey involve career-crashing missteps of the said they used the site several times a day. grammer Jack Dorsey began work on a new Anthony Weiner sort.
By Barbara Ortutay and Michael Liedtke
The Associated Press
It wasn’t until “ Twitter that the
combination of speed and access to anyone became available for everyone.”
School district monitors kids’ social media In Southern California, the district is paying $40,500 to Geo GLENDALE, Calif. — A South- Listening, and in exchange, the ern California school district is company’s computers scour pubtrying to stop cyberbullying and a lic posts by students on Twitter, host of other teenage ills by moni- Instagram, Facebook, blogs and toring the public posts students other sites. Analysts are alerted make on social media outlets in to terms that suggest suicidal a program that has stirred debate thoughts, bullying, vandalism about what privacy rights teenage and even the use of obscenities, students have when they fire up among other things. When they their smartphones. find posts they think should spur Glendale Unified School Disan intervention or anything that trict hired Geo Listening last year violates schools’ student codes of to track posts by its 14,000 or so conduct, the company alerts the middle and high school students. campus. The district approached the HerThe Glendale district began mosa Beach-based company in a pilot program to monitor stuhopes of curtailing online bullydents online last year at its three ing, drug use and other problems high schools, Glendale, Hoover after two area teenagers comand Crescenta Valley. mitted suicide last year, the Los “We think it’s been working Angeles Times reported Sunday. very well,” said the district’s The company expects to be superintendent Dick Sheehan. monitoring about 3,000 schools “It’s designed around student worldwide by the end of the year, safety and making sure kids are said its founder, Chris Frydrych. protected.”
The Associated Press
Young Cho, left, and Christopher Chung, both 16, take a photo in front of their school in Glendale, Calif. The district has begun to monitor its students’ social media. FRANCINE ORR/LOS ANGELES TIMES
Some students say they are bothered by the monitoring, even if it’s intended to help them. “We all know social media is not a private place, not really a safe place,” said Young Cho, 16, a junior at Hoover High. “But it’s
not the same as being in school. It’s students’ expression of their own thoughts and feelings to their friends. For the school to intrude in that area — I understand they can do it, but I don’t think it’s right.”
BEIJING — The iPhone’s magic as China’s musthave smartphone is eroding. Last year, eager buyers in Beijing waited overnight in freezing weather to buy the iPhone 4S. Pressure to get it — and the profit to be made by reselling scarce phones — prompted some to pelt the store with eggs when Apple, worried about the size of the crowd, postponed opening. Just 18 months later, many Chinese gadget lovers responded with a shrug when Apple Inc. unveiled two new versions of the iPhone 5. Today’s market is glutted with alternatives, from Samsung to bargain-priced local brands. “There was no big change, no surprise at all,” said Gu Lanjun, a 29-year-old employee at a Shanghai bank. Having bought the three most recent iPhone models as soon as they were released, she said, “I won’t update this time.” That lackluster reception suggests Apple faces a struggle in defending its shrinking share of China’s crowded, increasingly competitive smartphone market and its premium prices. That matters, because China is a key part of Apple’s growth plans. CEO Tim Cook told the official Xinhua News Agency in January he expects this country to pass the United States as its biggest market. “Apple’s market position in China has stagnated,” said telecommunications analyst Jan Dawson of the research firm Ovum, in an email. One problem, he said, might be that Apple’s high price limits it to targeting the top market tier, and customers in that segment who want an iPhone already have one. The new two models “will largely be sold to existing subscribers and won’t win many converts,” Dawson said. Earlier iPhones became status symbols in China even before they were formally sold here. Buyers paid hundreds of dollars for handsets brought in from Hong Kong and modified to work on China’s phone network. Companies treated them as luxury goods, buying hundreds at a time to give to important customers as Chinese New Year’s gifts. Now, Apple faces increasing competition. Samsung has made inroads into its premium market segment. For the mass market in a country with an average annual income of only about $4,000 per person, less than one-tenth the U.S. level, newcomers such as China’s Xiaomi offer smartphones that run Google Inc.’s Android system for as little as $125. The rapid growth of the lower segments where Apple doesn’t compete has helped to shrink its share of the overall market even as its sales grow. Apple’s share of China’s smartphone market fell by nearly half, from 9.1 percent to 4.8 percent, over the past year, according to research firm Canalys. Apple appeared to be trying to capture some of that lower-tier market with the announcement of the lower-priced 5C. But the company’s website said it will start at $712 in China, well above analysts’ expectations of as little as $400. “People were expecting a much cheaper version to expand the market to the mid-tier segment. But that didn’t happen,” said analyst C.K. Lu of Gartner Inc. “We don’t see much is going on in the China market with this new product launch.” Investors gave Apple’s two new iPhones a similarly lukewarm reception. Shares fell 6 percent in U.S. trading on Wednesday following the announcement. Apple stock has fallen nearly 30 percent since peaking at $705.07 when the last iPhone came out. Apple also disappointed observers by failing to announce an agreement with China Mobile Ltd., the world’s biggest phone company by number of subscribers, though Apple had promised no deal. After the announcement that Japan’s biggest mobile carrier, NTT DoCoMo, would support the new iPhone lineup, China Mobile is the last major holdout. A tie-up would require Apple to create an iPhone that runs on China’s homegrown mobile standard but would give it a partner with 750 million subscribers. The latest iPhone release also marks an upgrading of Apple’s marketing in China. For the first time, the new model will be released in China at the same time as it debuts on Sept. 20 in the United States and other major markets such as Britain, Japan and France. In more than 100 other countries, it will not go on sale until December. But advance orders for the iPhone 5S and 5C have been “much lower” than for previous models, according to Zhang Xue, a saleswoman for China Telecom Ltd., one of two Chinese carriers that support the iPhone. “Customers are much calmer when they face the new iPhone lineup,” Zhang said.
Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Digital age takes toll on imaginary friends
EDUCATION Never a dull moment in education A
fter three years, The Learning Curve How did his journalism career inform his column comes to an end this week, work as a high school literary-arts teacher? but please check out my Learning “It’s easy to get bogged down as a teacher Curve blog at http://santafe thinking that problems you face learningcurve.wordpress.com. in the classroom or in a school I’ll use it to keep you posted on are yours alone. My experience as education-related news and a reporter helps me bring a wider stories in The New Mexican — perspective to a classroom: I have as well as recounting various certain struggles, my school has experiences I have in the schools. certain struggles, so does the district. But we are not alone in facI can think of no better way to ing these … and nobody’s come say goodbye to the column than to up with a solution of what we profile my predecessor, John Sena. Robert Nott should do. I am always rememHe served as education reporter bering that we are all working on for The New Mexican from the Learning Curve this simultaneously.” summer of 2005 to the summer of 2009 before becoming a freshman But he acknowledges there is English teacher at Española Valley High a downside: “I still have that nose for news School. That school graduated John in 1998, that I carry with me, so I get frustrated after which he earned his journalism degree when I don’t know everything happening at New Mexico State University. in my district or at the state level.” Speaking by phone last week, John told I’ve read comments from educational me that what he liked about serving as edu- journalists and specialists suggesting you’ll cation reporter was, “You immerse yourself find the real story of eduction in the capiin everything that is going on in education. tol of every state or in the United States I learned so much about the schools and Department of Education’s headquarters in the issues and the problems we face. When Washington, D.C. John referred to a recent I started in 2005, No Child Left Behind had blog post at www.eduwonk.com — a good been going on for a while and the whole resource, by the way — that suggests it’s testing craze was going. I also got the politi- actually playing out in local school board cal side: the board meetings and political rooms, classrooms and the homes of studecisions that affect what teachers and dents. “You can have all the mandates at principals do every single day.” the federal level and even at the state level,
but it’s how they filter down to local districts and to the people working there that tell the real story,” he said. I hear myths about Santa Fe’s south-side schools being tough or scary, and I have to say, based on my experiences, it’s just not true. Similarly, a lot of people harbor misperceptions about Española Valley High School, John said. “A lot of people who grew up here can tell you a story of leaving our community and going somewhere else in the state and telling people you’re from Española and getting a comment or a look,” he said, “and you get the idea really quickly they don’t have a good view of us. That’s something we deal with still today here at our school. “But like those south-side Santa Fe schools, kids are kids, and for the most part our kids are doing the best they can with what they have. I’ve never once felt unsafe here. Discipline has very rarely been an issue for me in my classroom, and I think that’s true of a lot of teachers here. That is not to deny or ignore that our community — like so many others — has its share of problems that we can’t ignore. But that doesn’t mean that our kids are dangerous or stupid.” What does he like best about being a teacher? “There’s never a dull moment. It’s exciting.” Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021.
Family best bets Monday
The Big Year 11:30 a.m. on HBO
Namu, the Killer Whale 10 a.m. on TCM
Bird-watching may not seem like the most involving subject for a comedy, but director David Frankel (The Devil Wears Prada) assembles an all-star trio: Steve Martin, Jack Black and Owen Wilson, as rivals to spot the most species over the course of a year. The stars’ varying styles of humor make them novel to watch together. The 2011 film also features Emmy winner Jim Parsons and Oscar winners Anjelica Huston and Dianne Wiest.
Ratatouille 4:30 p.m. on FAM
Before Willy and Shamu, there was Namu, star of this 1966 family adventure. The killer whale scares the pants off local fishermen when he wanders from the open sea into a cove, and they want to put him out of their misery. A naturalist argues Namu’s case, which is compelling: His mate is injured and seeking shelter, and he’s simply following her. Lee Meriwether, Robert Lansing and Richard Erdman star.
Eat something before you watch this. Patton Oswalt provides the voice of Remy, a rat with a culinary bent who is nothing like his rat pack family. When he gets separated from them and winds up in a restaurant kitchen, he’s in heaven. But can he save the restaurant from repetitive and boring food? With the help of a young man (voice of Lou Romano) who can’t cook, Remy becomes a top chef. Additional voices include Ian Holm, Janeane Garofalo, Brad Garrett and Peter Sohn.
The Incredibles 4:30 p.m. on FAM This is one family that won’t have to worry about Halloween costumes. Once public superheroes, Elastigirl and Mr. Incredible settle down and recede from society’s critical eye. But after three children and no action, Bob “Mr. Incredible” Parr gets restless and joins a secret organization. When he gets in trouble, it’s up to his family to save him. Voices include Craig T. Nelson, Holly Hunter, Jason Lee, Spencer Fox and Sarah Vowell.
Question: Several months back, our just-turned 3-year-old son invented an imaginary friend whom he calls Larry. We’re worried because he seems involved to the point of being obsessed with him. He plays with Larry almost constantly, talking to him all the while. When we go somewhere, I have to pretend that Larry is coming along, too. I’ve drawn the line at setting a place at the table for him, explaining to our son that I feed Larry after he’s gone to bed. When our son is with other children his age, he plays well, but has a sort of take-it-or-leave-it attitude toward play dates. I’ve heard that some kids this age have imaginary friends, but this seems a bit much. What do you think? Answer: I think today’s parents — John moms, especially — worry entirely too Rosemond much about anything that seems to Living With fall even a tad outside the boundaries Children of normal behavior. That tendency is exacerbated by the fact that as a culture, we seem to have forgotten that children can be odd at times, some more than others. Lots of odd in a child may be cause for concern, but one odd thing rarely merits more than a tolerant shrug. I’m actually glad to hear that there are still kids out there who possess magnificent imaginations. Before television, video games and other electronic suppressants, imaginary friends were commonplace. Both of my children had imaginary playmates. Eric had Jackson Jonesberry and Amy had Shinyarinka Sinum. No kidding. These playmates, who seemed quite real to the kids, occupied lots of their time, which was just fine with their mother and me. Another factor I think has contributed to the demise of the imaginary playmate is the corresponding increase in parents who play with their children. Some playful interaction between parent and child is fine, of course, but a line can be crossed at which point the child becomes dependent upon the parent for entertainment. When children were expected to entertain themselves for the most part, they were forced to be much more creative and imaginative than today’s kids seem, on the whole, to be. Unobstructed by electronics or over-involved parents, the imaginary friend usually makes his or her appearance around a child’s third birthday. These friends are quite real to the kids in question — call them “functional hallucinations” — evidenced by the fact that a child is apt to become quite indignant, even upset, if someone denies that his friend actually exists. Imaginary friends are a positive influence in a number of important ways. Most obviously, they are both a product of and a stimulant to imagination. They exercise and help to expand children’s creative capacities. These fictional friends also help develop social skills, especially the ability to giveand-take. They promote self-reliance; specifically, the ability to self-occupy, which is obviously good for both parents and children. Because children talk constantly to their imaginary friends, they strengthen language skills. In short, there’s everything good and nothing bad about these hallucinatory companions. They usually disappear by the fifth birthday, but even the occasional appearance beyond that point is nothing to be concerned about. My advice: Relax and enjoy the break.
Have a friend give you NOUNS, ADJECTIVES and VERBS. Then read the silly story aloud. Prepare for big laughs!
© 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 40
My Aunt Betty is famous for her apple pie recipe. She has won many ______________ at fairs and competitions.
=0 =1 =2
=4 =5 =6
=7 =8 =9
The average American eats about fresh apples each year. There are about , grown in the United States.
varieties of apples
Johnny Appleseed spent years planting apple seeds in the American wilderness.
Here’s a healthy snack you can make with a parent.
Wash apples. You can use red or green apples.
Slice apples into thin sticks. Don’t remove the peel.
Use peanut butter, yogurt or hummus as your dip.
Photo courtesy: www.pachd.com
Andy and Alice are gathering a harvest of words that begin with the letter A. How many can you find on the front page of today’s newspaper? Standards Link: Phonemic Awareness: Distinguish initial sounds in words.
The fiber from apple peel (sometimes called roughage) helps keep your digestive system healthy. And antioxidants help your body fight off illness and disease.
• One “apple” (a foam ball or bean bag) for each pair of players
• Get the game started by blowing a whistle or starting some music.
• Whistle or music
• At that moment, players try to grab the “apple” before their partner.
• Small box for each pair of players
For variety, mix the apple sticks with sticks of your favorite cheese.
Apples are best eaten with the peel, because that is where most of the fiber and antioxidants are found.
• Place the “apple” back on the box and start again.
• Pairs of students sit cross-legged on the floor facing each other, with their hands on their knees.
• The first player to grab the “apple” 10 times wins.
• Place a box, with an “apple” on top, between each pair of players.
• After the game, everyone should enjoy a snack of REAL apples!
This year, she decided to make some changes to her _________ Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.
recipe. She began by adding a cup of _______________ and a teaspoon of ___________ juice.
WILDERNESS APPLESEED VARIETIES ROUGHAGE DISEASE APPLES STICKS CHEESE FIBER SNACK KNEES GRAB BEAN PEEL PAIR
Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. K N E E S A E S I D A R O U G H A G E P V A R I E T I E S P E S K C I T S L F E S S E N R E D L I W E N S L L A E P B R E E A P P E N A E B H O P C P P R I R T C A A S K G A R T Y Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
Next, she mixed in a blend of sugar and _____________ . Finally, she put in a half cube of __________ . Uncle Lou was the first to _____ her new creation. He said it needed a little more _________ , but other than that, it was great. The judges at the county fair disagreed, however. They thought her ___________ dessert tasted too much like __________ and ____________ . The blue ribbon went to Ms. Eva Gala and
Look through the grocery advertisements in the newspaper. Make a shopping list that includes things listed in the ads. Add up the cost of purchasing everything on your list.
Standards Link: Number Base Ten: Solve problems with addition.
her pie made with ___________ ____________ . Aunt Betty was disappointed, but she now wants to _________ a pie made with fresh __________ next year. Her secret ingredient is ___________ ____________
How many apples can you find on this page in 60 seconds? Now have a friend try. Who found the most?
and I think the judges will like that a lot. I am sure she will have
Call out a specific hand (left/right) to grab the “apple.” Start with hands on shoulders. Start in sit-up position (on back, knees bent) or facing backwards. Have each player close their eyes and try to grab the “apple” first.
a ____________ trophy to add to
Which is better apples or oranges? What is your opinion?
her collection and once again be the ______________ champion! Standards Link: Language Arts: Use nouns, adjectives and verbs correctly.
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Someone stole a wallet Saturday from an unlocked vehicle parked in the 3300 block of Rufina Street. u Alexander Cloud Russel, 21, of Santa Fe was arrested Saturday on a warrant involving alleged failure to return paperwork in a suspended driver’s license case. u Power tools were stolen late Friday or early Saturday from a 2004 Toyota Tundra parked in the 1900 block of San Ildefonso Road. u Someone stole a jacket, fabric and dishes Saturday from a 2006 Chevy parked at Maria’s New Mexican Kitchen, 555 W. Cordova Road. u A woman told police that a man with a gun attempted to take her purse from her at about 9:45 p.m. Saturday in the 3000 block of Cerrillos Road. u Martin B. Martinez, 47, of Santa Fe was arrested early Sunday after a police officer saw him trying to break into a vehicle parked at the Holiday Inn Express, 3450 Cerrillos Road. He initially fled but was captured and booked into the Santa Fe County jail on charges of possession of burglary tools, attempt to commit a felony, resisting or obstructing a police officer, and criminal damage to property. Martinez also had an outstanding warrant for failure to pay fines. u Six hundred dollars in cash was stolen Sunday from a vehicle parked at the Hampton Inn, 3625 Cerrillos Road. u Someone took an electric cord late Saturday or early Sunday from a vehicle parked at the Holiday Inn Express, 3450 Cerrillos Road. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u A resident of La Vega in Galisteo told deputies Saturday that someone damaged several sculptures in her front yard by throwing them to the ground sometime between Sept. 7 and Saturday. u Someone stole $3,000 from a safe Saturday at a residence on Calle Debra. The culprit entered the home through an unlocked door and pried open the safe door. u A Swiffer WetJet and electronic devices were stolen early Sunday from Family Dollar, 6629 Airport Road. The thief threw a rock through the glass front door to enter the store.
Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for its mobile speed-enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at E.J. Martinez Elementary School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., and on Galisteo Street at Alicante at other times; SUV No. 2 at Kearny Elementary School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 p.m. to 2:55 p.m., and on Paseo de los Pueblos between Ave Alameda and Avenida de San Marcos at other times; SUV No. 3 on Governor Miles Road between Richards Avenue and Camino Carlos Rey.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)
Waiter charged in restaurant robbery
Tracking alcohol abuse in Santa Fe County
For The New Mexican
Sheriff DWI arrests DWI/DUI crashes MUI/MIP* Seized vehicles
AUG. 9 5 0 4
2013 106 30 10 37
SFPD AUG. 24 5 5 24
2013 282 33 70 350
AUG. 17 1 0 NA
2013 146 8 13 NA
TOTAL 534 71 93 387
MUI/MIP: MINORS UNDER THE INFLUENCE/MINORS IN POSSESSION OF ALCOHOL SOURCE: SANTA FE UNDERAGE DRINKING PREVENTION ALLIANCE
How they voted By Targeted News Service
House vote 4
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week.
Worker wage claims: The House has passed the Streamlining Claims Processing for Federal Contractor Employees Act (HR 2747), sponsored by Rep. Tim Walberg, R-Mich. The bill would have the Labor Department take over from the Government Accountability Office responsibility for processing claims by employees of government contractors that they have been underpaid. Walberg said having the Labor Department oversee wage claims would “ensure workers receive their pay in a timelier manner while providing greater efficiency” and less expense in processing claims. The vote, on Sept. 10, was 396 yeas to 10 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House votes House vote 1 Foreign investment in the U.S.: The House has passed the Global Investment in American Jobs Act (HR 2052), sponsored by Rep. Lee Terry, R-Neb. The bill would require the commerce secretary to coordinate with other agencies a review and report on strategies for attracting more direct investment from foreign countries into the U.S. Terry said the review and report would guide the government in creating an environment to encourage foreign companies to move operations to the U.S. and thereby promote a stronger domestic economy. The vote, on Sept. 9, was 379 yeas to 32 nays. Yeas: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M.; Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-N.M.; Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M.
House vote 2 Communications marketplace reports: The House has passed the Federal Communications Commission Consolidated Reporting Act (HR 2844), sponsored by Rep. Steve Scalise, R-La. The bill would streamline requirements for the Federal Communications Commission to produce reports on competition between communications providers, and it would require the FCC to produce a Communications Marketplace Report every two years. Scalise said the changed requirements “would allow businesses to focus their time and resources on growing our economy and creating jobs instead of complying with outdated and burdensome mandates.” The vote, on Sept. 9, was unanimous with 415 yeas. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 3 Insurance regulation: The House has passed the National Association of Registered Agents and Brokers Reform Act (HR 1155), sponsored by Rep. Randy Neugebauer, R-Texas. The bill would establish as a private nonprofit the National Association of Registered Agents and Brokers, which oversees the licensing and continuing education of insurance agents who operate in multiple states. Neugebauer said the measure would reform the insurance market by increasing competition, while also “enabling insurance producers to more quickly and responsively serve the needs of their consumers.” The vote, on Sept. 10, was 397 yeas to 6 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 5 Eligibility for health insurance subsidies: The House has passed the No Subsidies Without Verification Act (HR 2775), sponsored by Rep. Diane Black, R-Tenn. The bill would require the Department of Health and Human Services to certify the development of a program to effectively check the qualifications of individuals to receive tax credits that offset the cost of health insurance premiums before the tax credits can be issued. Black said the requirement would prevent the issuance of up to $50 billion of wasteful subsidies for health insurance by ensuring that only qualified individuals receive subsidies. An opponent, Rep. Henry A. Waxman, D-Calif., said Health and Human Services already had an effective verification system, and the bill would establish “a duplicative, unworkable process.” The vote, on Sept. 12, was 235 yeas to 191 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
Senate vote Senate vote 1 New York district judge: The Senate has confirmed the nomination of Valerie E. Caproni to serve as a U.S. district judge for the Southern District of New York. A supporter, Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., cited Caproni’s experience as a federal prosecutor in the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of New York and as general counsel of the FBI from 2003 to 2011. Gillibrand called Caproni “a woman with impeccable credentials, incredible intellect and the kind of fair-minded judgment we need on the Federal bench.” An opponent, Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, cited Caproni’s failure to respond adequately to concerns Grassley had about the FBI’s potential abuse of its national security letters program while Caproni was at the FBI. The vote, on Sept. 9, was 73 yeas to 24 nays. Yeas: Sen. Martin Heinrich, D-N.M.; Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M.
Rain continues as cleanup work begins The Associated Press
black handgun and demanded money, police A waiter at Weck’s Restausaid. rant, 2000 Cerrillos Road, faces The pair robbery and conspiracy charges forced the in connection with a holdup at manager to the eatery Saturday, police said open a safe Sunday. and grabbed Police Capt. Patrick Gallagher Thomas an undisclosed Charles said Thomas Charles Pacheco, amount of Pacheco 34, of 1224 B Gallegos Lane, cash, police allegedly was involved in allow- said. As they attempted to tie up ing two armed robbers into the manager, he was able to grab the restaurant after it closed at the firearm, and it discharged about 3 p.m. He was booked late as the robbers tried to wrestle Saturday night into the Santa Fe it away from him, police said. County jail after police learned There were no injuries from the he had an outstanding arrest gunfire, but police said one of warrant for alleged traffic viola- the suspects may have sustained tions, Gallagher said. a head laceration. The restaurant manager, The robbers, who fled the whose name was not released, scene with the money and the told police Saturday that shortly gun in a gray Toyota sedan, after the restaurant had closed, were still being sought Sunday. Pacheco returned to retrieve They are described as heavyset some things he had left behind. males wearing dark clothing. As the manager let him out Police ask that anyone with through the locked rear door, two information about the robbery men entered with a small-caliber call 955-5049. By Dennis J. Carroll
Parts of Albuquerque have seen more than 4 inches, marking the wettest September on ALBUQUERQUE — Another round record for the city. of rainfall moved across New Mexico on Frazier said he and his colleagues were Sunday, renewing the threat of heavy runoff busy Sunday crunching numbers for the rest from already saturated soils and flooding in of the state, but he wouldn’t be surprised if low areas as residents faced a major cleanup more areas fared the same. effort from damage left in the wake of days “A lot of locations have had more moisof relentless rain. ture for the month of September than The National Weather Service issued a they’ve had all this year or maybe even all of flash flood watch for much of Central and last year as well,” he said. Northern New Mexico. In the northeastern All the rain is helping New Mexico out of corner of the state, where the chance for the drought, but the cost has been high. At heavy rain was greatest, residents along the least one person has been killed, and state Gallinas River were warned that the waterofficials estimate the overflowing of rivers way could swell again. and the runoff has caused millions of dollars “As long as you get the right thunderstorm in damage. right over your area, I wouldn’t be surprised The massive flooding prompted if more records are broken as far as oneGov. Susana Martinez to issue a state of day rainfall totals because we still have that emergency Friday, opening up recovery abundant moisture in the area,” said Jason funding for roads. She toured some of the Frazier, a meteorologist with the National water-logged areas Saturday and told the Weather Service in Albuquerque. Albuquerque Journal that she expects to For a state that has been in the grasp of an make additional emergency declarations. unprecedented drought, numerous records “We will be able to release as much have fallen in the past week as floodwaters money as is necessary to rebuild infrastruchave broken through dams, inundating ture,” Martinez told residents during a stop neighborhoods and leaving behind muddy in Sierra County. It was along a state road in Ash Canyon swaths of debris. in the Southern New Mexico county that Some areas received close to 10 inches authorities found the body of a man in his of rain since the deluge started Tuesday.
partially submerged rental car. State Police Sgt. Emmanuel Gutierrez said investigators believe Steven Elsley, 53, of Phoenix, died after his car was washed into a ravine and carried nearly a mile from the road. Officials said heavy rain caused the Rio Grande and nearby creeks to overflow in Sierra County, forcing an unknown number of residents to evacuate. The flooding also ruptured an aging earthen dam in Southern New Mexico and an earthen canal in Las Vegas. It was raining again in Las Vegas on Sunday, and authorities were warning residents that the Gallinas River was expected to rise, reaching levels similar to those that resulted in flooding just days earlier. Las Vegas Police Chief Christian Montano told the Optic there were reports of some homes flooding Sunday and sandbags were being distributed. “We’re closing down the river walk as much as possible for safety reasons,” he said. Heavy rains raised the Gila River by 15 feet in the Gila Cliff Dwellings National Monument area, prompting the closure of the monument and nearby campgrounds. The National Weather Service said more rain in southwestern New Mexico would likely result in flooding along the river into Monday.
Funeral services and memorials PHIL MARTINEZ of Santa Fe passed away on September 12, 2013 at 10:45 a.m. after a short illness. He was born in Chama, NM and grew up in Edith, Colorado and Chama. He has been a resident of Santa Fe since 1971. He graduated from Chama High School in 1951, joined the Air Force in 1951 and served during the Korean and Vietnam Wars. He retired from the military in 1971. In addition, he worked for the NM Environment Department for 19 years. He enjoyed camping, fishing, and spending time with his family. He was a lifetime member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Golden Eagle, Eagles Aerie #2811, Elk Member for 16 years, American Legion for 21 years, and the Retired Enlisted Association. He was preceded in death by his parents, Luisa & Higinio Martinez; sister, Stella Medina Martinez; brother, Jimmy Martinez; mother of his children, Ruth Martinez; mother & father-in-law, Mabel & Horacio Garcia. He is survived by his wife, Carol; daughter, Cynthia Romero and husband Charles; son, Phil Martinez Jr.; grandchildren, Vanessa, Miranda, P.J., Jessica, and Jeffrey; great grandchildren, Moses, Jude and Isaiah, and numerous nephews and nieces; stepdaughter, Angela Medrano and fiancé Gary L. J. Girón; step-son, Paco Arguello and wife Cindy, and step-grandchildren Alexis Arguello, Kayla and Jeremy Vigil; brothers, Moses and wife Vicky, Higinio, Seffie and wife Stephanie; sister, Luisa Salazar and husband Lolo; sister-in-laws, Priscilla Martinez, Jona G. Armijo and Teresa Garcia. A visitation will take place on Wednesday September 18th at 9 a.m. at Christian Life Fellowship, 121 Siringo Rd., Santa Fe. A funeral service will follow at 9:30 and interment will take place at the Santa Fe National Cemetery at 11:15 the same day. Pallbearers: Phil Martinez Jr., Paco Arguello, Charles Romero, Moses Martinez, Higinio Martinez, Gary L.J. Girón. His family suggests memorial contributions be directed to St. Elizabeth’s Shelter, 804 Alarid Street, Santa Fe, NM 87505 .
417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505)989-7032 Fax: (505)820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com
MARTHA I. ORTIZ 70, devoted mother and wife, a resident of Nambe passed away on Wednesday, September 11, 2013. Martha was preceded in death by her son, Waldo Ortiz, Jr. and brother, Mike Gallegos. Mrs. Ortiz is survived by her husband, Waldo Ortiz, Sr. of Nambe; daughter, Dianna Davis and husband Andre of Arizona; son, Dickie Ortiz and wife Shannon of Washington; brother, Frank Gallegos and wife Jenny of Colorado; sisters-in-law, Darlene Salazar and Pamela Ortiz of Nambe and Sylvia Rivera and husband Tony of Pojoaque; grandchildren: Rick Ortiz and girlfriend Rosa of Rio Rancho, Jamil Ortiz-Davis, Malik Davis of Arizona and Vanessa and Jasmine Ortiz of Washington; great-grandchildren, Lorenzo, Gabriel and Jeremiah Ortiz of Rio Rancho; God-son, Juan Ortiz-Hamburg of Nambe; plus other nieces, nephews relatives and friends. Services are pending at this time, please contact DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory for further information. The family of Martha Ortiz has entrusted their loved one to DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505-747-7477 - www.devargasfuneral.com
Obituary notices: Obituaries can be purchased through a funeral home or by calling our classifieds department at 9863000, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. If you need to place a death notice after business hours, please call The New Mexican newsroom at 986-3035.
Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner
COMMENTARY: DMITRY CHEN
Syrian conflict has ancient roots ‘‘A nd when, on a gentle spring morning after several days of siege, that host streamed through a breach in the walls of Damascus, murder and pillage ensued that scarce abated with the sunset.” No, this isn’t a prediction. It is from a novel I wrote about eighth-century Syria, Iran and Iraq. I hate being a prophet. If we (Europe, Russia, the United States) all stick our military hands into Syria, there will be plenty of quiet chuckles echoing through the Arab world: “Welcome, you idiots, to exactly where we wanted you. Now do the dirty job for us.” To understand what is happening in Syria, one must look at the larger picture. And that larger picture is the ancient and bitter Arab-Iranian rivalry, today manifested in the Arab world’s attempts to nip off bits of the Iranian sphere of influence, this particular bit being Syria. When the conflict began, there was no America. There was no Europe, not really (we have to wait for Charlemagne to be born). The eastern Roman Empire was half alive, half gobbled up by the Arabs. And Iran — well, it had been wiped out as an enlightened, ancient empire a century before, in 651. After that, the Arabs took a long rest on the borders of Sogd (modern-day central Asia, with its capital in Samarkand), which they began to conquer only in 712. Why the rivalry? Why did the conquerors (the Arabs) so loathe the conquered (the Iranians)? That’s where the eighth century comes in. A hundred years after the Arabs destroyed Iran, their own
Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Ray Rivera Editor
Two-year degrees can boost earnings
empire, which stretched from Spain to the Chinese border, was a teetering wreck, being devoured from the inside by rivalries and bad government. Then, in 747, a revolt began in Iran that would eventually overthrow the Umayyad dynasty, replacing it with the Abbasids. The Abbasids would go on to build Baghdad and rule the huge Islamic caliphate for 500 years — until the arrival of Genghis Khan and his Horde. Yes, the Abbasids were Arabs, but their scribes, builders and literati were Iranians and the Arabs who cared to learn from them. As a result, the Iranians gradually all but took over their conqueror’s empire from the inside. What an exquisite revenge — an ancient nation that
refused to give in, even when it was impossible to hold on. Are there echoes of this stubbornness in current Iranian negotiating behavior regarding nuclear proliferation? There are. One needs to understand the roots of this ancient nation to appreciate how the Iranians negotiate against all odds — just as they did in the eighth century, refusing to believe they were finished. And no, they won’t give in today. Here is the crucial bit: The Arab-Iranian divide is far more than cultural. In the eighth century, subjugated Iran was also abandoning its ancient religion — Zoroastrianism — and creating its own, unique strand of Islam, Shiite, that stood in opposition to the dominant Sunni strand
favored by the Abbasids. A historian would tell us to remember that today’s conflict in Syria can be traced back to an Arab-Iranian — Sunni-Shiite — rivalry that is 13 centuries old. This novelist can tell you that he has been there, back in eighth-century Damascus, and the streets were drenched in blood. One thousand two hundred sixty-six years have passed. Unfortunately, little has changed. Dmitry Chen is a Russianborn author of eight novels, including The Pet Hawk of the House of Abbas, which has just been published in English. It takes place in eighth-century Syria, Iran, Iraq and Sogdia. This column was written for Bloomberg News.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
City: Take care of those who take care of us
he mayoral race for the city of Santa Fe will soon define the soul of the city as to whether or not it’s truly a city of Holy Faith. Whoever is elected to this important post needs to listen to the people who make this city a livable place. That includes the police who ensure our safety, the firemen who rescue us from dire circumstances and our sanitation services workers who protect our public health. Too often, the city reduces funding for these important programs or, worse, gives it to top administrators. While God did not put us here to judge, he did put us here to ensure that the people we elected are accountable. I can only pray that the city I love will recognize the path that it has taken and change it to follow the path of its creed. Bill Jaramillo
Stop and enjoy Having attended numerous concerts and performances in recent years, I have been saddened by the large number of people who leave before the performers have left the stage and often before the show is over. It seems we are in a hurry to get in and then in a hurry to leave. It might be a good idea to revisit audience etiquette to make sure we show sufficient courtesy and appreciation for the hard work of performers of all ages and for those who organize these amazing programs all year round. Margo Murray
Send your letters of no more than 150 words to letters@sfnew mexican.com. Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.
A successful dip Many thanks to Liz Roybal and her staff at Bicentennial Pool for the great time at the first Doggy Dip. All the “kids” were well-behaved and even those that didn’t want to swim had a good time. My friends and family hope we can attend this event every year. Sue and Bill Herrmann
(and Brady, CoCo and Maia) Santa Fe
Fracking is beneficial On the same day that Sanders Moore declared fracking to be “dirty and dangerous,” (Letters to the editor, “Obama must protect land from fracking,” Sept. 10) the Wall Street Journal wrote about a study released last week from the IHS Global Insight estimating that fracking added the equivalent of $1,200 to real household disposable income on average in 2012. This was generated from lower raw material costs, lower home heating and electricity bills and other goods and services. According to the IHS (as reported by the Wall Street Journal), wages also increased from a surge in industrial activity. The IHS Global Insight also sees this growing to $533 billion in growth and $138 billion in taxes by 2025. Fracking has been in use for decades and
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, email@example.com, Twitter @inezrussell
currently has generated fossil energies that make us less dependent on heavy crude oil from Venezuela and the Middle East. As for environmental damage claims, these may make good Hollywood fodder but have been generally proven false. We should still strive to ensure that fracking be conducted in a safe and responsible manner, especially when it comes to sensitive lands. However, fanatical calls for eliminating fracking do not add up. Key Jones
It’s not complicated Hey, here’s a thought! Instead of banning plastic grocery bags, why not mandate biodegradable bags? They do make them. Then everyone’s happy. Or is this just too complicated? Brian Martinson
The wrong roots The state seriously needs to rethink the planting of Australian pines in the Montoya Building parking lot. These trees are notorious for depleting groundwater at the expense of other flora whose roots cannot reach as deep. They also grow to immense heights and shed tons of needles. Cities and towns all over south Florida began removing Australian pines planted in the 1950s, just a few years ago because of the adverse effect they were having on water levels in the canal system during the drought there. Stephen C. Dubinsky
ith college costs soaring, it’s encouraging to learn that students can obtain a degree and work at a decent wage without sinking into debt. They key is to find the right degree. Surprisingly, that doesn’t always have to be a traditional bachelor’s degree. A new study is showing that an associate degree — from colleges just like Santa Fe Community College — can pay off for graduates. The study, “Higher Education Pays: But a Lot More for Some Graduates Than for Others,” is a 47-page document that gathered data from five states to track the earning power of graduates. Arkansas, Colorado, Tennessee, Texas and Virgina, perhaps, aren’t diverse enough to get a true measure, but it’s still worth noting that in Colorado, Texas and Virginia, graduates with technical associate degrees made more than counterparts with bachelor’s degrees in their first year of work. More importantly, their education was likely to cost much less. Four-year, public in-state university tuition averages more than $8,500, without considering room and board, according to 2012 figures from The College Board. That’s compared to just over $3,000 for tuition at a twoyear public institution. (Tuition for New Mexico’s public universities range lower, with The University of New Mexico’s tuition around $6,500 for a full-time, in-state student; total costs per year are estimated to run $20,000.) Yearly tuition for in-state and in-district students at SFCC is much lower, around $1,550. Of course, in New Mexico, many students and their families use lottery scholarships to pay tuition — but for the many students who lose their scholarships if their grades drop, a two-year degree might be a less expensive option. That’s especially true if the student can live at home and avoid other costs. Looking more closely at the study’s data, it seems that the type of degree might matter more than whether a diploma comes after two or four years of study. Despite the hoopla about science, technology, engineering and math (STEM), it’s the technology that is most lucrative (or, add an H in there for health careers). Whatever a student decides, it’s clear that choosing a course of study carefully and then getting a degree quickly are sure ways to avoid massive college debt. Smart students, though, once working, should think about getting their bachelor’s degree. Over the many years of work, the four-year degree remains the gold standard in earning power. The study’s major lesson is that students should choose their major wisely. Otherwise, they face debt and poor job prospects — an outcome no one wants.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Sept. 16, 1913: The new president of the state college at Las Cruces, Dr. George E. Ladd, visited here recently. He said he was pleased with the climate of New Mexico. “Do you know that the belief in the East and in the Middle West is that New Mexico is an intensely hot country? We must disillusion the people of the United States on that score if we are ever to get our share of the tourists seeking an agreeable, bracing climate.” Sept. 16, 1963: Washington — Rep. Paul A. Fino, R-N.Y., today called New Mexico a “vice-ridden gamblers’ fiesta land,” where illegal gambling is more than $500 million a year business. It was the latest in a series of statements by Fino to drum up support for a national lottery which he has pressed since he was first elected to the House more than 10 years ago. Sept. 16, 1988: Albuquerque — Gov. Garrey Carruthers said Thursday he will ask the 1989 Legislature to strengthen the state’s drug laws, including implementing penalties for drug users. “I’ve discovered that we really don’t have a user law,” Carruthers said during his keynote speech to the Albuquerque Hispano Chamber of Commerce. “It’s against the law to sell drugs, it’s against the law to possess them, but it’s really not against the law to use drugs.” Proposed legislation intended to strengthen the laws against looting archaeological sites on federal land is being discussed by a senate subcommittee. The Senate subcommittee on public lands, national parks and forests heard testimony from Sen. Pete Domenici, who is sponsoring the action. Domenici said the current law’s penalties have not deterred commercial looters. Under the law, the theft or destruction of an artifact is a misdemeanor unless the artifact is valued at $5,000 or more. Under the new proposal, a theft or destruction of artifacts valued at more than $500 is a felony.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.SANtAFENEwMExicAN.cOM
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 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
A t-storm in spots this afternoon
A t-storm in spots this evening
Sunny to partly cloudy
An afternoon thunderstorm in spots
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
Sunny to partly cloudy
wind: S 6-12 mph
wind: ESE 4-8 mph
wind: SW 6-12 mph
wind: WSW 6-12 mph
wind: W 6-12 mph
wind: WSW 6-12 mph
wind: SW 6-12 mph
wind: WNW 7-14 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 72°/54° Normal high/low ............................ 80°/49° Record high ............................... 89° in 2010 Record low ................................. 35° in 1966 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.39” Month/year to date .................. 3.73”/8.48” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.75”/9.82” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.13” Month/year to date .................. 1.73”/7.39”
New Mexico weather 64
The following water statistics of September 12 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 0.000 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 0.910 City Wells: 1.916 Buckman Wells: 6.522 Total water produced by water system: 9.348 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.242 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 30.6 percent of capacity; daily inflow 49.10 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • No watering between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. from May 1st to October 31st. • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation
Santa Fe 77/53 Pecos 70/49
As of 9/13/2013 Grasses ................................................ 1 Low Pine ..................................................... 1 Low Chenopods........................................... 4 Low ...................................................................... Total.............................................................6
Las Vegas 72/50
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 78/59 Los Alamos 74/53 Gallup 77/52
Today’s UV index
54 285 380
Truth or Consequences 83/62 70
Las Cruces 86/65
Miss New York, Nina Davuluri, front, is crowned as Miss America 2014 by Miss America 2013 Mallory Hagan on Sunday in Atlantic City, N.J. MEL EVANS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 1.13” Month/year to date .................. 3.35”/7.24” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 1.87” Month/year to date ................ 6.05”/14.07” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.13” Month/year to date .................. 5.20”/8.65” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................ 3.09”/12.32” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.12” Month/year to date .................. 2.94”/7.20”
Air quality index
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
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: 88 .................................... Hobbs Sun. Low 42 ............................... 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 84/59 s 79/58 t 62/44 t 77/61 sh 87/63 pc 64/45 c 68/51 t 76/59 r 61/42 t 84/63 pc 71/51 t 85/64 s 78/57 t 79/57 t 82/59 t 76/50 t 71/48 t 88/63 pc 84/61 s
Hi/Lo W 86/63 pc 79/60 pc 65/40 pc 88/64 t 89/65 t 70/44 pc 74/46 pc 78/58 t 67/49 pc 81/60 t 77/55 pc 85/62 pc 78/59 pc 81/58 pc 85/61 t 77/52 pc 76/51 pc 86/62 t 86/65 pc
Hi/Lo W 83/62 t 81/63 pc 70/42 pc 86/66 t 86/65 t 73/46 pc 80/48 pc 83/59 pc 67/48 t 83/61 t 78/54 pc 84/63 pc 80/61 pc 81/58 pc 86/61 t 78/53 pc 75/52 pc 85/62 t 84/66 t
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 70/50 88/66 68/52 82/57 84/60 72/54 66/43 78/57 83/62 72/52 81/59 81/57 83/62 70/48 82/61 85/62 87/64 71/54 75/50
W t pc pc t t c t t pc t pc s r t t r t t t
Hi/Lo W 72/50 pc 88/68 pc 74/53 pc 82/59 pc 83/60 t 76/50 t 66/43 pc 80/55 pc 87/63 t 72/54 t 81/57 t 81/61 pc 83/60 pc 74/47 pc 83/62 pc 85/63 t 87/64 pc 76/53 pc 77/53 pc
Hi/Lo W 76/53 pc 89/68 pc 75/54 pc 84/63 pc 84/61 t 80/51 pc 68/43 pc 82/58 pc 86/63 t 71/55 t 84/61 t 80/62 pc 84/64 pc 75/47 pc 82/64 pc 88/62 t 86/67 t 78/54 pc 78/53 pc
Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Weather for September 16
Sunrise today ............................... 6:48 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:10 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 5:16 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 3:41 a.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:48 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 7:08 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 5:54 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 4:48 a.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 6:49 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 7:07 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 6:31 p.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 5:55 a.m. Full
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 58/42 84/64 76/47 75/56 65/46 90/64 73/54 89/68 83/60 61/56 78/48 69/48 96/75 61/56 65/49 53/29 75/45 89/73 91/74 78/50 82/64 98/74 89/65
W pc c pc pc s s pc pc pc r pc c pc r sh pc pc s c c c s s
Hi/Lo 57/44 86/69 76/51 84/58 73/54 86/56 69/47 88/70 85/63 68/53 75/55 65/48 95/73 76/55 67/47 54/28 75/51 89/76 93/76 74/54 72/62 98/78 84/62
W s pc pc pc pc pc pc sh pc pc pc pc pc t pc s s s pc pc c s pc
Hi/Lo 57/45 83/65 73/50 82/55 82/57 81/51 63/50 84/68 78/59 72/57 77/57 68/50 94/76 84/58 70/50 44/31 75/51 88/76 91/75 77/56 82/66 99/78 80/63
W pc pc s t pc pc s pc pc pc pc s pc s s sh s pc pc pc t s pc
Set 7:53 p.m. 8:55 p.m. 5:20 p.m. 3:44 p.m. 9:16 p.m. 8:19 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
Rise 8:16 a.m. 10:16 a.m. 3:25 a.m. 1:21 a.m. 10:22 a.m. 7:51 p.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls Trenton Washington, DC
Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 80/49 pc 78/59 pc 80/63 pc 87/59 s 90/69 pc 89/71 pc 88/73 t 88/79 t 89/78 t 61/55 r 64/51 pc 68/57 pc 67/57 c 69/50 s 72/63 t 92/76 pc 90/76 pc 90/76 pc 73/51 s 73/54 pc 69/54 s 93/68 pc 90/67 t 91/68 t 92/77 t 91/74 t 90/74 pc 74/50 pc 75/54 pc 71/54 s 105/82 pc 104/85 s 104/83 s 69/44 pc 68/46 pc 72/51 s 68/61 t 72/57 sh 69/53 pc 80/51 pc 79/56 pc 73/55 s 84/60 c 76/63 c 78/68 pc 82/58 pc 83/65 pc 88/60 s 97/77 c 89/75 t 92/75 t 77/67 pc 77/65 pc 75/64 pc 73/58 pc 70/58 pc 68/56 pc 66/58 t 68/54 sh 66/53 sh 66/59 c 70/53 pc 74/64 pc 72/45 pc 70/48 pc 67/47 s 78/54 pc 76/54 pc 72/56 s
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: 109 ............... Palm Springs, CA Sun. Low: 33 .................. Saranac Lake, NY
A low of 27 degrees on Sept. 16, 1964, at Concord, N.H., ended the shortest growing season of any summer last century. Temperatures stayed above freezing for 100 days.
In what seasons are nights longer Q: than days in the N. Hemisphere?
A: Autumn and winter
Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 63/50 pc 59/49 pc 58/51 sh 86/68 s 84/64 r 84/68 s 109/75 s 106/75 s 103/73 s 91/81 t 89/78 c 91/78 c 73/72 pc 76/67 s 72/65 sh 78/58 s 79/66 c 74/60 r 63/59 c 65/45 r 63/45 c 66/52 sh 70/47 c 67/46 c 54/41 sh 55/43 r 54/39 pc 91/74 s 89/69 s 93/76 s 93/78 pc 91/78 pc 92/79 pc 86/64 pc 87/67 t 84/69 t 61/59 r 60/48 r 58/51 pc 61/50 r 55/45 pc 50/46 sh 66/59 sh 59/46 sh 60/49 sh 79/63 pc 67/60 t 69/59 t 90/73 r 88/73 pc 81/73 t 89/80 sh 87/80 t 87/80 r 83/68 s 79/61 s 80/66 s 66/59 pc 67/58 pc 69/58 c
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 81/64 61/45 88/55 66/55 66/48 54/51 98/77 64/52 66/57 88/72 75/63 55/41 82/66 81/79 68/54 66/55 86/75 66/59 68/52 66/55
W s r s t c r pc pc c s r pc pc t pc sh r c pc sh
Hi/Lo 81/61 59/46 87/59 69/56 56/39 60/51 98/76 62/46 59/45 89/74 75/62 54/34 82/63 88/77 63/54 67/55 84/66 67/54 72/54 59/44
W Hi/Lo W s 77/61 s s 57/51 r s 86/61 s t 67/55 t pc 60/46 s sh 58/50 sh t 100/75 s sh 64/59 pc r 55/41 sh s 87/69 pc s 77/61 s sh 57/37 pc s 82/64 s t 88/77 t sh 61/50 r r 71/54 sh r 82/68 s r 65/52 c r 58/44 sh r 58/43 sh
Today’s talk shows
Hasselbeck: ‘Fox & Friends’ feels like home
City Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bangkok Barcelona Beijing Berlin Bogota Buenos Aires Cairo Caracas Ciudad Juarez Copenhagen Dublin Geneva Guatemala City Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Lima
NEW YORK — For Elisabeth Hasselbeck, the Fox & Friends morning show already feels like home. The former co-host on The View joins Steve Doocy and Brian Kilmeade on Fox’s three-hour morning show starting Monday. She replaces Gretchen Carlson, who is being moved to afternoons. Hasselbeck said she has watched Fox for a long time and said it seems like she’s being called up to join her favorite team in the big leagues.
John Legend weds model Chrissy Teigen in Italy NEW YORK — John Legend is officially off the market. The R&B crooner’s representative says Legend married model Chrissy Teigen on Saturday at the Villa Pizzo in Lake Como, Italy. Legend has won nine Grammy Awards. He released his fourth solo album, Love In the Future, last week. Teigen has modeled for Sports Illustrated and is the host of the Vh1 reality competition show, Model Employee. She also has a food blog. The Associated Press
3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Hugh Jackman; NeNe Leakes; a homeless young man attending Howard University. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Siblings try to put their lives back together. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury Taquela confronts two brothers about the paternity of her child. FNC The FOX Report With Shepard Smith 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360
FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. CNN AC 360 Later E! E! News FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan Zooey Deschanel; Kirk Fox and Jason Isbell. 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison James and Betty Robison. E! Hello Ross 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Zooey Deschanel; Kirk Fox and Jason Isbell. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Chris Hemsworth; Kristen Schaal; Sheryl Crow performs.
10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Actor Andy Samberg; actress Malin Akerman. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actor Mark Ruffalo; actress Dianna Agron. 12:00 a.m. E! Chelsea Lately Actress Gwyneth Paltrow. FNC The Five 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon Actor Ben Affleck; actress Mindy Kaling; Pixies perform. 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
New Miss America applauds pageant’s embrace of diversity By Wayne Parry
The Associated Press
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.— Moments after winning the 2014 Miss America crown, Nina Davuluri described how delighted she is that the nearly century-old pageant sees beauty and talent of all kinds. The 24-year-old Miss New York is the first contestant of Indian heritage to become Miss America; her talent routine was a Bollywood fusion dance. “I’m so happy this organization has embraced diversity,” she said in her first news conference after winning the crown in Atlantic City, N.J.’s Boardwalk Hall. “I’m thankful there are children watching at home who can finally relate to a new Miss America.” Her pageant platform was “celebrating diversity through cultural competency.” The native of Syracuse, N.Y., wants to be a doctor, and is applying to medical school, with the help of a $50,000 scholarship she won as part of the pageant title. She is the second consecutive Miss New York to win the Miss America crown, succeeding Mallory Hagan, who was selected in January when the pageant was still held in Las Vegas, Nev.. The Miss America Organization will compensate Hagan for her shortened reign. Davuluri’s victory led to some negative comments on Twitter from users upset that someone of Indian heritage had won the pageant. She brushed those aside. “I have to rise above that,” she said. “I always viewed myself as first and foremost American.” After the traditional frolic in the Atlantic City surf Monday morning, she will head to the scene of a devastating boardwalk fire in the New Jersey communities of Seaside park and Seaside Heights Monday afternoon. Her first runner-up was Miss California, Crystal Lee. Other top 5 finalists included Miss Minnesota, Rebecca Yeh; Miss Florida, Myrrhanda Jones, and Miss Oklahoma, Kelsey Griswold. In the run-up to the pageant, much attention was given to Miss Kansas, Theresa Vail, the Army sergeant who was believed to have been the first Miss America contestant to openly display tattoos. She has the Serenity Prayer on her rib cage, and a smaller military insignia on the back of one shoulder. Vail won a nationwide “America’s Choice” vote to advance as a semi-finalist but failed to make it into the Top 10. In a Twitter message Sunday before the finals began, Vail wrote: “Win or not tonight, I have accomplished what I set out to do. I have empowered women. I have opened eyes.” Jones made it into the top 5 wearing a bedazzled knee brace. She tore knee ligaments Thursday while rehearsing her batontwirling routine, which she executed flawlessly Sunday night. The pageant had pitted 53 contestants — one from each state, plus the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands — in swimsuit, evening gown, talent and interview competitions.
4:30 p.m. on CNN Crossfire When it aired from 1982 to 2005, Crossfire became known for its rapid-fire — and often heated — debates on the issues of the day between its conservative and liberal pundits. Now it’s returned in a similar format with attorney Van Jones and Obama deputy campaign manager Stephanie Cutter representing the left and former House Speaker Newt Gingrich and columnist S.E. Cupp on the right. 7 p.m. on FOX Bones Season 8 ended with Booth (David Boreanaz) recanting his marriage proposal to Bones (Emily Deschanel), who was confused, heartbroken and unaware of the real reason why. As the ninth season opens with “The Secrets in the Proposal,” the two are forced to adjust after that ill-fated proposal, and he must deal with the secret he is forced to keep. 7 p.m. on ABC Dancing With the Stars The biggest change viewers will notice as Season 17 of the celebrity/pro dance competition gets under way tonight is the frequency. Gone are the twice-weekly one-hour airings, replaced by one two-hour episode combining the competition and results.
Otherwise, the hosts remain Tom Bergeron and Brooke Burke-Charvet, and Len Goodman, Carrie Ann Inaba and Bruno Tonioli return as judges (pictured). 8 p.m. on FOX Sleepy Hollow The Headless Horseman isn’t just some guy who blew his top in this surreal new series. He’s one of the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, and he’s on a killing spree in the present-day town of Sleepy Hollow. Only Ichabod Crane himself (Tom Mison) can stop him — as soon as he adjusts to having been pulled 250 years into the future. 9 p.m. on ABC Castle Castle and Beckett (Nathan Fillion, Stana Katic) investigate when a dead woman is found inside the water tank of a flophouse on skid row, and they discover the location of the body isn’t the only strange thing about this death. An interview with a federal law enforcement agency has Beckett rethinking her career and her relationship with Castle in “Watershed.”
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Scoreboard B-2 Baseball B-2 Prep schedule B-3 Classifieds B-5 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12
National League: Justin Morneau’s single leads Pittsburgh over Cubs. Page B-2
Big bro Manning takes down Eli, Giants By Barry Wilner
The Associated Press
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Unless they meet again in the postseason, this was the last Manning Bowl. No less an authority than Peyton Manning says so, and why not: Peyton is 3-0 against younger brother Eli in regular-season games after Denver’s 41-23 rout Sunday of the Giants. “I think both of us are glad that it’s over with,” Peyton said after throwing for two touchdowns. “Postseason is one thing, but I don’t think I’ll make it
to the next regular season [meeting, in Giants 23 four years]. I think this’ll be the end of it. So I’ll be happy about that. And the family will.” Big brother didn’t need another record-tying seven touchdown passes. He got this win with a huge boost from Knowshon Moreno, who rushed for two touchdowns and 93 yards on just 13 carries. Denver (2-0), which has won 13 straight regular-season games, ran for 109 yards altogether. With Manning finding Wes Welker Broncos
and Julius Thomas for touchdowns, and Moreno scoring on sprints down the right side, Denver dominated much of the matchup between Super Bowl MVP quarterbacks; Eli has won two titles, Peyton one. The older Manning’s first two victories against his sibling came when Peyton was with the Colts. “For me, it’s a strange feeling,” Peyton said. “It’s not quite as enjoyable as if you beat somebody else.” Peyton finished 30 of 43 for 307
Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning throws a pass Sunday as Giants linebacker Mathias Kiwanuka rushes the passer during the first half in East Rutherford, N.J. KATHY WILLENS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Please see BRo, Page B-4
SANTA FE TO BUFFALO THUNDER HALF MARATHON
Racing into records
David Lynn walks the first fairway under an umbrella Sunday as rain falls during the final round of the BMW Championship at Conway Farms Golf Club in Lake Forest, Ill. MATT MARTON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Heavy rain postpones final round of BMW Play to resume Monday with Jim Furyk in lead By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
LAKE FOREST, Ill. — Jim Furyk will have to wait one more day to try to end three years without a PGA Tour victory. The final round of the BMW Championship was suspended Sunday because of steady rain that left too much water on Conway Farms. Furyk, who has a one-shot lead over Steve Stricker, was still about two hours away from even teeing off. “The bad news — obviously, I’m anxious to get out there and play, as is everyone else,” Furyk said. “But the good news is no one wants to go out and play in this and slop it around in bad weather on a golf course where we’re playing the ball down and it’s probably a little too wet out there.” Rory McIlroy found one small consolation to the end of his PGA Tour season — he was one of six players who finished. McIlroy had yet another double bogey — that’s 12 double bogeys and a triple bogey in three FedEx Cup playoff events — but holed out from 164 yards for eagle on the 12th hole and had his second straight 68. It was the first time he had backto-back rounds in the 60s in the same tournament this year on the PGA Tour. Furyk was at 13-under 200 and in the final group with Stricker. Brandt Snedeker was two shots behind at 202, followed by Zach Johnson at 203 and Tiger Woods at 204. Woods was penalized two shots on Friday when his ball moved as he was removing a small branch next to it behind the first green. Dustin Johnson closed with a 72 and had to wait to make sure no one bumped him out of the top 30 in the FedEx Cup, which would keep him from the Tour Championship. Johnson tried to hit 3-wood into the par-5 18th green and produced two splashes — one from water getting between the club face and the ball, the other when the ball came down well short and into a creek.
Please see Bmw, Page B-3
Nelson Oyugi of Kenya crosses the finish line first after completing the 13.1-mile Santa Fe to Buffalo Thunder Half Marathon on Sunday. Oyugi set a course and state record, blazing through the meandering track in a time of 1 hour, 2 minutes and 23 seconds. KATHARINE EGLI/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN
Oyugi, 21, of Kenya blazes through 13.1-mile course, sets race and state record By Will Webber
The New Mexican
hen Nelson Oyugi crossed the finish line of Sunday’s Santa Fe to Buffalo Thunder Half Marathon in record time, at least one man standing off in the crowd wasn’t particularly impressed. Back in his day, the man would later say, his sheer will to win and unflinching work ethic would have made him a force to be reckoned with on the 13.1-mile course that began at Santa Fe’s historic Fort Marcy Park and wove mostly downhill to the sprawling Buffalo Thunder Casino & Resort near Pojoaque.
On this day, however, the top step of the winner’s podium belonged to Oyugi, a 21-year-old Kenyan who trains in Santa Fe and who has his sights set firmly on future goals like the Olympics, national and global marathons, and the 10,000 meters at various track meets. He set a course and state record, blazing through the meandering track in a time of 1 hour, 2 minutes and 23 seconds, good for a remarkable 4:46 pace per mile. He was 67 seconds faster than countryman MacDonald Ondara, the half marathon’s runner-up. Both men, as well as other top finishers Lamenche Mokono (fourth), Jacob Chemtai (sixth), Benard Langat (seventh) and the women’s
overall champion, Aliphine Taliamuk-Bolton, are from Kenya yet train virtually year-round in Santa Fe. Sunday’s men’s third-place finisher, Yonas Mebrahtu, is from Etritrea. After standing on the podium to present each of the top three men and women with a ceremonial Native American medallion during the awards ceremony, the aforementioned mystery man who felt his younger self would have been right in the mix admitted that he was impressed by the work of the African transplants. “They are all good runners, and you look at their
Please see RacinG, Page B-3
After another big win, Mayweather ponders future By Tim Dahlberg
The Associated Press
Floyd Mayweather Jr. throws a punch against Canelo Alvarez on Saturday during a title fight in Las Vegas, Nev. ISAAC BREKKEN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Carlos A. López, email@example.com
LAS VEGAS, Nev. — Two years. Four more fights. The end of Floyd Mayweather Jr.’s career is in sight, because even the best fighter of his era can’t beat Father Time. He’ll be 38 and another $150 million or so richer when his lucrative contract with Showtime ends, and by then, even the fighter raised from birth to be in the ring will likely have had his fill. Appreciate his spectacular skills while you can. After what Mayweather did Saturday night to Canelo Alvarez, it’s hard to argue when he proclaims himself as one of the greatest ever to lace on the gloves. The only real question now is:
Can anyone give him a legitimate fight? “I don’t know what the future holds now,” Mayweather said. “I’m not psychic.” Maybe not, but Mayweather knows this: He’ll fight next May (Cinco de Mayweather he calls it) against someone, and he’ll make another huge purse to fund his ever growing collection of exotic cars and his six-figure bets on football and basketball games. After that, there will be three more fights, and then Mayweather plans to retire to his Big Boy mansion on a golf course near the Las Vegas Strip. “I’ve only got 24 months left,” he said. Whether he sticks to that plan
Please see fUtURe, Page B-3
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
East W L Pct GB Boston 92 59 .609 — Tampa Bay 81 67 .547 91/2 Baltimore 79 70 .530 12 New York 79 71 .527 121/2 Toronto 68 81 .456 23 Central W L Pct GB Detroit 86 63 .577 — Cleveland 81 68 .544 5 Kansas City 78 71 .523 8 Minnesota 64 84 .432 211/2 Chicago 58 91 .389 28 West W L Pct GB Oakland 88 61 .591 — Texas 81 67 .547 61/2 Los Angeles 72 77 .483 16 Seattle 66 83 .443 22 Houston 51 98 .342 37 Sunday’s Games Baltimore 3, Toronto 1 Detroit 3, Kansas City 2 Cleveland 7, Chicago White Sox 1 L.A. Angels 2, Houston 1 Minnesota 6, Tampa Bay 4 Oakland 5, Texas 1 Boston 9, N.Y. Yankees 2 Monday’s Games Seattle (J.Saunders 11-14) at Detroit (Porcello 12-8), 5:08 p.m. Texas (Garza 3-4) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 8-3), 5:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-2) at Houston (Bedard 4-10), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 8-8) at Kansas City (Shields 11-9), 6:10 p.m. Minnesota (Hendriks 1-2) at Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 0-2), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 16-6) at Oakland (Gray 3-3), 8:05 p.m.
Atlantic Ottawa Toronto Buffalo Montreal Boston Detroit Florida Tampa Bay Metro Columbus Washington Pittsburgh Carolina New Jersey N.Y. Islanders N.Y. Rangers Philadelphia
MLB American League
East W L Pct GB Atlanta 89 60 .597 — Washington 79 70 .530 10 Philadelphia 69 80 .463 20 New York 67 82 .450 22 Miami 55 94 .369 34 Central W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 87 62 .584 — St. Louis 87 62 .584 — Cincinnati 84 66 .560 31/2 Milwaukee 65 83 .439 211/2 Chicago 63 86 .423 24 West W L Pct GB Los Angeles 86 63 .577 — Arizona 75 73 .507 101/2 San Francisco 69 81 .460 171/2 San Diego 68 80 .459 171/2 Colorado 68 82 .453 181/2 Sunday’s Games N.Y. Mets 1, Miami 0, 12 innings Pittsburgh 3, Chicago Cubs 2 Washington 11, Philadelphia 2 San Diego 4, Atlanta 0 Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 5 St. Louis 12, Seattle 2 Arizona 8, Colorado 2 San Francisco 4, L.A. Dodgers 3 Monday’s Games Atlanta (Minor 13-7) at Washington (Haren 9-13), 5:05 p.m. Miami (S.Dyson 0-0) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 13-6), 5:05 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 9-8) at Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 8-10), 5:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 8-15) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 9-15), 6:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-2) at Houston (Bedard 4-10), 6:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 13-10) at Colorado (McHugh 0-2), 6:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 13-6) at Arizona (Cahill 6-10), 7:40 p.m.
NHL PrESEASoN Eastern Conference GP 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 GP 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1
W 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 W 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
oL 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 oL 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
Pts 2 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 Pts 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0
BASKETBALL BaskeTBall GF GA 3 1 4 3 5 4 4 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 GF GA 5 4 4 3 4 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 4
Central GP W L oL Pts GF GA St. Louis 1 1 0 0 2 6 5 Dallas 1 0 0 1 1 5 6 Winnipeg 2 0 1 1 1 4 7 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Colorado 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nashville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Pacific GP W L oL Pts GF GA Phoenix 2 2 0 0 4 9 3 Edmonton 2 1 0 1 3 8 8 Calgary 2 1 1 0 2 8 8 Anaheim 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 San Jose 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Vancouver 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 2 0 2 0 0 3 9 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Sunday’s Games St. Louis 6, Dallas 5, SO Buffalo 5, Montreal 4, SO Columbus 5, Pittsburgh 4, OT Toronto 4, Philadelphia 3 Ottawa 3, Winnipeg 1 Phoenix (ss) 4, Los Angeles (ss) 2 Phoenix (ss) 5, Los Angeles (ss) 1 Saturday’s Games Washington 4, Winnipeg 3, SO Calgary (ss) 6, Edmonton (ss) 5, SO Edmonton (ss) 3, Calgary (ss) 2 Monday’s Games Nashville (ss) at Florida (ss), 12:30 p.m. Nashville (ss) at Florida (ss), 5 p.m. Boston at Montreal, 5 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, 5 p.m. Philadelphia (ss) at Toronto, 5 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia (ss), 5 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m. Calgary vs. Ottawa at Saskatoon, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Anaheim, 8 p.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 8 p.m.
ONDaTe THIS DATE THis September 16
1914 — Roger Pcknpaugh, at 23, was hired to finish the season as manager of the NYY. 1924 — Jim Bottomley went 6-for-6 and batted in a record 12 runs as the St. Louis Cardinals beat the Brooklyn Dodgers 17-3. His hits included two home runs. 1960 — Warren Spahn, 39, pitched a no-hitter and set an all-time Braves record with 15 strikeouts. Milwaukee beat the Philadelphia Phillies 4-0. 1965 — Dave Morehead of the Boston Red Sox pitched a 2-0 no-hitter against the Cleveland Indians at Fenway Park. Morehead walked one batter and struck out. 1975 — The Pittsburgh Pirates routed the Chicago Cubs in Wrigley Field 22-0. It was the most one-sided shutout since 1900. Rennie Stennett had seven hits, including two two-hit innings. Today’s birthdays: Gordon Beckham 27; Matt Harrison 28; Brandon Moss 30; Michael Martinez 31; Robin Yount 58.
WNBA Eastern Conference
Pct .706 .500 .500 .471 .324 .294
GB — 7 7 8 13 14
W L Pct z-Minnesota 26 8 .765 x-Los Angeles 24 10 .706 x-Phoenix 19 15 .559 x-Seattle 17 17 .500 San Antonio 12 22 .353 Tulsa 11 23 .324 x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference Sunday’s Games Connecticut 82, Indiana 80, OT Los Angeles 89, Phoenix 55 Washington 70, New York 52 San Antonio 97, Atlanta 68 Saturday’s Games Minnesota 79, Chicago 66 Seattle 85, Tulsa 73 End of regular Season
GB — 2 7 9 14 15
z-Chicago x-Atlanta x-Washington x-Indiana New York Connecticut
W 24 17 17 16 11 10
L 10 17 17 18 23 24
ITF Davis Cup WorLD GroUP
Semifinals Winners to final, Nov.15-17 Serbia 3, Canada 2 At Belgrade Arena Belgrade, Serbia Surface: Clay-Indoor Singles Novak Djokovic, Serbia, def. Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 6-2, 6-0, 6-4. Milos Raonic, Canada, def. Janko Tipsarevic, Serbia, 5-7, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 10-8. Doubles Daniel Nestor and Vasek Pospisil, Canada, def. Ilija Bozoljac and Nenad Zimonjic, Serbia, 6-7 (6), 6-4, 3-6, 7-6 (5), 10-8. reverse Singles Novak Djokovic, Serbia, def. Milos Raonic, Canada, 7-6 (1), 6-2, 6-2. Janko Tipsarevic, Serbia, def. Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 7-6 (3), 6-2, 7-6 (6). Czech republic 3, Argentina 2 At o2 Arena Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Juan Monaco, Argentina, 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-2. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Doubles Tomas Berdych and Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Carlos Berlocq and Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, 6-3, 6-4, 6-2. reverse Singles Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, def. Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, 4-6, 7-6 (6), 6-4. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, def. Jiri Vesely, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-4.
WTA ToUr Challenge Bell
Sunday At Club Avantage Multi-Sports de Quebec Quebec City Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Championship Lucie Safarova (3), Czech Republic, def. Marina Erakovic (6), New Zealand, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles Championship Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, and Anastasia Rodionova (2), Australia, def. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka (1), Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-3.
Sunday At Conway Farms Golf Club Lake Forest, Ill. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,149; Par: 71 Partial Third round Note: Played was suspended and will be completed Monday Jim Furyk 72-59-69—200 Steve Stricker 66-71-64—201 Brandt Snedeker 63-68-71—202 Zach Johnson 64-70-69—203 Tiger Woods 66-72-66—204 Charl Schwartzel 66-70-69—205 Ryan Moore 67-69-69—205 Hunter Mahan 68-73-65—206 Rory Sabbatini 69-71-66—206 Nick Watney 67-69-70—206 Luke Donald 70-70-67—207 Matt Jones 69-71-67—207 Sergio Garcia 70-68-69—207 Jason Day 71-66-70—207 Jimmy Walker 72-65-70—207 Matt Kuchar 74-73-61—208 Roberto Castro 68-69-71—208 Nicholas Thompson 69-75-65—209 Henrik Stenson 72-70-67—209 Completed Four rounds Rory McIlroy 78-77-68-68—291 Kevin Chappell 77-72-73-71—293 Dustin Johnson 74-75-72-72—293 Lee Westwood 80-73-69-74—296 Charley Hoffman 78-76-70-73—297 Scott Piercy 81-73-76-72—302
East W L T Pts GF GA New York 14 9 6 48 46 36 Montreal 13 8 6 45 46 39 Kansas City 13 9 6 45 41 27 Houston 11 10 7 40 32 35 Chicago 11 11 6 39 36 40 Philadelphia 10 10 9 39 37 39 New England 10 11 7 37 39 32 Columbus 10 14 5 35 33 39 Toronto 4 14 11 23 24 42 D.C. United 3 19 6 15 18 46 West W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 15 8 4 49 37 27 Salt Lake 14 9 6 48 52 37 Colorado 12 8 9 45 37 30 Los Angeles 13 10 5 44 45 35 Portland 10 5 13 43 44 31 Dallas 10 8 10 40 40 41 Vancouver 10 10 8 38 39 38 San Jose 10 11 8 38 29 40 Chivas USA 6 15 8 26 28 49 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. Friday’s Games Seattle 2, Salt Lake 0 Saturday’s Games Columbus 2, Montreal 1 D.C. United 2, Los Angeles 2, tie New York 2, Toronto 0 Houston 1, Philadelphia 0 Chicago 3, New England 2 Colorado 2, Dallas 1 San Jose 0, Vancouver 0, tie Chivas USA 1, Portland 1, tie Friday, Sept. 20 Colorado at Portland, 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21 Vancouver at Montreal, 12 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 2 p.m. Chicago at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. D.C. United at New England, 5:30 p.m. Chivas USA at Houston, 6:30 p.m. San Jose at Salt Lake, 7 p.m. Seattle at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 Dallas at New York, 3 p.m.
COLORADO ROCKIES — Announced the retirement of 1B Todd Helton, effective at the end of the season.
PGA ToUr BMW Championship
EUroPEAN ToUr KLM open
Saturday At Kennemer Golf and Country Club Zandvoort, Netherlands Purse: $2.37 million Yardage: 6,626; Par: 70 Final (x-won first playoff hole) x-Joost Luiten, Ned 69-65-66-68—268 M. Angel Jimenez, Esp 64-67-70-67—268 Simon Dyson, Eng 69-63-71-68—271 Ross Fisher, Eng 69-68-68-66—271 Gregory Havret, Fra 67-70-68-66—271 Damien McGrane, Irl 65-70-67-69—271 Julien Quesne, Fra 67-65-70-70—272 Soren Kjeldsen, Nor 68-67-72-66—273 David Horsey, Eng 71-66-70-67—274 Pablo Larrazabal, Esp 65-66-77-66—274
LPGA ToUr Evian Championship
Sunday At The Evian resort Golf Club Evian-les-Bains, France Purse: $3.25 million Yardage: 6,433; Par: 71 Final (a-amteur) Suzn Pettersen, $487,500 66-69-68—203 a-Lydia Ko 68-67-70—205 Lexi Thompson, $297,994 72-67-68—207 Se Ri Pak, $191,700 66-71-71—208 So Yeon Ryu, $191,700 71-66-71—208 Angla Stanford, $112,302 69-71-69—209 Chella Choi, $112,302 70-67-72—209 Stacy Lewis, $112,302 69-67-73—209 Jennifr Johnson, $76,681 70-70-70—210 Beatriz Recari, $76,681 69-69-72—210 Shanshan Feng, $59,467 70-72-69—211 Ilhee Lee, $59,467 70-71-70—211 Rebeca Bentham, $59,467 75-66-70—211 Lizette Salas, $59,467 70-71-70—211 Cindy LaCrosse, $46,171 73-70-69—212 Ai Miyazato, $46,171 75-68-69—212 Kthrne Hull-Kirk, $46,171 71-71-70—212 Karrie Webb, $46,171 68-72-72—212 Hee Young Park, $35,628 72-74-67—213 Mi Hyang Lee, $35,628 73-70-70—213 Caroline Hedwall, $35,628 74-68-71—213 Azahara Munoz, $35,628 70-71-72—213 Sandra Gal, $35,628 66-74-73—213 Paula Creamer, $35,628 70-69-74—213
NorTH AMErICA Major League Soccer
EUroPE English Premier League
Sunday’s Game Southampton 0, West Ham 0 Saturday’s Games Manchester United 2, Crystal Palace 0 Aston Villa 1, Newcastle 2 Fulham 1, West Brom 1 Hull City 1, Cardiff City 1 Stoke 0, Manchester City 0 Sunderland 1, Arsenal 3 Tottenham 2, Norwich 0 Everton 1, Chelsea 0 Monday’s Game Swansea vs. Liverpool, 1 p.m.
Spanish La Liga
Sunday’s Games Granada 0, Espanyol 1 Getafe 2, Osasuna 1 Malaga 5, Rayo Vallecano 0 Real Betis 3, Valencia 1 Saturday’s Games Atletico Madrid 4, Almeria 2 Levante 0, Real Sociedad 0 Barcelona 3, Sevilla 2 Villarreal 2, Real Madrid 2 Monday’s Games Elche vs. Valladolid, 2 pm.. Athletic Bilbao vs. Celta Vigo, 2 p.m.
Sunday’s Games Hoffenheim 2, Borussia Moenchengladbach 1 Eintracht Braunschweig 1, Nuremberg 1 Saturday’s Games Bayer Leverkusen 3, Wolfsburg 1 Bayern Munich 2, Hannover 0 Augsburg 2, Freiburg 1 Mainz 0, Schalke 1 Werder Bremen 0, Eintracht Frankfurt 3 Borussia Dortmund 6, Hamburger SV 2
BASEBALL National League
HoCKEY National Hockey League
DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned LW Tyler Bertuzzi to Guelph (OHL), RW Philippe Hudon to Victoriaville (QMJHL), C Kevin Lynch to Michigan (CCHA), to RW Zach Nastasiuk Owen Sound (OHL), G Jake Paterson Saginaw (OHL) and D Michal Plutnar (WHL). NEW YORK RANGERS — Assigned F J.T. Barnett, F Kyle Jean, F Jason Wilson, D Charlie Dodero, D Samuel Noreau, G Jeff Malcolm, G Jason Missiaen and G Scott Stajcer to Hartford (AHL). Assigned F Anthony Duclair to Quebec (QMJHL), F Klarc Wilson to Prince George (WHL), D Troy Donnay to Erie (OHL), D Ben Fanelli to Kitchener (OHL), D Ryan Graves to Charlottetown (QMJHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned F Kyle Hagel, F Keven Veilleux, F Brenden Walker and D Greg Coburnfour to Portland (AHL). Assigned F Laurent Dauphin, F Yan-Pavel Laplante, D Justin Hache and G Brendan Burke to their junior teams.
AUTO RACING aUTo NASCAr SPrINT CUP GEICo 400
Sunday At Chicagoland Speedway Joliet, Ill. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (10) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 267 laps, 136.7 rating, 48 points, $334,891. 2. (12) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267, 129.4, 43, $261,048. 3. (17) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 267, 101.1, 42, $221,326. 4. (16) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 267, 102.1, 40, $169,960. 5. (9) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 123.9, 40, $176,926. 6. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 267, 115, 39, $161,976. 7. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267, 107.4, 38, $164,431. 8. (5) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 267, 89.9, 36, $158,976. 9. (24) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 267, 88.5, 35, $148,273. 10. (20) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267, 86.6, 35, $143,123. 11. (8) Carl Edwards, Ford, 267, 83.4, 34, $142,180. 12. (4) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 267, 97.2, 32, $119,355. 13. (15) Aric Almirola, Ford, 267, 91.1, 32, $140,891. 14. (21) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 267, 70.2, 30, $111,180. 15. (26) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 267, 72.4, 29, $130,994. 16. (7) Greg Biffle, Ford, 267, 88.3, 29, $116,030. 17. (29) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 267, 70.4, 27, $143,905. 18. (14) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 267, 92.9, 26, $132,555. 19. (27) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 267, 64.7, 26, $126,025. 20. (23) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 267, 61.2, 24, $100,180. 21. (13) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 267, 62.1, 23, $124,438. 22. (11) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 267, 69, 22, $127,571. 23. (41) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 267, 53.2, 21, $113,013. 24. (37) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 266, 51.6, 20, $118,313. 25. (30) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 266, 53.5, 20, $96,005.
Red Sox eliminate N.Y. Morneau’s single leads from AL East race Pittsburgh over Cubs The Associated Press
BOSTON — Clay Buchholz pitched six innings of two-hit ball to improve to 11-0, and Daniel Nava had four hits to lead the Red Sox to a 9-2 victory over New York Red Sox 9 on Sunday night and eliminated the Yankees from the Yankees 2 AL East race. Boston leads second-place Tampa Bay by 9½ games with a magic number of four to clinch its second division title since 1995. The Yankees trail the Rays and Texas Rangers by three in the wild-card standings, with Cleveland and Baltimore also are ahead of them in the race. The Yankees had won the last two division titles and 13 of the last 17. TWINS 6, RAYS 4 In Minneapolis, Joel Peralta gave up a solo homer to Ryan Doumit in the eighth inning and a three-run drive to Josmil Pinto, and the Rays stumbled again in the AL wild-card race with a loss to Minnesota. Tampa Bay, which had won its previous three games, wasted a 3-0 lead and dropped to 7-14 from Aug. 25 on. The Rays remained tied with Texas for the two AL wild-card spots, a halfgame ahead of Cleveland. Minnesota had lost 11 in a row to the Rays. INDIANS 7, WHITE SOX 1 In Chicago, Nick Swisher homered from both sides of the plate for the 13th time, Asdrubal Cabrera hit a three-run homer, and the Indians beat Chicago to pull within a half-game of Tampa Bay and Texas in the AL wild-card race. In a game that started after a rain delay of 4 hours, 28 minutes, the Indians achieved a franchise first by sweeping a four-game series from the White Sox for the third time in a season. Zach McAllister (8-9) allowed one run and six hits in 6⅔ innings with five strikeouts and a walk. TIGERS 3, ROYALS 2 In Detroit, Alex Avila homered twice, including a tiebreaking solo shot in the eighth inning that lifted the Tigers over Kansas City. Detroit’s Max Scherzer struck out 12 in seven innings, but he was denied his 20th victory when the Royals tied it off Drew Smyly (6-0) in the
eighth. Avila answered in the bottom half with a homer to right-center. Joaquin Benoit pitched the ninth for his 20th save in 20 chances for the AL Central-leading Tigers. ATHLETICS 5, RANGERS 1 In Arlington, Texas, Josh Donaldson, Chris Young and Josh Reddick all homered and AL West-leading Oakland completed a three-game sweep of chasing and slumping the Rangers. The Athletics took a commanding 6½-game division lead with two weeks left after the final regular-season series between the AL West’s top two teams. The A’s have won five in a row and 13 of 16 overall. Texas is 2-11 in September after beginning the month with a two-game division lead. The Rangers lost their sixth in row, all at home — this was their first winless homestand of at least six games since moving to Texas in 1972. The Rangers and Tampa Bay are tied for the two AL wild-card spots in a rapidly tightening race. Texas starts a four-game series at Tropicana Field on Monday. ANGELS 2, ASTROS 1 In Houston, Jerome Williams won a third straight start for the first time since April 2004, and Los Angeles sent the Astros to its 98th loss of the season. Houston, a big league-worst 51-98, is on the verge of becoming the first major league team to reach triple figures in losses in three consecutive seasons since Kansas City from 2004-06. The Astros were 56-106 in 2011 and dropped to 55-107 last year, their final season in the National League. Josh Hamilton had an RBI triple in the first off Paul Clemens (4-5), a drive of the glove of center fielder Brandon Barnes as he went up Tal’s Hill. Mike Trout had reached with his AL-leading 100th walk. Andrew Romine hit a sacrifice fly in the fifth after singles by Erick Aybar and Hank Conger. ORIOLES 3, BLUE JAYS 1 In Toronto, Miguel Gonzalez pitched 5⅓ innings before leaving with a strained right groin, Danny Valencia hit a two-run double and Baltimore beat Blue Rays. The Orioles, who came in 3½ games behind Tampa Bay and Texas in the AL wild-card race, won their first road series since taking two of three at San Francisco on Aug. 9-11.
The Associated Press
PITTSBURGH — Francisco Liriano took a no-hit bid into the seventh inning before faltering in his first no-decision Pirates 3 this season, and pinch-hitter Cubs 2 Justin Morneau singled in the go-ahead run in the eighth Sunday to lead the Pirates over Chicago 3-2. Pittsburgh remained tied with St. Louis for the NL Central lead after taking three of four from the last-place Cubs and winning for the sixth time in seven games. Morneau, acquired from Minnesota on Aug. 31, drove in his first run for the Pirates. The 2006 AL MVP is batting .279 (12 for 43) with Pittsburgh. With the score 2-2 in the eighth, Andrew McCutchen was hit by a pitch from Pedro Strop (2-2), took second on Marlon Byrd’s bloop single to center and scored on Morneau’s single. CARDINALS 12, MARINERS 2 In St. Louis, Yadier Molina broke out of a slump with a home run and three singles as Shelby Miller, and the Cardinals remained tied for first place in the NL Central by beating Seattle in an interleague matchup. Matt Adams also homered as St. Louis won for the seventh time in nine games and kept pace with Pittsburgh. Both teams are 87-62 with 13 games remaining. BREWERS 6, REDS 5 In Milwaukee, Sean Halton hit a solo homer with one out in the bottom of the ninth inning to lift the Brewers to the comeback victory over Cincinnati. Halton’s home run came off reliever Zach Duke (1-2), the fifth Reds pitcher. It was Halton’s third homer of the season and first career walk-off. Jean Segura sparked a rally with a two-run triple and Carlos Gomez made a game-saving catch for Milwaukee, which dealt a blow to the Reds’ pursuit of the NL Central title. The Brewers entered the eighth trailing 5-2. Segura’s hit came after Reds relievers walked the first two batters of the inning. Jonathan Lucroy followed with a sacrifice fly to tie it. NATIONALS 11, PHILLIES 2 In Washington, Wilson Ramos had four hits and five RBIs, Jordan Zimmermann pitched seven innings for his NL-best 18th win, and the Nationals kept up its late playoff push by routing Philadelphia.
Denard Span extended his hitting streak to 26 games, Bryce Harper hit a pair of doubles and a single and scored three times, and every player in the Nationals’ starting lineup had at least one hit. GIANTS, 4, DODGERS 2 In Los Angeles, Hunter Pence hit two more home runs, pinch-hitter Brett Pill connected for a tiebreaking shot leading off the eighth inning, and San Francisco beat the Dodgers. Pinch-hitter Yasiel Puig grounded out with the bases loaded to end the game. The NL West-leading L.A. lost three of four to San Francisco, and the magic number to clinch its first division title since 2009 remained at four after second-place Arizona won. DIAMONDBACKS 8, ROCKIES 2 In Phoenix, Paul Goldschmidt homered and went 4 for 4, driving in career high-tying five runs to lead the Diamondbacks past Colorado. Rockies star Todd Helton did not play, a day after announcing he would retire at the end of this season. The crowd at Chase Field cheered him early in the game and he waved his cap in appreciation. Goldschmidt had an RBI single in the first inning, hit a two-run homer in the third and added a two-run double in the fourth, all against Jhoulys Chacin (13-9). PADRES 4, BRAVES 0 In Atlanta, Burch Smith struck out 10 in seven innings to earn his first major league victory, Chase Headley and Tommy Medica homered, and San Diego beat the Braves. Atlanta lead the NL East by 10 games over Washington. The Braves opens a three-game series at Nationals Park on Monday night, and can clinch the division by winning twice there. Smith (1-1) held the Braves hitless until pitcher Julio Teheran singled to lead off the sixth. Smith allowed three hits and walked two. The rookie made his fifth career start — he had a 12.41 ERA in his previous starts. He struck out seven of the first 13 Atlanta batters. METS 1, MARLINS 0 (12 INNINGS) In New York, Slumping rookie Travis d’Arnaud hit a winning single with two outs in the 12th inning, lifting the Mets over Florida. Dillon Gee and Tom Koehler took a pitchers’ duel into the eighth inning before the Marlins, and Mets each used five relievers to finish off the fifth extra-inning matchup this season between the NL East’s worst teams.
Racing: More than 600 participated in race
Local results and schedules Today on TV
Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. on WGN — Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee NFL 8:25 p.m. on ESPN — Pittsburgh at Cincinnati SOCCER 12:55 p.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Liverpool in Swansea City
HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE This week’s varsity schedule for Northern New Mexico high schools. For additions or changes, please call 986-3045.
Aliphine Taliamuk-Bolton crosses the finish line first after completing the Buffalo Thunder Half Marathon on Sunday. Taliamuk-Bolton set a course and state record in the women’s race, crossing in 1:09:16. KATHARINE EGLI/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN
RACE RESULTS Top finishers from Sunday’s Santa Fe to Buffalo Thunder Half Marathon race: MEN’S HALF MARATHON 1. Nelson Oyugi, Kenya, 1:02:23 2. MacDonald Ondara, Kenya, 1:03:30 3. Yonas Mebrahtu, Etritrea, 1:04:18 4. Laenche Mokono, Kenya, 1:04:24 5. (name undisclosed), 1:04:52 6. Jacob Chemtai, Kenya, 1:06:51 7. Benard Langat, Kenya, 1:07:53 8. Mohamad Fadil, unattached, 1:09:31 9. Will Marquardt, Santa Fe, 1:10:24 10. Ben Fletcher, Albuquerque, 1:11:02 WOMEN’S HALF MARATHON
1. Aliphine Tuliamuk-Bolton, Kenya, 1:09:16 2. Sarah Kiptoo, Kenya, 1:12:04 3. Atalelech Asfaw, Ethiopia, 1:14:19 4. Everlyne Lagat, Kenya, 1:16:26 5. Alvina Begay, Flagstaff, Ariz., 1:17:13 6. Yuko Watanabe, Japan, 1:17:22 7. Yukie Sarada, Japan, 1:19:57 8. Ruth Senior, England, 1:20:12 9. Akane Mutazaki, Japan, 1:20:52 10. Yukari Ishhizawa, Japan, 1:21:54 MEN’S 5K (top 10) 1. Scott Valdez, Dixon, N.M., 18:14 2. Ronnie Archuleta, Albuquerque, 18:27 3. Terran Kipp, Santa Fe, 18:36 4. Eugene Gachupin, Jemez Pueblo, 18:42 5. James Espinoza, Chimayó, 19:14
6. Zachary Montoya, Santa Cruz, 19:29 7. Erik Rodriguez, Santa Fe, 20:13 8. Elvis Bitsilly, Tohatchi, 20:42 9. David Naranjo, Santa Fe, 21:13 10. Isaac Concha, Taos, 21:16 WOMEN’S 5K (top 10) 1. Nikol Strother, Los Alamos, 21:38 2. Lori Todacheene, Farmington, 22:15 3. Michaela Martinez, Chimayó, 23:27 4. Beth Cadol, Socorro, 23:37 5. Paige Waterman, Silver Springs, Minn., 23:50 6. Michelle Holland, Chimayó, 23:59 7. Suzana Jones, Santa Fe, 24:17 8. Tyner Barbara, Santa Fe, 24:29 9. Alicianna Martinez, Santa Fe, 24:50 10. Shanesa Quintana, Santa Fe, 24:54
remains to be seen, of course. Fighters can be their own worst enemies when it comes time to calling it quits, and Mayweather by then would likely be 49-0 and one fight away from breaking the unbeaten mark set by Rocky Marciano before he retired. Mayweather’s problem right now is he might be too good. Alvarez was supposed to be the one fighter who could give him a tussle, but the Mexican champion spent all night punching at air as Mayweather put on a virtuoso performance that had everyone raving except the one ringside judge who somehow found a way to score the fight even. The 114-114 scorecard of C.J. Ross was as bizarre as Justin Bieber walking into the ring with Mayweather, with rapper Lil’ Wayne on the other side. Two other judges had Mayweather an easy winner, while The Associated Press had him winning all but one round, 119-109. What was even more impressive was Mayweather dominated despite hurting his left elbow while throwing a punch midway through the fight. He said he hesitated to use his jab for a few rounds, then decided he had to work through the pain because his kids were watching and
More than 220 people took part in Sunday’s 5-kilometer race. Dixon’s Scott Valdez was the overall winner with a time of 18 minutes, 14 seconds. The 38-year-old beat Albuquerque’s Ronnie Archuleta, 50, by just 13 seconds. Santa Fe’s Terran Kipp was third, joining two other runners who finished
within a minute of Valdez’s time. The women’s champion was Nikol Strother, 33, of Los Alamos with a time of 21:38. She was the only female to crack the 22-minute mark. Only Lori Todacheene of Farmington and Michaela Martinez of Chimayo came within a minute of her time.
he wanted to show them their dad was a winner. Few can argue with that after Mayweather raised his impeccable record to 45-0 in what may have been the richest fight of all time. The live gate itself was a record $20 million, and promoters will find out in the coming weeks if the fight generated the 2 million or so pay-perview buys that could add several more millions to the $41.5 million purse Mayweather was guaranteed. Mayweather was the main draw as usual, but it was Alvarez who put the fight over the top. Undefeated in 42 fights and the owner of a piece of the 154-pound title, he was supposed to be the toughest test yet for Mayweather, and his fans made up a big portion of the sellout crowd at the MGM Grand arena on Mexican Independence Day weekend. Some in Mexico estimated up to 80 percent of the country’s population watched the country’s biggest sports hero try to become the first to beat boxing’s reigning pound-forpound champion. But Mayweather dominated from the first round on, attacking Alvarez with sharp jabs and straight right hands that found their mark early and often. Alvarez tried his best to press the action and land
big punches, but Mayweather was too elusive, and as the fight went on, Alvarez grew more frustrated by the round. Mayweather’s dominance was reflected in ringside punch stats that showed him landing twice the number of punches as Alvarez, but even that didn’t reflect how lopsided the fight was. Mayweather took a young and highly regarded champion and gave him a boxing lesson the likes of which he’ll never experience again. “Obviously, I didn’t want to lose,” the 23-year-old said. “It hurts.” Mayweather was effusive in his praise for Alvarez afterward, saying he will be a great champion for years to come. What Alvarez did best, though, was make Money May even more money than he’s ever gotten in a fight before. Promoters talked about several fighters who could be next for Mayweather, including Danny Garcia, who remained unbeaten with an upset win over Lucas Matthysse in a 140-pound title fight on the undercard. But Mayweather himself was at a loss to say who he might fight next May, perhaps because it’s hard to imagine anyone challenging his dominance. “I just need a vacation,” Mayweather said. “I haven’t taken a vacation in four or five years.”
BMW: Fourth PGA event delayed this year Continued from Page B-1 “It just came out dead,” he said. Everyone else was to return to Conway Farms on Monday morning and act like Sunday never happened. “I think we got the better end of the deal by not even playing in it,” Stricker said. Slugger White, the vice president of rules and competition for the PGA Tour, said the forecast was for a half-inch of rain over six hours, which would not have been enough for water to accumulate. Instead, there was an inch of rain and so much water that there would have been no place to take relief from casual water. The problem holes were Nos. 3, 9, 10 and 12. “Casual water was going to take us to where we couldn’t play,” White said. The tour chose to play the ball down, meaning players could not lift, clean and replace their golf balls through the green. Play was stopped for 3½ hours in the late morning, and then it was called again for good after the round resumed for just under an hour. Of the 48 players who at least teed off, none were within 10 shots of the lead when they started. Even so, the conditions were difficult for those who still had something at stake. Charles Howell III started the week at No. 31 in the FedEx Cup standings. He was 1 over through four holes. Rickie Fowler had a chance to get into the top 30 and advance to the Tour Championship. He
Today Boys soccer — Monte del Sol at Capital, 6 p.m. St. Michael’s at East Mountain, 3 p.m. Taos at Questa, 4 p.m. Girls soccer — Monte del Sol at Capital, 6 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Desert Academy (Alto), 4:30 p.m. Academy for Technology and the Classics at East Mountain, 4:30 p.m. Tuesday Boys soccer — Los Alamos at Albuquerque Academy, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer — Santa Fe High at Albuquerque High, 4:30 p.m. Albuquerque St. Pius X at St. Michael’s, 4:30 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Monte del Sol (MRC), 4 p.m. Albuquerque Academy at Los Alamos, 6 p.m. Volleyball — Albuquerque High at Santa Fe High, 7 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at St. Michael’s, 7 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at West Las Vegas, 7 p.m. Española Valley at Albuquerque Academy, 6 p.m. McCurdy at Dulce, 7 p.m. Santa Rosa at Pecos, 6:30 p.m.
Future: Mayweather raises record to 45-0 Continued from Page B-1
Northern New Mexico
Continued from Page B-1 long legs, you see they have good skill,” said Steve Gachupin, a 71-year-old from nearby Jemez Pueblo who volunteers as a distance coach at the local high school. In his younger days, he won an unprecedented six straight half marathon races on Colorado’s Pikes Peak — on a steep, gravel course he quickly points out. “[Oyugi] ran this in an hour and two minutes,” Gachupin said. “I think I could have done it in under an hour. There are a lot of hills out here. I was good on hills. Heartbreak Hill in the Boston Marathon wasn’t scary to me at all.” Gachupin glowingly told a curious observer that his first name can be spelled any one of three ways — “Whatever you feel safest with is good for me” — said he likes the potential he sees in the annual half marathon, now a robust 3 years old. “This is a perfect place for a race,” he said. “The altitude and the area. I grew up running here, and I always wanted a race like this.” Because it’s here, gifted runners like Oyugi have a chance to show their skills. He said the heavy rains that drenched Northern New Mexico over the weekend made for perfect conditions on Sunday morning. “The wet, the rain; it makes it easier to not be so hot,” he said. “The hills [near] the start are big. It is not so hot because of the rain, and it is better to run like this.” Taliamuk-Bolton also set a course and state record in the women’s race, crossing in 1:09:16. Both she and Oyugi received a modest bonus of $250 for breaking the previous marks. All told, more than 600 runners from all over the globe ran in Sunday’s half marathon. Among the last to finish were Tyson Coriz and Ursula Calabaza, both of Santo Domingo Pueblo. The two crossed the tape together, then embraced under the finish line before joining friends and family who stood nearby applauding their accomplishment.
Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
shot 77 in the first round and bounced back with a pair of 68s. Fowler was 2 under through four holes Sunday. The final round was to resume at 8 a.m. with a reasonable forecast. It will be the fourth time this year that a PGA Tour event had to go an extra day. The Farmers Insurance Open (fog) and Arnold Palmer Invitational (storms) ended on a Monday. The Tournament of Champions had a Tuesday finish after being shortened to 54 holes because of high wind. LPGA TOUR Evian-Les-Bains, France, Norway’s Suzann Pettersen beat teen star Lydia Ko of New Zealand by two shots to win the Evian Championship and clinch the second major title of her career. Pettersen calmly rolled in a putt for par to seal the victory, then leaned back and held her head in her hands, hugged her caddy and laughed as she was sprayed with Champagne. It was her first major win since the 2007 LPGA Championship. Pettersen shot a 3-under 68 to finish with a 10-under total of 203 after the tournament was reduced to three rounds when Thursday’s play was rained out. The 16-year-old Ko, who was trying to become the youngest major champion, finished with a 70. WEBCOM TOUR In Columbus, Ohio, South Korea’s SeungYul Noh won the third of four Web.com Tour Finals series events to wrap up a PGA Tour card.
The 22-year-old Noh closed with a 2-under 69 for a five-stroke victory in the Nationwide Children’s Hospital Championship. He finished at 12-under 272 on Ohio State’s Scarlet Course and earned $180,000 to take the series lead with $210,125. The bulk of the series field is made up of players in the top 75 on the Web.com Tour money list and Nos. 126-200 in the PGA Tour’s FedEx Cup standings. The top 25 on the Web.com regular-season money list are assured PGA Tour cards for the 201314 season, while the other players are fighting for 25 additional cards through earnings in the finals. EUROPEAN TOUR In Zandvoort, Netherlands, Joost Luiten beat Miguel Angel Jimenez on the first playoff hole to win the KLM Open for his second European Tour title of the year. Luiten became the first Dutch winner of his country’s national open since Maarten Lafeber in 2003 and the first Dutchman to win twice in a season on the European Tour. He also won the Lyoness Open in Austria in June. Jimenez made four early birdies to take the lead but Luiten rallied on the back nine at the Kennemer Golf & Country Club, with both making par on the 18th to force the playoff. Jiminez shot a 3-under 67 while Luiten had a 68. Both finished with 12-under totals of 268. The players returned to the 18th tee and Luiten made par, while Jimenez hit his drive into the rough right of the fairway, left his second on the fringe and could not hole out in two.
Boys soccer — Santa Fe High at Monte del Sol (MRC), 4 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Las Vegas Robertson, 4 p.m. Rio Rancho at Los Alamos, 6 p.m. Taos at Moreno Valley, 4 p.m. Girls soccer — Academy for Technology and the Classics at Santa Fe Indian School, 4 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Las Vegas Robertson, 6 p.m. Los Alamos at Rio Rancho, 6 p.m. Taos at Moreno Valley, 5:30 p.m. Volleyball — Santa Fe High at Santa Fe Indian School, 7 p.m. Las Vegas Robertson at Capital, 7 p.m. Dulce at Escalante, 6:30 p.m. Peñasco at Taos, 7 p.m.
Thursday Boys soccer — Capital at Albuquerque West Mesa, 4:30 p.m. Desert Academy at St. Michael’s, 4:30 p.m. East Mountain at Santa Fe Preparatory, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer — Taos at Santa Fe High, 4 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Desert Academy, 4:30 p.m.
Friday Boys soccer — Questa at Pojoaque Valley, 4 p.m. Football — Santa Fe High at Piedra Vista, 7 p.m. Gallup at Capital, 7 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Española Valley, 7 p.m. Shiprock at Pojoaque Valley, 7 p.m. Los Alamos at Kirtland Central, 7 p.m. McCurdy at Fort Sumner, 7 p.m. Escalante at Capitan, 7 p.m. Clayton at Questa, 7 p.m. Girls soccer — Moreno Valley at Santa Fe Indian School, 4 p.m. Volleyball — Capital, St. Michael’s, Santa Fe High, Santa Fe Preparatory, Pojoaque Valley, Española Valley, Las Vaegas Robertson, West Las Vegas at Capital City Invitational at Santa Fe High (gold bracket) and Capital (silver bracket): pool play, 9 a.m.; gold/silver bracket quarterfinals, 3/5 p.m. Desert Academy at Magdalena, 5 p.m. McCurdy at Cimarron Invitational, TBA
Saturday Boys soccer — St. Michael’s at Monte del Sol (MRC), 11 a.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Portales, 3 p.m. Pojoaque at Bernalillo, noon Bloomfield at Taos, 3 p.m. Questa at Santa Fe Waldorf JV, noon Roswell Goddard at Las Vegas Robertson, 1 p.m. Cross country — Santa Fe High at Belen Invitational, 9 a.m. St. Michael’s, Santa Fe Preparatory, Española Valley at Jaguar Invitational at Capital, 9 a.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Laguna-Acoma Invitational, 9 a.m. Academy for Technology and the Classics, Desert Academy, Pojoaque Valley, Peñasco, Taos, Las Vegas Robertson at Bosque School Fall Fiesta, 9 a.m. Mora at Ron Valdez Memorial Invitational at Pecos, 9 a.m. Football — Las Vegas Robertson at St. Michael’s, 1:30 p.m. Colorado School for the Deaf and Blind at New Mexico School for the Deaf, 2 p.m. Girls soccer — Albuquerque Del Norte at Santa Fe High, 11 a.m. St. Michael’s at Moriarty, 10 a.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Portales, 1 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Bernalillo, 10 a.m. Bloomfield at Taos, 1 p.m. Socorro at Las Vegas Robertson, 11 a.m. Volleyball — Capital, St. Michael’s, Santa Fe High, Santa Fe Preparatory Pojoaque Valley, Los Alamos, Española Valley, Las Vegas Robertson, West Las Vegas at Capital City Invitational at Santa Fe High (gold bracket) and Capital (silver bracket): semifinals, 11 a.m.; consolation, 9 a.m.; championship, 5 p.m.; third place, 3 p.m.; fifth/seventh place, 1 p.m. Desert Academy at Alamo Navajo, 1 p.m. Santa Fe Waldorf at Mosquero, 1 p.m. Taos at East Mountain, 3 p.m. McCurdy at Cimarron Invitational, TBA
Pee Wee Basketball League
u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will conduct a league for youth ages 6-8. It will be a 10-game season, plus a postseason tournament. Registration is $50 per player and continues until Sept. 27. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074. The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will hold an over-35 league. It will consist of a 10-game season, plus a postseason tournament. Registration is $375 per team and continues through Sept. 27. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074.
u Registration for the city of Santa Fe’s flag football league goes through Sept. 20, with the season beginning Sept. 29. It is an eight-game season with a single-elimination playoff. Cost is $450 per team. For more information, call contact Greg Fernandez at 955-2509 or Philip Montano at 955-2508.
u Register for the Santa Fe Lacrosse fall league, which begins Sept. 22. The league is open to boys and girls in grades 3-7. For more information, go to www.sflax.org or call President Sid Monroe at 603-0986.
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
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
Redskins struggle against Packers The Associated Press
GREEN BAY, Wis. — Aaron Rodgers threw for a career-high 480 yards and four touchPackers 38 downs, Redskins 20 and the Packers used a big first half to win their home opener 38-20. Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin III threw for 320 yards and three second-half touchdowns. Pierre Garcon had 143 yards receiving and a touchdown. SEAHAWKS 29, 49ERS 3 In Seattle, Marshawn Lynch ran for two scores and added a seven-yard TD catch in the second half, and Seattle flustered Colin Kaepernick into his worst passing game as a starter. The game was delayed 60 minutes by thunderstorms late in the first quarter. The highlyanticipated NFC West showdown was sloppy as opposed to sensational, but Lynch more than did his part.
CHARGERS 33, EAGLES 30 In Philadelphia, Philip Rivers threw three touchdown passes to Eddie Royal, and Nick Novak kicked a 46-yard field goal with 7 seconds left, spoiling Chip Kelly’s home debut. Michael Vick threw for a career-best 428 yards and two touchdowns and ran for a score. But a porous Eagles defense couldn’t stop Rivers all day.
BEARS 31, VIKINGS 30 In Chicago, Jay Cutler threw a 16-yard touchdown pass to Martellus Bennett with 10 seconds left. Minnesota’s Blair Walsh had just kicked a 22-yard field goal with 3:15 remaining when the Vikings took over at their 34. Cutler, who led the Bears back from an 11-point deficit in a season-opening win over Cincinnati, struck again.
SAINTS 16, BUCCANEERS 14 In Tampa, Fla., Garrett Hartley kicked a 27-yard field goal as time expired to give New Orleans a weather-delayed victory over Tampa Bay.
CHIEFS 17, COWBOYS 16 In Kansas City, Mo., Alex Smith threw for 223 yards and two touchdowns, and the Chiefs defense held when it needed to in the fourth quarter. Jamaal Charles ran for 55 yards and caught a touchdown pass for Kansas City, who made new coach Andy Reid a winner in his home debut. The Chiefs also matched their victory total from all of last season by starting 2-0 for just the second time since 2005.
TEXANS 30, TITANS 24 (OT) In Houston, Rookie DeAndre Hopkins caught a 3-yard touchdown pass in overtime to cap the Texans’ comeback win.
BILLS 24, PANTHERS 23 In Orchard Park, N.Y., Rookie EJ Manuel hit Stevie Johnson for a 2-yard touchdown pass with 2 seconds left. The touchdown capped a nineplay, 80-yard drive in which the first-round draft pick completed 6 of 8 attempts for 51 yards. Manuel also got help on thirdand-6 from Carolina’s 29, when Panthers linebacker Luke Kuechly was penalized for pass interference with 14 seconds left.
DOLPHINS 24, COLTS 20 In Indianapolis, Ryan Tannehill threw for 319 yards and one touchdown, and the Dolphins defense held off yet another Colts comeback bid. Charles Clay gave Miami the lead for good with a 1-yard TD run late in the third quarter. The Dolphins are 2-0 for only the second time since 2004.
FALCONS 31, RAMS 24 In Atlanta, Julio Jones hauled in 11 passes for 182 yards, including an 81-yard touchdown, and the Falcons held on for its first win of the season.
CARDINALS 25, LIONS 21 In Glendale, Ariz., a pass interference penalty against Bill Bentley set up Rashard Mendenhall’s 1-yard touchdown run with 1:59 to play in Bruce Arians’ home debut as Cardinals coach.
RAVENS 14, BROWNS 6 In Baltimore, the Ravens sacked Brandon Weeden five times before finally knocking him out of the game in the fourth quarter.
RAIDERS 19, JAGUARS 9 In Oakland, Calif., Darren McFadden ran for 129 yards, and the Raiders’s defense held Jacksonville out of the end zone until the closing minutes, as the Raiders won their home opener.
ravens 14, Browns 6
NFL American Conference
East New England Miami Buffalo N.Y. Jets South Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville North Baltimore Cincinnati Pittsburgh Cleveland West Kansas City Denver Oakland San Diego
W 2 2 1 1 W 2 1 1 0 W 1 0 0 0 W 2 2 1 1
L 0 0 1 1 L 0 1 1 2 L 1 1 1 2 L 0 0 1 1
T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0
Pct 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 Pct 1.000 .500 .500 .000 Pct .500 .000 .000 .000 Pct 1.000 1.000 .500 .500
PF 36 47 45 28 PF 61 41 40 11 PF 41 21 9 16 PF 45 90 36 61
PA 31 30 46 30 PA 52 41 39 47 PA 55 24 16 37 PA 18 50 30 61
East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 1 1 0 .500 52 48 Philadelphia 1 1 0 .500 63 60 N.Y. Giants 0 2 0 .000 54 77 Washington 0 2 0 .000 47 71 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 2 0 0 1.000 39 31 Atlanta 1 1 0 .500 48 47 Carolina 0 2 0 .000 30 36 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 31 34 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 2 0 0 1.000 55 51 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 55 49 Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 66 54 Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 54 65 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 2 0 0 1.000 41 10 St. Louis 1 1 0 .500 51 55 San Francisco 1 1 0 .500 37 57 Arizona 1 1 0 .500 49 48 Sunday’s Games Kansas City 17, Dallas 16 Houston 30, Tennessee 24, OT Green Bay 38, Washington 20 Chicago 31, Minnesota 30 Atlanta 31, St. Louis 24 San Diego 33, Philadelphia 30 Miami 24, Indianapolis 20 Baltimore 14, Cleveland 6 Buffalo 24, Carolina 23 Arizona 25, Detroit 21 New Orleans 16, Tampa Bay 14 Oakland 19, Jacksonville 9 Denver 41, N.Y. Giants 23 Seattle 29, San Francisco 3 Thursday’s Game New England 13, N.Y. Jets 10 Monday’s Game Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 6:40 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19 Kansas City at Philadelphia, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 San Diego at Tennessee, 11 a.m. Arizona at New Orleans, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 11 a.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 11 a.m. Houston at Baltimore, 11 a.m. N.Y. Giants at Carolina, 11 a.m. Detroit at Washington, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at New England, 11 a.m. Green Bay at Cincinnati, 11 a.m. Atlanta at Miami, 2:05 p.m. Indianapolis at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. Jacksonville at Seattle, 2:25 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 2:25 p.m. Chicago at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m.
BoxSCorES Bills 24, Panthers 23
Carolina 0 7 7 9—23 Buffalo 0 3 11 10—24 Second Quarter Buf—FG Carpenter 55, 10:41. Car—Olsen 13 pass from Newton (Gano kick), :13. Third Quarter Buf—FG Carpenter 20, 10:49. Car—Ginn 40 pass from Nwtn (Gno kick), 6:52. Buf—Jackson 4 run (Woods pass from Manuel), 4:15. Fourth Quarter Car—FG Gano 27, 12:44. Car—FG Gano 25, 8:41. Buf—FG Carpenter 48, 7:13. Car—FG Gano 39, 1:38. Buf—Johnson 2 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), :02. A—67,819. Car Buf First downs 25 24 Total Net Yards 308 436 Rushes-yards 32-125 33-149 Passing 183 287 Punt Returns 2-20 1-19 Kickoff Returns 4-80 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-38-1 27-39-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 6-46 1-9 Punts 5-51.4 3-44.7 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 3-30 7-55 Time of Possession 33:41 26:19 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Carolina, D.Williams 22-85, Tolbert 6-25, Newton 4-15. Buffalo, Spiller 16-103, Jackson 12-30, Manuel 4-13. PASSING—Carolina, Newton 21-38-1-229. Buffalo, Manuel 27-39-1-296. RECEIVING—Carolina, Olsen 7-84, S.Smith 5-52, LaFell 4-13, Ginn Jr. 3-62, Tolbert 2-18. Buffalo, Johnson 8-111, Woods 4-68, Spiller 4-26, Jackson 4-23, Chandler 3-10, Summers 2-49, Graham 1-8, Choice 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Buffalo, Carpenter 42 (WR).
Cleveland 3 3 0 0—6 Baltimore 0 0 7 7—14 First Quarter Cle—FG Cundiff 21, 8:40. Second Quarter Cle—FG Cundiff 51, :02. Third Quarter Bal—Pierce 5 run (Tucker kick), 5:13. Fourth Quarter Bal—Brwn 5 pass from Flaco (Tckr kick), 8:57. A—71,098. Cle Bal First downs 13 19 Total Net Yards 259 296 Rushes-yards 20-65 36-99 Passing 194 197 Punt Returns 4-19 3-43 Kickoff Returns 2-44 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 22-37-0 22-33-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-39 2-14 Punts 8-42.0 6-48.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-33 3-41 Time of Possession 29:25 30:35 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Cleveland, Richardson 18-58. Baltimore, Pierce 19-57, Rice 13-36. PASSING—Cleveland, Weeden 21-33-0227. Baltimore, Flacco 22-33-0-211. RECEIVING—Cleveland, Cameron 5-95, Bess 5-38, Richardson 5-21, Little 4-33, Ogbonnaya 2-24, Benjamin 1-22. Baltimore, T.Smith 7-85, M.Brown 4-45, Stokley 4-36, Rice 3-9, Bajema 1-18, Leach 1-12, Clark 1-8, Pierce 1-(minus 2). MISSED FIELD GOALS—Baltimore, Tucker 50 (WR), 44 (WR).
Chiefs 17, Cowboys 16
Dallas 10 0 3 3—16 Kansas City 7 0 7 3—17 First Quarter KC—Charles 2 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), 8:13. Dal—FG Bailey 51, 5:02. Dal—Brynt 2 pass from Romo (Bley kick), :36. Third Quarter Dal—FG Bailey 30, 6:54. KC—Bowe 12 pass from Smith (Succop kick), 2:53. Fourth Quarter KC—FG Succop 40, 14:06. Dal—FG Bailey 53, 3:50. A—76,952. Dal KC First downs 20 19 Total Net Yards 318 313 Rushes-yards 16-37 25-114 Passing 281 199 Punt Returns 1-22 3-41 Kickoff Returns 1-35 2-25 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 30-42-0 21-36-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-17 4-24 Punts 4-50.0 7-43.9 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-27 10-45 Time of Possession 31:47 28:13 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Dallas, Murray 12-25, Dunbar 1-12, Romo 2-3, Williams 1-(minus 3). Kansas City, A.Smith 8-57, Charles 16-55. PASSING—Dallas, Romo 30-42-0-298. Kansas City, A.Smith 21-36-0-223. RECEIVING—Dallas, Bryant 9-141, Murray 5-49, Hanna 4-20, Austin 3-31, Williams 3-28, Witten 3-12, Escobar 1-9, Dunbar 1-4, Harris 1-4. Kansas City, Charles 8-48, Bowe 4-56, Avery 2-38, McGrath 2-31, Fasano 2-26, McCluster 2-14, Hemingway 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALS—KC, Succop 57 (BK).
Broncos 41, Giants 23
Denver 0 10 14 17—41 N.Y. Giants 3 6 7 7—23 First Quarter NYG—FG J.Brown 36, 7:41. Second Quarter Den—Moreno 20 run (Prater kick), 14:22. NYG—FG J.Brown 24, 6:53. NYG—FG J.Brown 41, 2:19. Den—FG Prater 42, :47. Third Quarter Den—Wlkr 2 pass from Mning (Prtr kick), 8:58. NYG—Jacobs 1 run (J.Brown kick), 3:08. Den—Moreno 25 run (Prater kick), :25. Fourth Quarter Den—J.Thomas 11 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 12:19. Den—Holliday 81 punt return (Prtr kick), 10:13. NYG—Scott 23 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 3:59. Den—FG Prater 47, 2:38. A—81,285. Den NYG First downs 23 28 Total Net Yards 416 376 Rushes-yards 29-109 19-23 Passing 307 353 Punt Returns 4-121 2-13 Kickoff Returns 2-34 5-121 Interceptions Ret. 4-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 30-43-0 28-49-4 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 1-9 Punts 5-42.0 5-46.2 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 13-132 4-16 Time of Possession 28:02 31:58 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Denver, Moreno 13-93, Ball 1216, Hillman 1-3, Manning 3-(minus 3). N.Y. Giants, Wilson 7-17, Jacobs 7-4, Scott 5-2. PASSING—Denver, Manning 30-43-0-307. N.Y. Giants, Manning 28-49-4-362. RECEIVING—Denver, Decker 9-87, J.Thomas 6-47, D.Thomas 5-52, Welker 3-39, Moreno 3-14, Ball 2-27, Caldwell 1-36, Green 1-5. N.Y. Giants, Cruz 8-118, Myers 6-74, Nicks 4-83, Donnell 3-31, Randle 3-14, Scott 2-30, Pascoe 2-12.
Saints 16, Buccaneers 14
New orleans 10 0 3 3—16 Tampa Bay 7 0 0 7—14 First Quarter NO—FG Hartley 44, 10:30. TB—Ogletree 5 pass from Freeman (Lindell kick), 5:15. NO—Grhm 56 pass from Bres (Hrtly kick), 2:36. Third Quarter NO—FG Hartley 41, 8:04. Fourth Quarter TB—Fster 85 intrcptin return (Lindl kick), 12:40. NO—FG Hartley 27, :00. A—60,870. No TB First downs 21 14 Total Net Yards 371 273 Rushes-yards 20-75 33-160 Passing 296 113 Punt Returns 1-(-2) 2-0 Kickoff Returns 1-23 1-33 Interceptions Ret. 1-31 2-85 Comp-Att-Int 26-46-2 9-22-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-26 1-12 Punts 4-43.8 6-40.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-35 10-118 Time of Possession 32:36 27:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—New Orleans, Thomas 5-29, Sproles 7-26, Ingram 8-20. Tampa Bay, Martin 29-144, Freeman 3-16, Leonard 1-0. PASSING—New Orleans, Brees 26-46-2322. Tampa Bay, Freeman 9-22-1-125. RECEIVING—New Orleans, Graham 10-179, Sproles 6-36, Colston 4-63, Thomas 4-19, Moore 1-15, Stills 1-10. Tampa Bay, Jackson 5-77, Williams 2-9, Byham 1-34. MISSED FIELD GOALS—New Orleans, Hartley 43 (WR). Tampa Bay, Lindell 47 (WL).
raiders 19, Jaguars 9
Jacksonville 0 3 0 6—9 oakland 7 3 3 6—19 First Quarter Oak—Reece 11 run (Janikowski kick), 10:52. Second Quarter Jax—FG Scobee 27, 7:45. Oak—FG Janikowski 46, :03. Third Quarter Oak—FG Janikowski 30, 9:18. Fourth Quarter Oak—FG Janikowski 29, 13:49. Oak—FG Janikowski 29, 6:00. Jax—Harbor 13 pass from Henne (pass failed), 2:53. A—49,400. Jax oak First downs 15 16 Total Net Yards 248 340 Rushes-yards 19-34 34-226 114 Passing 214 Punt Returns 1-5 4-33 Kickoff Returns 4-79 1-26 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 25-38-0 15-24-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-27 3-12 Punts 8-43.6 4-48.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 10-70 5-30 Time of Possession 28:12 31:48 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Jacksonville, Jones-Drew 1027, Henne 2-9, Todman 5-7, Robinson 1-0, Burton 1-(minus 9). Oakland, McFadden 19-129, Pryor 9-50, Jennings 4-32. PASSING—Jacksonville, Henne 25-38-0241. Oakland, Pryor 15-24-0-126. RECEIVING—Jacksonville, Shorts 8-93, Sanders 5-64, Harbor 3-34, Burton 2-23, Reisner 2-9, Ta’ufo’ou 2-5, Forsett 1-7, Ebert 1-5, Jones-Drew 1-1. Oakland, McFadden 4-28, Streater 3-42, Rivera 3-32, Ford 2-12, Butler 2-10, Jennings 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Oak, Jnikwski 35 (WL).
Dolphins 24, Colts 20
Miami 14 3 7 0—24 Indianapolis 3 14 3 0—20 First Quarter Mia—Wallace 18 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 9:43. Ind—FG Vinatieri 30, 4:07. Mia—Miller 10 run (Sturgis kick), 2:54. Second Quarter Ind—Fleener 3 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 13:01. Ind—Bradshaw 1 run (Vinatieri kick), 1:26. Mia—FG Sturgis 54, :00. Third Quarter Ind—FG Vinatieri 38, 11:35. Mia—Clay 1 run (Sturgis kick), 4:40. A—65,406. Mia Ind First downs 21 23 Total Net Yards 398 448 Rushes-yards 27-101 26-133 Passing 297 315 Punt Returns 0-0 2-16 Kickoff Returns 2-73 1-28 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 23-34-0 25-43-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-22 3-6 Punts 5-41.6 4-51.5 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 0-0 3-13 Time of Possession 29:26 30:34 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Miami, Miller 14-69, Dan. Thomas 8-30, Tannehill 4-1, Clay 1-1. Indianapolis, Bradshaw 15-65, Luck 4-38, D.Brown 7-30. PASSING—Miami, Tannehill 23-34-0-319. Indianapolis, Luck 25-43-1-321. RECEIVING—Miami, Wallace 9-115, Clay 5-109, Hartline 5-68, Miller 2-6, Gibson 1-11, Dan.Thomas 1-10. Indianapolis, Hilton 6-124, Wayne 5-46, Fleener 4-69, Bradshaw 3-19, Whalen 2-28, Havili 2-12, Heyward-Bey 2-10, Jones 1-13. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Indinplis, Vintri 52 (WL).
Cardinals 25, Lions 21
Detroit 0 14 7 0—21 Arizona 0 10 6 9—25 Second Quarter Ari—FG Feely 47, 11:44. Det—Johnson 72 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 10:20. Ari—Ellington 36 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 7:32. Det—Johnson 3 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 1:55. Third Quarter Ari—FG Feely 23, 10:32. Det—Levy 66 interception return (Akers kick), 7:04. Ari—FG Feely 43, 4:13. Fourth Quarter Ari—FG Feely 33, 14:17. Ari—Mendenhall 1 run (pass failed), 1:59. A—63,400. Det Ari First downs 16 24 Total Net Yards 322 348 Rushes-yards 20-49 25-87 Passing 273 261 Punt Returns 3-2 3-10 Kickoff Returns 1-23 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 1-66 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 24-36-0 23-40-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-5 1-4 Punts 5-52.2 5-42.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-101 7-40 Time of Possession 28:41 31:19 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Detroit, Bell 8-31, Bush 9-25, Stafford 2-1, Burleson 1-(minus 8). Arizona, Mendenhall 15-66, Ellington 4-20, S.Taylor 1-2, Smith 3-1, Palmer 2-(minus 2). PASSING—Detroit, Stafford 24-36-0-278. Arizona, Palmer 22-39-1-248, Peterson 1-1-0-17. RECEIVING—Detroit, Burleson 7-45, Johnson 6-116, Bell 5-41, Bush 3-44, Pettigrew 3-32. Arizona, Dray 5-31, K.Taylor 3-40, Roberts 3-36, Floyd 3-22, Ellington 2-42, Fitzgerald 2-33, Mendenhall 2-28, Peterson 1-17, J.Brown 1-11, Smith 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Detroit, Akers 47 (WR), 47 (BK).
Chargers 33, Eagles 30
San Diego 3 10 7 13—33 Philadelphia 3 7 10 10—30 First Quarter SD—FG Novak 49, 7:26. Phi—FG Henery 25, 5:30. Second Quarter SD—Royal 11 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 14:07. SD—FG Novak 44, 8:01. Phi—Cooper 13 pass from Vick (Henery kick), 6:41. Third Quarter SD—Royal 24 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 10:04. Phi—FG Henery 48, 6:45. Phi—Jackson 61 pass from Vick (Henery kick), 4:42. Fourth Quarter SD—FG Novak 33, 10:47. Phi—Vick 2 run (Henery kick), 7:06. SD—Royal 15 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 3:11. Phi—FG Henery 32, 1:51. SD—FG Novak 46, :07. A—69,144. SD Phi First downs 33 22 Total Net Yards 539 511 Rushes-yards 31-126 20-89 Passing 413 422 Punt Returns 2-5 0-0 Kickoff Returns 4-93 8-186 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 36-47-0 23-37-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-6 1-6 Punts 1-40.0 3-44.7 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 1-0 4-32 9-77 Penalties-Yards Time of Possession 40:17 19:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—San Diego, Mathews 16-73, Woodhead 9-27, R.Brown 3-15, Rivers 3-11. Philadelphia, McCoy 11-53, Vick 6-23. PASSING—San Diego, Rivers 36-47-0-419. Philadelphia, Vick 23-36-0-428. RECEIVING—San Diego, Gates 8-124, Woodhead 8-37, Royal 7-90, Floyd 5-102, V.Brown 4-26, Allen 2-34, R.Brown 1-3, Mathews 1-3. Philadelphia, Jackson 9-193, McCoy 5-114, Avant 4-39, Ertz 2-58, Cooper 2-25, Brown 1-1, Vick 0-(minus 2). MISSED FIELD GOALS—Philadelphia, Henery 46 (WR).
Bears 31, Vikings 30
Minnesota 7 14 3 6—30 Chicago 14 10 0 7—31 First Quarter Min—Patterson 105 kickoff return (Walsh kick), 14:47. Chi—M.Bennett 1 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 12:12. Chi—Marshall 34 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 1:04. Second Quarter Min—Robison 61 fumble return (Walsh kick), 7:34. Chi—Jennings 44 interception return (Gould kick), 2:51. Min—Rudolph 20 pass from Ponder (Walsh kick), 1:11. Chi—FG Gould 20, :00. Third Quarter Min—FG Walsh 28, 2:32. Fourth Quarter Min—FG Walsh 28, 8:05. Min—FG Walsh 22, 3:15. Chi—M.Bennett 16 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), :10. A—62,181.
yards with no interceptions. Eli was 28 of 39 for 362 yards, but was picked off four times; he had 15 interceptions all of last season and has seven already this year. After the rout, the brothers shared a very short handshake while surrounded by a mob of photographers and TV cameras. They had exchanged their greetings before the kickoff. “We chatted for 10 minutes, nothing specific, just brotherly talk,” Eli said. “After that, there wasn’t a whole lot of brotherly interaction.” The Giants also allowed Trindon Holliday’s spectacular 81-yard punt return for a touchdown, the first such score in the league this season. Peyton, who became the third player with more than 60,000 career yards passing on Denver’s opening drive, connected with a wide-open Welker for a 2-yard score that gave the Broncos a 17-9 lead. But little brother took New York 81 yards in response, although the drive was built more on Broncos blunders — four penalties, including two for pass interference — than Man-
ning magic. There was plenty of Moreno magic on Denver’s next series, when he again surged around right end to almost duplicate his earlier 20-yard scoring run with a 25-yarder. Considered a backup heading toward the season, New Jersey native Moreno was virtually the entire running game for the Broncos on Sunday — and he made the difference. “I feel the same every game, always amped up and real emotional,” he said. “You just got to go out and play.” Peyton Manning also hit Thomas for an 11-yard score as Denver pulled away in the second half after leading 10-9 at halftime. Da’Rel Scott took a short pass 23 yards for a TD for New York to conclude the Giants’ scoring. “It’s very disappointing, frustrating … the whole point is we have to hang in there,” Giants coach Tom Coughlin said. “We have 14 games to go. We have been 0-2 before. We dug ourselves into a hole before and been able to fight our way out of it. When we did it was with team, but the performance level has to come up.” The sloppy first half was
marred by eight dropped passes on both sides, including three by Welker. The biggest drop, though, came on a running play when rookie Montee Ball fumbled at the New York 3 to ruin Denver’s drive from its 7 on the opening series. Eli Manning then led his team 62 yards — 51 on a pass to Victor Cruz — and Josh Brown made a 36-yard field goal. Brown added kicks of 24 and 41 yards in the first half. Denver’s first touchdown came on Moreno’s 20-yard sprint around right end early in the second quarter, and Matt Prater made a 42-yard field goal 47 seconds before halftime. He added a 47-yarder 2:38 from the end. The Giants have allowed 77 points in two games. NOTES: Denver has won 400 games since the 1970 AFL-NFL merger. It tied a team record with its seventh straight road victory, even though it drew 13 penalties for 132 yards. … The Broncos last won at the Giants in 1980. … Cruz had eight catches for 118 yards, his second straight 100-yard outing this season. … Broncos LB Danny Trevathan had the game’s only sack and was in on 10 tackles.
Falcons 31, rams 24
St. Louis 0 3 7 14—24 Atlanta 14 10 0 7—31 First Quarter Atl—Jackson 8 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 8:34. Atl—Jnes 81 pass from Ryan (Brant kick), 1:19. Second Quarter Atl—Umenyiora 68 interception return (Bryant kick), 11:25. StL—FG Zuerlein 29, 6:29. Atl—FG Bryant 38, :09. Third Quarter StL—Austin 6 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 1:30. Fourth Quarter StL—Pettis 3 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 11:57. Atl—Snelling 11 run (Bryant kick), 6:12. StL—Austin 10 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 2:09. A—70,056. StL Atl First downs 24 19 Total Net Yards 421 393 Rushes-yards 18-69 16-36 Passing 352 357 Punt Returns 4-6 2-4 Kickoff Returns 1-25 1-17 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-68 Comp-Att-Int 32-55-1 33-43-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-17 Punts 6-49.7 6-53.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-53 7-53 Time of Possession 29:43 30:17 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—St. Louis, Richardson 10-35, Bradford 3-25, Austin 2-8, Pead 1-1, Cunningham 2-0. Atlanta, Snelling 2-19, Rodgers 11-17, Jackson 3-0. PASSING—St. Louis, Bradford 32-55-1-352. Atlanta, Ryan 33-43-0-374. RECEIVING—St. Louis, Pettis 8-78, Austin 6-47, Givens 5-105, Richardson 5-45, Kendricks 2-23, Pead 2-18, Quick 1-15, Cook 1-10, Harkey 1-6, McNeill 1-5. Atlanta, Jones 11-182, Douglas 4-43, Snelling 4-41, Gonzalez 4-33, Rodgers 4-28, White 3-21, Ewing 1-14, Jackson 1-8, Toilolo 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Packers 38, redskins 20
Washington 0 0 7 13—20 Green Bay 10 14 14 0—38 First Quarter GB—FG Crosby 28, 8:02. GB—Cob 35 pass from Rdgrs (Crsby kick), 2:27. Second Quarter GB—Nelson 14 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 11:40. GB—Fnly 3 pass from Rdgrs (Crsby kick), 7:07. Third Quarter GB—Nelson 15 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 8:16. Was—Garcon 6 pass from Griffin III (Potter kick), 4:15. GB—Starks 32 run (Crosby kick), 2:41. Fourth Quarter Was—Reed 3 pass from Griffin III (Potter kick), 11:02. Was—Moss 9 pass from Griffin III (pass failed), 7:36. A—78,020. Was GB First downs 18 28 Total Net Yards 422 580 Rushes-yards 17-108 24-139 Passing 314 441 Punt Returns 2-9 1-11 Kickoff Returns 3-59 2-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-5 Comp-Att-Int 26-40-1 34-42-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-6 4-39 Punts 5-36.8 3-40.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 7-78 4-40 Time of Possession 27:31 32:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Washington, Morris 13-107, Griffin III 4-1. Green Bay, Starks 20-132, Lacy 1-10, Rodgers 3-(minus 3). PASSING—Washington, Griffin III 26-40-1320. Green Bay, Rodgers 34-42-0-480. RECEIVING—Washington, Garcon 8-143, Moss 3-41, Hankerson 3-35, Reed 3-18, Morgan 2-39, Morris 2-13, Paulsen 2-13, A.Robinson 1-13, Davis 1-3, Helu Jr. 1-2. Green Bay, J.Jones 11-178, Cobb 9-128, Finley 6-65, Starks 4-36, Nelson 3-66. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Washington, Potter 50 (WR).
Sunday has JOBS
Bro: Peyton nets more than 60K passing yards for Denver Continued from Page B-1
Min Chi First downs 19 24 Total Net Yards 350 411 Rushes-yards 33-123 26-129 Passing 227 282 Punt Returns 0-0 0-0 Kickoff Returns 4-150 6-263 Interceptions Ret. 2-0 1-44 Comp-Att-Int 16-30-1 28-39-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-0 1-8 Punts 3-56.7 3-37.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 2-2 Penalties-Yards 3-25 4-35 Time of Possession 29:26 30:34 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Minnesota, Peterson 26-100, Ponder 6-18, Gerhart 1-5. Chicago, Forte 19-90, Jeffery 2-30, Cutler 3-9, Bush 2-0. PASSING—Minnesota, Ponder 16-30-1227. Chicago, Cutler 28-39-2-290. RECEIVING—Minnesota, Jennings 5-84, Rudolph 3-42, Simpson 2-49, Patterson 2-14, Wright 1-21, Carlson 1-7, Peterson 1-7, Gerhart 1-3. Chicago, Forte 11-71, Marshall 7-113, M.Bennett 7-76, E.Bennett 2-19, Jeffery 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Texans 30, Titans 24, oT
Tennessee 7 3 0 14 0—24 Houston 7 0 7 10 6—30 First Quarter Hou—Graham 1 pass from Schaub (Bullock kick), 12:30. Ten—Wright 6 pass from Locker (Bironas kick), 5:10. Second Quarter Ten—FG Bironas 47, :00. Third Quarter Hou—Daniels 12 pass from Schaub (Bullock kick), 7:46. Fourth Quarter Hou—Mays safety, 13:26. Ten—Walker 10 pass from Locker (Bironas kick), 6:37. Ten—Vrnr 23 intrcptin return (Birns kick), 4:59. Hou—Foster 1 run (Foster run), 1:53. overtime Hou—Hopkins 3 pass from Schaub, 10:32. A—71,718. Ten Hou First downs 14 25 Total Net Yards 248 452 Rushes-yards 33-119 28-172 Passing 129 280 Punt Returns 4-18 5-9 Kickoff Returns 0-0 4-104 Interceptions Ret. 2-55 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-30-0 26-48-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-19 2-18 Punts 8-47.8 7-48.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 9-70 5-40 Time of Possession 31:14 33:14 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Tennessee, C.Johnson 25-96, Battle 6-13, Locker 2-10. Houston, Tate 9-93, Foster 19-79. PASSING—Tennessee, Locker 17-30-0148. Houston, Schaub 26-48-2-298. RECEIVING—Tennessee, Wright 7-54, Britt 4-28, Washington 3-50, Walker 1-10, Mooney 1-5, C.Johnson 1-1. Houston, Johnson 8-76, Hopkins 7-117, Graham 3-30, Tate 3-8, Martin 2-37, Daniels 2-24. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Ten, Bironas 48 (WR). Hou, Bullock 50 (WR), 50 (WR), 46 (WL).
THUrSDAY Patriots 13, Jets 10
N.Y. Jets 3 0 7 0—10 New England 10 3 0 0—13 First Quarter NE—Dobson 39 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 12:54. NE—FG Gostkowski 21, 9:17. NYJ—FG Folk 37, 4:01. Second Quarter NE—FG Gostkowski 30, 5:05. Third Quarter NYJ—Powell 3 run (Folk kick), 5:05. A—68,756. NYJ NE First downs 15 9 Total Net Yards 318 232 Rushes-yards 32-129 24-54 Passing 189 178 Punt Returns 2-7 6-72 Kickoff Returns 0-0 1-25 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-14 Comp-Att-Int 15-35-3 19-39-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-25 1-7 Punts 9-44.6 11-46.7 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 8-66 3-30 Time of Possession 34:00 26:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—N.Y. Jets, Ivory 12-52, Powell 1348, Smith 3-17, Bohanon 4-12. New England, Ridley 16-40, Blount 4-11, Edelman 1-4, Washington 1-1, Brady 2-(minus 2). PASSING—N.Y. Jets, Smith 15-35-3-214. New England, Brady 19-39-0-185. RECEIVING—N.Y. Jets, Hill 4-86, Holmes 3-51, Winslow 3-16, Gates 2-42, Powell 2-22, Bohanon 1-(minus 3). New England, Edelman 13-78, Dobson 3-56, Thompkins 2-47, Develin 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS—New England, Gostkowski 43 (WL).
Total Team Yardage AFC
offense New England N.Y. Jets Denver Houston Baltimore Oakland Cincinnati Kansas City Cleveland Buffalo Miami Indianapolis San Diego Tennessee Pittsburgh Jacksonville
offense San Francisco N.Y. Giants Detroit Philadelphia New Orleans Arizona Green Bay Washington Seattle Atlanta St. Louis Dallas Minnesota Chicago Carolina Tampa Bay Green Bay
Yards 663 622 510 449 393 372 340 292 291 286 275 274 263 229 195 178
rush Pass 212 451 219 403 65 445 120 329 58 335 171 201 63 277 121 171 47 244 136 150 20 255 127 147 80 183 112 117 32 163 71 107
Yards 494 478 469 443 419 390 385 382 370 367 366 331 330 323 253 250 494
rush Pass 90 404 50 428 112 357 180 263 78 341 86 304 63 322 74 308 70 300 88 279 67 299 87 244 105 225 81 242 134 119 65 185 90 404
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City of Santa Fe BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT Tuesday, October 1, 2013 at 6:00 P.M. 200 Lincoln Ave. Santa Fe NM City Council Chambers A. B. C. D. E. F. G.
ROLL CALL PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE APPROVAL OF AGENDA ELECTIONS OF OFFICERS APPROVAL OF MINUTES: August 6, 2013 minutes FINDINGS/CONCLUSIONS: NEW BUSINESS 1. Case #2013-34. 2098 Calle Ensenada Special Use Permit. South Santa Fe Quaker Group requests a Special Use Permit to allow for religious assembly. The property is zoned R-5 (Residential, Five Dwelling Units per Acre). (Dan Esquibel, Case Manager) H. STAFF COMMUNICATIONS I. MATTERS FROM THE COMMISSION J. ADJOURNMENT NOTES: New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures be followed by zoning boards conducting “quasi-judicial” hearings. In “quasi-judicial” hearing before zoning boards, all witnesses must be sworn in, under oath, prior to testimony and will be subject to cross-examination. Witnesses have the right to have an attorney present at the hearing. The zoning board will, in its discretion, grant or deny requests to postpone hearings. Persons with disabilities in need of accommodations, contact the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520, five (5) working days prior to meeting date.
Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
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LOTS & ACREAGE
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE
Quaint Southside Townhome
Just Reduced! 3 beds, 2 baths, over 1,600 square feet, kiva fireplace, tile floors, large gameroom or office, convenient location, only $220,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
1804 San Felipe Circle, Beautiful midcentury multi generational Stamm Home, significant additions, upgrades, and remodeling. Must See to Believe. Main, Guest, 3,352 squ.ft., 4 bedroom, 3 bath, cul-de-sac lot on Acequia, 2 plus car garage, private well, incredible irrigated landscaping. $565,000. Sylvia, 505-577-6300.
REDUCED PRICES! 3 bedroom, 2 bath plus 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment. $380,000. 5600 sq. ft. warehouse, $280,000. 5 bedroom 4600 sq.ft. 1105 Old Taos Highway, $480,000. 3.3 acres Fin del Sendero, $145,000. 505-470-5877 VIA CAB 2587 CALLE DELFINO Total remodel, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, 2 Kiva, AC. Huge lot $290,000. 505-920-0146
BUILDINGS-WAREHOUSES E L D O R A D O . $315,000. 3 bedroom, 2 bath bath, guest quarters. O P E N HOUSE SEPTEMBER 21, 22 , 12-4. 73 ENCANTADO LOOP. BEST VIEWS. 575421-0100.
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2 BEDROOM, 2.5 baths, with basement office or workout room. 2.5 acres. 1101 Bishops Lodge Road. Possible Owner Financing. $585,000. 505-982-6281 or 505-4697121.
FSBO 1600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE. 12 foot ceilings, overhead door. 1/2 bath. Good shape. Close to Silar Road. $160,000. 505-982-3204
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 2 ADJOINING WAREHOUSES FOR SALE. Each 2000 square feet with 25 ft. ceilings Leaseback possible, price flexible. Bisbee Ct. Call Carrie 505473-0590 or 505-690-0342
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ACALDE ADOBE Green and Irrigated, wood floors, brick fireplace, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, 2 car garage. Seperate Large workshop. Great Deal at $130,000. TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818
ZERO DOWN! ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOMS, 2 BATH CONDO. $1216 INCLUDES ALL MAJOR COST OF OWNERSHIP. 505-204-2210
1993 OAK-CREEK double-wide mobile home $38k. Newly remodeled, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1800 sqft, in trailercourt. Unoccupied since remodel. 10 Carlson Ct. 505-333-9225. (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.
542 ACRE RANCH.
6 minutes from Las Campanas stone bridge, 18 minutes to Albertsons. Between La Tierra and La Tierra Nueva, adjacent to BLM, then National Forest, Great riding and hiking. 10,000 feet of home, guest house and buildings $6,750,000. Also four tracts between 160 and 640 acres Buckman Road area, $5000 per acre. All with superb views, wells, BLM Forest access. SOTHEBY’S INTERNATIONAL REALTY 505-98-.2533 Mike Baker only may take calls 505-690-1051 Mickeyb@cybermesa.com BUILDING SITE 2.5 Acres, all utilities plus well, at the end of St. francis Dr. and Rabbit Rd. on Camino Cantando. Views, views, views! Beautiful land, vigas, latillas and lumber included. $280,000, 505-603-4429.
Northside View Lot
Owner will carry, Cerros Colorados, 1.04 acre treed lot with multiple level building sites, minutes to town. Just $170,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
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EASY COMMUNITE TO SANTA FE. Drip Landscaping, 2 Car Garage. 4 bedrooms, 2 bath. Near RailRunner Station. 1,851 Square Feet $218,000. 505-899-6088.
PECOS RIVER CLIFF HOUSE
3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, plus Den, 2 Fireplaces, 1920 Square Feet. E-Z access paved road, 2 car finished garage. $294,500.00 Taylor Properties 505-470-0818.
RUSTIC BUT HIP
Off The Grid
River View near Ilfeld $190,000 Open House Sept. 14 and 15 11:00 - 2:00
Amazing views, 23 acres with rustic, unfinished adobe casita, shared well, 20 minutes to Eldorado. horses ok. $169,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
Catherine Alexander 505 231-8648 Skyes the Limit Realty 505 988-2034
LOTS & ACREAGE *12 1/2 Acre Tracks . All utilities, views, horses allowed. No mobile homes. $160,000 to $250,000. On Spur Ranch Road. *50 Acre Tracks . Off grid. Backed to National Forest. On Rowe Mesa. $250,000. Owner Financing $5,000 down $500 per month. 5 year balloon. Russ 505-470-3227
SPOTLESS, FURNISHED efficiency. $520 monthly includes utilities. Quiet person, NON-smoker, NO pets. Deposit, references. 505-982-0136.
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1303 RUFINA LANE, 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, living/ dining room, washer/ dryer hookups. $765 PLUS utilities. 4304 CALLE ANDREW , 2 bedroom, 2 full bath, full kitchen, Saltillo tile, radiant heat, small back yard, storage shed, washer, dryer and dishwasher. $895 PLUS utilities. DOWNTOWN: *1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full bath & kitchen, tile throughout. $735 all utilities paid. Free laundry room.
2 HAWK RANCH Penasco horse property. 1999 Adobe home, indoor arena, forest access, two streams, irrigation, hayfield, 11.6 acres. $789,000 505-690-1850 or 575-5870119.
CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
FURNISHED South Side 1 room efficiency $430 plus utilities; 2 room efficiency $470 plus utilities. $600 deposit. Clean, NON-SMOKER. 505-204-3262
FARMS & RANCHES
426 ACRE Ranch with declared water rights. Adjacent to Tent Rocks National Monument. Call 505-843-7643. (NMREC Lic. 13371)
1 BEDROOM, FULLY FURNISHED CLEAN ADOBE CASITA. Fireplace, saltillo floors, private patio. Walk to Plaza. Non-smoking, no pets. $775, utilities paid. 505-988-9203.
CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
OPEN SUNDAY, 2-6
Maclovia and Rosina Hardwood floors, vigas, plus $1000 monthly rental. Huge lot, patios, parking. Only $278,000. Mary E. Bertram Realty 505-983-4890 or 505-920-7070
Broker is owner. $585,000 MLS#2013 03395
Three 5 acre lots Next to Wilderness Gate and St. Johns College. Hidden Valley, Gated Road, $125,000 per lot, SF Views. 505-231-8302.
1 Bedroom, 1 Bath
1,000 sq.ft apartment in private home, nice neighborhood. overlooking arroyo, trails, private yard, storage shed, washer, dryer, all utilities free. $975 monthly. 505-603-4262
RIVER RANCH Private River Frontage 1,000 Acres, high Ponderosa Pine Ridges. Well, utilities. Rare opportunity to own this quality ranch. $1,599,000 Great New Mexico Properties www.greatnmproperties.com 888-883-4842 TEN TO Twenty Acre tracks, east of Santa Fe. Owner Financing. Payments as low as $390 a month. Negotiable down. Electricity, water, trees, meadows, views. Mobiles ok. Horses ok. 505-690-9953.
NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405
1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Recently remodeled off Siringo Road. $700 monthly plus deposit & utilities. No pets. 505-471-0521, 505-690-8502. RIVERFRONT AND IRRIGATED PROPERTIES FROM $34,000
MICHAEL LEVY REALTY 505.603.2085 firstname.lastname@example.org PecosRiverCliffHouse.com
1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. R u f i n a Lane. laundry facility on-site, balcony & patio, near Wal-mart. $625 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Nice quiet neighborhood. Private parking. $750 utilities paid. First, last, $350 deposit. No pets, non-smoking. 505-920-4746
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Tree removal, yard Cleaning, haul trash, Help around your house. Call Daniel, 505-690-0580.
In Home Care:
Exceptional in home care for the home bound due to mental and/ or physical conditions. Four sisters and four daughters work together to provide up to 24 hour service. We have been in business since 2005, providing personal care and companionship. We take great pride in our work and care about our clients. Bonded and licensed. Call Maria Olivas 505-316-3714. www.olivassisters.com
Plan Now! New Installations and Restorations. Irrigation, Hardscapes, Concrete, retaining walls, Plantings, Design & intelligent drought solutions. 505-995-0318
CONCRETE Cesar’s Concrete.
CASEY’S TOP HAT CHIMNEY SWEEPS is committed to protecting your home. Creosote build-up in a fireplace or lint build-up in a dryer vent reduces efficiency and can pose a fire hazard. Call 505989-5775. Get prepared!
Concrete work, Color, Stamp, and Acid Wash. Masonry work. Licensed, bonded, insured. License# 378917. Call Cesar at 505-629-8418.
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583
IRRIGATION PROFESSIONAL IRRIGATION
sprinklers, drip, new installations, and rennovations. Get it done right the first time. Have a woman do it. Lisa, 505-310-0045.
CLEANING CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT
Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $17 an hour. BNS 505-920-4138.
Handyman, Landscaping, FREE estimates, BNS 505-316-6449. AVAILABLE CHILDCARE for children ages 20 months to 5 years old. Licensed CPR Certified. For more information call Deborah, 505-501-1793.
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DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and office with TLC. Excellent references. Nancy, 505-986-1338. FLORES & MENDOZA’S PROFESSIONAL MAINTENENCE. Home and Office cleaning. 15 years experience, references available, Licensed, bonded, insured. (505)7959062. HOUSEKEEPER. Offices, Windows, Yards. 15 years of experience. $18 per hour or for contract. Call Gabriela at 505-501-2216 or 505-5013293.
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,
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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 near E.J. Martinez
SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN CALL 986-3010
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853. A.C.E. PLASTERING INC. Stucco, Interior, Exterior. Will fix it the way you want. Quality service, fair price, estimate. Alejandro, 505-795-1102 STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702
Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881. PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.
A BETTER PAINT JOB. A REASONABLE PRICE. PROFESSIONAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR. 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE. RELIABLE. FREE ESTIMATES. 505-9821207.
I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.
for activists rally Immigrants,
PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PRO-PANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information. TRASH HAULING, Landscape clean up, tree cutting, anywhere in the city and surrounding areas. Call Gilbert, 505-983-8391, 505-316-2693. FREE ESTIMATES!
ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119. HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
ALL TYPES . Metal, Shingles, Composite torch down, Hot Mop, Stucco, Plaster. Free Estimates! Call, Ismael Lopez at 505-670-0760. ROOF LEAK Repairs. All types, including: torchdown, remodeling. Yard cleaning. Tree cutting. Plaster and stucco. Experienced. Estimates. 505-603-3182, 505-204-1959.
STORAGE A VALLEY U STOR IT Now renting 10x10, 10x20, Outdoor RV Spaces. Uhaul Trucks, Boxes, Movers. In Pojoaque. Call 505-455-2815.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
to place your ad, call
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Ra n c h o Siringo Rd. Fenced yard, laundry facility on-site, separate dining room Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED GUEST HOUSE IN TESUQUE near Shidoni, 5 miles to Plaza. Vigas, Saltillo tile, washer dryer. No pets, Non-smoking. $1,113 includes utilities. 505-982-5292
PEACE & Quiet: 3 bedroom, 2 bath Partial utilities paid. Plaster, stucco. Lease, deposit. Highway 14 area. $850 month. References required. 505-473-7155, 505-699-0120.
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. R u f i n a Lane, washer & dryer hook-ups, near Wal-mart, single story complex. Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
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
Be Seen & Read
2 BEDROOM, fireplace, no pets. $850 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Close to town. 505-982-3459.
2 BEDROOMS , large living room, dining room, kitchen, bath, garage with hardwood floors, kiva fireplace, fenced yard. Clean. Washer, dryer on premises. $1200 monthly; $500 deposit. 5 references from previous landlords. Non-smoking. No pets. 505-982-5232
FULLY FURNISHED 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, backyard view! 730 sq.ft. You’ll have light, charm, and comfort! $1,100 month plus utilities. Available 9/15/13. 505-350-4871 PolaClark@aol.com
ATTRACTIVE, QUIET 1 BEDROOM.
Walk-in closet, carpet and tile floors, off-street parking. Camino Capitan, near city park, walking trails. $665 plus utilities & deposit. NO PETS. 505988-2057. CHARMING 1 BEDROOM Compound. Private Patio. Lots of light. Carport, Laundry facilities. No pets. Non-smoking. $650 monthly, $600 deposit. (505)474-2827 E. PALACE Ave. Two blocks from Downtown Plaza. One Bedroom, No Pets, Non-Smoker. $790 plus deposit. Washer, dryer. Utilities paid. 505-9833728 OR 505-470-1610.
SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS; furnished 3 bedroom 2 bath on 2 acres; 15 min south of plaza; non-smoking; no pets; available Sept 16th - Oct 1st; interviews 9/13 9/14; e-mail email@example.com or call for details 805-704-8019 or 805391-1191.
HOUSES PART FURNISHED ABIQUIU NM ON CHAMA RIVER 1 bedroom, remodeled 2 story cottage on private acres, beautiful surroundings, $720 monthly (additional studio space available at $100) NON-SMOKER 505-685-4764 firstname.lastname@example.org
ELEGANT SANTA FE SUMMIT
4 miles to downtown on Hyde Park Road. All masonry, luxe home. Woodland setting. On-site manager. Guarded Gate. 2 Bedroom, 2 baths, study. $2400 monthly. 505-983-7097.
HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1150 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOUSE, PARTIALLY FURNISHED. South of Plaza. Non-smoking, no pets. Interviews 9/13- 9/15. 805-704-8019
NEAR HOSPITAL 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Great location New carpet, modern appliances. Washer, dryer, off street parking $1500 per month plus utilities, 1 year lease. First month, plus security deposit Calle Saragosa off St. Francis
2 BEDROOM, 1 Bath, Carport House For Rent In the Village of Cordova. 40 minute drive from Santa Fe. $550 Rent, $550 Deposit. 505-263-1420 or 505-351-4572.
2 Bedroom 1 bath with washer & dryer. $850 Plus utilities. 505-467-8437 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH 2 car garage, washer, dryer. Breathtaking mountain view, trails, golf course. Near Cochiti Lake. $900 505-359-4778, 505-980-2400. 2 OR 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH COUNTRY LIVING AT IT’S BEST! 1,000 monthly plus electricity & gas. Brick & tile floor. Sunny, open space. Wood stove, lp gas, new windows. 1.5 acres fenced, off Hwy 14. Pets ok. Steve, 505-470-3238. 3 OR 4 bedroom, 2 bath; fenced yard; spacious living area. Safe, quiet Bellamah neighborhood. $1,300 month plus utilities. $1,200 deposit. 505-690-8431.
Large, Bright, Near Hospital 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Beautiful yard, modern appliances. Washer, dryer, off street parking. $900 per month plus utilities, 1 year lease. First month plus security deposit. Calle Saragosa. 505-603-0052, 505-670-3072
Bright, spacious, affordable Studios & 2 Bedrooms at Las Palomas Apartments – Hopewell Street. Call (888) 482-8216 today to schedule a tour with our NEW management team and be sure to ask about the spectacular move-in specials we’re offering! Se habla español, llame ahora! SMALL DUPLEX OFF AIRPORT ROAD 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood floors. $600 monthly utilities included. $200 deposit. Year lease. 505-5774675
SOUTH CAPITOL NEIGHBORHOOD. Walk downtown, charming adobe 1 bedroom. Spacious kitchen, vigas, skylights, hardwood floors. Pets considered. $775. Utilities included. 505898-4168.
400 SQFT, 3/4 Bath, $600 monthly includes utilities. Quiet street. Non Smokers, Will Consider Pets. 505-6034196
COMMERCIAL SPACE 1200 SQ.FT INDUSTRIAL BUILDING WITH SMALL OFFICE. Tall ceilings, 12’ overhead door, fenced yard, ample parking. Year lease. $1200 monthly. 505-690-4232, 505-692-4800.
CANYON ROAD GALLERY OR STUDIO Can also be used as commercial space. Month to month. Large room, private entrance. For artist in any medium. Parking space. Outdoor space available for limited sculpture. Reasonably priced. 505-989-9330.
CONDOSTOWNHOMES 24 - 7 Security Quail Run
2 bedroom, 2 bath. Fully furnished. Country club living, gym, golf, spa. Month to month, short and long term available. $1950 monthly. 505-573-4104 DOS SANTOS, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, 2nd story, nicely upgraded, community amenities. $800. Western Equities, 505-982-4201. RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.
A STROLL TO Farmers Market! Lovely South Capitol 2 bedroom home; private yard, deck, mature trees. Wood floors, washer, dryer. No smoking, No pets, $1,275. 505-986-0237. COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948. ELDORADO NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603
DETACHED GUEST HOUSE short walk to Plaza, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, private yard, $775 plus utilities. LA CEINEGA Charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath, private and secluded, large balcony off master, great natural light $1200 plus utilities
JUST SOUTH OF ELDORADO, FOUR BEDROOM, TWO BATH. On 5 acres, fenced, two car finished garage, security system, fireplace, washer, dryer hookups, extra 40’x60’ slab with utilities, nonsmoking, horses ok, inside pets considered, one-year lease, leasepurchase option. $1,800 monthly plus utilities plus deposit. 505-9831335 or 505-690-6651. 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
NEWLY REMODELED ADOBE HOME ON 4 ACRES 4 BEDROOM, 5 BATHS, 2 OFFICES, FAMILY, DINING, MEDIA ROOMS, TWO STORY 4800 square feet, SUNNY KITCHEN. This gorgeous unfurnished home in Nambe with tall trees, mountain views, the tranquility of the country, yet is 20 minutes to Santa Fe and Los Alamos. The house has large windows, portals, four bedrooms, five bathrooms, two offices, living, dining, family- TV rooms, a large, modern kitchen. Two fireplaces, wood stove, outdoor gas barbecue, two car garage, alarm. Extremely energy efficient with clean deep well water. Large grass backyard, treehouse, garden beds, fruit trees, chicken coop. Grounds maintained by caretaker. Perfect for a family with children. Dogs and most pets welcome. Available Immediately for one or more years. $2900 monthly. Call: 972-385-1646 www.santafecountryhome.com NICE 4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 2 CAR garage. Jaguar Drive. $1,250 monthly, First and Last, plus $1,000 security deposit. 505-231-3257 OSHARA VILLAGE - Clean & Energy Efficient 2 bed 2 bath 1 car. All appliances, dog or cat ok. $1300 monthly plus utilities. First and last plus $200. security deposit. 505-982-5929
Superb 3 bedroom, 2 bath, high ceilings, radiant heat, $1200 plus utilities and deposit. No pets or smokers. Tierra Contenta 505-699-1331. WALK TO PLAZA Charming Adobe 2 bedroom, 2 bath, plus den, 3 fireplaces, washer, dryer. $1700 plus deposit. 505-690-4791
LIVE IN STUDIOS
2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE
1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET
CENTRALLY LOCATED 3 bedroom, 1 bath, carport, large storage shed, washer, dryer hookup’s, enclosed backyard $950 plus utilities
800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
EXCELLENT LOCATION 3 bedroom, 2 baths, 2 car garage, fireplace, washer, dryer, large kitchen and breakfast nook. Close to schools, hospital and downtown. $1750 plus utilities
S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906
NORTH SIDE CONDO 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, kiva fireplace, vigas, covered patio, washer, dryer, $950 plus water & electric.
LOT FOR RENT
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 ELDORADO, 2 bedroom, 2 bath plus large office. Beautiful walled gardens and covered portal, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, beautifully maintained. $1,500, WesternSage 505-690-3067.
L og o
MORTGAGE LOAN PROCESSOR
LUXURY ITALIAN VILLA WITH SUNSET VIEWS
5 minutes to town serene mountain location, city lights. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with den. Private gated community. Pet friendly. $2250. 505-6996161.
Now available in-column in The Classiﬁeds from
FIRST MONTH FR EE . $220 monthly. Wooded area, spacious lots. Pinon Mobile Home Park, Pecos, NM. (505)690-2765, (505)249-8480.
TESUQUE TRAILER VILLAGE
"A PLACE TO CALL HOME"
1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH
Single & Double Wide Spaces
OFFICES 1500 SQUARE FOOT SHOP-SPACE WITH OFFICE. Overhead door. Heated. In nice area on Airport Road. $1050 plus utilities. 505-438-8166, 505-670-8270.
227 EAST PALACE
Three room, 600 sq.ft., professional space, good light, ideal share. Faces Palace Avenue, assigned parking. Lease 505-820-7657 2 OFFICES WITH FULL BATH & KITCHENETTE. Excellent signage & parking. 109 St. Francis Drive, Unit #2. $650 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1129, 505-6901122.
1500 SQUARE FOOT SHOP-SPACE WITH OFFICE. Overhead door. Heated. In nice area on Airport Road. $1050 plus utilities. 505-438-8166, 505-670-8270.
WORK STUDIOS ARTIST STUDIO. 827 Squ.ft. 8 foot overhead door, easy access to I-25. (110-120) volt outlets. $775 monthly with 1 year lease plus utilities. South Santa Fe. 505-474-9188.
GO TO: www.MeridianPMG.com Lisa Bybee, Assoc. Broker 505-577-6287
Sell Your Stuff!
NEW SHARED OFFICE
$300 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS
Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
Call Classiﬁeds For Details Today!
OFFICE or RETAIL 2 High Traffic Locations Negotiable, (Based on usage) 505-992-6123 or 505-690-4498 PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space available for rent, 1813 sq. ft. located at 811 St. Michael’s Drive, Santa Fe. All utilities included, snow removal, plenty of parking. Phone, 505954-3456
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
FOUND Found Kitten, 4 - 5 month old, white and buff, friendly and sweet, found dodging cars on Galisteo St in South Capital area on Thursday. September 5th, night. Is he yours? 505-989-1859 or 505-920-3688.
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646.
FOUND September 10th. Tranquil Trail, East Frontage Road. Medium size male dog, reddish brown, docked tail, Heeler-Chow-Shepard mix? No collar. Very sweet. 505-6604436
Railyard Office or Studio in beautiful shared suite, with kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, highspeed internet utilities included. $450 monthly. 505-988-5960.
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.
Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
Needed in Santa Fe from early November through mid-February. $14.95 per hour. Must be willing to work significant overtime, on day or night shift, from mid-January through mid-February. Test required. Send resume, including return mailing address and phone number, to Box # 5002 c/o The New Mexican, PO Box 2048, Santa Fe, NM 87504. Resumes must be received by Friday, September 27.
Santa Fe Botanical Garden
seeks Development Coordinator (24 Hours), Visitors Services Coordinator (32 Hours), three years experience, bachelors degree, computer skills required. Send resumes to clayton@santafebotanicalgarden. org by 9/23/1
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
OUT OF TOWN RENTAL
PEACEFUL, GREAT VIEWS! 2 bedroom country casita. 80 miles north of Santa Fe. Highway 84. $350 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1741
STORAGE SPACE 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
EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL
Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330
CDL with telecom experience preferred. Must have valid driver license. Insurance & Benefits available. Call 505-753-0044 or email jody.gutierrez@ trawickconstruction.com.
ACCOUNTING Full-charge Bookkeeper
Needed for part-time or full-time employment at constructionrelated company. Will be in charge of: payroll, AP, AR, GL, taxes, job-costing, financials, etc. College-level accounting a plus. We use PeachTree. Attractive salary, plus medical and 401K. Send resume and cover letter to PO Box 8363, Santa Fe, NM 87504.
HOSPITALITY HIGH END, fine dining restaurant on Canyon Road is hiring experienced Servers. Experience must include fine dining, a vast knowledge of wines, and wine presentation. Submit resume to: email@example.com
ADVERTISING SALES EXECUTIVE The Thrifty Nickel is recruiting for a full-time Advertising Sales Executive. Our ideal candidate must love sales and have the skill to close the sale. This position manages relationships with clients to grow and develop their business needs. In addition is aware of client’s industry and provides appropriate advertising solutions. Will be expected to maintain comprehensive understanding of competitive media and understand how the utilization of other media sources fit with customer’s strategic business objectives. Actively seeks out new business to meet or exceed sales goals. Selected candidate will be expected to generate advertising revenue by prospecting new business, outside and inside sales calls. Must be able to multitask, possess excellent communication skills, have great attention to detail and thrive in a high-stress environment. Base pay plus commission with performance expectations. Benefits and 401k plan with paid time off. Issue 32 Vol. 37 • Santa Fe,
ries & Accesso Auto Parts iles Autos Wanted Automob iles Classic c Automob Domesti nt Farm Equipme 4x4s nt Heavy Equipme iles Automob Import Pickups Sports Cars
SUVs & Trailers Trucks Buses Vans &
Place an ad today! 473-4111
at 34K Engine at JEEP 2001 ssion miles. New Transmi 84K original er). New (4-cylind 505-466-2645 36K. $9200. -4111
d Rubir Unlimite hard tires, Wrangle 2011 JEEP 5-speed, new n, wellt conditio con. Rare Call 505-216top, excellen ed. $32,851. maintain 3800
For A Call Now Any Paid, FOR CARS. or Dollar TOP CASH n Running 2Offer. Top Instant k, Any Conditio Tow. 1-800-45 Car/Truc Pick-up/ Not. Free 7729 $ TRUCKS$ CARS & ED JUNK Not Running, or $$WANT keys. Wrecked title, or Free. without with or haul away for 4424 We will 505-699-
Only 30,000 RAV4 4x4. clean CarFax, 2010 Toyota 1-owner $18,791. 505n miles, 4-cyl, t conditio excellen 216-3800
4X4s CYCLES E MOTOR KZ1000, JAPANES KZ900, GS400, WANTED KI: Z1-900, GT380, id, KAWASA i Triples, Cash-Pa ) Z1R, Kawasak 2-1142, (1969-75 CB750, ide-Pickup, 1-800-77 Nationw1-0726. 1-310-72 ssicrunners.com usa@cla
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Angel Fire, , Mora, Ojo Caliente Alcalde, Maxwell Abiquiu, Madrid, Los Alamos,
Beautiful Homes & Condos. Great Locations. Unfurnished and Furnished. Prices Start at $1250 monthly + utilities, deposit.
Homewise, a non-profit housing organization whose mission is to help working New Mexican families become successful homeowners, seeks a Mortgage Loan Processor to work in the Santa Fe office. Applicant should be an energetic self-starter who is able to work independently with little or no supervision. Candidate must be highly organized with strict attention to detail and be able to communicate effectively with team members as to the status of each loan. Prior mortgage loan processing experience is required and a college degree is preferred. Competative compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org
Need some extra cash in your pocket?
WE HAVE RENTALS!
South Santa FE , 1900 sq.ft. Garage, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 fireplaces, 1 acre lot. 2 horses, no barn. $1,500. 505-228-6004.
PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION 2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities
Newly renovated, Santa Fe style, beautiful ranch setting, 1 bedroom, washer, dryer. $750 plus utilities, security deposit. 505-466-3059
RODEO ROAD, $950 MONTHLY. 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, washer, dryer, storage, carport. Non-smoking, no pets. Quiet. First, last and deposit. 505-699-3222.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
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Submit resume and cover letter to: Wayne Barnard, General Manger 202 E. Marcy St. Santa Fe, NM 87501 Or e-mail to email@example.com Position is open until filled.
Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
to place your ad, call ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES
ANTIQUES TWO RESTORED, CIRCA 1940’S, GAS COOK STOVES, 1 Okeefe & Merritt, 1 Wedgewood. Both present well, are complete working stoves. Photos available, choice $1,500. 575622-7638, Roswell, NM.
WE’RE LOOKING FOR UNIQUE PROFESSIONALS
FENCE JOB cancelled! Good pricesnew T-Post, Barbwire, and Stays (no tax). 6’ 125# T-Post $4.50ea 36" Stays are $45 bundle 12.5ga twisted wireTuffmac $56 ea 2pt 15.5ga Stay Tuff $38ea. In Cerrilos. 830-377-9349
On the job paid training! Fast Food and Retail Experience a Plus! *Paid Holidays and Vacations *Medical, Dental, Vision and short and long-term disability *401(k) *And MORE
Don’t wait any longer apply today at: www.qhire.net/586185 EOE
MEDICAL DENTAL Santa Fe Indian Hospital has an opening for a Medical TechnologistCLS for general laboratory testing and lab section lead. Further information can be found on the USA jobs website www.usajobs.gov (announcement #s IHS-13-AQ-954080ESEP/MP and IHS-13-AQ-954167-DE) or by calling the SFIH Laboratory Supervisor at 505-946-9325 The IHS has preferential hiring for NA, AN, and is an EOE.
BUILDING MATERIALS A-1 LANDSCAPING MATERIALS #1, 9 foot Railroad Ties, $13.50. #2, 8 foot Railroad Ties, $8 . #3, 8 foot Railroad Ties $6.75. Delivery Available, 505-242-8181 Visa, MC, Discovery, American Express accepted.
NOW HIRING Assistant Manager Sante Fe, NM Assistant Managers At Sun Loan , you will make sure people get the financial help they need when they need it most. In the process, you’ll build a career that is filled with growth, teamwork, and plenty of opportunities to make someone’s day a little brighter. Imagine that! As the Assistant Manager, you’ll work hand-in-hand with the Manager to make sure every customer receives our very best.
SCULPTURE BY GUILLOUME, wellknown contemporary Spanish Market artist, titled, "Campechano". Signed & Dated. On wood stand. Mint. 10"H. $395. 505-992-2728
Sell your car in a hurry! "ROTIS-A-GRILL", VINTAGE Kenmore gas oven, Circa 1960, 36" wide, 4 burners, griddle, large oven with separate rotisserie and broiler. $500, works good. 505-989-4512.
ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES
Place an ad in the Classiﬁeds 986-3000
COMING SOON - 1" minus recycled concrete base course material. This product will be sold for $10.00 per Ton which comes out to $13.00 per cubic yard.
AUCTIONS Raye Riley Auctions 4375 Center Place, Santa Fe.
FRAMES, ALL SIZES. Whole Collection, Reasonable. $4 - $25. 505-4749020.
NOW AVAILABLE - 1-1/2 inch minus recycled asphalt for $13.50 per Ton which comes out to $17.55 per cubic yard. Crushing plant in operation off 599 ByPass. This price is for material picked up at the recycling pit. Please contact Jeff at 505-9755410 for directions and to make arrangements for pick up. We encourage builders and contractors to contact us for possible volume discounts. Individuals and homeowners are also welcome.
Auction every Thursday. Viewing at 5:00p.m. Auction at 6:00p.m. We accept consignments for every week’s auction. 505-913-1319
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! COLLECTIBLES
CLOTHING Gianni Bini Boots, yellowish tan. Brand new, never worn. Size 6 medium. $40. 505-954-1144
MBT BLACK LEATHER WALKING S H O E S . Womens 10, mens 8. Like new! $20, retail over $100. 505-4749020.
BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
PLUS SIZES GALORE! High-end brands, great quality at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s resale stores, Look What the Cat Dragged In 1 and 2. Sizes 20 and up. 2570 Camino Entrada 541 W. Cordova Road 505-474-6300, 505-780-8975
Exquisite vase with gold intricate outlay. 4 feet tall, $2,500, OBO. 505426-7393.
COMPUTERS Konica Minolta toner cartridge. Black. for use in Konika Minolta Magicolor Printers. $25. 505-4749097.
Tony Lama Traditional Dress Cowboy Boots, brown, and very soft. Size 5 medium. $40. 505-954-1144
Cute "Steve Madden" casual shoes black with red accent straps. size 8, excellent condition, $18. 505-4749020.
55 ISSUES, Early American Home, Early American Life. From 1996-2006. Includes garden, decorates and christmas issues. $55, 505-690-1062.
Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!
Get your headlines on the go!
MISCELLANEOUS JOBS LIFEGUARD THE PUEBLO of Pojoaque Wellness Center is looking to hire a lifeguard. Applicants must be at least 18 years of age, possess a high school diploma or equivalent, have at least one year experience and the following certifications; American Red Cross Lifeguard, First Aid, CPR and AED. Also, applicants must be able to pass pre-employment lifeguard skills test. 505-455-9355
PART TIME Insurance Inspector. PT (25 hours per week)
Santa Fe, NM area. Work independently in the field to verify measurements and condition of homes for insurance companies. No sales. Computer, digital camera, car, cell phone required. Knowledge of home construction and customer service experience a plus. Paid Training. $17 per hour. Apply at www.muellerreports.com click Careers tab.
SALES MARKETING Peruvian Connection
Looking for friendly, energetic, part-time Sales Associate, includes Saturdays, Sundays, 20 30 hours. Please apply in person, 328 South Guadalupe Street .
RESALE STORE ASSOCIATE
Have an eye for detail? Want to help animals? The Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s premier resale store, Look What The Cat Dragged In on Camino Entrada, seeks a full-time sales associate. Weekends required; must have excellent customer service skills, previous cashier experience and be able to lift 25 pounds. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
available for friendly professional person selling clothing, southwestern jewelry, art, and gifts. Apply at The Original Trading Post 201 W. San Francisco St.
TRADES ELECTRICAL APPRENTICE 3-4 year experience a plus. Must have valid NM driver’s license. Fulltime position Santa Fe area. Pay DOE. Art, 505-690-3233.
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ANTIQUES AFGHAN HANDCRAFTED of shimmering blues. Large size, soft and cuddly. $25. 505-954-1144. Oriental, Persian, Turkish, Indian rugs. Retirement sale. Albq. since 1982. Every size. 419 San Felipe Suite A NW. Old Town. 11 ot 6 daily. Ph 505301-0857.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds FIREWOOD-FUEL A-1 FIREWOOD INC. Seasoned Cedar, Pinon, Juniper; 2 cords, $240 delivered, 3 cords $235 delivered, 4 or more $230 delivered. Cedar, Pinon, Oak; $325 delivered, Oak and Hickory; $425 delivered. 505-242-8181 Visa, MC, Discovery, American Express accepted. SEASONED PINE FIREWOOD- cut last November. Hundreds of truckloads. It is piled in random lengths and diameters in our forest after thinning. Sold by truckload, depending on bed size. $60 for 8 foot bed. Five miles east of Peñasco. Call for haul times, days and location. 575-587-0143 or 505-660-0675
FURNITURE SMALL WOODEN bookcase. shelves. 2’x3’. $25. 505-986-8633.
to place your ad, call
BENGALS SILVER KITTENS from Supreme Grand Champion, $950 to $1,600. 720-434-6344, email@example.com VINTAGE TOY BOX, engraved plate. 33x17x19. Solid wood. $75. 505-9894845
2 MAPLE bar chairs. $80 for the pair. 505-986-8633. 36" Toshiba tube TV, in good shape. $40. Please call, 505-438-0465.
Toy Box Too Full?
CAR STORAGE FACILITY
INDIAN NECKLACE , never worn. Beautiful genuine garnet, gold bead necklace with 18K gold pendant and pearls. Matching earrings. Authentic Thewa gold carving, made only in Pratapgadh- Rajasthan, India. $100. (Originally $300). 505-995-0123
LAWN & GARDEN
Billy the Yorkie, is a 7 year old bundle of joy. This gentleman wants nothing more than to settle in with you and offer unconditional love. Meet Billy and other adoptable dogs and cats from the Santa Fe Animal Shelter this weekend at PetSmart, 3561 Zafarano Drive. We’re there from 1p.m. - 5p.m. Friday, 10a.m. - 4p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. - 4p.m. Sunday.
LARGEST SELECTION of Stone in Santa Fe. Variety of stones, competitive prices, sand blasting. 7521 Cerrillos Road. 505-426-7393, 505980-4205.
DARLING 5 month old miniature labradoodle puppies available now in Taos. Puppy shots all done. Fenced yard a requirement. Please contact: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 575-751-1924
"Graham’s Grille" For Sale!
Extraordinary opportunity to own one of the most acclaimed restaurants in Northern New Mexico. Best of Taos winner since 2007. Contact: Sam Goldenberg & Associates. email@example.com 505-820-0163.
2005 AUDI ALLROAD QUATRO WAGON Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records, Manuals, XKeys, 69,000 Miles, Automatic, Perfect Air Suspension, Loaded, Pristine $14,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FR YOUR VEHICLE!
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039
Liquor License For Sale. Espanola, Rio Arriba, Also land and store. Call John, 505-699-3492.
Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
2011 Toyota 4Runner SR5 4WD. Low miles, well-equipped, 1 owner clean CarFax, $31,771. Call 505216-3800.
2008 BMW X5 3.0si. 70k miles, Technology Package, Premium Package, Rear Climate, and Cold Weather Package. Showroom Condition. Non-smoker. No accidents! Warranty Available. $24,995. Please call 505-474-0888.
PROPANE BBQ GRILL, Sunshine Legend, with griddle. Storage wooden shelves. Good condition. $75. 505231-9133
MEDICAL EQUIPMENT WHEELED WALKER: Foldable. Adjustable. Perfect condition. $20. 505-2319133
REWARD $700, Light Brown, white chest, black nose, Pitbull mix Puppy Taken Wednesday 8/7 around Resolana, Clark, Siringo area, Big 5. If seen please call 505-204-5497 .
METAL STORAGE TRUNK, green with reinforcements and leather handles. $15. 505-231-9133
HUGE ESTATE SALE EVERYTHING MUST GO! Books, CD’s, Electronics, and tons of ladies never worn shoes; sizes 6, 7. Sofa bed etc. etc. Flea Market at the Downs all the way to the back. Saturday and Sunday from 8a.m.
2008 Cadillac DTS. Only 20k miles! 1SC package, NAV, moonroof, heated & cooled leather, 1 owner clean CarFax $21,951. Call 505-216-3800. 2006 BMW X5 Excellent condition with low miles. One owner, clean CarFax. 3.0 Liter, AWD, leather, CD, Alloys Sweet Dreams. Grand Opening Sale! $15,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
»cars & trucks«
VOICEOVER PERFORMERS & STUD E N T S : two teaching tapes with book. New $15 . 505-474-9020. WESTINGHOUSE SANDWICH MAKER PRESS, new in box. $40. (new $79). 505-989-7930
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 1963 STEINWAY & Sons Upright Piano, Model 2577. Walnut finish, good condition. $3,500 delivered from Taos. 214-729-7150, 575-7761856.
RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT 28" WOK. VERY DEEP. BRAND NEW. $60. CALL 505-469-3355 COOKING DISCOS (DISCATAS) 16" TO 24" STARTING AT $30. Call 505469-3355
SPORTS EQUIPMENT WEIGHT LIFTING bench with assorted weights. 2.5-25 lbs. $100 OBO. 505982-1010.
WHO WILL YOU VOTE FOR?
Round 1 Voting currently is in process- Vote until 9/18 for your favorite pet! Just $1 per vote! (credit card minimum is $10)
The top 25 pets will receive a pet photo session, by Pet Angel Santa Fe, and will advance to Round 2 voting. Vote online at:
AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES
TONEAU vinyl truck bed cover. Fits Tacoma 2005 to current, 6 foot bed. Rails, clamps included. $100, 505-6702021.
Donate Non-perishable pet items and 1 of every 10 votes will be FREE! Donations must be made at either of the Santa Fe New Mexican’s offices.
4X4s 2012 HONDA FIT SPORT Sweet as can be. Excellent condition. 5 Speed, alloys, Factory Warranty. 33mpg. 6400 mi. One owner, clean CarFax. Grand Opening Sale! $15,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
LARGE AND S M A L L woodworking tools, workbenches, hardware, hand tools, shop supplies and accessories. Good quality, prices. Call Maury at, 505-471-4107.
CHEVROLET CAMARO Z28 1969: Real X-33 Norwood built 1969 Z28 Fathom Green with green interior. Completely rebuilt DZ302 restored to factory specs with less that 100 miles. M21 Muncie 4 speed with Hurst shifter, 12 bolt 3.73 positraction rear end. Mostly stock condition, ASKING $45,000. SERIOUS BUYERS ONLY! 505-699-9424
WALK BEHIND concrete cutter, excellent condition. $2,500, 505-4267393.
TV RADIO STEREO CONVERTER BOX. $40. Please call, 505-438-0465.
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TONEAU vinyl truck bed cover. Fits Tacoma 2005 to current, 6 foot bed. Rails, clamps included. $100, 505-6702021.
or Call 505-986-3000
1982 Chrysler Cordoba 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. firstname.lastname@example.org 505-471-3911
HIAB KNUCKLE Boom, 7,000 lb capacity. $2,000, OBO. 505-426-7393.
ELABORATE WOOL PERSIAN TRIBAL RUG. 5’3"x13’10". $899 OBO. 808-3463635
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
The Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society 505-983-4309
CLASSIC ETHAN Allen sofa bed, rose velvet, queen-size 84" wide by 36" by 36". Call 505-983-7452 from 9 5. DESK, BEAUTIFUL varnished pine, keyboard tray, 3 drawers. $65. 505-577-3141
1981 MERCEDES 380SL convertible, 89,000 original miles. Body & engine are in excellent condition. Hard top included. Phone: 505-570-0828 or email at email@example.com.
WICKER TABLE. Beautiful. Coffee table or end table. 25x17x22H with shelf. $40. 505-474-9020.
CHIPPENDALE CHAIR, Circa 1890’s. Good condition. $375. 505-989-1842
TV STAND, 2-shelf enclosed cabinet. Black with smoky glass door. 28x18x20. $30. 505-231-9133
WROUGHT IRON, antique finish, glass top dinette set. Southwestern, upscale design. $1,000 new - sell for $499.00; delivery: $40. 505-988-1289.
BEAUTIFUL BRUNSWICK 8’ Oak Pool Table, 1" Slate, with Harley Cover & accessories. Excellent Condition. $2,000.00 OBO. Serious inquiries only. 505-474-7438 Leave message BEAUTIFULLY CARVED B E D R O O M SUITE: California King bed with tempurpedic mattresses (adjustable). Head & footboards. 2 marbletop nightstands with drawers, 6’ marble top bureau, 7’ tall armoir. $5000. 21’ sectional leather couch with 2 recliners, 1 coffee table, 2 end tables- $600. 505-424-4311 BLACK TV S T A N D with shelf $35, Please call 505-438-0465.
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NATURAL BEEF, Santa Fe Raised, grass finished and grain finished. Taking orders for half and whole beef. 505-438-2432, 505-469-1016.
8’ HIGH 48" wide , awesome condition . $5,300.00, paid $ 11,000 from American country collects. Call 505470-4231 ATTRACTIVE GLASS-TOP END TABLE. Metal legs with faux verde marble finish. Very nice! $35. 505-231-9133
Zoom is a 1 year old purebred St. Bernard who thinks he is a 120-pound puppy!
57 CHEVY Pickup, short bed, step side. Rebuilt 283, 3 speed, excellent shape, many new parts. $9,000 Firm. For information 505-490-4158.
1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $18,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862
2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT GLS, Red, Automatic, air conditioning, CD player. 4-door sedan. 35 MPG. 36,500 miles. Warranty good. LIKE NEW! $8,500. 505-983-7546.
2003 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER 4WD V-6 Limited. White & tan, loaded, leather, sunroof, heated seats. Non-smoker, clean Carfax. NEW TIRES. 115k miles. $12,500. 505-310-2346.
BEAUTIFUL C U S T O M - M ADE BAR STOOLS. 33", swivel seats. Metal legs & backs. $250 pair. 808-346-3635. FAUX ANTIQUE ARMOIRE STYLE MEDIA CABINET. Will hold 44" TV and related components. 84"h x 44"w x 23"D, $325. Gary 505-989-9678, 505-660-7487 FREE, 5 drawer solid wood desk with accessories. Please call 505-4715783. MOROCAN MIRROR. Nice detailing. $75. 505-986-8633. OAK BATHROOM cupboards. Small vanity, no top or sink, wall cupboard, towel bar, mirror, other accessories. Call for dimensions. $100, 505-6901062. ONE WOODEN bookcase. 2 shelves. 3’x4’. $50. 505-986-8633. SMALL RATAN and bamboo end table. Unique. $60. 505-986-8633.
FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES ALFALFA GRASS Mix bales. $11 each Bale, for 50-100 bales. Over 100 bales, price reduction. Barn stored Ribera, NM. 505-473-5300.
PETS SUPPLIES SWEET MOLLY BROWN. Chocolate Lab- Pit Mix. She lives up to her name in personality and rich mahogany color that catches everyone’s eye. Molly is 2.5 years old. Loves people, hiking, and cuddling. Spayed, up-to-date in vaccinations. Ready to go home with a loving family or single person. To meet her is to love her! Call Monica, 505-982-9572. A D O P TION FEE.
Tenacious is a 3 month old kitten with a name bigger than he is, but confidence is his middle name. These pets and many more are available at the Espanola Valley Humane Society, open 7 days a week from 10:30am-5pm. For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at: www.evalleyshelter.org
2000 TOYOTA TACOMA. This truck is in great condition in every way, the motor runs great and is very strong and starts up fine with no issues $2,900. For more questions call: 804592-6387. CLASSIC ’90 Mitsu Montero. Rare 6 cyl two door Sport. 5 speed 4x4 never off road, annual mileage 2,300. Good to excellent conditions. All deluxe options and manuals, $5000 firm, (NADA $5925) Call, 505-984-2222 soon.
1984 MERCEDES 300SD Turbo Diesel, Looks good, runs good. $4500. 505986-9924
VOLKSWAGEN R32 2008. Rare find R32, low miles 20,767 , Garage Kept, V6, 250hp, Gasoline, 6 Cylinders, All Wheel Drive. Patrick Aranda 505-9837391. View at the Corner of Hickox Street & Cortez.
2007 HYUNDAI TIBURON Excellent condition with low miles. V6, Automatic, Moonroof, Infiniti Sound System, Alloys, Clean CarFax, Sweet deal. Grand Opening Sale! $9,995. 505-9541054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
1996 SUBARU L E G A C Y , 120,000 miles, good condition, AWD $1,500. 505-231-1178. 2007 Volkswagen Convertible Beetle. Less than 45,000 miles. Leather seats $13,000 firm. 505-438-6040.
Monday, September 16, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
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2006 JAGUAR XK8 Coupe. WOW! ONLY 29,000 miles! Absolutely pristine, amazing low mileage, rare gem, don’t risk missing it! Clean CarFax $24,751. Call 505-216-3800 .
2012 TOYOTA Camry XLE HYBRID. Over 40 mpg! 9k miles, FULLY LOADED, leather, moonroof, navigation, 1-owner clean CarFax $29,741. Call 505-216-3800.
2008 TOYOTA YARIS HATCHBACK Sweetie pie. Excellent condition. 4 cylinder, automatic, AC, CD, gas saver. Low 39k miles. Clean Carfax, no accidents. Grand Opening Sale! $9,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
2005 VOLVO V50 AWD Turbo. Amazing 35k miles! Loaded, just 1 owner, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $10,991. Call 505-216-3800.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! SUVs
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TRUCKS & TRAILERS
2006 BMW-X5 AWD AUTOMATIC Local Owner, Clean Carfax, All Service Records, Non-Smoker, Garaged, Manuals, Xkeys, New Tires, Panoramic Roof, Leather, Loaded, Soooo Afford-ably Luxurious, Pristine $15,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2006 FORD F-250 XL. Diesel. 4x4. Automatic. 108,000 miles. Long Bed. Newer tires. Runs great. Well-maintained. $11,200 OBO. 505-469-4041
VANS & BUSES 1992 CHEVY Conversion Van, 117,000 miles. A/C very reliable. $3,500, OBO. 505-426-7393.
PICKUP TRUCKS 2012 Land Rover LR2 SUV. Retired Service Loaner includes Bluetooth, Sirius Radio, Climate Comfort Package. Still in factory warranty. Showroom condition! $31,995. Call 505474-0888.
2012 TOYOTA PRIUS ONE Sweet cream. Excellent condition. 8 yr hybrid warranty. 35k miles. One owner, clean CarFax. Grand Opening Sale! $17,995. 505-9541054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
2011 Nissan Frontier Crew Cab PRO-4X. Only 28k miles! leather, moonroof, Rockford Fosgate sound, new tires, 1 owner clean CarFax $27,641. Call 505-216-3800.
1995 TOYOTA Previa AWD, My great workhorse. Runs and works good. Some nics and dents. All manuals and records. $2900 firm (NADA $3200) Call, 505-984-2222 Hurry!
2010 MINI Cooper S Clubman. Turbocharged, 34 mpg hwy! great miles, super clean, panoramic roof, heated seats $18,971. Call 505-2163800.
2011 TOYOTA RAV 4 FWD Sweet Cherry. Excellent condition. Leather, navigation. 34k mi. One owner, clean Carfax. Grand Opening Sale! $16,895. 505-9541054. www.sweetmotorsales.com 2012 VOLKSWAGEN Passat SE TDI. DIESEL!!! leather, moonroof, awesome mpgs! $25,871. Call 505-2163800
2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS. AWD. 2.7 V-6, Automatic. Power. New tires, brakes. 3rd row seat. Roof rack. Wood grain interior. Olive green. Perfect. 120k. $8,900. 505-261-1971
CAMPERS & RVs
2012 JEEP Patriot, perfect condition. 1,600 miles, 2 wheel drive posi.trac. Red exterior, black interior. Air conditioning, CD. $13,500, 303-332-5646.
2008 FORD-F150 SUPER-CREW One Owner, 76,000 Miles, Carfax Records, Manuals, Bed-Liner, Warranty Included, Loaded, Pristine $16,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2012 TOYOTA COROLLA SEDAN FWD Another One Owner, Remaining Factory Warranty, 35,000 Miles Garaged, Non-Smoker, X-Keys, Manuals, New Tires, Great MPG, Pristine $14,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
ANTIQUE 1969, 25’ AVION TRAVEL TRAILER. Good Condition. Recently Renovated. Needs some Modifications. Stored 20 years in Santa Fe. $6,000 firm (was $9,000) $15,000 new. (my dad’s #13) You take it, 505-9842222. 1987 CHEVY conversion van, 8 cylinders, power steering, power brakes, AC, CB radio, TV, bed, and refrigerator. $2,995. Call, 505-982-0444. 2012 42FT FIBERGLASS FIFTHWHEEL. 4 SLIDES, 2 BEDROOM, 2 AIRS, WASHER, DRYER, DISHWASHER, ANWING, 4 SEASONS. LIKE NEW, USED ONCE. 38,900 505-385-3944.
2008 NISSAN 350Z Touring Coupe. 53,003 miles, 6 Speed Manual Transmission. Leather power seats, Bose Audio, and much more! Please call 505-474-0888.
SPORTS CARS 2010 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Limited. Only 30k miles, loaded, NAV, leather, moonroof, 1 owner, clean CarFax, immaculate. $35,421. Call 505-216-3800.
2011 VOLKSWAGEN-TDI JETTA WAGON MANUAL One Owner, CarFax, Garaged, NonSmoker, 54,506 Miles, Service Records, Loaded, Goodbye Gas Stations, Pristine $21,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!
26’ 1997 Mobile Scout. One owner, one slide out, great condition! $8,500 OBO. 505-690-4849 Mike.
2013 CHEVROLET Corvette Gran Sport convertible. Just under 2 000 miles! Truly like new, automatic, leather, BOSE, NAV, 3LT package $58,741 Call 505-216-3800. ,
2013 SUBARU XV Crosstrek. 4k miles, like new, clean CarFax $24,981. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 Toyota Prius II. Only 24k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, 50 mpg and pristine! $18,971. Call 505-216-3800 .
2006 Volkswagen New Beetle TDI Hatchback. 28,532 miles, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Monsoon Audio System, and much more. $13,995. 505474-0888.
2008 SUBARU Outback Limited. Low miles, leather, dual roofs, excellent, clean, CarFax, $17,821. Call 505-216-3800.
2009 TOYOTA Prius II - WOW only 25k miles! pristine example, 1 owner, clean CarFax, don’t miss it! $17,461. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 Toyota RAV4 4WD. Just 29k miles, prsitine, 4 cyl, 1 owner clean CarFax $18,971. Call 505-216-3800.
2011 SUNDANCE 3100ES, 5TH WHEEL. USED TWICE. THREE SLIDES, ALL THE EXTRAS, INCLUDING EVEN A FIREPLACE! W ILL TAKE BEST OFFER OVER $27,500NADA BOOK VALUE $42,500. 505-310-0309. 2007 LEXUS RX350 AWD Loaded! Heated leather seats, sunroof, power everything, new tires. Runs great 82k miles. Sam’s Used Cars St Michaels Dr at Cerrillos Rd 505-820-6595 TOYOTA LAND Cruiser 2001 Exc. cond., 167,000 miles, 2nd owner, new brks, timing belt, water pump, good tires, $13,500. 505-263-4067
2009 Toyota RAV4 4WD. WOW only 19k miles! like new condition, 4cyl, clean CarFax $17,931. Call 505-2163800.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds LEGALS At its September 20, 2013 regular meeting at Hotel Encanto at 702 Telshor Blvd. Las Cruces, NM at 1:30 p.m., the NMHIX Board will consider an amendment to Section 6.3 of the Plan of Operation to more closely reflect the New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange Act’s establishment of the Exchange’s audit authority, and to reiterate the Exchange’s obligation to avoid taking action that duplicates the activities of the Superintendent of Insurance. The text of the proposed amendment is available at www.nmhix.com/wpcontent/uploads/201 3/01/PlanofOperProp osedAmendment6.3.p df. The full Plan of Operation can be found at www.nmhix.com/wp/uploads/2013/01/0816-13-Plan-ofOperation-final-andapproved.pdf. The public is encouraged to submit written comment to the Exchange before the September 20, 2013 meeting to the NMHIX at 506 Agua Fria Road, Santa Fe, NM 87501 or to stakeholders@nmhix. com. The public is also encouraged to attend the September 20th meeting where anyone wishing to comment will have further opportunity to do so.
LEGALS day of August, 2013. Issued this 3th day of August, 2013, by: Stephen T. Pacheco Clerk of the District Court by deputy clerk (Seal) submitted by: Ronald Boyd Attorney for Petitioner 121 Sandoval St. Santa Fe, NM 87501 (505) 984-0121 Legal #95695 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 9, 16 and 23, 2013 FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NE MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE Case NO.: D-0101-DM2013-00311 Monica Galindo Respondent/PLaintiff, vs. Roberto Galindo Respondent/Defenda nt. Notice of Pendency of Suit STATE OF NEW MEXICO TO Roberto Galindo.
GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that Monica Galindo, the above-named Petitioner, has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Legal#95432 Published in the San- Court and cause, ta Fe New Mexican September 11, 12, 13, The general object thereof being: 16, 17 ,18, 19, 20, 2013 to dissolve the marriage between the PeFIRST JUDICIAL titioner and yourself, DISTRICT COURT Unless you enter your COUNTY OF appearance in this SANTA FE cause within thirty STATE OF NEW (30) days of the date MEXICO of the last publication of this Notice, judgment by default may EUSTOLIA MEDINA, be entered against Petitioner, you. No. D-101-DM-2013Monica Galindo 552 Petitioner/Plaintiff 1321 Calle Corrazzi vs. Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-577-3514 A R T U R O MIRAMONTES, Witness this HonoraRespondent. ble T. Glenn Ellington, NOTICE OF District Judge of the First Judicial District PENDENCY OF SUIT Court of New Mexico, TO: A R T U R O and the Seal of the District Court of SanMIRAMONTES ta Fe/Rio Arriba/Los GREETINGS: You are Alamos County, this hereby given notice 10 day of Sept. 2013. that Eustolia Medina has filed a law suit STEPHEN T. PACHECO against you in the CLERK OF THE DISabove-styled and TRICT COURT numbered cause which is pending in Deputy Clerk the First Judicial District Court of new Legal #95703 Mexico. The general Published in The Sanobject of said action ta Fe New Mexican on is to obtain a legal September 16, 23 and separation from you 30, 2013. and to sell some real FIRST JUDICIAL estate in Santa Fe DISTRICT COURT County, New Mexico STATE OF that you and she own NEW MEXICO jointly in order to pay COUNTY OF off some debts. You SANTA FE have until October 31, 2013 to file a response to said peti- CITY OF SANTA FE ex tion. If you fail to do rel. so, a default judg- SANTA FE POLICE DEment could be en- PARTMENT, tered against you. Petitioner, The attorney for Plaintiff is Ronald Boyd, 121 Sandoval vs. Street, Santa Fe, NM No. D-101-CV-201387501, (505) 984-0121. 01879 Witness my hand and seal of the First Judi- ONE (1) 1981 BLACK cial District Court of YAMAHA MOTORCYSanta Fe County, New CLE Mexico, on the 30th V.I.N. 4M4001799
LEGALS NEW MEXICO LICENSE NO. P46855, Respondent, and JESSE SANDIN, Claimant. NOTICE TO JESSE SANDIN: The above-captioned action has been filed to seek forfeiture of the above-described motor vehicle. If no response is filed, default judgment may be entered in favor of the Petitioner. The name, address and telephone number of Petitioner’s attorney are: R. Alfred Walker Assistant City Attorney City of Santa Fe 200 Lincoln Avenue P.O. Box 909 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0909 Telephone: (505) 9556967 Facsimile: (505) 9556748 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Legal #95729 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 16, 23, 30 2013
FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE CITY OF SANTA FE ex rel. SANTA FE POLICE DEPARTMENT, Petitioner, vs. No. 01815
ONE (1) 2004 GREY HONDA ACCORD V . I . N . 1HGCM56824A097635 NEW MEXICO LICENSE NO. 342 PNX, Respondent, and MANUEL ANGEL VENTURA-MORALES, and MARIA JULIA JIMINEZRIVERA, Claimants. NOTICE TO MANUEL ANGEL VENTURA-M ORALES and MARIA JULIA JIMINEZ-RIVERA: The above-captioned action has been filed to seek forfeiture of the above-described motor vehicle. If no response is filed, default judgment may be entered in favor of the Petitioner. The name, address and telephone number of Petitioner’s attorney are: R. Alfred Walker Assistant City Attorney City of Santa Fe 200 Lincoln Avenue P.O. Box 909 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0909 Telephone: (505) 9556967 Facsimile: (505) 9556748 Email: email@example.com Legal #95730 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 16, 23, 30 2013
to place legals, call LEGALS
FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE CITY OF SANTA FE ex rel. SANTA FE POLICE DEPARTMENT, Petitioner,
LEGALS p ing the Buckman well field, owned by the United States and/or easement owned by the City of Santa Fe, coordinates are in meters UTM NAD 83 meters, described as follows: Buckman 1, OSE Well No. RG-20516-S-5, located at a point where x=395,323, y=3,966,286, Buckman 2, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-6, located at a point where x = 3 9 5 , 5 3 1 , y=3,965,627, Buckman 3, OSE Well No. RG20516-S, located at a point where x = 3 9 6 , 1 7 2 , y=3,965,383, Buckman 4, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-2, located at a point where x = 3 9 6 , 1 6 8 , y=3,964,656, Buckman 5, OSE Well No. RG20516-5-3, located at a point where x = 3 9 6 , 1 9 6 , y=3,963,991, Buckman 6, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-4, located at a point where x = 3 9 6 , 7 4 1 , y=3,964,467, Buckman 7, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-7, located at a point where x = 3 9 5 , 9 7 6 , y=3,966,139, Buckman 8, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-8, located at a point where x = 3 9 4 , 7 7 3 , y=3,966,031, Buckman 9, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-9, located at a point where x=396,837, y3,965,678, Buckman 10, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-10, located at a point where x = 3 9 9 , 3 0 8 , y=3,959,708, Buckman 11, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-11, located at a point where x = 4 0 0 , 1 0 1 , y=3,957,434, Buckman 12, OSE Well No. RG20516-S-12, located at a point where x=401,243, y3,956,264, and Buckman 13, OSE Well No. RG-20516-S-13, located at a point where x=402,960, y=3,955,372. Said wells are located generally from 7-16 miles northwest of the intersection of State Road 599 and County Road 85, and from 7-16 miles northwest of the City of Santa Fe, Santa Fe County, New Mexico.
District Court of Santa Fe/Rio Arriba/Los Alamos County, this 11th day of September, 2013. STEPHEN T. PACHECO CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT B Y : M A U R E E N NARANJO, DEPUTY CLERK
Legal#95666 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: September 16, 23, ONE (1) 1995 SILVER 2013 CHRYSLER SEDAN V.I.N. LEGAL NOTICE 1C3EJ56H5SN576531 NEW MEXICO LICENSE General Obligation NO. JLH 908, Bond vs. No. D-101-CV-2013-01878
Notice is hereby given that Pojoaque Valand ley School District encourages all DANIEL E. MARQUEZ, Pojoaque residents to and vote on the General NEW MEXICO TITLE Obligation Bond on LOANS, September 24, 2013. Claimants. Voting 7:00 am - 7:00 pm at Frank B. Lopez NOTICE Gym (Middle School). TO DANIEL MARQUEZ:
E. Terry Cummings Operations Director 505 231-0809 The above-captioned action has been filed Legal#95431 to seek forfeiture of Published in the Santhe above-described ta Fe New Mexican motor vehicle. If no September 16, 17, 18, response is filed, de- 19, 20, 2013 fault judgment may be entered in favor of NOTICE is hereby givthe Petitioner. The en that on May 20, name, address and 2013, Elsie Mary telephone number of Benavidez, 1020 DilPetitioner’s attorney lon Ave., Belen, NM, are: 87002, and the City of R. Alfred Walker Santa Fe, a municipal Assistant City Attor- corporation, c/a Nick ney Schiavo, P.O. Box 909, City of Santa Fe Santa Fe, NM 87501, 200 Lincoln Avenue as co-applicants filed P.O. Box 909 Application SD-07588 Santa Fe, New Mexico into RG-20516 et al. 87504-0909 with the STATE ENGITelephone: (505) 955- NEER for Permit to 6967 Change Point of DiFacsimile: (505) 955- version and Place 6748 and/or Purpose of Email: Use From Surface to a w a l k e r @ c i . s a n t a - Ground Water within fe.nm.us the Rio Grande UnLegal #95718 derground Water BaPublished in The San- sin. ta Fe New Mexican on The applicants proSeptember 9, 16, 23 pose to discontinue 2013 the diversion of the farm-delivery requirement of 21.456 acre-feet surface waFIRST JUDICIAL DIS- ter per annum, incluTRICT COURT STATE sive of a OF NEW MEXICO c o n s u m p t i v e COUNTY OF SANTA irrigation requireFE, ment of 15.0192 acreSenovio Rios feet per annum, from Petitioner/Plaintiff, the Old Jarales Acequia with a point vs. of diversion on the Rio Grande at the Luz Estrada, Isleta Diversion Respondent/Defenda Works (SP-1690-3) lont cated within the NE Case No.: D101-DM- 1/4 NE 1/4 SW 1/4 of 2013-00544 Section 24, Township NOTICE OF 8 North, Range 2 East, PENDENCY OF SUIT NMPM, for the irrigaState of New Mexico tion of 7.152 acres of to Luz Estrada. Greet- land described as ings: You are hereby Tract A (3.0 acres), notified that Senovio Tract B1 (2.341 acres) Rios, the above- and Tract B2 (1.811 n a m e d acres), owned by ElPetitioner/Plaintiff, sie Mary Benavidez, has filed a civil action Tract B1 and Tract 82 against you in the are located on above-entitled Court MRGCD Map No. 102, and cause, The gen- within Section 20, eral object thereof Township 5 North, being: To dissolve the Range 2 East, NMPM, marriage between and Tract A which is the Petitioner and located on MRGCD yourself, Unless you Map No. 103, within enter your appear- Section 29, Township ance in this cause 5 North, Range 2 East, within thirty (30) NMPM, Valencia days of the date of County, New Mexico. the last publication of The move-from lands this Notice, judgment are generally located by default may be en- east of the intersectered against you. tion of Maestas Road and Jaramillo Road, Senovio Rios, PO BOX near Belen, Valencia 4473, Santa Fe, NM County, New Mexico. 87502 505-795-8490 The applicants further propose to transWitness this Honora- fer said 15.0192 acreble T.Glenn Ellington, feet per annum conDistrict Judge of the sumptive use to First Judicial District groundwater points Court of New Mexico, of diversion comprisand the Seal of the
Said consumptive use water rights will be used to offset depletions on the Rio Grande resulting from pumping of ground water authorized by State Engineer Permit No. RG-20516 et al., for domestic, municipal, industrial, commercial, and any and all purposes of use related thereto or allowed by Permit RG20516 et al. at places of use within the service area of Santa Fe County, on land owned by numerous owners with the County of Santa Fe. If granted, this application will not increase the already approved diversion amount under Permit RG-20516 et al. Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (objection must be legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name, phone number and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: firstname.lastname@example.org LEGALS
on (1) Impairment; if impairment, you must specifically identify your water rights; and/or (2) P u b l i c Welfare/Conservatio n of Water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show how you will be substantially and specifically affected, The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with the State Engineer, 5550 San Antonio Drive NE, Albuquerque, NM 871094127, within ten (10) days after the date of the last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (faxes) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is hand-delivered or mailed and postmarked within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protests can be faxed to the Office of the State Engineer, (505) 383-4030. If no valid protest or objection is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 72 NMSA 1978.
through the Department of Health link and is listed on the open meeting web page at: http://nmhealth.org/ openmeeting/. The email address for questions is: nmdoh.openmeetings @state.nm.us If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing or meeting, please contact Cathy Thompson at least one (1) week prior to the meeting or as soon as possible. Public documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact Cathy Thompson at 505-8272701 if you have any questions. The public is welcome to attend this meeting.
first publication of this Notice or the claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the Personal Representative at c/o Judith Polich, Esq, 223 N. GUADALUPE, #404, Santa Fe, NM 87501 or filed with the District Court of Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Legal#95655 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: September 16, 2013
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT Legal# 95421 COURT Published in the San- IN THE MATTER OF A ta Fe NewMexican PETITION FOR September 2, 9, 16, CHANGE OF NAME OF 2013. Virginia Ellenberg CASE NO. D-101-CV2013-02323 NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE OF CHANGE Notice is hereby giv- OF NAME en that the Santa Fe TAKE NOTICE that in County Open Land accordance with the and Trails Planning provisions of Sec. 40and Advisory Com- 8-1 through Sec. 40-8mittee (COLTPAC) will 3 NMSA 1978, st seq. conduct its monthly the Petitioner Virginmeeting at 6:00 PM ia Ellenberg will apply the Honorable on Wednesday Octo- to ber 2, 2013. The Francis J. Mathew, meeting will be held District Judge of the in the County Com- First Judicial District mission Chambers at at the Santa Fe Judi102 Grant Avenue. cial Complex in Santa For more information, Fe, New Mexico, at copies of the agenda, 10:00 a.m./p.m. on the directions or auxiliary 18th day of October, aids and or services 2013 for an Order for contact (505)986- Change of Name from Virginia Ellenberg to 6215. Virginia Roberts. Legal#95668 Published in the San- Stephen T. Pacheco, ta Fe New Mexican District Court Clerk L.M. Peterson on: September 16, By: Deputy Court Clerk 2013 PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE The Governing Board of the New Mexico Department of Health Facilities and Los Lunas Community Program will hold a regular meeting on Thursday, October 17, 2013 at 10:00am12:00pm. This meeting will be held at the New Mexico Behavioral Health Institute, located at: 3695 Hot Springs Blvd., Las Vegas, NM 87701 The Governing Board will receive committee reports, and discuss health facility policies and quality assurance/performa nce improvement activities and reports, as well as any other business that may regularly come before the Governing Board. A copy of the agenda for the meeting will be available on October 10, 2013 in the Office of the Secretary, located at: 1190 St. Francis Dr. Suite N-4100, Santa Fe, NM 87502. Webcast is available
Dated: 8/28/13 Judith Polich, Esq. Attorney for Personal Representative Judith Polich Professional Services, PC 223 N Guadalupe St. #404 Santa Fe, NM 87501 (505) 986-1083 Legal #95720 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 9, 16 2013 UNIFORMS FOR SANTA FE COUNTY FIRE DEPARTMENT IFB 2014-0066-FD/IC Santa Fe County is requesting bids for the purpose of procuring Uniforms for the Santa Fe County Fire Department. Bids may be held for ninety (90) days subject to all action by the County. Santa Fe County reserves the right to reject any and all bids in part or in whole. A completed bid package shall be submitted in a sealed container indicating the bid title and number along with the bidding firm’s name and address clearly marked on the outside of the container. All bids shall be received by the deadline of 2:00 P.M., Monday September, 30, 2013, at the Santa Fe County Purchasing Division, 142 West Palace Avenue, Second Floor, Santa Fe, NM, 87501. By submitting a bid for the requested materials and/or services each firm is certifying that their bid is in compliance with regulations and requirements stated within the Invitation For Bid package.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYMENT: All qualified bidders will receive consideration of contract(s) without regard to race, Submitted by: color, religion, sex or Virginia Ellenberg national origin. ProPetitioner, Pro Se ponents of this work shall be required to Legal#95654 Published in the San- comply with the Presta Fe New Mexican ident’s Executive Oron: September 9, 16, der No. 11246 as amended. 2013
Invitation For Bid packages will be available by contacting Iris Cordova, Procurement Specialist S e n i o r , icordova@santafecou ntynm.gov or Santa PROBATE NO. D-101Fe County Purchasing PB-2013-00131 Division, 142 West Palace Avenue, SecIN THE MATTER OF ond Floor, Santa Fe, THE ESTATE OF PE- New Mexico 87501, or TER RUSSELL (505) 986-6337 or on BRAYTON, DE- our website at: CEASED. www.santafecounty.o rg/about_us/current_ NOTICE TO bid_solicitations.php CREDITORS STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE IN THE DISTRICT COURT
Barry Wayne Baltzley has been appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of Peter Russell Brayton, deceased. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims within two months after the date of the
any way YOU want it
PROPOSALS RECEIVED AFTER THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED ABOVE WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED AND WILL BE REJECTED BY SANTA FE COUNTY. Santa Fe County Purchasing Division Legal #96011 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on September 16, 2013
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Monday, September 16, 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, Sept. 16, 2013: This year your traditional choices no longer have the same appeal. An interest in healing encourages you to move in the direction of a New Age lifestyle. Aquarius knows how to challenge you and make you smile. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You easily could be unnerved or irritated today. Funnel these feelings into a positive outlet. Getting some exercise will help, as will carrying a project or two to completion. Tonight: Lie low. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You could become very stubborn when faced with unusual insights or behavior. Holding on to the status quo will not work. Tonight: Choose a stressbuster. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH When the unexpected occurs, detach rather than react. You could witness odd behavior from friends, loved ones or coworkers. Tonight: Reach out to a friend. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH You could be worried about your finances, yet you still might overindulge since you don’t want to deal with the obvious. Tonight: Time to design a new budget. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You might feel challenged by certain events. You don’t need to feel that way — you have the capacity to integrate your knowledge of what goes on behind the scenes. Tonight: Refuse to get involved in a hassle. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Throw yourself into your work or whatever your plans might be. Be flexible if a partner starts adding an element of chaos, as this person makes your life more exciting. Tonight: Unwind. Let go of stress.
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: A NUMBER OF THINGS (e.g., What number of carats indicates pure gold? Answer: 24.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. In what work is Scheherazade the storyteller? Answer________ 2. Dorothy Lamour’s initials are D.L. The Roman numeral DL is what number? Answer________ 3. What large group of islands in North America is numerically named? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. What is the address of the official residence of the British prime minister? Answer________
5. Who wrote: “How do I love thee? Let me count the ways”? Answer________ 6. What integer added to itself or multiplied by itself gives the same answer? Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Term for a number that cannot be expressed by a finite fraction. Answer________ 8. In this song, there are 12, and the first four involve birds. Answer________ 9. What is the sum of the largest negative integer and the smallest positive integer? Answer________
1. “One Thousand and One Nights.” 2. 550. 3. The Thousand Islands. 4. 10 Downing Street. 5. Elizabeth Barrett Browning. 6. Two. 7. Irrational number. 8. “The Twelve Days of Christmas.” 9. Zero (-1+1=0).
SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Can boy dance in all-girl troupe? Dear Annie: On a recent trip to visit my daughter, I found out that my 12-year-old grandson has taken up Irish step dancing. What bothers me is that he dances in the girls division. My daughter told me it began when a girls troupe needed one more dancer and he agreed to join them. He had to wear a girl’s costume, and the judges allowed it. Now my daughter is regularly entering him in competitions for girls. The last time I saw an event program, I noticed that his name was spelled with an extra “i” at the end so it appears to be female. And I have to say, dressed in a girl’s costume with wig and makeup, you can hardly tell he’s a boy. Is this fraud? There is prize money involved. Could my daughter be sued? When I talked to my grandson about this, he said he doesn’t mind. Should I inform the judges at the next performance or just leave it be? — Surprised Grandmother Dear Surprised: If there is money being awarded, then yes, it is fraudulent. The first time it happened, the judges were aware that a boy was competing and allowed it. But if your daughter is disguising his gender, it puts his entire troupe at risk for elimination. Nonetheless, we don’t recommend you get involved by reporting it. Caution your daughter that at some point her son will be discovered and there will be consequences, but what she chooses to do about that is up to her. There is no reason her son cannot compete in a boys division. (And we won’t get into the possibility that your grandson may enjoy dressing up as a girl.) Dear Annie: We are full-time residents on a lake and owners of a pool. We are continually astonished at the behavior of some people who visit only during the summer. I’d like to address this to them for next year:
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You could feel as if you are being pushed by an assertive friend. This person wants you to follow him or her on a certain path. Tonight: You need to have more fun. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH It will feel as if everyone has a different agenda from yours. Know that they might want you to follow theirs. Tonight: Soak in a warm bubble bath. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You might want to move quickly with a great idea. There will be a reaction either way, so proceed as you’d like to. Tonight: Show some concern for a friend or loved one. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH A domestic or real-estate matter will consume your attention. You also might discover something unexpected. Tonight: Pay your bills. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You might be consumed by a sudden change of direction. The unexpected keeps forcing you to make adjustments. Know that what is happening is for the better. Tonight: Listen to an irate friend. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You might want to stay home or play it low-key. Be decisive in how you handle your finances. Tonight: Dive headfirst into a long-overdue household project. Jacqueline Bigar
WHITE TO PLAY Hint: Force checkmate. Solution: 1. Ng6ch! Kg5 2. h4 Checkmate! [VitiugovHolt ‘13]
Today in history Today is Monday, Sept. 16, the 259th day of 2013. There are 106 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On Sept. 16, 1857, the song “Jingle Bells” by James Pierpont was copyrighted under its original title, “One Horse Open Sleigh.” (The song, while considered a Christmastime perennial, was actually written by Pierpont for Thanksgiving.)
When visiting your lake home, do not assume that you have an open invitation to be at our pool just because you are in the same complex. Do not come over to swim uninvited. At the very least, call to ask whether it is OK. And when you do come over, do not stay for hours and hours. Sometimes we would like to use our pool with our family. Do not come to our pool when we are not home. If you are at the pool and we leave the house, take that as your cue to pack up. Our pool is an extension of our living space. Imagine how you would feel if you came home to find people inside your house, watching your TV. Annie, we are social people and like to entertain, but we would appreciate some common courtesy. — Your Private Pool Owner Dear Pool Owner: Is it possible that the folks who visit your complex believe your pool is common space, available to all? Please don’t suffer in silence. Lock the pool gates when you aren’t home. Post a sign informing people that it’s a private pool and requires an invitation. Most importantly, be willing to tell the intruders that you’d appreciate it if they would phone first. It is not rude to make your boundaries known. Dear Annie: As a boutique owner, I would like to respond to “Toledo,” who complained that sales associates accost her in every aisle and follow her around. Please leave your kitchen sinksized handbag at home or in your car trunk. When you come into my store carrying shopping bags, big coats and enormous purses, you are a security risk. My best defense is to have my associates tail you to make sure you are not stealing. It would save us both a lot of aggravation if you would be so courteous as to come in with a small, closed handbag. — Shrinkage Control
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, September 16, 2013
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THE ARGYLE SWEATER
BALDO STONE SOUP
GET FUZZY KNIGHT LIFE
ROSE IS ROSE
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PARDON MY PLANET