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The lawmaker has played a key role in a bill that would overhaul the Toxic Substances Control Act of 1976.
Chemical bill earns surprise support Industry backs Udall’s efforts to overhaul rules for toxic substances By Steve Terrell The New Mexican
Santa Fe-based online academy offers alternative experience for 500 students statewide
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per-pupil amount paid annually to parent company
A recent television commercial funded by a chemical industry group praising U.S. Sen. Tom Udall, D.-N.M., left some New Mexico viewers scratching their heads. Why would the American Chemistry Council, which represents Dow Chemical and other manufacturers, air ads for a senator long known as an environmentalist? And why would the group spend its money to build up the image of a candidate whose seat appears safe? (So far Udall, who is up for re-election next year, has yet to attract any Republican challenger.) The answer apparently lies in Udall’s leading role in a high-profile, bipartisan Senate bill that would overhaul the Toxic Substances Control Act of 1976. While the Chemistry Council
students from Santa Fe
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Asian 1 percent Pacific Islander
Yvette Martinez teaches a physical science and chemistry class Thursday from her office at New Mexico Connections Academy’s headquarters in Santa Fe. The statewide online learning school for grades 4-12 has 500 students enrolled in its first year. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
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Region’s Catholics embrace Francis’ comments
Native American 8 percent
BY ROBERT NOTT THE NEW MEXICAN
t’s 2 p.m. on a recent Thursday, and science teacher Yvette Martinez is preparing to review some math skills with her ninth-grade science students. But instead of handing back their papers, she fires up her computer in a small room at New Mexico Connections Academy’s headquarters in an office complex south of the Santa Fe Place mall.
Hispanic 37 percent
By Anne Constable The New Mexican
Catholics in Northern New Mexico, even those who adhere to the party line on hot-button issues, reacted warmly to recent comments by Pope Francis in a wideranging interview published in a number of Jesuit journals. Amid extensive statements on why he became a Jesuit, his experience in church government and his vision of the Pope Francis church as a “field hospital” whose mission is to “heal wounds” and to “warm the hearts of the faithful,” the pope spoke frankly about abortion, contraception and gay marriage, acknowledging he had been reprimanded for not talking more about these issues. Francis stressed the teaching of the church on these matters is clear, and that he is a “son of the church.” But he
Firing pumpkins Martinez’s students get to do all kinds of cool things — from firing a pumpkin, or even a piano, out of a cannon to testing the speed and impact of the object at various distances, to dissecting a frog or accessing episodes of the popular Myth Busters program to see how quickly bacteria contaminate a kitchen floor.
Fiesta in Cerrillos
While a driveway may still be a utilitarian afterthought for many homeowners, some are moving beyond basic options like grass or gravel, asphalt or concrete.
The village brings new life to an old tradition, celebrating with live music, art displays and interactive history events at Cerrillos Hills State Park. LocaL News, c-1
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None of her students is physically present: They’re all sitting in front of their own computers at home. She gives them a few minutes to log into the system as she organizes some papers on her own desk. Martinez uses a microphone, an online white board and a question-and-answer box near the bottom of the screen to communicate with the students. She can instantly see who is responding to her questions. This is the world of virtual learning, the latest trend in K-12 education. New Mexico Connections Academy, a privately owned but publicly chartered school that opened in August, is the second virtual school in the state. It already has an enrollment of more than 500 students, as well as a wait-
ing list for some grades. The students come from all over New Mexico, including 27 from Santa Fe. It is yet another choice for students whose needs are not being met in regular public schools. According to a recent report by the International Association for K-12 Online Learning, about 275,000 public school students attended full-time online schools in 2011-12, while close to 2 million students enrolled in some sort of distance-education courses in K-12 school districts in 2009-10. Online schools now operate in 31 states and Washington, D.C., and many states are considering legislation to regulate them. Martinez, a 14-year veteran of public charter schools and one of 15 teachers hired by the new virtual school, says she sees a lot of value in bricks-andmortar campuses, but she doesn’t believe kids need to be in a classroom to learn. Although she might not recognize her students if she passed them in the mall, she said, online education allows her to better monitor their progress. “I like that the student is responsible for his or her education,” she added. “And we are more responsible for evaluating their learning.”
coNNectioNs’ New Mexico coNNectioNs’ studeNt studeNt body CONNECTIONS’ STUDENTdeMograPhics DEMOGRAPHICS
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Sunday, September 22, 2013
A different way to learn
Sen. Tom Udall
Santero recalls memories of childhood in Santa Fe Neighbors, C-6
Alfred Collins von Bachmayr, 65, Tesuque, Aug. 4
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santa Fe Pro Musica orchestra Featuring pianist Conrad Tao and trumpeter Brian Shaw; music of Haydn, Mozart and Shostakovich; 3 p.m., Lensic Performing Arts Center, $20-$65, ticketssantafe.org, 988-1234. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo
Six sections, 44 pages 164th year, No. 265 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
NATION&WORLD ‘Until the last drop of my blood’ Abducted lawmaker vows to fight for Afghan women as looming U.S. withdrawal creates more uncertain future By Nahal Toosi
The Associated Press
KABUL, Afghanistan he Taliban kidnappers moved her to at least 13 homes, made her sleep on the ground, and kept asking where she’d been, what she’d done and whom she knew. Every few days, she would be given a chance to call her family. Still, the militants would push her only so far — they knew they needed to keep their bargaining chip in good shape. Fariba Ahmadi Kakar’s four-week ordeal ended this month after the Afghan government gave in to her captors’ demands to free some prisoners. In an interview with The Associated Press, the 39-year-old Afghan lawmaker gave a rare account of what it’s like for a woman to be held captive by the Islamist insurgents. “I wasn’t tortured. I wasn’t under constant stress. But I wasn’t free,” Kakar said. She’s also lucky to be alive. Since July, several prominent women have been attacked in Afghanistan. Among them: two police officers who were killed in the south, an Indian author living in eastern Afghanistan who was killed years after her memoir about 1990s life under Taliban rule became a Bollywood film; and a senator who was wounded in an ambush. These and other attacks on female leaders in recent years have generally been blamed on the Taliban, though the Afghan militant group, mindful of cultural sensitivities, usually does not admit to targeting women. The assaults have added to growing fears that what few gains Afghan women have made since the U.S. toppled the Taliban government in 2001 could be erased once American-led foreign troops finish withdrawing next year. Being a woman in the public eye is a special challenge in Afghanistan, where tribal and conservative Islamic mores have long subjected women across the social spectrum to violence and discrimination. The spotlight can be a shield, making men think twice about mistreating a woman and perhaps even guaranteeing that she’ll be assigned a bodyguard. At the same time, it can make a woman a more attractive target for insurgents hoping to spread fear and weaken confidence in the Afghan government. Kakar is one of 69 female lawmakers in the 249-seat lower house of parliament, and she’s never been naive about the danger she and other prominent Afghan women face. Still, her initial encounter with her kidnappers was so swift and shocking it’s still something of a blur today. Kakar, her four children, her bodyguard and her driver were traveling from southern Kandahar province to Kabul, the Afghan capital, when a handful of armed militants on motorbikes appeared ahead of them on the outskirts of Ghazni city. The gunmen made the driver turn off the highway onto a bumpy, dirt road that led to a small village. The militants put the group in the home of an Afghan Taliban family, separating the men from the women and saying little. Kakar, though, quickly began pleading with the captors to free her three daughters and son, ages 2 to 20. She tried to calm her children but did not downplay what was happening. “I told them, ‘This is the situation in this country. I will try to make sure you are safe,’ ” she said. The Taliban fighters let her call her family.
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Afghan lawmaker Fariba Ahmadi Kakar kisses her daughter Tuesday in Kabul. Kakar was kidnapped by the Taliban as leverage for the group’s demands that the government free several prisoners. RAHMAT GuL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Since July, several prominent women have been attacked in Afghanistan. Among those killed: two police officers and an Indian author whose memoir about life under Taliban rule became a Bollywood film. Within a couple of days, her children were released to her mother and brother. Kakar, though, was shifted from place to place and kept separate from her driver and bodyguard. Just days before the kidnapping, a fellow female legislator was wounded in an ambush by suspected Taliban gunmen not far from where Kakar was seized. Sen. Rouh Gul Khairzad’s young daughter was killed, as was a bodyguard, while other family members were wounded. The militants who kidnapped Kakar had a different goal: They wanted the government to release some prisoners, and Kakar was their leverage. In recounting her ordeal, Kakar wavered from calm to anger to wariness, and wouldn’t always delve into details. At times she looked faint, but then she’d break into a sudden grin. When asked what she did all day in the various homes in which she was held captive, she smirked and said, “Nothing!” She had only a vague idea of what was happening between her captors and authorities seeking to free her. The men, like many Taliban, were hardline Muslims who tried to avoid interacting with women outside their families. They would tell her their commanders were dealing with the details of her case. Now and then, Kakar would be interrogated by the militants — usually three or four of them, and they didn’t hide their faces. They’d ask her questions about her travels, her political activities and if she had met President Hamid Karzai. Nonetheless, they always treated her with “full respect,” she said, even cutting short the questioning if they saw she was getting tired.
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Kakar leads a privileged life compared to most Afghans, and she was deeply troubled by the poverty and ignorance around her. There were no beds to sleep on, the food was often “inedible,” and there was no sense of any government presence. When she needed medicine, she’d give the militants some of her own money so they could buy it for her. “The people in these villages don’t even know what vaccines are,” said Kakar, a former development worker whose constituency is in Kandahar city. In early September, the captors told Kakar it would be just days before she’d be free. That same week, militants dragged Indian author Sushmita Banerjee out of the home she shared with her Afghan husband in eastern Afghanistan and fatally shot her. Banerjee’s 1990s tale of life under the Taliban was the basis for the 2003 movie Escape from Taliban. Kakar was freed Sept. 7. Her bodyguard and driver were released separately. But there are conflicting accounts about whom the government freed in exchange. Zholina Faizi, secretary of the Ghazni provincial council and one of the few in the government willing to discuss the matter, told the AP that seven male insurgents and one woman were released. But the Taliban, in a statement announcing Kakar’s release, said the prisoners were “four innocent women and two children.” The militants also emphasized they had treated Kakar “in a very Islamic and humane way.” Kakar said government officials told her four women and 10 children from Taliban families were let go, including babies born in prison. She said she was told the women’s husbands made them transport explosive materials, but that the women were unaware what it was they were carrying and were taken into custody. The ordeal has left Kakar even more determined to pursue her political activism, especially in light of next year’s presidential election, which she says will be a “lie” when so many Afghans lack access to government services or basic information. “I am even braver than before,” she said. “I will defend Afghanistan, especially the women, until the last drop of my blood.” As Kakar spoke, the news was rapidly spreading that suspected Taliban gunmen in southern Helmand province had shot and killed one of Afghanistan’s top policewomen, some two months after a fellow female officer was slain.
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KABUL, Afghanistan — An Afghan wearing a security forces uniform turned his weapon against U.S. troops Saturday, killing three in eastern Afghanistan, officials said, in another apparent attack by a member of the Afghan forces against their international allies. The shooting took place in Gardez, capital of eastern Paktia province, Gen. Mohammad Zahir Azimi, an Afghan Defense Ministry spokesman, said. The area, near the border with Pakistan, has been a front line in fighting with the Taliban and other militants. The attack took place inside a base of the Afghan army in the city, according to a security official in Gardez, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to give details while the incident was still under investigation. A U.S. Defense Department official confirmed that all three soldiers were Americans, but that no further details would be released until after their relatives had been notified.
WASHINGTON — Days after mass shootings in both of his hometowns, President Barack Obama urged his most ardent supporters Saturday “to get back up and go back at it” and help push stalled legislation out of Congress so dangerous people won’t get their hands on guns. “We can’t rest until all of our children can go to school or walk down the street free from the fear that they will be struck down by a stray bullet,” Obama said in a keynote speech to the Congressional Black Caucus Foundation’s annual awards dinner. Legislation calling for expanded background checks failed to clear the Senate earlier this year despite a strong push by Obama, Vice President Joe Biden, people whose loved ones had been killed by gunfire and other gun-control advocates. The bill was part of a package of measures Obama promised to put the full weight of his office behind after 20 first-graders and six educators were killed last December in a mass shooting at an elementary school in Newtown, Conn. Republicans and some Democrats voted against the measure.
WWII soldier’s letter finally makes it to daughter RENO, Nev. — A World War II soldier’s heartfelt letter to his daughter has finally reached her hands, seven decades later. Peggy Eddington-Smith was presented the letter penned by her father, Pfc. John Eddington, as well as his Purple Heart, during a ceremony Saturday in Dayton, Nev., 40 miles southeast of Reno. The father she never met wrote the three-page letter shortly after she was born and shortly before he died in Italy in June 1944. Donna Gregory of St. Louis found the World War II memorabilia in a box 14 years ago while helping her then-husband clean out his grandparents’ home in Arnold, Mo. Eddington, who was from Leadwood, Mo., wrote that he loved his daughter and her mother. The 69-year-old EddingtonSmith says the letter made her feel close to her father.
Israeli soldier killed by former Palestinian co-worker JERUSALEM — An Israeli soldier was lured to the West Bank and killed by a Palestinian former coworker, Israeli officials said Saturday. The soldier, Tomer Hazan, 20, was reported missing Friday by his family in Bat Yam, outside Tel Aviv. Israeli officials said Hazan previously worked at a Bat Yam restaurant with Nadal Amar, 42, who on Friday lured the soldier to the village of Siniria. Once there, Amar killed Hazan and hid his body in a water well, officials said. Upon his arrest, Amar, a resident of Beit Amin near Kalkilya, said he had planned to use Hazan’s body as a bargaining chip to win the release of Amar’s brother, Nur al Din Amar, who was imprisoned in 2003 for terrorist activities, Israeli officials said. Israeli military leaders have long warned its soldiers to be wary of kidnapping and murder plots by Palestinian militant groups. New Mexican wire services
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NATO: 3 U.S. soldiers killed in Afghanistan
Obama urges more work on gun limits
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Sunday, Sept. 22 “GOOD PEOPLE”: For Giving Productions presents a play by David Lindsay-Abaire, 4 p.m., $20, discounts available, 984-1370, ThursdaySunday through Sept. 29. 1050 Old Pecos Trail. AUTUMN BOOK SALE: From 1 to 3:30 p.m., Bag Day at the Main Library for the Autumn Book Sale; $3 a bag for discount books. Cash and checks only. 145 Washington Ave. BEHIND THE SCENES AT THE NEW MEXICO MUSEUM OF ART: Small 15-minute group tours downstairs beginning at 1 p.m.; also, upstairs games and activities with materials supplied, 1-4 p.m., in conjunction with the launch of the Joyce Peters gallery resource area, by museum admission. 107 W. Palace Ave. CARPET BAG BRIGADE: Stilt-walking dance troupe, 4-6 p.m. Railyard Performance Green, behind SITE Santa Fe, no charge. 1611-B Paseo de Peralta. ROM VAQUEROS TO RANCHEROS: HISPANIC HERITAGE ON THE RANGE: A Cowboys Real and Imagined exhibit event, with Virgil Trujillo and Floyd Trujillo, 2 p.m., by museum admission. 113 Lincoln Ave.
Lotteries SANTA FE RENAISSANCE FAIR: Juggling/fire-eating/ magic troupe Clan Tynker, medieval combat re-enactments, vendors and food, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., El Rancho de los Golondrinas, 334 Los Pinos Road in La Cienega. SUSAN GARDNER AND ELIZABETH RABY: The authors read from their respective works, To Inhabit the Felt World and Ransomed Voices, 3 p.m. 500 Montezuma Ave., Suite 101, Sanbusco Market Center. TIERRA CONTENTA SIDEWALK CLEANUP: From 8 a.m. to noon at Purple Sage Road, a sidewalk cleanup of the Tierra Contenta Subdivision will take place. The public is invited to join the Sidewalk Angels of Tierra Contenta, a volunteer task force and the city of Santa Fe Parks Division. Monday, Sept. 23 BLONDIE: NO PRINCIPALS TOUR: Rock band, X opens, 7 p.m. $32-$86, proceeds benefit the Española Valley Humane Society. 301 Opera Drive. HISTORY OF THE WARM SPRINGS/CHIRICAHUA APACHE: A NATIVE PERSPECTIVE: A Southwest Seminars lecture with Jeff Haozous, 6 p.m., $12 at the door, 466-2775. 501 Halona St.
Sunday, Sept. 22 COWGIRL BBQ: Zenobia, gospel/soul/R&B, noon; Slow Motion Cowboys, 8 p.m.; no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. EL FAROL: Nacha Mendez, pan-Latin chanteuse, 7 p.m., no cover. 808 Canyon Road. EVANGELO’S: R&B jam band Tone & Company, 8:30 p.m., no cover. 200 W. San Francisco St. IKONIK COFFEE ROASTERS: Eva Rusnik and Luke Carr’s rock opera Storming the Beaches With Logos in Hand, 6 p.m., call for cover. 1600 Lena St. Suite A-2. MINE SHAFT TAVERN: New Zealand roots trio Pacific Curls, noon-3 p.m.; blues band The Barbwires, 7 p.m.; no cover. 2846 N.M. 14. SANTA FE PRO MUSICA ORCHESTRA: Featuring pianist Conrad Tao and trumpeter Brian Shaw, music of Haydn, Mozart, and Shostakovich, 3 p.m., $20$65, ticketssantafe.org, 9881234, Sunday encore. 211 W. San Francisco St. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Americana band Broomdust Caravan, 1-4 p.m., no cover. 1607 Paseo de Peralta. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, jazz and classics, 7 p.m., call for cover. FOLK DANCES: 6:30-8 p.m., followed by Israeli dances
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Corrections The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. 8-10 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road, $5. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew mexican.com.
Assault on Kenyan mall leaves 39 dead
String of attacks kills 96 in Iraq
Shabab militant group claims it carried out attack
tages in the upscale mall. The Shabab said it was in touch with militants in the mall and rejected negotiations to free the hostages. “The Kenyan government is pleading with our mujahedeen By Robyn Dixon inside the mall for negotiaLos Angeles Times tions,” it said in a Twitter message shortly before its account JOHANNESBURG — Cafes was suspended. “There will be were humming with a weekend no negotiations whatsoever at lunch crowd. Visitors were Westgate.” anticipating a competition for Witnesses who escaped the child chefs. Suddenly, Nairobi’s mayhem said gunmen fired at Westgate Mall erupted in gunfire people from an upper floor, and and explosions, sending people terrified shoppers scrambled scurrying for safety, barricading out of the building, some crawlthemselves in storerooms and ing on their hands and knees. kitchens. Some played dead. The attack left pools of blood, At least 39 people were killed bodies, discarded shoes, broken and 150 wounded Saturday in glass and spent bullets. Kenya’s worst terrorist attack in The assault on a crowded 15 years, said President Uhuru and popular mall, a favorite Kenyatta. The Shabab, a Somali haunt of affluent Kenyans, group linked with al-Qaida, diplomats, expatriates and claimed responsibility, saying tourists, appeared designed to the attack was retribution for the exact maximum casualties and country’s invasion of its northern international media exposure. neighbor two years ago, aimed at However, it seemed intended controlling the Islamic militants. primarily to punish Kenya As Saturday night turned rather than target foreigners. into Sunday, security forces Among the dead were two were reported to have surCanadians, including a diplorounded attackers still holding mat, and two French citizens, officials of those countries said. an unknown number of hos-
The Associated Press
BAGHDAD — Two suicide bombers, one in an explosivesladen car and the other on foot, struck a cluster of funeral tents packed with mourning families in a Shiite neighborhood in Baghdad, the deadliest in a string of attacks around Iraq that killed at least 96 people on Saturday. The assaults, the latest in a months-long surge of violence, are a chilling reminder of insurgents’ determination to reignite sectarian conflict more than a decade after the U.S.-led invasion. Thousands of Iraqis have been killed in violent attacks in recent months — a level of bloodshed not seen since Iraq pulled back from the brink of civil war in 2008 — despite appeals for restraint from Shiite and Sunni political leaders. The attack on the funeral was one of the largest single terrorist assaults on civilians in Iraq in recent years. It happened shortly before sunset in the densely populated Shiite neighborhood of Sadr City in northeastern Baghdad. Police said at least 72 people were killed and more than 120 were wounded in that attack. One bomber was able to drive up near the tent before detonating his deadly payload, and another on foot blew himself up nearby, police said. Less than two hours after the funeral attack, another car bomb blast struck a commercial street in the nearby Ur neighborhood, killing nine people and wounding 14, according to police. Gunmen later shot up a shop that has been discretely selling liquor in the largely Sunni neighborhood of Azamiyah, killing four people, police said. Earlier in the day, insurgents launched a suicide attack on a police commando headquarters in the city of Beiji, an oil refining center 115 miles north of Baghdad.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Secretary of State John F. Kerry said there were no reports of Americans being killed, but the wife of an employee of the U.S. Agency for International Development had died. Four Americans were reported injured. Kenyatta said he had lost some close family members in the attack. Military and police helicopters flew over the shopping mall as ambulances rushed victims to nearby hospitals. The Kenyan army and special forces were called in to reinforce police. Kenya’s Citizen TV aired footage of victims arriving by ambulance at hospitals, including some who had been shot in the head and others covered in blood but walking.
It was unclear how many attackers there were. Kenyan media reported that two suspects had been killed by police or special forces. The masked gunmen, said to have entered the mall through a cafe on a veranda, reportedly let Muslims go and targeted non-Muslims. Kenya’s Daily Nation newspaper reported that people who couldn’t recite Muslim prayers were killed. Umar Ahmed, an 18-year-old who was injured by a grenade, told Kenyan television he was in the rooftop parking area when he heard shooting and screams. He tried to flee, but a gunman saw him and threw a grenade toward him. “I got scared,” Umar said. “I
tried to run down the stairs and saw someone running towards the top. I ran back and hid behind one of the cars.” He said he played dead. A gunman turned him over to make sure he wasn’t alive, and left him lying there. Children were among the dead. Westgate Mall is always crowded but had attracted extra visitors for a Junior Super Chef competition, one in a series being held each Saturday for chefs ages 8 to 16. One man told the BBC he had hidden in a storeroom before being beckoned by restaurant staff into a kitchen, where a group of people had sought safety, barricading the doors with giant refrigerators.
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Giving never tasted this good. The First Annual Hungry Mouth Festival was a huge success and we couldn’t have done it without you. St. Elizabeth Shelter would like to thank the Santa Fe community for its generous support as well as the following sponsors. We will see you again next year!! The Okon Law Firm
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S H E L T E R Building Futures...Changing Lives
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Pope’s remarks pose challenge for bishops
Learn: Students closely supervised
By Rachel Zoll
The Associated Press
Continued from Page A-1 They complete these tasks on their home computer, either their own or one provided by Connections. (For physical education, students must seek out opportunities in their hometowns.) In addition to being monitored by the teacher in Santa Fe, each student is assigned to a learning coach — a parent or guardian who tracks attendance, the curriculum, grades and assessments. Students can work ahead or play catch-up, but there’s not as much free time as some might think. In fact, the supervision is so close that some parents and students already have opted out. But for other students, it’s perfect, at least for a time. Albuquerque Realtor and former state senator Mark Boitano, who serves on the New Mexico Connections Academy governing board, often has said that virtual learning is ideal for students who do not fit within a traditional public school environment: Gifted students, bullied students, athletes who need to miss class for competitions and self-motivated loners who can excel when working on their own. But he agrees that many parents “don’t understand the rigor of the curriculum or the discipline needed to work in this kind of environment,” or the importance of maintaining strong relationships among the teacher, the learning coach and the student. “Those who we have seen stay only a short period of time didn’t seem to understand what they were committing to,” Boitano said. Christina May of Cimarron understands. She said her son Thomas was easily distracted in school, and when he fell behind in class and asked additional questions for clarification, the other kids noticed and made disparaging comments. He would return to the house with extra homework, which dominated his evenings. It’s not exactly a breeze now. “It is a lot of work,” May said. “You have to be focused and follow the schedule and keep on track. But because of the kinds of issues he had in school, we were already spending lots and lots of time on his work.” She said she spreads out his school day, giving Thomas frequent breaks but extending the hours from about 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. May, a work-at-home mom who just started as a substitute teacher for an East Coast Connections Academy, can afford to put time into planning and overseeing her son’s education. In a few years, she would like to re-acclimate Thomas to a bricksand-mortar school. “What I am looking for is that he gets more of a positive experience with learning,” she said. “He’s been much happier this school year than he has ever been.” She cautions parents to investigate online learning schools. “If the parents have the time to sit and work with the kids and monitor that work every day, it can be really successful.”
Grading online schools Although U.S. Education Secretary Arne Duncan said during a recent stop in New Mexico that online learning is “a great tool to engage students” because “there is the chance for children to learn 24/7 anytime, anywhere,” the results are mixed. While the movement is still quite young, a July 2012 National Education Policy Center report on student performance in virtual schools operated by the private K12 Inc. noted that less than 30 percent of students met Adequate Yearly Progress guidelines under the federal No Child Left Behind Act the previous year. The report compared that to the 52 percent of public schools that did meet AYP that year and emphasized that online students “consistently” lag behind the performance levels of other students in reading and math. A 2011 Education News Colorado/Rocky Mountain Investigative News network study reports that online students in Colorado are “losing ground.” In Tennessee, students at the Tennessee Virtual Academy made less progress than their peers in 1,300 other state schools. In Massachu-
New Mexico Connections Academy teachers use interactive controls to engage with students. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
setts, Virtual Academy students were recently ranked among the lowest in their state. The jury is still out on virtual schooling’s impact in Florida and some other states. K12 Inc.’s Farmington-based New Mexico Virtual Academy has only completed its first year of operations. But last year, its students in grades 6-11 scored the same or better in reading than other public school students in Farmington. Math scores for sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade students in the academy on state Standards Based Assessments were on par with the scores of their peers in the city, but students in grades 10 and 11 scored lower in math than their public school peers. The state gave the academy a C in its A-F schoolgrading system, although the academy is contesting the mark. Boitano said Connections’ biggest academic challenge is its roughly 65 special education students. “Sometimes part of the recipe for their success is that they can make a personal and more intimate connection with someone they perceive as being supportive of them in their [school] community,” he said, and that’s hard to do online. “Our special ed teachers are trying hard in terms of both assignments and schedules to meet their [students’] needs to make that personal connection.”
Public school, private profit? Connections Academy, a nationwide company, was bought by global media giant Pearson Inc., which also owns Penguin Publishing and the Financial Times Group, for $400 million in 2011. Its New Mexico charter has an operating budget of nearly $2.6 million and pays its parent company $2,000 per student per semester — or $4,000 per year. The school can lease Connection Academy’s personal computers at $575 per computer per year, but many students already have their own. The state pays the school approximately $6,800 per year per unit (a measure that includes components like grade level and special needs), about the same amount as the state’s school districts receive for their students. Diane Ravitch, in her new book Reign of Error: The Hoax of the Privatization Movement and the Danger to America’s Public School, calls virtual schools “cash cows for their owners.” And the taxpayer funding rankles some local lawmakers, who see the privately owned Connections Academy and Pearson as profiteers. In fact, New Mexico Connections Academy’s application for a charter to the Public Education Commission, which approves or denies state charter school applications, had a rocky start. The commission turned down the school on the grounds that state law does not allow such institutes because they are not “brick-andmortar” facilities, but Education Secretary-designate Hanna Skandera overruled the decision. And in March, a District Court judge upheld Skandera’s ruling, allowing the school to open this August with a five-year charter. Rep. Mimi Stewart, D-Albuquerque, chairwoman of the House Education Committee, was one of the sponsors of House Bill 460, designed to stop the likes of Pearson, Connections and K12 Inc. from playing a role in running public schools in New Mexico. The Senate and House passed the bill, but Gov. Susana Martinez did not sign it into law. Stewart points out that virtual schools do not have to contend with the high overhead of a regular bricks-and-mortar school
and thus financially benefit from leasing their names, online curricula and computers to charter schools. Sen. Daniel Ivey-Soto, D-Albuquerque, said he is astounded by the $4,000-per-student cost. “Why is it that if I take a virtual course through The University of New Mexico, I pay $100, so for five courses that is $500, but Connections wants $2,000 per semester per student?” he said. With 500 students enrolled, that means New Mexico Connections is sending $20 million out of the state, he said. “We have enough problems in education that we don’t need to have private companies running schools and claiming they are not, with contracts that pay them more money while they spend less money on children,” IveySoto said. He noted that when a school district, as opposed to the state, approves a charter school, the district takes just 2 percent of that school’s operating budget every year to cover the cost of some administrative oversight. While acknowledging that online learning has potential, Ivey-Soto said he wants to see the movement “slow down some” while legislators determine how to regulate virtual schools. But it’s not clear whether he or Stewart will introduce any legislation in the next session of the Legislature. Nationwide, many states are looking for ways to use legislative tools to encourage, discourage or at least shape virtual learning programs, as a recent Education Next article by Michael B. Horn makes clear. Comparing several states’ legislative efforts in the online education arena, Horn notes that much of it is “frantic and uneven.”
The wave of the future? New Mexico Connections Principal Athena Trujillo believes virtual learning is likely to be the dominant means of providing education in the future. Elementary school teacher Lindsey Edwards agrees, saying, “I feel like this is what’s next. We’re going to be learning more and more online.” In retrospect, Edwards thinks she would have excelled as a student in a virtual school because she was always a little behind in her math work, and online classes allow students to go back and review a lesson plan on the computer and then email or call their teachers for help. Edwards said she likes that part of the setup. “It’s just one child asking me questions, just the two of us talking and not 18 other kids around distracting us.” She said she talks to learning coaches “hourly, daily.” She enjoys interacting with the other Connections teachers “all the time.” When she worked in a bricksand-mortar school in Albuquerque, she was lucky to grab five minutes a week to exchange ideas with other teachers. There are still lots of other questions. How do online students develop socialization skills? What happens if there are connection problems? But Boitano says, “Look, we just got up and running a couple of months ago, for crying out loud. We have 500 kids and a waiting list. That says a lot about the marketplace and what parents and students are looking for. So for a lot of kids, it is definitely the wave of the future. “But we’ll see. I’ve been following the charter school movement since its inception in 1999, and the idea remains that one size does not fit all.” Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
NEW YORK — In recent years, many American bishops have drawn a harder line with parishioners on what could be considered truly Roman Catholic, adopting a more aggressive style of correction and telling abortion rights supporters to stay away from the sacrament of Communion. Liberal-minded Catholics derided the approach as tone-deaf. Church leaders said they had no choice given what was happening around them: growing secularism, increasing acceptance of gay marriage, and a broader culture they considered more and more hostile to Christianity. They felt they were following the lead of the pontiffs who elevated them. But in blunt terms, in an interview published Thursday in 16 Jesuit journals worldwide, the new pope, Francis called the church’s focus on abortion, marriage and contraception narrow and said it was driving people away. Now, the U.S. bishops face a challenge to rethink a strategy many considered essential for preserving the faith. “I don’t see how the pope’s remarks can be interpreted in any other way than arguing that the church’s rhetoric on the socalled culture war issues needs to be toned down,” said John Green, a religion specialist at the University of Akron’s Bliss Institute of Applied Politics. “I think his language calls for less stridency on these issues.” The leadership of the American church is composed of men who were appointed by Popes John Paul II or Benedict XVI, who made a priority of defending doctrinal orthodoxy. Over the last decade or so, the bishops have been working to reassert their moral authority, in public life and over the less obedient within their flock. The U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops warned Catholics that voting for abortionrights supporters could endanger their souls. Church leaders in Minnesota, Maine and elsewhere took prominent roles in opposing legal recognition for same-sex marriage in their states. Bishops censured some theologians and prompted a Vaticandirected takeover of the largest association for American nuns by bringing complaints
to Rome that the sisters strayed from church teaching and paid too little attention to abortion. Terrence Tilley, a theologian at Fordham University, said Francis wasn’t silencing discussion of abortion or gay marriage, but indicating those issues should be less central, for the sake of evangelizing. But he noted that bishops have independence to decide how they should handle local political issues. “Although Francis is sending a clear signal that he’s not a culture warrior, that doesn’t mean the bishops will follow in lockstep,” Tilley said. Few of the U.S. bishops who have commented so far on Francis’ interview indicated they planned to change. Archbishop William Lori of Baltimore, head of the bishops’ religious liberty committee, said in a phone interview, “Issues do arise and we cannot always control the timing.” However, he added, “Every time I make a statement about one of these things I will certainly take another look at it and ask, ‘Does this really lead people back to the heart of the Gospel?’ “That’s what he’s asking us to do. I think that’s a fair question. “ Lori said he expected no changes in the bishops’ push for broader religious exemptions from the contraception coverage rule in the Affordable Care Act. Dozens of Catholic charities and dioceses, along with evangelical colleges and others, are suing the Obama administration over the regulation. The bishops say the provision violates the religious freedom of faith-based nonprofits and for-profit employers. Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone of San Francisco, head of the bishops’ defense-ofmarriage committee, said in a brief statement, “We must address key issues and if key issues are in the minds of those who are talking with us we will address them.” “In San Francisco, these issues are very relevant to daily life for the people of this archdiocese,” said Christine Mugridge, a spokeswoman for Cordileone. “As long as the people of the archdiocese have particular talking points that are pressing upon them, the archbishop will respond to those talking points.”
Embrace: Faithful welcome pope’s openness and candor Continued from Page A-1 said “it is not necessary to talk about these issues all the time.” And when speaking about these issues, he said, it must happen in context. “We must always consider the person.” In an email, the Rev. Earl Rohleder, who celebrated the 50th anniversary of his ordination earlier this year, didn’t mince words, either. “Many who are ‘obsessed’ with preaching about abortion, gay marriage and contraception, have seemed to me to be arrogant, wanting to be superior, and forgetting that we are all brothers and sisters in need,” he said. The pope’s call for finding a “new balance” or threatening “the freshness and fragrance of the Gospel” also resonated with many Catholics in the region’s pulpits and pews. Terry Garcia, for the past eight years the sacristana of the cofradía that cares for La Conquistadora at the Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi, said he believes the pope is “making a very pastoral statement, and I believe it’s time we all wake up about the greater needs of our brothers and sisters. We’ve got a lot of work to do, not just Catholics.” To Garcia, the new pope is “taking us to a deeper level about how we look out for each other.” While his message might be “radical” to some, Garcia said, “That was Christ’s message, and he’s only taken us back to that.” The Rev. Adam Lee Ortega y Ortiz, rector of the cathedral, said he is “very optimistic” about the leadership of the new pope. Ortega said he preached earlier this month about how mankind is “created in the image and likeness of God,” but “we’re dealing with people with flesh and bones.” Some congregants, he said, felt he didn’t sufficiently stress the church’s views on homosexuality and same-sex marriage and complained. But more approved, he believes, noting he got a round of applause after his homily. “I was talking about the person,” Ortega said. “We need to talk about people, not about issues. People’s lives are at stake here.” The pope, Ortega said, “is challenging everything. That’s great. He’s saying, ‘Let’s put some thought in this, meet people where they’re at.’ ” Gustavo Victor Goler, a bulto artist, said he’s “excited about the direction” this pope is taking, as reflected in earlier comments about priestly celibacy (not church dogma, Francis said) and on issues of homosexuality and abortion. “It shows a step forward and a certain amount of progression,” Goler said, adding that as a Catholic, he himself has been leaning more to the left on such issues. He said he’s in favor of female priests, although at the moment, “You have to hold out for sainthood if you are a woman” of the Catholic faith. Rohleder also said he has been “heartened by Francis’ openness and candor, willingness to dialogue with all, and his attempts at transparency and consultation. More inclu-
sive, open conversations are long overdue and will be healthy for our Church.” He said he is pleased with Francis’ “emphasis on the church being the people of God. … The stories, experiences and voices of all God’s people should be celebrated. “Many of us join with Francis in focusing on God’s people and concern for the poor — not authoritarian structures, divisive politics or moral dictates — in building up the reign of God. He is a breath of fresh air.” On the more conservative side, Allen Sánchez, executive director of the New Mexico Conference of Catholic Bishops, also called himself “optimistic” about this papacy. “What the Holy Father has said in his whole interview is beautiful,” Sánchez said. Francis is not saying that gay marriage and abortion are not important issues, Sánchez noted, but that “there are other things that are important and we can’t be a one-issue people.” While the conference has lobbied the state Legislature to require parental notification before a minor obtains an abortion, Sánchez said the focus should be on the individual and on services such as child care assistance, home visits and prenatal care. “Decreasing violence against women is as pro-life as any other issue,” he added. “We have to encounter people where they’re at and move from judging to compassion and mercy.” He said the pope’s words convey that “it is a priority to also work on the other issues, not just pro-life ones in a traditional sense.” Sánchez points out that the bishops of New Mexico are working to pass a constitutional amendment to fund early childhood education. “That issue is as important as parental notification,” he said. The Rev. Terry Brennan, pastor at Our Lady of Guadalupe in Peña Blanca, also sits on the more conservative wing of Catholicism. He was one of the few members of the Catholic clergy in Northern New Mexico to publicly object to the Santa Fe City Council’s approval of a resolution supporting samesex marriage earlier this year. He said he has found that many Catholics are not aware of the church’s teachings on “topics of the day” such as abortion, contraception and same-sex marriage because “a lot of priests have not wanted to stir the pot, be controversial, so to speak.” He does address such matters from time to time, within an educational framework, he said. “I find the best place to go into these topics is in small groups, at [someone’s] house for dinner, when they bring it up and you are in a teaching situation,” Brennan said. “I am finding that so often, people want to express their own views.” As for Pope Francis, he has often been surprising, Brennan acknowledged, adding, “We as priests aren’t used to a pope without a prepared script.” Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 or email@example.com.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Udall: Bill requires more testing Hong Kong braces for typhoon Continued from Page A-1 publicly lauds Udall as promoting “rational, science-based chemical regulation,” environmentalists hope Udall will work to strengthen the pending legislation. Its critics, including Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., chairwoman of the Environment and Public Works Committee, say it could block states’ efforts to impose stricter regulations. Though each side comes from a different perspective, both agree the current law badly needs repair. The pending bill, known as the Chemical Safety Improvement Act, was crafted by the late Sen. Frank Lautenberg, D-N.J., and Sen. David Vitter, R-La. Udall, as chairman of the Subcommittee on Superfund, Toxics and Environmental Health, stepped in after Lautenberg’s death to work with Vitter on the bill. Bloomberg in August said the bill would be “the first major environmental protection measure since the Clean Air Act was amended in 1990.” Following a hearing in late July, Udall issued a statement saying, “We urgently need to improve the  law so that it can effectively do what Congress intended — protect Americans from dangerous chemicals. Enacting major environmental laws is a very tall order. Despite near universal agreement that [the existing law] is broken we have struggled to find a bipartisan path forward. We now have a rare commodity — a bipartisan agreement on a bill that will make a real difference for American families.” The bill would require that every chemical in commercial use — including building materials, detergents and flame retardants — be analyzed and labeled as either a high or low risk. The federal Environmental Protection Agency would then conduct safety tests for chemicals posing a high health risk. Under the bill, the EPA would have the authority to ban chemicals ruled unsafe. New chemicals entering the market also would require testing. The American Chemistry Council is backing the Chemical Safety Improvement Act.
According to a recent report by the Center for Public Integrity, a Washington, D.C.-based watchdog group, the council spends $8 million to $10 million a year in annual federal lobbying, Ads similar to the pro-Udall commercials broadcast in New Mexico — which urged viewers to call Udall and tell him “his leadership in Washington is making a difference here at home” — also were aired by the group in support of Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., Sen. Kay Hagen, D-N.C., and two Republican House members. Though it might seem odd that the group would back a bill that gives more power to the Environmental Protection Agency, Bloomberg said, “The industry is backing increased regulation as it deals with mounting consumer concerns about the safety of products.” Even so, the Center for Public Integrity report said the Chemistry Council is becoming more aggressive in fighting new regulations at the state government level. Boxer was quoted by Bloomberg as saying that some states have complained the bill will restrict their regulations of toxic chemicals. “If we don’t fix these problems, we’re not going to have a bill, because too many states are objecting to this,” the California senator said. “States are the laboratory of democracy, and federal standards should set a floor, not a ceiling.”
Some environmental groups offered tentative praise for the bill. According to a May 22 article in The Hill, a publication covering Congress, the Environmental Defense Fund’s senior scientist, Richard Denison, said the legislation “is both a policy and political breakthrough.” Ed Hopkins, the senior Washington director of the Sierra Club, told The Hill, “At first glance, this bipartisan legislation appears to represent some progress, strengthening the EPA’s ability to protect American families from poisonous chemicals.” But on its website, the Sierra Club recommends several changes to the bill, including a response to Boxer’s concern that states’ authority to impose stricter regulations than federal law should be preserved. Tiernan Sittenfeld, who directs the League of Conservation Voters’ policy and lobbying efforts, agrees. In a telephone interview Wednesday, she said her group doesn’t support the bill in its current form. “We’ve got a long way to go to protect public health,” she said. But, Sittenfeld said, the League has been working with Udall to strengthen the bill. Udall spokeswoman Jen Talhelm said, “Sen. Udall has pledged to work with all stakeholders” to improve the bill.
The Associated Press
HONG KONG — The year’s most powerful typhoon had Hong Kong in its cross hairs on Sunday after sweeping past the Philippines and Taiwan and pummeling communities with torrential rain and fierce winds. Typhoon Usagi was grinding westward and expected to make landfall close to Hong Kong late Sunday or early Monday. Forecasters had warned earlier that the storm posed a “severe threat” to the southern Chinese city. The typhoon passed on Saturday through the Luzon Strait separating the Philippines and Taiwan, likely sparing residents in both places from the most destructive winds near its eye. In the Philippines, Usagi left at
least two dead and two others missing, while in Taiwan nine people were hurt by falling trees on Kinmen island. Usagi was downgraded from a super typhoon on Saturday after sustained winds fell below 150 miles per hour. By Sunday morning, it was about 230 miles east of Hong Kong and moving west at 12 mph, the Hong Kong Observatory said. It said the storm would retain maximum sustained winds of 88 mph at 5 a.m. Monday after making landfall overnight. The observatory said it would consider raising the No. 8 storm warning signal later Sunday, after issuing the No. 3 standby signal the day before. In adjacent Guangdong province in mainland China, the government urged people
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Private donors funnel funds to Syria’s Islamist rebels Cash flow undermines efforts to strengthen moderate factions By Joby Warrick The Washington Post
GAZIANTEP, Turkey — The stream of U.S. weapons heading to moderate rebel groups in Syria is being offset by a fresh torrent of cash for Islamist extremists, much of it from small net-
U.N. may see big action on Syria, Iran
works of Arab donors who see the Syrian conflict as a step toward a broader Islamist uprising across the region, U.S. and Middle Eastern officials say. The private donors, who use Twitter and other social media to collect millions of dollars from sympathetic Muslims, are providing crucial backing for Islamist militias that appear to be gaining ground in northern and eastern Syria, even as fighting stalls elsewhere, the officials said. Dollars raised over the Internet are wired between private banking accounts
and hand-delivered by courier, often in border towns like this city of 1.4 million, about 20 miles from the Syrian frontier, according to Middle Eastern intelligence officials who monitor the activity. Some fundraising pitches ask for specific pledges to cover the cost of a weapon, for example, or to finance an operation. For $2,400, a donor can pay for the travel, training and arming of a single non-Syrian fighter. While radical groups such as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, Jabhat al-Nusra and Ahrar al-Sham
have long relied on charitable giving from Persian Gulf states, the flow of private cash has enabled the extremists to retain their battlefield edge despite the loss of support from key Arab backers such as Qatar, which cut off aid to the most radical groups under pressure from the United States and Saudi Arabia, U.S. and Middle Eastern officials said. The donations also have undermined Western efforts to strengthen the relative position of moderate and secularist rebel factions that are the
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Hypocritical critics in U.S. A re chemicals really worse than high explosives, napalm or radiation? The U.S. refused to sign an 1899 declaration banning deleterious gases. The 1925 Geneva Protocol prohibited their first use “in war.” Syria acceded to it in 1968. The Senate did not ratify it until 1975. Only recently has it been suggested that the prohibition might apply to internal conflicts. The 1991 Chemical Weapons Convention prohibits use of chemical weapons and provides for their destruction. It limits each country to one ton of weapon-type chemicals. The U.S. agreed to complete destruction of its chemicals by 2012, but still maintains more than 3,000 tons. French intelligence estimates that Syria has about 1,000 tons of weapon-type chemicals. However, Syria never agreed to the convention, so cannot have violated it. By international norms, a strike against Syria without United Nations authorization would be aggression.
Listen to victims Amid all of the news about violence against women in other countries, it should not be forgotten that the U.S. also remains fraught with similar instances of violence. I was shocked to read that the (“SF cop accused of rape won’t face charges,” Sept. 19) Why? Because of “lack of evidence.” And here we remain where we have always been: The woman’s voice apparently does not stand up to the man’s. It is outrageous that this woman has been forced out of her job and denied administrative leave while the officer she accused is working and facing zero conse-
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little boys fighting on the playground. Everyone knows that systems and governments function best if we are working together and talking out differences to find creative compromises and solutions. It’s called democracy! Entrenched, stubborn obstructionism based on a single issue with narrow focus only hampers and impedes acting for the common good and in the best interest of our country and its people. Obstructionists who boast about being patriotic need to start acting like they actually are. Doesn’t Congress’ Oath of Office require acting to support the country and the people? And by working against your own government to shut it down — isn’t that called treason? Come on guys — get over it! Paula Lawley
quences. What am I missing here that makes this an acceptable outcome? To me, an observer, it appears that Santa Fe Police Chief Ray Rael has certainly not done what he could “to accommodate the officer.” And neither has District Attorney Angela Pacheco. I cannot even believe those words were used — it makes it sound like the victim was the perpetrator. And so it continues that the victim is punished. And we wonder why so many women do not report violence? C.M. Cannella
Time for Congress to work
Water wasting at prison I would not have noticed or even cared about the cattle ranching taking place at the prison on N.M. 14, but someone had to start watering in the middle of the day. It has been going on all summer and started back up after the recent rainy week this Wednesday. If workers had been watering at night like everyone else, nobody would have noticed. But they had to water during the middle of the afternoon, when a significant portion of the water will evaporate. Whoever is in charge of this operation either is not aware of this waste of water or doesn’t care. Are we not in a drought? Are the aquifers not dropping at an alarming rate? It’s time to end this water-wasting operation.
It is time for the country (and especially some congressmen) to grow up and stop acting like
Election 2013 looks to be a snoozer
chief difference here is that Sabato’s Crystal Ball know it’s more than 13 months away, and there hasn’t really been any serious polling is telling him that down in the 2nd Congressional here yet, but national pundits already have District, Pearce is not “safe” but merely “likely” to called the 2014 election in New Mexico. win re-election. They’re calling it a dud. So if you’re an anti-establishment voter who thinks the best way to keep The Rothenberg Political Report the government healthy is to routinely and Roll Call, which features a hand“throw the bums out,” this growing dandy, color-coded map on its website consensus on the 2014 election in New (http://tinyurl.com/rothenbergmap), Mexico is not a good thing. No sign of rates all the 2014 races for U.S. Senate an anti-incumbent surge has been spotand House as well as governor contests ted. around the country. And if you’re a political junkie who In the Senate contest, New Mexico is a dark blue, meaning incumbent Demo- Steve Terrell savored the nail-biting, hair-yanking days of yore — like 2000, when Al Gore crat Tom Udall is considered safe. In Roundhouse won New Mexico by less than 300 the House races, all three incumbents Roundup votes, or 2006, when it took weeks to — Democrats Ben Ray Luján of Santa get all the ballots counted to determine Fe, Michelle Lujan Grisham of Albuthat Heather Wilson beat Patricia Madrid by 800 querque and Republican Steve Pearce of Hobbs votes or so for the 1st Congressional District seat — are considered safe by Rothenberg and Roll — this is really bad news. Call. But remember, a lot can happen between now And in the governors category, New Mexico is and Election Day. After all, we’re 13 months away a darkish pink, meaning incumbent Republican from the election. But if something is going to Gov. Susana Martinez is considered “favored” to make the upcoming election anything but prewin. That’s not quite as good as being “safe,” but dictable, it better happen soon. After all, it’s only it’s better than “Leans” Republican and far better 13 months until the election. than “Tilts” Republican. So what are the New Mexico races to get This isn’t the only such prognostication. Larry excited about? Well, there’s always the LegislaSabato’s Crystal Ball, (http://tinyurl.com/sabato crystal), the website of the director of the Univer- ture. Some believe that Republicans might have a shot at taking the state House, though others sity of Virginia’s Center for Politics, rates Udall, say that ship already sailed. Currently, there are Luján and Lujan Grisham as safe bets for re37 Democrats and 32 Republicans in the House election and Martinez as a “likely” winner. The
with one vacancy (the seat that was held by the late Rep. Stephen Easley, a Democrat). Assuming the governor appoints a fellow Republican, that would bring the GOP up to 38. (And Martinez might surprise us. Remember, she appointed independent — later turned Democrat — Doug Howe to a vacant Public Regulation Commission seat a couple of years ago.) Easley’s District 50 likely will be competitive next year, whoever gets appointed. Another is the Los Alamos-based District 43, represented by freshman Democrat Stephanie Garcia Richard. She won a close race against incumbent Republican Jim Hall last year. During this year’s legislative session, Garcia Richard — who had campaigned saying she would vote for Martinez’s perennial bill to stop issuing driver’s licenses to undocumented residents — voted against a procedural move that would have forced a floor vote on the bill. Republicans immediately paid for robo-calls denouncing her for “flip-flopping.” I don’t know yet who the GOP is going to run in that district, but expect this issue to rise again. And then there’s the secretary of state’s race. Even some Republicans have told me that Bernalillo County Clerk Maggie Oliver, a Democrat, will be a tough candidate to beat. But incumbent Dianna Duran, the first GOP secretary of state in decades, will fight hard to keep that job. This contest is one to watch. Contact Steve Terrell at sterrell@sfnewmexican. com. Read his political blog at roundhouseroundup. com.
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ive Tom Udall credit. He may not be the most scintillating presence in Washington, D.C., but the man twice voted the most liberal member of the U.S. Senate by the National Journal had plenty of Republicans as well as Democrats in his corner when he challenged the Obama administration two weeks ago, when it looked like the president and Secretary of State John Kerry were gung-ho to launch a military strike against Bashar Assad. “The American people are not behind us,” Udall said at the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. That statement is pretty obvious now, but two weeks ago, it was Udall who was in front of the charge, challenging a president of his own party when most others on Capitol Hill were on Rob the fence. And whether you Nikolewski agree with Udall’s Commentary position on other issues, on the Syria question, Udall was decisive and consistent. After all, as a member of the House of Representatives in 2002, he voted against military intervention in Iraq. “Early on, I didn’t have a sense of what the polling was,” Udall told me in a phone interview earlier this week. “I was just focusing on what I thought the right thing for the country was.” It turns out Udall was two steps ahead of Obama, who managed to stumble badly over a red line of his own creation. Scrambling to avoid sacking himself in his own rhetoric and potentially getting a Mideast war-weary electorate engaged in a civil war that features, by every measure, A) no good guys, B) no prevailing security issue for the U.S., and C) no exit strategy, Obama grabbed the slim reed offered by that lover of freedom and democracy, Vladimir Putin, and put military intervention on the back burner. I’m guessing that Sen. Martin Heinrich would have appreciated a heads-up from Obama. Just the day before the president went on national television and walked back his tough talk on Syria, Heinrich zigged after Udall zagged. The darling of many of lefties in the state, Heinrich came out in favor of military intervention. In his letter to constituents, Heinrich emphasized he wanted no boots on the ground but — too late — the damage was done. Within moments, Heinrich’s Facebook page was filled with responses, the overwhelming number of them negative. The other two Democrats in the New Mexico Capitol Hill delegation — Reps. Ben Ray Luján and Michelle Lujan Grisham — hemmed and hawed over military intervention. In strictly political terms, it worked for them. The only Republican in the delegation — U.S. Rep. Steve Pearce — came out against intervention, but it was Udall who was out front, appearing on Meet The Press and getting the attention. Just a week before the Syrian crisis, Udall also challenged the Obama administration and won. Working with Wyoming Senate Republicans Mike Enzi and John Barrasso, Udall complained about the Department of the Interior’s seizing of mineral royalties. The feds claimed they just had to do it because of that darned sequestration, costing Wyoming $53 million and New Mexico $26 million. The trio filed legislation to win the money back, and last month the administration backed down. The money is being returned. Then there’s the LNG deal. Japan wants to import millions of barrels of liquefied natural gas (LNG) from North America. They’re looking at the U.S., Canada and Japan to fill that need. New Mexico is full of natural gas. An uptick in the price would mean a windfall for the state, but the Obama administration hasn’t approved a free-trade agreement with Japan. Environmentalists don’t like the LNG deal because it would mean more hydraulic fracturing to get the natural gas from the ground. When I asked Udall this spring if he’d support an LNG deal, he went on the record and said he would. Hmmm, maybe Udall’s not the most liberal member of the Senate. Or, maybe he’s positioning himself as a moderate since he’s up for re-election next year. “I think the real issue here is standing up for New Mexico,” Udall said Wednesday. That’s what every politician says. But given Udall’s recent track record, even a skeptic would have to stifle a grumble. You can contact Rob Nikolewski at the website he edits, www.newmexicowatchdog.org.
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Above all, deliver mercy
ope Francis — just six months in office — is not through shocking the world. First, he declined to judge gay men and women in an off-the-cuff interview on the plane flying back to Rome from Brazil in July. Then, in what obviously was a more thoughtful set of comments, told the world that the Roman Catholic Church should move away from being an institution “obsessed” with such issues as gay marriage, contraception and abortion. That is particularly a rebuke to some in the American church, including Bishop Thomas Tobin of Rhode Island, quoted in his diocesan newspaper as saying he was “disappointed” because the pope had not spoken about abortion. The pope’s interview is his answer not to Tobin, but to all who wonder what the new guy is up to. “It is not necessary to talk about these issues all the time,” Pope Francis said in the first one-on-one interview of his papacy. The 12,000-word piece ran in 16 Jesuit publications — Francis is a Jesuit — with comments released simultaneously around the world, including in the America journal in the United States. “The dogmatic and moral teachings of the church are not all equivalent. The church’s pastoral ministry cannot be obsessed with the transmission of a disjointed multitude of doctrines to be imposed insistently.” What’s more, he said, “the church sometimes has locked itself up in small things, in small-minded rules. Ministers of the church must be ministers of mercy above all.” His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, envisioned a smaller, more pure church, certain of itself and its dogma. By contrast, Francis pointed to the church as a place to welcome all, and above all, a place of mercy. He sees himself as one believer among many. The first question the interviewer asked the pope was direct. “Who is Jorge Mario Bergoglio?” His reply was even more so: “I am a sinner.” There is more in the interview (read it online at www. americamagazine.com) than hot-button issues. We learn that Pope Francis is not in the papal apartments because he prefers to live in community (“I cannot live without people”). He mistrusts a first decision and believes in waiting to discern the will of God. He talks about learning from his mistakes — admitting that he was too authoritarian as a young Jesuit leader in his home country of Argentina. He learned, growing older and wiser, to consult and listen when making decisions. His abrupt early nature, he thinks, led some to believe he was right-wing in his beliefs. He loves Mozart, Bach, Puccini and Wagner. His favorite movie is Fellini’s La Strada. The interview gives hints about the future of the Roman Catholic Church, home to 1.2 billion Christians. As humans learn more, Pope Francis knows they will change. “Let us think of when slavery was accepted or the death penalty was allowed without any problem. So we grow in the understanding of the truth.” This is a pope who follows Jesus, who demonstrated that faith is less about rules and more about love — love for God and for our fellow human beings. Jesus, of course, famously sparred with Pharisees so intent on rules that they had lost touch with grace. This pope wants faith, mercy, love to take center stage. He wants the church he leads to be a place of refuge for believers. He has not altered church dogma — in particular, he does not seem open to ordination of women — but in changing the tone, in changing the approach, Pope Francis is changing an ancient church. That, in turn, will change the secular world. His comments remind the world that the church is its people, not merely its bishops.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Sept. 22, 1913: The Taos chamber of commerce is making preparations for the big feast of St. Geronimo Day, when motorists from far and near will whirl into the pueblo to enjoy the dance. Word has been sent from Taos to The New Mexican that arrangements have been made to have a man with a team stationed at the Embudo sand hill to pull motors through it, free of charge. Heretofore one dollar was charged for this service. Sept. 22, 1963: Blanding, Utah — The Army will fire its artillery ballistic missile, Pershing, this week from Blanding, Utah, to impact 350 miles away at White Sands Missile Range. The 35-foot, 100,000 pound missile will be fired twice on Tuesday, once on Wednesday and twice on Friday. After the Blanding firings, the 400 troops from Fort Sill will move down to Fort Wingate, N.M., and fire five more Pershings into White Sands. The tests are part of the Army’s overland missile firings that started last May with a shot of the Sergeant ballistic missile from Datil, N.M., into White Sands. Sept. 22, 1988: Eight Asian camels have been introduced to Southern New Mexico in a brush-control experiment. The camels are on the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Jornada Range just east of Las Cruces. A Republican district judge Wednesday offered to help the county GOP organization, which is in hot water with its landlord and soon could be out in the cold. The landlord claims the party owes him $400 for September’s rent, $180 in penalty fees for three months of late rent payments, $350 in legal fees and other expenses. Others offered help at party offices as well. People have been dropping in and dropping off checks. Two checks totaling $225 were delivered by mid-afternoon. Earlier the landlord refused a $380 check for some of the expenses because it fell short of what he claims is owed.
COMMENTARY: EMILY BAZELON
Mental illness and access to guns NEW HAVEN, Conn. e can’t have all the freedom we insist on in this country. We can’t have near total access to guns and no way to track people with mental illness — along with a system for treatment so riddled with holes that’s barely a system at all. The combination — our approach to guns crossed with our approach to mental illness — is deadly. And however unlikely it is that the senseless Washington Navy Yard massacre will actually change anything, I have to howl one more time. In hindsight, Aaron Alexis was a walking alarm bell. He called the police to a Rhode Island hotel room where he was staying in August to say that mysterious people connected to an argument he’d had at an airport were “harassing him with a microwave machine and ‘speaking to him through the wall.’ ” He’d been investigated by police in Texas for shooting through his ceiling into his neighbor’s apartment and by police in Seattle for shooting out a car’s tires. About the second incident, he said he couldn’t remember what had happened because he’d blacked out. Alexis was a military veteran with an honorable discharge, though he almost got a lower classification for a “pattern of misbehavior.” Lots of dots, never connected. To members of Congress, the missed warning signs are reasons to tighten the process for receiving a security clearance at military installations. But that doesn’t even count as a finger in the dike. Let’s say tightening the rules for clearance would make the Navy Yard safer — what about everywhere else Alexis could have opened fire? There is a much broader, deeper question at the root of this tragedy: Why are we so attached to the right to own a gun that we allow people with criminal histories and mental illness to carry them, while doing nowhere
near enough to make sure they get the care they need? By now, what’s most depressing is how familiar it feels. After the mass shootings in Newtown, Conn., and Aurora, Colo., and Tucson, Ariz., and Virginia Tech — all by young men with untreated mental illness — we had the same national debate. I want to make sure to say, as I always do, that mentally ill people very rarely unleash terrible violence. The Bazelon Center for Mental Health Law (Disclosure: It’s named in memory of my grandfather) objects to focusing on people with psychiatric illness in the wake of shootings, because “mental illness by itself is not statistically related to violence.” Untreated mental illness, however, is a risk factor. Mother Jones did a service in 2012 by analyzing 62 mass shootings, 25 of them in the past seven years. The central finding: Nearly 80 percent of the perpetrators in these 62 cases obtained their weapons legally. Acute paranoia, delusions, and depression were rampant among them, with at least 36 of the killers committing suicide on or near the scene. (Seven others died in police shootouts they had little hope of surviving, regarded by some experts as “suicide by cop.”) And according to additional research we completed recently, at least 38 of them displayed signs of possible mental health problems prior to the killings. Add Alexis and make that 39 out of 63 — close to two-thirds. So what do we do? I turned on Fox on Tuesday night, heard someone rail against the mentally ill, and couldn’t bear to keep listening. I don’t want to get near anything that smacks of a witch hunt against a group that’s already discriminated against. The hard part here — and it’s really hard — is that to keep guns out of the hands of the mentally ill specifically, as opposed to making it harder for everyone to own them, the government has to
decide who the mentally ill are. You don’t have to be paranoid to worry about the creation and keeping of such a list. Who gets on it, and on what basis? What else could it be used for? After Newtown, as the Wall Street Journal’s Law Blog points out: New York passed a law that requires physicians, psychologists, nurses and clinical social workers to warn health officials about potentially dangerous patients, who then may be forced to surrender their guns without a court hearing. Mental-health professionals balked at the New York law, fearing it would tread on confidentiality and put the therapist and patient in an adversarial relationship. I share those doubts. But here’s the other side of the coin: At the moment, the federal government can’t enforce the far milder gun restrictions that Congress enacted in 2008 after the Virginia Tech shooting that make it illegal to sell a gun to anyone “adjudicated as a mental defective.” That law’s limited reach is blocked by the states that don’t report the names of people covered by it (mostly those who have been involuntarily committed to a mental hospital) to the national database for background checks. And the federal law banning guns for the “mentally defective” wouldn’t have applied to Alexis or the Aurora or Newtown or Tucson shooters, anyway. None of them had ever been involuntarily committed. That’s our stalemate. To some of us, it would be a frightening loss of freedom for the government to track people who seek mental health treatment. To other people, it’s a frightening loss of freedom for the government to make guns harder for everyone to buy. So we have lots of freedom and also lots of death. Time after time. Emily Bazelon is a Slate senior editor and writes about law, family, and kids.
COMMENTARY: ROBERT MCCARTNEY
A doctor’s words wake up nation WASHINGTON or too many years, Janis Orlowski has seen the victims wheeled into her hospitals. First in Chicago and now in Washington. Young men killed or wounded in gun violence. “I can’t tell you the number of times I’ve walked into the emergency room and seen principally a dead young man lying on the cart,” said the senior administrator at the District of Columbia’s largest trauma clinic. “We are violent, we are aggressive, and we kill our own. That’s what I see,” she said. On Monday, it was too much. Especially after other recent mass shootings — Tucson, Aurora, Sandy Hook — she couldn’t remain silent. Orlowski, 57, spoke up at the end of a news conference where she was briefing the media on treatment of people wounded in the Navy Yard shooting, which left 13 dead, including the gunman. In unplanned comments that instantly made her an Internet and television celebrity, she used plain, direct language typical of her rural Wisconsin upbringing. The “senseless trauma” is “something evil in our society,” Orlowski said. She urged the public: “Put my trauma center out of business. … I would like to not be an expert on gunshots.” Orlowski’s dramatic plea drew praise especially from supporters of gun control. But it would be a mistake to pigeonhole her as a one-dimensional anti-gun advocate. Yes, the doctor would support stricter gun laws. But she stressed that legislation is not “the sole answer.”
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Instead, as she explained in a one-hour interview Tuesday, the remedy must be broader. “I don’t believe that if you have gun control, then the world is good. I believe it’s a combination of how we view guns, how they’re available in our society, what we do with mental health, what we do with those people who find themselves on the fringes of society,” Orlowski said. To rely only on the government, she said, “is in some ways a cop out.” Orlowski said it was critical for society as a whole to identify and treat people suffering from aggression, post-traumatic stress or other mental-health problems. She felt moved to speak Monday partly because she remembered a conversation with a friend, also a doctor, who helped treat victims of the 2011 mass shooting in Tucson. The 22-year-old gunman, who severely wounded former Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., was later diagnosed with schizophrenia. “The doctor I spoke with basically said, ‘Janis, if we had mental health available to our citizens, we wouldn’t need this trauma center,’ ” Orlowski said. Purely by coincidence, Orlowski’s news conference came a few hours after she gave notice that she will resign from her positions as chief medical officer and chief operating officer at Medstar Washington Hospital Center. I think Orlowski’s original comments had such impact because she appreciates both the depth and complexity of the problem. Her nuanced views spring partly from her experience as one of eight children in Mount Pleasant, Wis. Her father hunted,
and everybody in the community was familiar with firearms and the proper way to handle them. “Gun safety was something that was taught,” she said. Bad behavior with guns “wasn’t just forbidden by your parents, but it was forbidden by society,” she said. Orlowski got her first extended experience with the human cost of gun violence while working for 22 years at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago. She has seen more of it since she moved to the District in 2004. For someone with such a high-powered job — she oversees a staff of 6,000 — she comes across as friendly and unpretentious. She said she “loves, loves” her current job but is leaving for a position at a nonprofit organization (not yet announced), also in Washington. That will allow her to work on health policy issues that interest her and maybe reduce her current workload of 80 to 100 hours a week. Although she hadn’t planned to say the words that made her famous, Orlowski was glad she did. She thinks it’s important to treat gun violence as a public health issue, as well as a socio-economic one. “If the chief medical officer of the largest trauma and burn unit of Washington, D.C., doesn’t say something about this societal ill, who does?” Orlowski said. “I probably should have done more of this. I chide myself for not doing more.” She’s done plenty. Orlowski has set an example for passionate, thoughtful advocacy that other leaders in medicine and elsewhere should emulate. Robert McCartney writes for The Washington Post.
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Threats of force brought Syria to table
’d like to commend The New Mexican for printing Bill Stewart’s Saturday column (“U.S. cannot shirk its responsibility to the world,” Sept. 14) on Syria. There is only one reason Syria’s Bashar Assad and his arms supplier, Russia’s Vladimir Putin, even approached the negotiating table. That is because of President Barack Obama’s sincerely reluctant but potent threat of American military action. Assad and Putin knew that that could turn the Syrian tide against them. And for them that would be a problem. Assad needs the arms that Russia manufactures; he needs them to murder his people. And Putin needs to sell those arms. What our president needs is the support of his country and its Congress to enable him to take a few vitally important steps to renew America’s good name. The America that stands by idly watching women and children being chemically gassed is not the land of our parents. Like Mr. Stewart, I too find it difficult to disclaim the intentions of this president and his secretary of state. These are not Cheney oil profiteers who held secret meetings with the nation’s oil magnates to figure out how they could control the oil from Iraq. They are not the neocons whose blind support for Israel’s Netanyahu blinds them as well to the needs of the United States. Nor are they members of the John McCain society. Neither Obama nor Secretary of State John Kerry have the vaguest desire to engage our country in another war. Mr. Obama does not deserve the repulsive epithets tossed
he U.S. Forest Service has permanently closed the Bear Canyon Trail at the Randall Davey Audubon Center. The trail is one of only a handful of public access points to the Santa Fe National Forest that are within walking/biking distance of the city, and the only one that is not a mountain biking trail. It is also the only trail that offers cool shade and is not a steep vertical, which makes it the only forest trail accessible without a 20-plus mile drive to the elderly, the infirm, children and the out-of-shape. I came upon the crew installing the closure sign, a curious battalion of Forest Service desk jockeys with pocket protectors, way too many sledge hammers, and a know-it-all attitude — a sure sign that the closure is political. How many salaried Forest Service administrators does it take to install a sign? The sign states that the closure is to protect the Santa Fe water supply. The Bear Canyon stream — when there is one — does not drain into city reservoirs. There is a steep ridge between the two. In reality, the closure has nothing to do with the city water supply. One of the Forest Service employees installing the sign informed me that the trail was closed because, “There was a complaint that the Audubon Center was charging admission to the national forest.” The Forest Service does not close trails because one citizen complained. The Forest Service is not known for listening even when a thousand citizens complain. When I called to inquire about the trail closure, my call was neither answered nor returned. The “charging admission” rationale is ludicrous. The Audubon Center does not charge admission to any trail. A donation box is posted near its buildings. Contribution is voluntary. I’ve been running there for almost 40 years, and I’ve never been charged admission. The sign installers then changed their tune and said that the closure was about fire danger. Yes, we are living with an historic drought, but why close one short trail when the entire forest is open and campfires are allowed? The trail is not a campground with fire pits nor a logging area with sparks — it is a day hiking trail. Day hikers are less likely than any other forest users to start fires. The Forest Service itself, public utilities, hunters, loggers and campers start most fires. The National Forest is supposed to be a “land of many uses.” The Forest Service allows campfires, smoking, motor vehicles, hiking on any trail but this one, “controlled” burns, ATVs, hunting, logging, grazing, drilling, fracking and a host of other for-profit activities, but not day hiking in Bear Canyon? The public does not have to accept the closure with complacency. I hope that the many Santa Feans who regularly enjoy the trail will contact the Forest Service (505-438-5300) in an effort to reopen it to the people who own it. (Editor’s Note: The New Mexican called the Forest Service, and a spokesman explained that the trail was closed after it was brought to the service’s attention that the trail leads into the Santa Fe watershed, which has been closed to the public since the 1930s. Evidently, the trail should have been closed to protect the watershed.)
Sunday, September 22, 2013
off by tea party Republicans, the newly re-voiced racists and far too many on the left, not to mention groups that have spent fortunes in time and in money since our first black president took office concocting phony scenarios to compare his honorable, if sometimes misguided, actions to those of Adolf Hitler. Those were the things the Rumsfeld, Rove, Cheney-Bush quartet did as they lied us into Iraq. Unlike those four, who rammed their deceptively named Patriot Act through Congress so they could expand their smarmy actions to the furthest degree, it is my belief that this president wants Congress merely to back him up, not, as some claim, to spread the blame in the event things did not go the way he wished. As Hillary Clinton indicated last week, the world needs to know that whatever action our president deems necessary will be supported by the force of America. Only that way, maybe such action would not need to be taken. Diplomacy is a poker game, and our president went to the table with a strong straight flush. Sadly this Congress we now have took a key card out of his hand, weakening it and us considerably. David Paulsen writes from Santa Fe. Prior to finding nirvana in Santa Fe, Paulsen spent his professional career in the entertainment industry; early days as an ice skating clown for Holiday on Ice, ending up running television shows — 15 or so years producing, writing and frequently directing Dallas, Knots Landing, Dynasty and Dangerous Curves. He also wrote a bagful of forgettable movies.
MY VIEW: HALLEY S. FAUST
Martin Heinrich is right on Syria I
MY VIEW: RACHEL CONN
Groundwater rule harmful to N.M.
n New Mexico, all water is a public resource owned by the public. The state currently relies on groundwater for 50 percent of its overall water demand. Gov. Susana Martinez’s Water Quality Control Commission recently acted to reverse a historic practice of preventing water pollution in the state. In stark contrast to that history, Martinez’s New Mexico Environment Department proposed — and the commission adopted — a rule that eventually will allow mine operators to pollute groundwater. The Legislature, through the Water Quality Act, requires the commission to adopt regulations that protect existing and future groundwater from being impaired by pollution. The Environment Department rule does just the opposite — permit and exacerbate water pollution. The rule creates standard-free exempt areas that will permit vast stockpiles of acid-generating rock, impoundment of toxic chemicals and other contaminant sources to be placed directly onto bare ground without a liner or other pollution-prevention effort. The commission’s current regulations
were written so that if the existing concentration of any water contaminant in groundwater exceeds the standards, no degradation of the groundwater beyond the existing concentration will be allowed. The just-adopted rule permits, rather than prevents pollution. Under the Environment Department’s rule, contaminated areas would be permitted to extend beyond the mine operator’s property onto adjacent private, state and federal lands. Further, the Environment Department is not limiting the duration of groundwater pollution. The new rule effectively will grant the copper mining industry the right to pollute public groundwater, a right other industries no doubt will want. In fact, the dairy industry recently filed a petition to amend the state’s dairy groundwater regulations to accomplish just that — to obtain the right for dairies to pollute New Mexico’s public groundwater. New Mexicans must hold the governor and her commission accountable for this harmful rule. Rachel Conn is the projects director for Amigos Bravos in Taos.
saiah Berlin, the iconoclastic English public intellectual figure of the 1940s-60s, wrote in his essay Political Judgement, “What matters is to understand a particular situation in its full uniqueness, the particular men and events and dangers, the particular hopes and fears which are actively at work in a particular place at a particular time …” A political leader has “a capacity for synthesis rather than analysis.” It is Berlin’s essay that came to mind when I read Sen. Martin Heinrich’s decision to support President Barack Obama’s request that Congress authorize force in Syria. His synthesis of this situation is spot-on. Obama didn’t have to go to Congress (I think he erred in doing so). But once he did, our senators and congressmen had to consider all of the evidence of this unique situation at this particular place and particular time. The use of chemical weapons in Syria has not been a one-time or two-time event. Bashar Assad has used such weapons on his own people in the past two years at least 13 times, escalating the doses dispersed each time as he tested his arsenal. In the Aug. 21 event, the 1,400 people killed could easily have been 14,000 — the weapon used had 10 times the dose that was actually dispersed; the delivery mechanism failed to disperse nine-
tenths of the available Sarin agent on the warhead. Imagine not 400, but 4,000 children dead, stacked as wood awaiting burial. The analogy that this could be another Iraq is not even close — this is of its own particular place and time. Clearly Assad has chemical weapons and has used them. No person with a conscience can justify allowing the ongoing wholesale slaughter. Anyone who cares about human rights will recognize the humanitarian and international law crisis Assad has created. Ultimately, this is about leadership. Martin Heinrich restored my faith in some in our Congress who can do the right thing at the right time for the particulars of the circumstance, even in the face of constituent opposition. In his analysis of what makes a good statesman, Isaiah Berlin continues, “[A good statesman’s] merit is that they grasp the unique combination of characteristics that constitute this particular situation — this and no other.” Heinrich did this and deserves applause for his courageous stand. Halley S. Faust, who lives in Santa Fe, has traveled often to the Middle East. His most recent essay, published this month in the Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, is “A Cause without an Effect: Primary Prevention and Causation.”
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
MY VIEW: RON DARNELL
MY VIEW: ADRIEN LAWYER
For transgender people, letter’s PNM: Right energy mix matters viewpoint is discouraging P Center, we work with our clients to try to build up selfesteem and self-worth. Our work is based in a philosophy of harm reduction and relational healing, which means that we value and love every person who walks through our doors, no matter what incredibly difficult burden they might be carrying at that moment. Many of our guests have been completely rejected by loved ones and many are highly overqualified for jobs. And despite all this, we also work with many folks who are taxpaying citizens, parents, church members, and work in professions where they help others every day. The individuals we work with are often the most caring, compassionate, authentic, generous people you will ever meet. One service that we provide is cultural competency training about transgender people and the issues that affect our lives on a daily basis. We have delivered our training, entitled Transgender 101, over
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u Plans to add more solar and wind energy in 2014 and 2015. We also believe it is in everyone’s interests to have a rule that is simple to implement and where the costs and benefits to customers are clear. To that end, we have submitted our concerns about language in one paragraph of the rule to the commission. We are looking ahead at the future and the cost-effective programs we’ll need to support continued customer interest in renewable energy. We are happy to talk with anyone who believes, as we do, that the right energy policies matter to all of us in New Mexico.
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u Building the nation’s first grid-connected solar PV installation to use batteries and smart grid technology to help maximize the potential of solar energy, a project that has garnered national attention; u We have the largest customer photovoltaic program in the state; u Our PNM Sky Blue program give customers the opportunity to add more wind and solar energy to the grid; u Providing financial support for Central New Mexico Community College’s renewable trades program; u Initiating reforms to make it easier for solar and wind developers to connect to our transmission system;
We are happy to consider publication of My Views, commentaries of up to 600 words, from writers who live within our reporting area. Provide verification information: full name, home address and telephone number, along with a sentence about yourself for the tagline. All copy is subject to editing for length, grammar, spelling, language and obvious errors. We encourage writers to include a photo of themselves. We do not return edited copy for writer’s approval. However, we try to respect the writer’s voice and edit as lightly as possible. Send your My Views to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Adrien Lawyer is the executive director and co-founder of the Transgender Resource Center of New Mexico in Albuquerque.
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-Stephen Holden, THE NEW YORK TIMES
200 times, all around our beautiful state to varied audiences, including law-enforcement personnel, classrooms, clubs and medical providers. The Transgender Resource Center is a nonprofit organization and we provide help to a wide range of people, including peer-facilitated support groups, and a drop-in center with a computer lab, showers, free clothing and food. Sometimes the only meal our clients eat is the one they receive from us daily. If you would like to assist us, we are always seeking volunteers. And of course, we always need donations of both items and money. You can easily donate on our website: www.tgrcnm.org and your donation is tax-deductible. Thank you for reading this letter, and please don’t hesitate to contact us to schedule a training, donate or simply ask further questions.
am the executive director of the Transgender Resource Center of New Mexico. I am writing today in response to the Sept. 9 letter to the editor titled “Stop Pretending.” As a transgender community leader and advocate, I was very concerned and discouraged to see this letter printed in one of the leading newspapers in our state. My agency works with transgender people and our families and loved Adrien ones every Lawyer day. Not only are transgender folks real, we are also subjected to harrowing, staggering violence and discrimination on a constant basis. The pioneering report, “Injustice At Every Turn” (www. thetaskforce.org/reports_and_ research/ntds) reveals the state of affairs for transgender Americans in the year 2011. What it illuminates is that transgender people experience twice the rate of homelessness as the general population and twice the rate of unemployment. Most distressing of all, according to this study, 41 percent of transgender people reported suicide attempts compared to 1.6 percent of the general population. That is 25 times the rate of reported suicide attempts. The National School Climate Study, conducted by the Gay, Lesbian & Straight Education Network (www.glsen.org/ learn/research/national-schoolclimate-survey) reported that 27.1 percent of their respondents were physically harassed, meaning pushed or shoved, at school because of being transgender or gender variant. GLSEN reported that a phenomenal 12.4 percent were physically assaulted for these reasons, which means punched, kicked or injured with a weapon. At the Transgender Resource
ublic Service Company of New Mexico strongly supports keeping the diversity requirement in the state’s renewable energy rule. A Sept. 7 editorial may have left readers with a different impression. We’d like to share our position. We submitted written comments to the Public Regulation Commission a few weeks ago that reflect our support for diversity. Our own renewable energy plans have included not only wind energy, but also a cumulative $180 million investment in solar energy as well as the state’s first utility-scale geothermal plant now under construction. We have created renewable energy portfolios that will allow us to meet all the requirements of the current rule while keeping customer costs low and creating jobs and tax revenue. Our contributions to renewable energy growth starting in 2003, when the New Mexico Wind Energy Center was built, include: u Supporting passage of the state’s Renewable Energy Act in 2004;
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Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
MY VIEW: MENDY GLADDEN
MY VIEW: ALENA SCHAIM
Hate speech leads to violence Improving literacy improves lives
s the director of a nonprofit that teaches violence prevention, I was incredibly disturbed to read Linda Chavez’s letter to the editor about Chelsea Manning (“Stop pretending,” Sept. 9). When we at IMPACT Personal Safety teach youth and adults who do not fit within society’s rigid boundaries for gender, we hear horrible stories from students about how Alena they are afraid Schaim to use public restrooms out of concern for their safety. Unfortunately, experience and statistics support that fear. Fifty percent of transgender people experience sexual assault alone — this is nearly double (1 in 3 girls) or triple (1 in 6 boys) the national reported rates of abuse. While we work to help individuals in our community feel safer and more prepared in the face of violence they may experience, another part of IMPACT’s curricula is exploring how our culture can create a climate in which violence and perpetrators thrive. Ms. Chavez’s disgust for transgender people and cries for criminalization of an identity is just that. While it is important to
distinguish between gender and sexual orientation, there is much we can learn from other hate crimes. In 2005, there was a highprofile assault on James Maestas, a young gay man, in Santa Fe. Our community was appalled anyone could do such a thing here. People rallied, and IMPACT and the Santa Fe Mountain Center collaborated to redouble efforts to work to keep our LGBT youth safe. Naturally, we are always upset and motivated to do something when we hear about the most recent assault, rape or murder. However, if we fail to look beyond the moment of assault to look at the circumstances that perpetuate it, we are not truly working to stop violence in our community. We are simply reacting to the inevitable result of a set of circumstances. We must address not just the tip of the iceberg, but also the mass underneath. Interviews done as a part of The Laramie Project: Ten Years Later included telling interviews with the men who beat Matthew Shepard, a gay man in Wyoming, and left him to die. They describe how they were influenced to attack Mr. Shepard by regularly hearing jokes and derogatory comments. They say they thought they were just doing what everyone else wanted to do. It is easy to paint assailants as monsters, completely apart
from the rest of us. It is true they often have endured harrowing violence and neglect themselves, but as the above story illustrates, they learn the misguided belief systems that they later act on in the community. The fact is that transgender women pose little risk to the community — a misperception oftentimes hauled out at times to create a culture of fear and hatred (“Men dressing as women! In our women’s bathrooms!”). Transgender women do not commit crimes at a higher rate than other women. They are at much higher risk to become victims themselves. It has been shown time and time again that domestic violence, sexual assault, bullying and hate crimes can be attributed to rigid gender roles and “enforcement” of those roles. While prevention of crime against our LGBT community is reason enough to change these norms, it is also imperative we change them if we want to protect women and children in our community. Views like those recently published are dangerous to our community. I was very, very saddened to read this in our paper. Alena Schaim is the executive director and an instructor for IMPACT Personal Safety, a local nonprofit.
magine life without literacy. You can’t read books, newspapers, magazines or websites. No texting, emailing or letter writing. At the grocery store, you don’t have a list and must rely on pictures to select many products. You can’t help your child with her homework or read her report card or any information from the school. Your job prospects are grim. Getting a driver’s license could be tough, so you need to take the bus and ask others to make sure you’ve got the right one. You receive bills but can’t tell how much you owe or if the charges are correct. Let’s hope your landlord drew up an honest lease! Which medicine does what? How much do you take — and how often? These are just a few of the challenges those without literacy skills face every day. The 2010 census indicated that 34 percent of adults in Santa Fe County are functionally illiterate, and 32 percent speak only limited English. This means more than 50,000 people find their lives affected by difficulties with reading, writing and speaking English, and the repercussions are felt throughout the area. Literacy Volunteers of Santa Fe, a nonprofit organization founded in 1985, aims to strengthen our community by providing free tutoring to adults in reading, writing and speaking English. We teach U.S. history and civics to help Santa Fe residents who are preparing for their citizenship tests. Our computer literacy classes are also popular.
Improved literacy leads to better job skills and fosters greater civic participation, as well as increased involvement in children’s education. Since its inception, the literacy volunteers program has trained more than 3,800 volunteer tutors who have provided more than 436,800 hours of instruction to more than 11,600 adults in the Santa Fe area. Most of our students are classified as having “very low income,” and about a third are unemployed. However, in 2013, 133 of our students either got jobs or were promoted, and 40 students obtained U.S. citizenship. Despite the need for and success of our literacy programs, Literacy Volunteers of Santa Fe faces a funding problem. Since 2008, funding from state and federal sources has decreased dramatically. Grants from private foundations have dwindled. Therefore, contributions from community members are crucial. Your donation helps our staff test students, pair them with tutors and supply them with instructional materials. It
leads to new opportunities for our students, boosting their selfconfidence and building a stronger community for all of us. While we cannot survive without financial contributions, we also need those who are willing to give their time. Our offices are bustling with eager adults longing to improve their reading and writing, and we have dozens of people on waiting lists for classes. Our programs include basic literacy (both English and Spanish), English as a second language, and U.S. citizenship. You can work one-on-one with a student, or lead a tutoring group at a community center or workplace. Tutor training sessions are coming up: for English as a Second Language, the dates are Sept. 26-28, and for Basic Literacy, the training takes place Oct. 2-5. For more information, please visit our website, www.lvsf.org, and Facebook page, or call the office at 428-1353 to sign up. Mendy Gladden has been a Literacy Volunteers of Santa Fe tutor since 2011.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Community Announcements, Workshops, Classes and Alternative Healing Services in Santa Fe and Northern New Mexico
InspIreU semInars presents “pUrpose, passIons, possIbIlItIes”, a full day workshop on
Saturday, 9/28, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. $75 including lunch. For individuals, couples, professionals, work teams, anyone who wants to: gain greater clarity, sense of purpose, and inspiration, learn to use their passions to guide life decisions, become more creative, and always have fun! Learn how to identify conscious and unconscious limitations keeping you from living a purpose-filled, productive life. You’ll take “The Passion Test” and discover the most important things in your life. Using Applied Improv, you’ll expand your vision and see the endless possibilities of living a life full of purpose and passion! inspireUseminars.com Call 713-582-9551.
tHe santa Fe Woman’ ClUb
announces their annual Flea Market. Dates are October 5 & 6, 8 am - 4 pm. Donations are needed and may be dropped off September 30 thru October 4 between 10 am and 4 pm and are tax deductible. Proceeds benefit the Club’s charitable endeavors. Questions or help with large items call 505-473-2163. Location is at the Club, 1616 Old Pecos Trail. Please join us October 5 & 6 for some fabulous finds, food and fun!
tHe trInIty metHod oF InvestIng - presented by Peter Murphy,
Retirement & Estate Planning Specialist. This FREE two hour seminar is offered at Garrett’s Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, on Wednesday, September 25th at 6pm. You’ll learn how to create a comprehensive retirement plan that coordinates Social Security, pensions, and other income for optimal benefit. We will discuss how to turn your savings into a consistent, reliable income stream when you retire - one you can never outlive. You will also discover innovative strategies to protect and maximize your legacy. Call 505-216-0838 or email Register. SantaFe@1APG.com to RSVP.
tIbetIan WorKsHop-anCIent seCret KnoWledge Sunday 29
September, 9:00 to 5:00, Taos Kachina Lodge. International teacher Madeline Nolan, of Tibetan Secret Wisdom received direct from the monks in Tibet will include: *Open seven sacred spiritual gates of your body; *Walk between worlds; *Activate hidden grounding point of your body; *Sealing main door of work/home for protection; *Re-aligning both sides of the brain; *Three amazing secrets for clearing blocks. Contact: Judy Mangina 206-718-2112; firstname.lastname@example.org. Register: Check/money order/cashier’s check to Madeline Nolan for $75. Optional box lunch $12. Mail to: Tibetan Workshop, PO Box 333, Taos, NM 87571. Include your contact information.
tHe transItIon netWorK (ttn)
is an inclusive community of women 50 and forward whose changing life situations lead them to seek new connections, resources and opportunities. Monday, September 23 from 6:15-8 PM at Unitarian Universalist, 107 West Barcelona or Tuesday, September 24 from 1:45-3:30 PM at Christ Church, 1213 Don Gaspar & Cordova Topic:Getting to Know Us - The Transition Network. Please come and bring a friend. Find out more at www.
TheTransitionNetwork.org, Santa Fe. Local contact is Jean@JeanPalmer.com.
CoUnselors & psyCHotHerapIsts: Learn this
exciting and powerful modality, AEDP (Accelerated Experiential Dynamic Psychotherapy) to heal attachment wounds and other trauma. “The Transformation of Emotional Suffering: Healing Experiences and Healing Interactions in AEDP” with Dr. SueAnne Piliero, senior faculty of the AEDP Institute on Saturday, October 12th from 9-4:30 in Albuquerque at the UNM Continuing Education Conference Center. 6 CEU’s available for counselors, social workers, and psychologists. Only $105 if you register by September 27th. $125 after September 27th $85 for students. For information, call Diana Lightmoon 505-577-4607. To Register: www. aedpinstitute.org/events-aedp/workshops
Women aWaKe! tHe Call oF oUr tImes: In a world that moves too fast, and is not very deep, and that pulls us out of our natural rhythm, how do we contribute our true voice to shift disconnected fragmentation to relatedness and presence? How do we not lose the depths when we feel such urgency? Come and explore with us and meet the edges of insecurity in the face of radical change. Rosvita Botkin Ph.D., and Marilyn Matthews, M.D., are both seasoned therapists and group leaders who have been devoted to women’s inner authority and authentic voice for many years. Dates: Tuesday evenings, October 1 through November 5, 2013; Time: 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Fee: $350.00. Location: Conference Room at Puerta de la Luna, 546 Harkle Road, Santa Fe, NM 87505. For more information call: Marilyn Matthews: 471-9202, Rosvita Botkin: 988-2601.
toWn Hall ForUm on ForeClosUre presented by
WeArePeopleHere! The Banks Don’t Win Unless We Let Them! A forum on How to Stay in Your Home Even if You’ve Missed Payments! Tuesday September 24 at 6:30 pm at the Universalist Unitarian Church, 107 W. Barcelona Road. Craig Barnes will introduce a panel of foreclosure law researchers, activists, and homeowners experienced in fighting foreclosure. Representatives from non-profit groups specializing in legal aid for those facing foreclosure will be present to consult with attendees. This continues WAPH!’s ongoing initiative focused on creating a publicly-owned bank, whose first priority is serving the needs of New Mexicans. Further information call 505-670-1121
attentIon: tHose seeKIng mIndFUlness! Upaya Zen Center - a
Zen Buddhist practice, training and service center - is open to the community for daily meditation sits at 7:00 am, 12:20 pm, 5:30 pm, Wednesday Night Dharma Talks at 5:30 by guest teachers, ZAZENKAI: Day-long silent meditation retreats on 10/12, 11/2 and 11/9 and a wealth of programs with worldrenowned faculty. October 4-6: BEYOND THINKING: Dogen’s Teachings On Zazen with Roshi Zoketsu Norman Fischer. November 1217: SESSHIN: Intensive meditation retreat. Visit www.upaya.org for more on all that Upaya offers. Upaya Zen Center, 1404 Cerro Gordo Road, Santa Fe, NM. 505-986-8518
peCans every oCtober: PEO
Chapter BS’s Fourth Annual Sale. Help us pass education on to women for their education pursuits. PEO funds scholarships for women of all ages. $12.50 per pound of bagged mammoth pecans. Prepaid orders only. Call Mary at 505983-2738, or Karen at 505-954-1112 for more details. Pecans are also available at Pandora’s in Sanbusco, 500 Montezuma Ave.
KIndred spIrIts anImal sanCtUary provides End of Life care
and Hospice to dogs, horses and poultry. Come enjoy our annual Fall Open House event which will feature three presentations from our Wellness Care Program; Wellness Care, Canine Massage and Senior Dog Rehabilitation. Saturday, September 28- (ONE DAY ONLY) from 10 am-4 pm. Free and open to the public. We are located at 3749-A Highway 14, Santa Fe. For more information and directions please visit our website at www. kindredspiritsnm.org, or call 505-471-5366.
CHarles mCCanna, m.d. is Retiring
and closing his medical office on October 18, 2013. Patients who have not received or responded to his notification letter and transfer-of-records form should call his office telephone 505-989-8400. Dr. McCanna is honored to have served the Santa Fe and surrounding communities for over 30 years.
tHe CHUrCH oF tHe Holy FaItH
of Santa Fe is pleased to announce the start of its Royal School of Church Music for the 2013-2014 school year. RSCM uses the Voice for Life Training curriculum to help students learn how to develop vocal skills and read music. More importantly, the singers become part of a nurturing musical community that is world-wide! The program is open to children ages 10-18 years old. Rehearsals are held at Holy Faith every Thursday afternoon from 4 pm - 5:30 pm. For more information, please call the church at (505) 982-4447.
28tH annUal los alamos HealtH FaIr The 28th Annual Los
Alamos Health Fair is scheduled for Saturday, September 28th from 8:00 a.m. - 12 noon at the Los Alamos High School Gym. Free Admission. Available are free flu shots and reduced cost blood profiles. There are free health screenings including asthma, blood glucose, blood pressure, body fat analysis, dental, glaucoma, hearing and oxygen saturation. A variety of educational exhibits about everything from allergies to information on insurance to vitamins and oriental medicine will be offered. Free bike helmets for the first 180 children accompanied by a parent will be given. For information contact Barb at 505-661-9101.
nm CoUnCIl oF Car ClUbs and
Village of Los Lunas 35th Annual Automotive Swap Meet, at Morris Sports Complex on Hwy 314 in Los Lunas. September 27th, Noon - 5 p.m. and September 28th, 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., September 29th, 8:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. Cars and parts only. Vendor spaces $15 - $35. Free public admission. www.nmcarcouncil.org, email@example.com, or call 505-450-1203 for more information.
Call 986-3000 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to place your Bulletin Board ad
Obituaries C-2 Police notes C-3 Celebrations C-5 Neighbors C-6
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Passionate santero: Artist’s religious works, glass paintings featured around the world. Neighbors, C-6
Feds to help state repair flood-damaged roads Some state parks reopen, but many S.F. National Forest roads stay closed The Associated Press
ALBUQUERQUE — Storm-weary New Mexico is getting some help from the federal government on flood cleanup. The U.S. Department of Transportation announced Friday it will make $2 million in emergency relief funds immediately available to help the state
cover the costs of repairing roads and bridges damaged by severe storms earlier this month. The storms overflowed rivers and sparked massive flooding, forced evacuations and damaged roads. Officials say many roads and bridges in counties and tribal areas in the state were washed out or severely damaged, including a section of Intertate 40 about 30 miles west of Albuquerque, where a sinkhole formed. In addition, Los Alamos National Laboratory on Friday reported millions of dollars in damages to environ-
mental monitoring stations in the canyons on LANL property, due to heavy rain and flooding. Those stations measure radioactive material and other contaminants that might wash down the canyons from old waste dumps into the Rio Grande. The city of Santa Fe and Santa Fe County have a water diversion facility on the river downstream from the canyons. According to the federal Department of Transportation, repairs from the September storms in New Mexico are so far estimated to be at least $9 million. The number is expected to increase as
Fiesta of memories
officials continue to assess the damages. The initial $2 million will be provided through the Federal Highway Administration’s Emergency Relief Program. It will be used to reimburse the state for emergency work. U.S. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., praised the move by the department. “Communities across our state are cleaning up from devastating floods, and many are facing expensive repairs to roads and bridges and other public infrastructure that is critically important in their daily lives,” Udall said in a statement.
Songwriter Amelia Weatherford sings and plays guitar at the Fiesta de los Cerrillos on Saturday. Weatherford, a Texas resident, grew up in Cerrillos. Her father, Seth Weatherford, is a former Turquoise Trail fire chief.
Cerrillos revives annual tradition, offering residents a chance to catch up The New Mexican
INSIDE u More Colorado roads open after floods recede. PAGE C-3
Diesel fuel leaks into reservoir City workers, contractors clean up small spill after mishap
A small amount of diesel fuel leaked into one of Santa Fe’s municipal reservoirs and into the river late Friday afternoon. City water staff and the city contractor responsible for the spill were working to clean it up Friday and Saturday, according to Nick Schiavo, the water utility director. RMCI, a contractor hired by the city to take down an old water intake tower in the Nichols Reservoir and build a new one, had been draining water from Nichols into the Santa Fe River since early September before beginning demolition of the old tower. “The water began pooling and not going out [to the river],” Schiavo said. The contractor brought in a diesel-powered pump to suck out the remaining water and pipe it into the river. But a line running from a 50-gallon barrel of diesel fuel near the reservoir began leaking. Before workers discovered the leak, between 2 and 5 gallons of fuel had leaked into pooled water in the reservoir and was pumped into the river. Schiavo said when he heard what had happened, all he could think was, “Are they flippin’ idiots? You are not supposed to have anything like a barrel of diesel [fuel] next to a reservoir, much less a river.” Special blankets were used to soak up the diesel in the reservoir, and staff checked below the Nichols dam, but could see no sheen of fuel in the river water. Schiavo said the diesel fuel will be moved away from the reservoir, and the company will have to find some other way to pump out the water. He said the New Mexico Environment Department expects a report Monday. “It’s embarrassing, but we’re not trying to hide anything,” Schiavo said. None of the water in the Nichols Reservoir, and none of the contaminated water, is part of Santa Fe’s domestic drinking-water supply at this time. The water-treatment plant is closed for the duration of the tower replacement.
Please see MEMORIES, Page C-3
Please see ROADS, Page C-3
The New Mexican
By Staci Matlock
he Fiesta de los Cerrillos on Saturday was small and friendly, just like the village itself. It was not the big, rowdy affair oldtimers remember from back in the 1970s and ’80s. In those days, the likes of Johnny Cash, Junior Brown, the Last Mile Ramblers and other bands rocked the former mining town while the beer flowed amply. Still, it was good to have a fiesta again, said Carmen Arceo, 83, who recalls the fiesta’s heydays well. “At least there’s a little action,” she said, sitting in the house where she grew up, with the fiesta stage just outside her window. Arceo, still called “auntie” or “grandma” by all the adults in the village who grew up in her care, said the original fiesta was held in June to benefit the volunteer fire department. Back then, it was called Fiesta de la Primavera. Firefighters from all over the county would show up with their firetrucks for a little water war. They would aim their hoses at a ball suspended in the air on a wire, trying to force it in one direction or another. Mary’s Bar, still the town’s prime watering hole, would loan the fiesta organizers its liquor license so they could sell beer at stands along the streets, Arceo said. “We made a lot of money for the fire department,” she said. “Everyone wanted beer.” Insurance costs and health regulations surrounding the sales of warm beer finally ended the fiesta around 1987, to the best of anyone’s recollection. A decade later, it had a one-year rebirth as part of the village’s efforts to plan its future. In 1998, the fiesta was headlined by guit-steel-master Brown. It sported two acoustic stages, barbecue, beer tasting, art auctions and the firefighter water fight. The beer was still available at this year’s fiesta, but at Mary’s Bar. A petting zoo, kids’ play tent, art displays and interactive history events at the
A spokesman for Gov. Susana Martinez said the Governor’s Office was pleased with the federal help. “The governor has traveled around the state, from Las Vegas to Mogollon to Cloudcroft, and saw firsthand the devastation these rains have caused,” Martinez spokesman Enrique Knell said.
Annie Whitney and her dog, Wild Horse Harry, sit atop Reika the horse on First Street during the Fiesta de los Cerrillos on Saturday. PHOTOS BY KATHARINE EGLI/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN
Regulatory agency undergoing voter-approved reorganization By Staci Matlock
To sign up, email Gilda Montaño at email@example.com or visit www.keepsantafebeautiful.org.
City’s fall cleanup day coming Saturday
Panel recommends five S.F. lawyers for judgeship Santa Fe school district hosts volunteer event An independent commission has recom-
The city of Santa Fe, Santa Fe County and New Mexico Clean and Beautiful have teamed up to keep Santa Fe beautiful through the communitywide “Toss No Mas” fall cleanup day on Saturday. Citizens, businesses, schools, neighborhood associations and civic groups are invited to participate, as are high school students who need community service time to fulfill graduation requirements. Volunteers are asked to go to 1142 Siler Road between 7 and 9 a.m. Saturday to pick up refuse bags. Participants may clean areas they have previously identified, or they will be assigned an area to clean. City crews will pick up the filled refuse bags for disposal.
League report suggests more changes to PRC
mended five Santa Fe lawyers to Republican Gov. Susana Martinez for possible appointment to a state District Court judgeship. One of those endorsed by the nominating commission is David Thomson, who was a district judge for several months in 2010 but lost in the Democratic primary that year. Other nominees are Sonya Carrasco-Trujillo, a lawyer in the state Department of Public Safety; Matthew Wilson, a domestic relations hearing officer in the First Judicial District Court; Paul Grace, who has his own law practice; and Joseph Manges, a partner in a private law firm in Santa Fe. Thomson worked in the Attorney General’s
Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, firstname.lastname@example.org
Office from 2002 to 2010. The governor’s appointee will fill a vacancy created by Judge Stephen Pfeffer’s retirement next month.
Santa Fe Public Schools plans a volunteer kickoff meeting from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at Santa Fe High School’s Toby Roybal Gymnasium. Each school in the district will have a table that enables volunteers to learn of individual needs at the schools for the 2013-14 school year. The event also will enable current volunteers to obtain a volunteer photo ID and update contact information. Volunteers must agree to undergo a background check. For more information, call Leeanne Archuleta, 467-2059. The New Mexican
The New Mexican
Restricting former staff members and commissioners of the Public Regulation Commission from immediately going to work for regulated companies and changing how the state agency is funded are among suggestions in a new report to New Mexico lawmakers. Issued last week by the League of Women Voters of New Mexico, the report offers ways to continue improving the long-troubled regulatory agency. But its authors acknowledge that getting any more changes to the PRC through the state Legislature will take time. The agency has recently undergone a major voter-approved reorganization, in which oversight of insurance firms and corporations was removed from the agency’s authority, and lawmakers specified new qualifications for elected commissioners. “I don’t see it changing until they see how this new law works out,” said Neva Van Peski, one of the report’s authors. The League of Women Voters report was two
Please see REPORT, Page C-2
BREAKING NEWS AT WWW.SANTAFENEWMEXICAN.COM
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u James M. Black, 30, 27685 West Frontage Road in Santa Fe, was arrested Friday on charges of possession of a controlled substance (methamphetamine and Clonazepam) and possession of drug paraphernalia, and on two unspecified warrants out of Santa Fe Magistrate Court and the 3rd Judicial District Court in Sandoval County. Black was transported to the county jail and held on a cash-only bond of $900. u Jamaine A. Urioste, 27, 154 Calle Ojo Feliz, was arrested on a Municipal Court warrant Friday charging failure to appear. u A residence in the 1900 block of Tijeras Road was burglarized between 8:30 a.m. and 8:45 p.m. Friday. A 3-caliber Smith and Wesson long handgun revolver and jewelry were reported stolen. u Ramon A. Castillo, no age given, 2001 Hopewell St., was arrested on an unspecified Magistrate Court bench warrant. u Someone shot at a house in the 3300 block of Camino Prado Vista on Saturday morning. Police found shell casings from a 9 mm gun. No one at the house was injured. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u A vehicle parked at a residence off Camino San Martin was burglarized sometime between 5 p.m. Thursday and 7 a.m. Friday. A green purse, a pair of boots and a pair of silk pants were stolen from the car. u Radar detectors, a backup camera monitor and several knives were stolen Friday from two unlocked vehicles in the Arrowhead Court and Vista Primera neighborhood.
Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for mobile speed-enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at Rufina Street between Fox Road and Zafarano Drive; SUV No. 2 at Airport Road and Fields Lane; SUV No. 3 at Governor Miles Road between Richards Avenue and Camino Carlos Rey.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL
DEATH NOTICE GEORGE S. LEWIS George S. Lewis, 76, born Sept. 2, 1937, in Santa Fe, peacefully passed away Sept. 20, 2013, in Gulfport, Miss. He is survived by his loving wife, Judy; four children; a daughter-in-law; five grandchildren; and other family members and friends. George was a wonderful husband, father, grandfather, brother and friend to many. He was very active in his community. Through the years, he served St. James Parish through Boy Scouts as a scout leader and was a member Our Lady of Fatima of Biloxi. He had various hobbies and interests, such as leather and woodwork, bowling, candle making and karate. George was a true gentleman with a strong Native American spirit. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to the National Kidney Foundation or your favorite charity. A memorial service will be held at 5 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013, at Riemann Family Funeral Home, 11280 Three Rivers Road in Gulfport, where family and friends may visit one hour prior to the service. A graveside service will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25, 2013, at Biloxi National Cemetery. Tributes may be offered at www.riemannfamily.com.
Report: Changes in funding recommended
Piñon school construction update set for Monday Santa Fe Public Schools will host a public meeting Monday to update the community on construction projects at Piñon Elementary School, which include the building of two classrooms, a music room, an art room, and a new heating and cooling system. This final phase of construction will eliminate the last of the portable classroom buildings at the school. The total project cost is $7 million. The meeting is scheduled for 6 p.m. Monday in the school’s library.
School for the Arts accepts applications New Mexico School for the Arts, the state’s only charter arts school, is accepting applications for ninth-, 10th- and 11th-grade students for school year 2014-15. Openings are limited. Interested parties may schedule a “shadow day” at the school. Completed applications, including a student essay, must be received by mail or fax no later than Jan. 17, 2014. New Mexico School for the Arts, a private/ public entity, opened in 2010 and serves 205 students in grades 9-12. Admission applications can be found online at www.nmschool forthearts.org under the “admissions” link.
New Navajo Keyboard app for Android released ALBUQUERQUE — Android users can now text each other in Navajo, thanks to a new app. KUNM-FM reported that the company Native Innovations recently released the Navajo Keyboard app to allow smartphone users to practice their skills in the Native American language through text messaging and social media. The new app comes loaded with all of the traditional Navajo characters and 65 pre-made phrases to help beginners through any basic conversation. It also can act as a user’s primary keyboard.
Espinoza said. “Their 2013 report highlights several important years in the making. An interim regulatory, consumer protection report was presented to the PRC and rate-related issues that affect in January. Van Peski, former all New Mexicans.” Santa Fe city councilor Karen HelThe report also calls for changdmeyer and others who worked ing the mechanism by which the on the final draft say it is a useful PRC is funded. Currently, the primer about the PRC’s duties. agency relies almost entirely on “It shows the Legislature and legislative appropriations from the public how complex the the general fund. The report sugwork of the PRC is, and it helps gests, instead, that the agency’s people think through who they funding should come from fees put in these positions,” Heldand assessments on regulated meyer said. industries. The report claims this The PRC now regulates elecis the way most other states fund tric, gas and water utility compa- their regulatory commissions. nies, telecommunications firms, The fees charged to industhe state fire marshal, and transtries for the PRC fund would portation companies. be passed along to consumers Fred Nathan, executive directhrough rate increases, which tor of Think New Mexico — could make the idea unpopular which produced a report leading with lawmakers and the public. to some of this year’s massive But Heldmeyer and Van Peski changes at the PRC — said said the current mechanism he hasn’t yet read through the doesn’t work, either. League of Women Voters report. “We would really like to “I think we need to give the new see the funding mechanism law some time before we make changed,” Heldmeyer said. “As any more changes,” he said. it is, the PRC doesn’t necessarBut after reviewing some of ily get enough money to do the the group’s recommendations, job they do. If they do, it is at the he said one that would prohibit whim of the Legislature.” commissioners and advisory staff The report’s authors believe from working for PRC-regulated the fee-based funding would businesses for at least a year after provide a bigger budget, which leaving the agency sounded rea- would allow the agency to hire sonable. qualified staff and pay competitive wages. PRC Commissioner Valerie Espinoza, who represents Santa Van Peski said observing the Fe, also thought that was an PRC in action and studying the idea worth supporting. She also issues before the agency was eyeliked a suggestion for improving opening. consumer representation during “I don’t envy the commisPRC cases. sioners coming in with no back“I am grateful for the League of ground whatsoever and trying to Women Voters’ involvement and make sense of these issues,” she dedication to important issues said. “For the most part, they are facing the Public Regulation very earnest people trying to do Commission, especially during a a good job. It is real difficult if time of voter-initiated reforms,” you don’t have the background.”
Continued from Page C-1
SMOOTH SAILING A weather balloon makes its way upward southeast of Santa Fe around 7 p.m. Saturday. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Native Innovations President Jerome Tsosie says the Navajo Keyboard has been available to iPhone users since February. But because there are more android users on the Navajo Nation, Tsosie says the android release was in high demand.
Rio Grande School hosts 7th Grade Options Night Rio Grande School, an independent school serving students in grades 3-6 at 715 Camino Cabra, will hold its 15th annual 7th Grade Options Night from 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10, in the school’s auditorium. This informational event features representatives from the city’s various middle schools explaining what they have to offer for seventhgraders. The event is free. Staff and wire reports
Funeral services and memorials ALFRED COLLINS von BACHMAYR Alfred Collins von Bachmayr died Sunday, August 4, 2013 at his home in Tesuque, NM after suffering from cardiac amyloidosis for a little more than a year. Alfred was born May 17, 1948 in Salida, Colorado. He spent his first years on the Baca Grant #4 Ranch near Crestone, Colorado. Most of the ranch is now part of the Great Sand Dunes National Park. At the age of two he moved to a farm north of Fort Collins, Colorado. The farm is now the site of a large Budweiser brewery. For first grade he attended District #35, a red brick four room school house with eight grades and no indoor plumbing. In second grade he went to Graland Country Day School in Denver and continued there through ninth grade. He graduated from Fountain Valley School south of Colorado Springs in 1966. He graduated with a degree in Architecture from the University of Colorado in Boulder. Alfred apprenticed with an architectural firm in Aspen, Colorado where he worked on an early passive solar house for Steve Martin, the comedian and bluegrass musician. He then went on to design the award-winning passive solar dormitory at Fountain Valley School in Colorado. In the 1980’s he became involved with low-income housing and was a founder of the Affordable Housing Alliance in Boulder, Colorado. In the early 1990’s he moved to Santa Fe and worked with Habitat for Humanity designing a house for them that won a national award. Several examples of that house can be seen on Alameda Street in Santa Fe. He spent two years as the Director of Earthworks Institute. While there, he led a project in Fiji involving low-cost structures using local and native materials. He designed and was part of a group that built a straw bale house for an 84 year old great grandmother on the Navajo Reservation. In the late 1990’s he cofounded Builders Without Borders with a group of straw bale builders in New Mexico. They formed a network of ecological builders and other volunteers dedicated to natural building. He also was the founder of World Hands which built many houses in several parts of Mexico as well as Nicaragua; this experience led him to design several machines to aid in the building process using natural materials. Recently he assisted the Tesuque Pueblo in designing and building their straw bale Seed Bank. Most recently he was part of the group that developed the proposed Tesuque Community Plan of 2013. Alfred was for many years the Mayordomo of the Acequia de la Cruz (Cy More Ditch) in Tesuque. He enjoyed working with his fellow parcientes to keep the Acequia flowing. Alfred was a superb athlete - a triathlete, a swimmer and a kayaker who ran most of the big rivers in the West (doing the Colorado River through the Grand Canyon six times). He went as far as the Northwest Territories in Canada to run the Nahanni River. He won the Fourth Annual Kinetic Sculpture Challenge race in Boulder in May 1983, setting a course record. Alfred is survived by his sister, Helen v. B. Larsen and her husband Mark K. Adams. He is also survived by a niece, Kirsten B. Scott, her husband Jason and their three children, Kildee, Indianola and Fletcher Scott. He leaves his great friend and companion, Dr. Julie Breer as well as his two labradors who were always by his side. Alfred’s life will be celebrated on September 29th at 10:30 AM at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum amphitheater which Alfred designed and helped build with cottonwood stumps from his property in Tesuque, NM. Memorial contributions may be made to the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM 87505.
OLIVIA M. GARCIA
01/03/42 - 08/24/13 The Garcia Family would like to thank everyone for their thoughts and prayers in our time of need A special thank you to Father Adam Ortega, Deacon Tom VanValkenberg and Chaplin Jose Villegas. We thank you for your attendance at the Garcia residence and allowing our Mother to have her last blessings in her home, also thank you for the beautiful Mass and burial to send her on her way to our Lord. We would also like to thank Chris Martinez and the church choir for their beautiful musical arrangement during the Rosary and Funeral Mass. To the pallbearers Steve, Randy, Chandler, Michael, Mario and Francisco, thank you so much. Leslie, Nicole and Angela for the Mass readings. A big thank you goes out to Javier and Renee and El Parasol for handling the food for the reception. To the many many family and friends who took plenty of food and drink to both the Garcia residence and the Church Hall, and everyone that helped setting it up and serving during the reception. We thank you for all your loving support during this difficult time. A gracious thank you to the Santa Fe Police Department, Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office and Motor Transportation Police for escorting our Mother, Wife, Sister, Aunt, Grandmother, Great Grandmother to her eternal resting place. She would have been proud! We would like to invite everyone to the 30 day Mass at Cristo Rey Catholic Church on Monday, September 23 at 12:10 p.m.
MURRAY PEARLSTEIN A Memorial Service to celebrate the life of Murray Pearlstein will be held on Sunday, September 29 from 3 to 6 pm at their home in Santa Fe. We welcome those who knew and loved Murray. Please RSVP 690-9191.
Arthur, Arthur Ray (Madi) Garcia, Caroline (Randy) Rodriguez, Dianna (Steve) Sanchez, Michelle Lahargoue (Joaquin)
TATE JOEL HALL 88, died Friday, September 13, 2013 after a short illness. He is survived by his loving wife of fifty years, Evelyn Hall; his children: Jannette Ladd, Donald Hall, James Benton Hall, Tate Hall, Jr. and Ilene Hall; and the mother of his children, Mella; 13 grandchildren, 12 great grandchildren; nieces: Ilene Kennon, Charlene Casto, Marcia Speir, Joyce Peace, Sandra Byers; and a nephew, Johnny Hall; cousins, Mary LaVon Hocker and Frank Cappleman; sister-in-law, Virginia Hall; and numerous family members and friends. Tate was born on December 27, 1924 in Bixby, Oklahoma to James Benton Hall and Eva Permelia Hinshaw Hall. His siblings were: Charles Hall, Davie Angeline Parisho, John and James Hall, all deceased. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II (1942 - 1945). Tate and Evelyn owned Clear Optics Contact Lens Lab for 27 years. In his retirement, Tate enjoyed the company of friends and family, was an avid reader, and took pleasure tending to plants around the home. Memorial gathering: Sunday, September 29, 2013 at 2p.m., La Casa Loma, 100 Rio Vista Place.
To place an obituary please call: 986-3000
”What we have once enjoyed we can never lose. All that we love deeply becomes a part of us.” – Helen Keller
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
San Miguel County makes changes to draft drilling proposal in a specific area. The commissioners and a California-based consultant who is helping draft the ordinance have yet to sort out some details, such as what the The Associated Press permit cap will be. The draft ordinance would LAS VEGAS, N.M. — Boostrequire applicants to submit a ing the fee that oil and natural number of studies before any gas developers would have to drilling can begin, including a pay to apply for a permit to water availability assessment operate in San Miguel County report. Commissioners said this is one of several changes comweek they want to add language missioners have asked for to that would put groundwater strengthen a proposal that resources off limits to developwould govern the extraction ers due to the scarcity of the of fossil fuels throughout the resource in San Miguel County. county. Despite the changes Commissioners met this requested, Commission Chairweek to discuss changes to the man Nicolas Leger praised draft ordinance and agreed the 111-page draft ordinance as to a $25,000 application fee to comprehensive. help the county cover the costs “We’re well on our way,” he of permitting and monitoring, said. The Optic reported. Commissioners plan to County Manager Les Monreview the proposal again in toya said the county would October. likely have to hire two people Public meetings will likely to process applications and be scheduled in late November another person to inspect or early December. wells. The county would also Oil and gas drilling has been have to contract with a hearing a controversial topic in San officer. Miguel County and the city The commissioners also of Las Vegas in recent years. asked that the ordinance cap Some environmental activthe number of permits that ists have been pushing for an will be issued during that first outright ban on drilling in the year and that those permits county, while proponents of be limited to only exploratory the industry have been preswells, those that are drilled to suring county officials to allow determine if there is oil or gas extraction.
Panel wants fee increases, cap on number of permits
More roads open as floods recede Access to homes cuts down the number of people in shelters By Ivan Moreno
The Associated Press
DENVER — More highways in Northern Colorado that were cut off because of destructive flooding last week are being reopened, helping reduce the number of people in need of emergency shelters and, transportation officials hope, reducing traffic congestion in heavily populated areas along the Front Range. “I think for a lot of people it’s not returning to normal, per se, but it’s starting to get there with some of these roads being reopened,” said Amy Ford, a spokeswoman with the Colorado Department of Transportation. The American Red Cross said fewer people are using their shelters now that they have access to their homes with some of the roads reopened. At the height of the disaster, more than 1,000 people were in shelters, compared to the 250 people in shelters Saturday, said Carmela Burke, a Red Cross volunteer. Still, the Red Cross planned to deliver 17 truckloads of supplies to flood victims this weekend, she said. The Federal Emergency Management Agency is continuing
A guardrail hangs away from a closed canyon road west of Boulder, Colo., where some local residents are allowed to drive with caution. BRENNAN LINSLEY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
to increase aid to those in floodravaged areas. So far, FEMA has distributed $12.3 million in aid, with the vast majority going to helping people find temporary rentals or making house repairs, said FEMA spokesman Jerry DeFelice. On Friday, transportation officials reopened Colorado 119 between County Line and Interstate 25 in Longmont. Colorado 72 to Colorado 7 in Estes Park is also open, and officials are trying to reopen a stretch of U.S. Highway 34 in Loveland soon, Ford said. Meanwhile, Coloradans
watched for more spills in flooded oilfields as crews waited for the waters to recede so they could begin cleanup operations. Four new spills were discovered Friday, including 2,400 gallons of oil from a toppled storage tank and almost 900 gallons from an unspecified source. Oil spilled from two other damaged tanks but authorities did not know how much. Another spill of 3,100 gallons was reported Saturday near Milliken, bringing the known volume of oil released since massive flooding began last week along Colo-
rado’s Front Range to an estimated 25,000 gallons or about 600 barrels. Most of the oil releases reported to date came from tanks operated by Texas-based Anadarko Petroleum Co. At least four of the releases reported by the company were in Weld County and spilled oil into the South Platte River or a tributary, according to information submitted to regulators. Other companies might have suffered similar problems since flooding began last week, but they have not yet been able to assess their damage.
Roads: Waterways still carry flood debris debris piles had jammed up some of the bridges, and crews Meanwhile, several Santa Fe were working to clear those National Forest roads are closed piles. due to flood damage, while “If you lose a bridge, it’s thousome state parks are back open. sands of dollars to repair,” he The record-breaking rains last said. week sent trees and branches Through Dec. 30, the Santa Fe across roadways and plugged National Forest has closed the up culverts in the Pecos Canyon following roads and recreation area. Roads to Bull Creek, Cow sites due to damage: Creek and upper Gallinas Canu Forest Service Road 122 yon all suffered heavy damage, (Holy Ghost Canyon) according to forest official Mike u Forest Service Road 263 Frazier. He said 5-foot-deep (Gallinas Canyon)
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A motorcycle club rides through the Fiesta de los Cerrillos on Saturday. KATHARINE EGLI/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN
Memories: New families in village parked. Whitney’s rescue dog, Wild Horse Harry, lay comCerrillos Hills State Park lured fortably across the saddle in visitors to the town for the day. front of her. For many, it was a reunion and Janet Mitchell was across the a chance to catch up. Residents dirt road, keeping an eye on sat on front porches or under a tent by the stage to hear local her grandson Ronnie Romero, 2, who had just driven his musicians. battery-powered blue Ford Singer and songwriter AmeRaptor a couple of blocks to lia Weatherford was on the see the festivities. Mitchell stage with guitar in hand, and grew up in Cerrillos, and her her father, Seth Weatherford, family started the What Not a former Turquoise Trail fire chief decades ago, was ready to Shop selling antiques. She accompany on harmonica. The and her husband, Vincent duo, along with Seth’s wife and Romero, remember the old fiestas, when people drove for another daughter, had driven miles from all over Northern all the way from Kerrville, New Mexico to attend. “I think Texas, for the fiesta. they’re trying to bring it back,” “I was born in this little Romero said. “It’s good.” town,” Amelia Weatherford Arceo said a lot of new said. “I grew up in that little families have moved into the house next to the fire station. village, and she doesn’t know My daddy built it.” everyone like she used to — And while she might live unless they go to St. Joseph in Texas now, she’ll always be Catholic Church across the a New Mexican, she said to enthusiastic applause from the street from her house. small crowd. Then WeatherBut she’ll never leave. “I ford belted out a beautiful a love it here,” she said, as music capella rendition of the gospel from the fiesta performers song “Travelin’ Shoes.” drifted through the window. Nearby, Annie Whitney sat Contact Staci Matlock at on her Peruvian Paso mare 986-3055 or smatlock@ Reika, who stayed remarkably calm as a gaggle of motorcycle sfnewmexican.com. Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock. riders cruised through and
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Group gets funds to bolster Native American businesses in New Mexico ALBUQUERQUE — A New Mexico organization has received a federal grant to expand efforts aimed at boosting the development of Native American businesses. U.S. Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham announced Friday that New Mexico Community Capital was awarded a grant worth more than $400,000 from the U.S. Department of Commerce. The New Mexico Democrat says the investment will lead to
much-needed innovation and job creation as tribal communities continue to recover from the economic downturn. The money will be used to provide technical assistance in creating culturally aligned sustainable businesses. The initiative aims to reduce the skills gap for tribal employees and capitalize on sectors such as energy, water and agriculture. The Associated Press
u Forest Service Road 92 (Cow Creek) u Forest Service Road 86 (Bull Creek) u EV Long Campground u El Porvenir Campground New Mexico State Parks announced it has reopened most parks that were closed earlier this week due to flooding. Morphy Lake State Park and Coyote Creek State Park are entirely reopened for boating, swimming and camping. Brantley Lake State Park is still tem-
porarily closed to boating and swimming due to debris. Elephant Butte Lake State Park’s Main Area Boat Ramp has now reopened. Heron Lake State Park, Conchas Lake State Park and Ute Lake State Park are all open for boating and swimming, but visitors should remain aware of the potential for debris in the water due to flooding. New Mexican reporter Staci Matlock contributed to this story.
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Texas vows to keep up with lethal injections Los Angeles Times
HOUSTON — Texas appears to be running out of the drug used to execute prisoners in what has become the most active death penalty state in the country, but officials said they have no plans to change execution methods. “We have not changed our current execution protocol and have no immediate plans to do so,” Texas Department of Criminal Justice spokesman Jason Clark said in a statement to the Los Angeles Times. Clark declined to discuss how the state plans to maintain its supply of the drug. To date, Texas has executed more than 500 people. Texas had been using a lethal injection composed of a threedrug cocktail until last year, when one of the drugs was in short supply, and officials switched to a single dose of the sedative pentobarbital. Switching to pentobarbital, also known as Nembutal, raised the cost of drugs for each execution to $1,286.86 from $83.55. Other states have encountered similar shortages after drug suppliers, facing pressure from opponents of capital punishment, stopped selling or manufacturing the drug. Ohio is expected to announce a new execution protocol next month due to the drug shortages. Authorities in Missouri have said they plan to use propofol, the anesthetic Michael Jackson was taking when he died. Georgia officials turned to compounding pharmacies for the drug, facilities that are not regulated by the Food and Drug Administration. The debut of their newly formulated lethal injection was delayed in July when a death row inmate challenged a Georgia law barring the release of information about where the state gets its execution drug.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Toll rises in Mexico’s one-two punch Government faces criticism for lack of response in disasters By Eduardo Verdugo The Associated Press
LA PINTADA, Mexico — Rescuers fighting tons of slippery, wet mud at the site of this week’s worst storm disaster unearthed a woman’s body Saturday, possibly one of 68 missing in a massive landslide that buried half of the remote coffeegrowing town of La Pintada. Houses were filled to their roofs with dirt and vehicles were tossed on their sides when the hillside collapsed Monday afternoon after several days of rain brought by Tropical Storm Manuel, which along with Hurricane Ingrid gave Mexico a one-two punch last weekend. “As of today, there is little hope now that we will find anyone alive,” said President Enrique Peña Nieto after touring the devastation, adding that the landslide covered at least 40 homes. Peña Nieto told storm survivors that La Pintada, a town of 800, would be relocated and rebuilt in a safer location as officials responded to a wave of criticism that negligence and corruption were to blame for the vast devastation caused by two relatively weak storm systems. Authorities on Saturday also found the wreckage of a Federal Police helicopter that was working on the La Pintada rescue when it went missing nearby on Thursday. All aboard died, though officials still could not confirm late in the day how many were aboard. All week in Mexico City, editorials and public commentary said the government had made natural disasters worse because of poor planning, lack of a prevention strategy and corruption. “Governments aren’t responsible for the occurrence of severe weather, but they are for
Soldiers stand Saturday on the rooftop of a building engulfed with dirt at the site of a landslide in La Pintada, Mexico. Almost 70 people were reported missing in the village after Monday’s landslide. EDUARDO VERDUGO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
the prevention of the effects,” wrote Mexico’s nonprofit Center of Investigation for Development in an online editorial criticizing a federal program to improve infrastructure and relocate communities out of dangerous flood zones. “The National Water Program had good intentions, but its execution was at best poor.” Ingrid and Manuel simultaneously pounded both of Mexico’s coasts, killing at least 101 people, not including the helicopter crash victims or the 68 missing. Interior Secretary Miguel Osorio Chong told Mexican media that the death toll could go as high as 200 in the coming days, nearing that of Hurricane Paulina, which hit Guerrero state in 1997 and caused one of Mexico’s worst storm disasters. Guerrero Gov. Ángel Aguirre publicly confirmed that corruption and political dealings allowed housing to be built in dangerous areas where permits should have been rejected. “The responsibility falls on authorities,” Osorio Chong said in a news conference earlier in the week. “In some cases [the building] was in irregular zones, but they still gave the authorization.” Both the federal and Guerrero state administrations are new and cited cases in the past,
Car crash kills 2 in N.H. Century ride HAMPTON, N.H. — A car slammed into a group of bicyclists Saturday during an annual ride along the New England coastline, killing two riders and injuring three others, police said. The crash happened on a two-lane bridge in Hampton at about 8:30 a.m., just after the start of the 40th annual Granite State Wheelmen Tri-State Seacoast Century ride. It was not immediately clear what caused the crash, and the victims’ identities were being withheld until their families could be notified. Authorities haven’t said whether the driver will be charged. The route typically follows the Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Maine coastlines. The event included rides of up to 100 miles on Saturday and Sunday. Riders were encouraged to follow all the rules of the road as they encountered narrow colonial New England roads, steel decked bridges and weekend traffic. The ride is organized by Granite State Wheelmen, a bicycling club. The Associated Press
though Osorio Chong said that going forward, he is sure that Aguirre and the mayor of Acapulco will not allow flooded-out victims to return to high-risk areas. In a meeting with hotel owners in Acapulco, Peña Nieto told the resort city that the reconstruction phase has begun and that the government will help address the hoteliers’ concerns, including improving the main thoroughfare from Mexico City, the Highway of the Sun, which was closed by slides and damage in the storm, cutting off access for days. The highway reopened Friday, albeit with many detours skirting stretches damaged by flooding and landslides. As of Saturday, all of the thousands of stranded tourists had been able to leave Acapulco. Peña Nieto said he would visit the northern state of Sinaloa on Sunday, where Manuel hit with hurricane force Thursday morning. Three people were reported dead in Sinaloa. Flood waters hat reached waist-deep in some places in Culiacán, the Sinaloa state capital, including the city zoo. Some 24 animals perished in the hurricane, according to Mexico’s federal prosecutor for animal protection, includ-
ing goats, sheep and a scimitar oryx, an antelope from Saharan Africa that is now extinct in the wild. The giraffe cages were flooded and the storm damaged the reptile exhibit. Zoo director Diego Garcia Herredia said the animals had shelter, but that stress from the storm may have prevented some from seeking protection. The storms affected 24 of Mexico’s 31 states and 371 municipalities, which are the equivalent of counties. More than 58,000 people were evacuated, with 43,000 taken to shelters. Some 1,000 donation centers have been set up around the country, with about 700 tons of aid arriving so far. Almost 800,000 people lost power across the country, though the Federal Electricity Commission said 94 percent of service had been restored as of Saturday morning. Seventy-two key highways were damaged. The investigations center, known as CIDAC for its initials in Spanish, said Mexico had not been hit by two simultaneous storms since 1958. The editorial said that while rescue efforts and aid are indeed humanitarian, they also provide good images for opportunistic politicians. Prevention “like that in developed countries, designed to avoid the negative impact of natural events on people, doesn’t seem to sell advertising or create grateful constituents,” read the editorial.
Transgender homecoming queen revels in achievement her knees and broke into tears. Friends began hugging her. The crowd chanted her name. LOS ANGELES — When “It was all very amazing,” she Cassidy Lynn Campbell woke said. She celebrated afterward up on Saturday morning she by going to a Norm’s diner with ambled to her bedroom mirror about 15 friends and orderand took a long, astonished ing the Lumberjack breakfast: look at herself. pancakes, eggs, bacon, sausages “I was just thinking, what and hash browns. happened last night, what hapHer revelry came to a halt, pened?” said the brown-haired though, when she returned 16-year-old. “It’s so crazy that I home and saw what she actually won.” described as ignorant and On Friday night Cassidy was hateful attacks on social media. named homecoming queen at “They were voicing their Marina High in Huntington opinion about something they Beach, an event that wouldn’t don’t even know the full story normally get much attention if not for a single fact: Cassidy about. I got really emotional. But when morning came, I was was born a boy but now lives a lot better.” as a transgender girl. In a previous Los Angeles The Marina High senior put herself up for the title because Times story, Cassidy said she she hoped to make a statement has felt like a girl trapped in a and draw attention to the push boy’s body for as long as she can recall. As a child she went for equality for transgender by Lance and wanted to wear people. She also became part dresses and skirts. In high of a small but growing moveschool she began to change ment as transgender teens nationwide enter competitions her gender. She now takes hormone blockers along with for traditional honors such as estrogen injections prescribed homecoming and prom king by an endocrinologist. Her and queen. mother, Christine Campbell, is “It seemed like a dream,” supportive. Her father hasn’t she said, recalling halftime of discouraged her. Marina’s football game against “I just think it is such a huge San Juan Hills, the homecoming finalists on the field to hear who step for the transgender community,” she said Saturday. would be announced queen. “The majority at my school Cassidy said her legs shook wanted me to win. So many with nervousness as she stood at a podium next to her people embraced me and mother. Then, when she was accept me for who I am. I think named winner, she dropped to that is pretty profound.” By Kurt Streeter Los Angeles Times
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Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Weddings, engagements and anniversaries Anaya 50th
RIGHT: Joanne and George M. Anaya Sr. were married July 13, 1963, at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church in Santa Fe.
High school sweethearts George M. Anaya Sr. and Joanne Trujillo were married July 13, 1963, at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church in Santa Fe. Together, they raised two sons. They celebrated their 50th anniversary with dinner at the home of their son George Anaya Jr. and his wife, Trish. They also renewed their wedding vows during the dinner, with their son George Jr. officiating. Sharing in the celebrations were their son Mike Anaya and his wife, Alyssa, as well as four grandsons and one great-granddaughter. To mark the occassion, the entire family went to Las Vegas, Nev. George Anaya Sr. is retired from the State Department of Labor, and Joanne is retired from Lab Corp., formerly Genzyme Genetics. And they still are sweethearts.
BELOW: The Anayas celebrated their 50th anniversary in July. They are still sweethearts. COURTESY PHOTOS
Faces and places Thirteen Northern New Mexicans have received $1,000 in college scholarships from the Los Alamos National Laboratory Foundation. The awards help students returning to a formal education for certification or a two-year degree at an accredited regional college. Many are pursuing new careers. Funding for the Los Alamos Employees’ Scholarship Fund comes from donations by LANL employees and a matching amount from Los Alamos National Security LLC. Those who have received awards are Santa Feans Marvin Gabaldon, Bryan Helke, Brian Johnson, Regina Rafferty, Zuzana Sopoci-Belknap, Mary Struzik and Paul Torres. Award-winners Tina Larkin and Brenda Peterson are from Taos. Marcy Vigil is from Española. uuu
The National Merit Scholarship Corp. announced the names of 16,000 semifinalists in the 59th annual National Merit Scholarship. Three scholarship winners of 2014 will be announced next year. They will join more than 300,000 other distinguished young people who have earned the Merit Scholar title. The semifinalists from Santa Fe are Rosemary E. Smith from Monte del Sol Charter School, Mohit Dubey from New Mexico School for the Arts, Chris Hunter from Santa Fe High School, Jackson L.
Thomas Patton and Kimberly Meneely were married Friday at Bishop’s Lodge Ranch Resort & Spa. COURTESY PHOTO
Meneely/Patton Kimberly Page Meneely and Thomas Daniel Patton were married Friday, Sept. 20, at Bishop’s Lodge Ranch Resort & Spa. The Rev. Elaine Aron Tenbrink was to officiate at the double-ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of
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Dooling, Mark M. Miller, Niall E. Ridgley, Conor M. Sullivan and Kevin A. Weiss from Santa Fe Preparatory School, and Eric Dunn and Na Hyun Park from St. Michael’s High School. The semifinalist from Los Alamos High School are Daniel J. Ahrens, George M. Barnum, Alexandra J. Berl, Melanie A. Boncella, Tristan W. Goodwin, Colin F. Hemez, Calvin McKinley and Lauren L. Tencate.
in Portland, Ore. (1981). He has been a resident of Santa Fe for 31 years. Slattery was an assistant appellate defender with the New Mexico Public Defender Department (1982-84) and an assistant attorney general in the Special Prosecutions Division (1984-86). For the past 25 years
(1988-2013), Slattery has practiced as a civil defense attorney, with his practice primarily limited to medical malpractice defense. Slattery will be honored by the New Mexico Defense Lawyers Association at its annual meeting luncheon Oct. 11 at the Hotel Andaluz in Albuquerque.
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uuu William P. Slattery, a partner with the law firm of Hinkle, Hensley, Shanor & Martin LLP in Santa Fe, has been Willilam P. named 2013 Slattery Outstanding Civil Defense Lawyer of the Year by the New Mexico Defense Lawyers Association. The association presents this award annually to attorneys who have, by their ethical, personal and professional conduct, exemplified for their fellow attorneys the epitome of professionalism and ability. Slattery was born in Oakland, Calif., and attended St. Ignatius College Preparatory in San Francisco. He is a graduate of the University of California at Davis (1978) and a graduate of the Lewis and Clark Law School
City of Santa Fe
A. B. C. D. E.
Dorothea Meneely of Santa Fe, who gave the bride away. The groom is the son of Howard and Mary Patton of Los Alamos. The bride has a bachelor’s degree in global ecology and politics and is a Montessori teacher. The groom has a bachelor’s degree in English and is a manager at Starbucks. They plan to live in Santa Fe.
HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD FIELD TRIP TUESDAY, October 8, 2013 at 12:00 NOON HISTORIC PRESERVATION DIVISION, 2nd FLOOR CITY HALL HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD HEARING TUESDAY, October 8, 2013 at 5:30 P.M. CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS
CALL TO ORDER ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF AGENDA APPROVAL OF MINUTES: September 24, 2013 FINDINGS OF FACT & CONCLUSIONS OF LAW Case #H-12-003 204 E. Santa Fe Avenue Case #H-13-083 801 Old Santa Fe Trail (Unit A) Case #H-13-079B 66-70 e. San Francisco Street Case #H-13-086A 918 Acequia Madre C Case #H-13-080 777 Acequia Madre Case #H-13-086B 918 Acequia Madre C Case #H-13-081A 843 E. Palace Avenue, Unit A Case #H-13-087 209 Delgado Street Case #H-13-081B 843 E. Palace Avenue, Unit A Case #H-13-084 145 E. Alameda Street Case #H-13-082 304 Camino Cerrito Case #H-13-085 100 N. St. Francis Drive F. COMMUNICATIONS G. BUSINESS FROM THE FLOOR H. ACTION ITEMS 1. Case #H-05-061A. 540 E. Palace Avenue. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Aaron Bohrer, agent for Meem Santa Fe LP, owner, proposes to construct a 6’ high stuccoed yardwall on the west lot line with river rock stone bases on stuccoed pilasters and window openings filled with latillas. (David Rasch). 2. Case#H-07-102. 540 E. Palace Avenue (Unit E). Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Aaron Bohrer, agent, for Meem Santa Fe LP, owner, proposes to amend a previous approval to construct a single-family residence by replacing patio doors with windows, replacing a bedroom window with a door, and installing rooftop mechanical equipment and a stuccoed screen wall. (David Rasch). 3. Case #H-05-061B. 540 and 540A E. Palace Avenue. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Aaron Bohrer, agent for Meem Santa Fe LP, owner, proposes to remodel a contributing residential structure including the construction of a 120 sq. ft. portal, enclosure of the portal in front of the garage, and installation of a roof-mounted mechanical unit and stuccoed screen wall. An exception is requested to exceed the 50% footprint rule (Section 14-5.2 (D)(2)(d)). (David Rasch). 4. Case #H-13-043. 924 Canyon Road, Unit 5 & 7. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Green Desert Builders, agent for Paul Ostrovsky, owner, proposes to amend previous Board approval, to increase the height of garage from 10’4” to 12’4”. (John Murphey). 5. Case #H-12-089. 613 W. San Francisco Street. Westside-Guadalupe Historic District. Martinez Architecture Studio, agent for Paul and Suzanne Petty, owners, proposes to remodel a contributing residential structure by constructing an approximately 365 sq. ft. of additions, replacing the pitched roof, replacing a portal, finish the existing addition in stone, face a chain-link fence with coyote latillas, install a copyote vehicular gate, and other site work. Two exceptions are requested to alter opening dimensions on a primary elevation (Section 14-5.2 (D)(a)(i)) and to exceed the 50% footprint rule (Section 14-5.2(D) (2)(d)). (David Rasch). 6. Case #H-13-088. 638 Camino del Monte Sol. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Martinez Architecture Studio, agent for Paige and Dale Maxwell, owners, proposes to build an approximately 720 sq. ft., 16’-high garage, below the existing tallest parapet, reconstruct portals, replace windows, construct a 5’high stuccoed yardwall and make other changes to the this noncontributing residence. (John Murphey). 7. Case #H-13-090. 1469 Canyon Road. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Chateau Construction, agent for Megan Hill, owner, proposes to relocate an existing 220 sq. ft. non-statused Japanese tea house to an undeveloped lot and build a 392 sq. ft. addition onto the structure (John Murphey). 8. Case#H-13-091. 1001 E. Alameda Street. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Design Solutions, agent for Riverside Santa Fe LLC, owners, proposes new detached two car garage. (David Rasch). I. MATTERS FROM THE BOARD J. ADJOURNMENT Cases on this agenda may be postponed to a later date by the Historic Districts Review Board at the noticed meeting. Please contact the Historic Preservation Division at 955-6605 for more information regarding cases on this agenda. Persons with disabilities in need of accommodation or an interpreter for the hearing impaired should contact the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520 at least five (5) working days prior to the hearing date. Persons who wish to attend the Historic Districts Review Board Field Trip must notify the Historic Preservation Division by 9:00 am on the date of the Field Trip.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
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Raised by Rail
RIGHT: Ruben Montoya with his mother, Dolores, on Jefferson Street in 1929 with their dog, Sporty. Both were born in the Santa Fe home. BELOW: Montoya, 18, in front of his Jefferson Street home while he was on leave from the Army. COURTESY PHOTOS
State police officers aid victims of Calif. pileup
ith the recent welcome rains, memories of drought and dryness may have faded here for now, but two off-duty New Mexico State Police officers recently found themselves responding to an extreme dustrelated incident in California. Sgts. Jeff Burke and Joseph Schake were returning home from a 40-hour special training in dive helmet rescue and surface-supplied air. As they drove east on Gussie Interstate 40 near BarFauntleroy stow, Calif., the officers Public Works came upon a multiplecar crash that had just taken place in a major dust storm. They jumped into action to assist the California Highway Patrol, assessing injuries, setting up triage and performing CPR on the two most critically injured motorists. A fellow officer later remarked, “As a New Mexico State Police officer, there is a common saying: You are never off-duty.” uuu
LEFT: Montoya, second from left, at New York’s RCA Building prior to his 1944 deployment during World War II.
Rosemarie Casados of the state Environment Department’s Office of Information Technology is among the agency’s latest Employee of the Quarter award winners for the Santa Fe area. In addition to regular IT help-desk Rosemarie support, Casados has taken Casados charge of managing the department’s landline and mobile telecommunications needs. She is known for accepting assignments with enthusiasm and providing friendly, prompt tech support, her nominators said.
uuu Ruben Montoya in his garden, seated in front of his artwork of the Madonna and Christ Child. COURTESY ANA PACHECO
Santero’s start in life tied to the rumble of trains near his Santa Fe home
uben Montoya was born at a home on came to this country way before theirs and they Jefferson Street in 1923. His mother, spoke Spanish, so why didn’t they learn Spanish, Dolores Marquez Ortiz, was born at too. That response didn’t go over well, so I was the same home in 1899. Throughout transferred to St. Michael’s College.” the years, they had many different When Montoya was 9, he got a job neighbors, but the one that remained cleaning the windows of the rail pasconstant was the Denver Rio Grande senger cars and stocking the drinking Railroad, which traveled from Santa Fe fountains on the train with ice. As he to Colorado every day except Sunday. grew older, he and his buddies would “My uncle, Lee Smith, was an hitch a ride on the train going north engineer for the train, which would and jump off at the 15-mile mark to pass about 12 feet from the corner swim and play in the Rio Grande. of our house,” said Montoya, 90. “It Sometimes, on the return trip, things was pretty noisy at times as the train didn’t go as planned. ana Pacheco passed, and the house rumbled, but “If we missed the train,” Montoya A Wonderful Life said, “we had to walk all the way back after a while we got used to it.” He said his grandmother, Carlota to town, and that took about four hours. Marquez Ortiz, originally from Anton When we ran out of drinking water, Chico, Colo., would rent rooms to the conducwe’d get sap from piñon trees and chew it like tors and engineers for 50 cents a night, “which gum to keep our mouths moist. Later, when I was pretty cheap.” Since they got such a good grew up and went into the service, I realized those deal on their lodging, he said, the fire engineer childhood experiences saved me because I knew would drop off coal as the train went by the how to survive with very little food and water.” house, “which helped a lot in the wintertime.” In 1940, when he was a student at Santa Fe By the time Montoya was 9 months old, his High School, Montoya enlisted in the Army’s 19th parents had divorced, his father had vanished Coast Artillery with his mother’s written permisand his two older sisters had died of diphtheria. sion, since he was only 17 at the time. Montoya’s Montoya’s two uncles, Lee Smith and Adeliado military service took him to France on July 20, Ortiz, helped raise him. 1944, as part of a contingent following the Battle of “My Uncle Adeliado was a master bookNormandy, the largest seaborne insurgency durbinder, who designed books for the public ing World War II. In October of that year, he was schools and state law offices,” Montoya said. injured in Liege, Belgium, and suffered a concus“He taught me how to book-bind, and while sion. After convalescing in Army hospitals in Paris apprenticing in his shop, I earned enough and Bristol, England, he was transported back to money to buy clothes for school. My Uncle Lee the U.S. on the Queen Mary during Christmas. taught me English, so I didn’t have a hard time Montoya received the Bronze Star and three when I started school at Catron Elementary, Purple Hearts for bravery in World War II. which was two blocks from my house. The In 1945, he married Nora Martinez, whose teachers used to get after me because I would great-great-grandfather, Manuel Abeyta, built speak Spanish to my friends who didn’t know the Santuario de Chimayó in 1813. The couple English that well. I told them my ancestors have been married for 67 years. They have three
El mitote Rumor has it that Stars Wars VII may partially film in New Mexico. Oneheadlightink. com, a New Mexico film blog, claimed the hugely successful sci-fi saga would come to New Mexico for the first of three sequels. It’s been confirmed that the film will shoot in Los Angeles and the U.K. El Mitotero hasn’t been able to verify that Star Wars is coming, but Disney, which owns Lucasfilm, the company that owns Star Wars, has previously filmed The Avengers and the less successful The Lone Ranger in New Mexico, so it could be a possibility. Harrison Ford, Mark Hamill and Carrie Fisher, the original Star Wars stars, are set to appear in the sequels directed by J.J. Abrams.
In the Air Quality Bureau, Sam Speaker earned the top quarterly nod for his “immense [and] invaluable technical knowledge and creativity” in the field of air quality engineering and permit processing.” Speaker’s nominators noted that his communication, collaboration and leadership skills were key to the development of a new digital organizational management system. The system locates all resources and information in one place online, expediting responses to permitting questions and helping train new employees.
daughters, six grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Montoya went to work for the New Mexico Highway Department, testing soil, and later became a layout engineer for McKee contractors at Los Alamos National Laboratory. Since he had top-security clearance, he later worked for the University of California as a senior technician of metallurgy. He retired in 1973 to pursue his passion as santero and woodcarver. “In addition to being a train engineer, my Uncle Lee was a carpenter who taught me how to make furniture,” Montoya said. Through the 1990s, Montoya exhibited his work at art shows around New Mexico and the region. His rendition of the nativity was cast in bronze and aluminum by the Nambé ware company. Montoya’s religious art and reversed glass paintings are featured in museums and private collections around the world. Today, Montoya continues working as an artist and enjoys visits from his family. One of his prized accomplishments as a gardener was grafting an apple tree from five different seedlings that today produces five types of apples. He also remains active with Chapter 372 of the New Mexico Military Department of the Purple Heart, where he has held every office within the organization but that of commander. “I never wanted to be the one in charge because I needed to stay focused on my art,” he said. Every once in a while, when Montoya hears the whistle of a train, he’s transported back to a different time. “When I hear the train coming, I remember my mother, my grandmother and all the people in my family who helped me along the way.”
Robert Samaniego and Peggy Evans, who make up the Excess Emission Reports Group in the Air Quality Bureau, were honored as the agency’s Santa Fe-area Employee Team of the Quarter. The duo oversaw the development and implementation of new software for the reporting of air emissions above permitted levels. According to nominators, they “effectively and professionally addressed numerous logistical, technical and financial obstacles” in order to make the program a success.
Ana Pacheco’s weekly tribute to our community elders appears every Sunday. She can be reached at 474-2800.
If you have news about a public employee, contact Gussie Fauntleroy at gussie7@ fairpoint.net.
The crime drama stars Hugh Jackman and Jake Gyllenhaal. Davis previously worked at Alcon Entertainment, which has helped produce film such as The Blind Side and The Book of Eli, which was filmed in New Mexico. She currently runs the production company she formed, 8:38 Productions.
Bill Richardson, the former New Mexico governor and U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, has a new book, How to Sweet Talk a Shark, which is available for pre-order Kira Davis on Amazon.com, Barnes & Noble, iTunes and other book vendors. The new book, co-authored by Kevin uuu Bleyer, recounts Richardson’s interactions with famous and notorious world figures such Bless Me, Ultima, the movie, is now available as Fidel Castro, Saddam Hussein and Sloboon DVD. The film is based on New Mexico dan Milosevic. The novel promises the reader author Rudolfo Anaya’s book of the same “a lesson in the art of negotiation.” The book name. also comes with recommendations from Eric uuu Schmidt, executive chairman of Google, and Arnold Schwarzenegger, movie star and forNeil Patrick Harris, a former Albuquermer governor of California. que resident, will be hosting the 65th Emmy Awards for a second time. Harris was most uuu recently in Santa Fe filming parts of Seth Santa Fe-born and New Mexico State UniMacFarlane’s film, A Million Ways to Die in versity graduate Kira Davis recently produced the West. the flick Prisoners, which opened Friday. And there are plenty more New Mexican
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With the Environment Department’s Santa Fe and Española field offices shortstaffed in the past few months, Jerome Romero caught his supervisors’ attention by taking on additional duties and consistently keeping food program inspections current for both offices. This was accomplished during the busiest time of the year for the district’s other two inspection programs, liquid waste and pools/spas. “Jerome is very good at gently leading people to voluntary compliance and is responsible for much of the increased compliance in this area,” his nominators said. uuu
ties in this year’s Emmys. Anna Gunn, a former Santa Fean, is up for best supporting actress for her portrayal of Skyler White in AMC’s Breaking Bad. The show, filmed and set in Albuquerque, is up for best drama and writing. Taos citizens Guy Barnes and Wendy Ozols-Barnes received a nomination for their work on the TV movie Seal Team Six: The Raid on Osama Bin Laden, which was mostly shot in New Mexico. The HBO TV series Game of Thrones, which is based on Santa Fe author George R. R. Neil Patrick Martin’s unfinished fantasy Harris saga, A Song of Ice and Fire, is also up for best writing and drama. The Emmys air at 6 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 on CBS. Send your celebrity sightings to elmitote@ sfnewmexican.com.
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Scoreboard D-2 Baseball D-4 Weather D-6
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
NFL week 3: The Broncos play Monday night without injured Ryan Clady. Page D-2
Thinking Demonettes take 3rd in tournament too much Everybody puts in what they need to do, “ can ruin and it’s been great.” success I VOLLEYBALL
By James Barron The New Mexican
know how Jim Furyk felt last Sunday. OK, not exactly. I’ve never lost a PGA tournament after shooting a 12-under par 59. But I do know what it’s like to be playing a sport at a high level — for me, I mean — then suddenly have the wheels come off. All of us who’ve played sports do. In my case, I particularly remember having a run at a bowlJim Gordon ing alley one day. Strike after strike. The Anti-Fan Had no idea how I was doing what I was doing, of course. But that was all right. I was still doing it. It was a slow day at the lanes, and the alley’s manager noticed the run I was on and came down and started keeping score for me. About that time, something dreadful happened. I started to think. The strikes stopped. The manager left. I thought of that day as I read a Karen Crouse New York Times piece on Furyk, who on the second day of the BMW Championship in Lake Forest, Ill., tied a PGA record with a 59. The last two rounds, he didn’t exactly collapse, but he slowly surrendered the tournament lead and ended up third. After his magic round, Furyk said, “If you sat me down 10 feet from the hole 18 times today, I wasn’t going to make 12 out of the 18, more than likely. So I always scratch my head and try to figure out how you get to 59.” The trying to figure it out is the problem. Crouse quoted mental coach Rob Polishook, who said that cerebral golfers often make the mistake of overthinking after a great round. “They immediately think about what they did to make the score, and just this process alone takes them out of the present moment and into the past,” he said. Ah, being out of the present moment. You don’t have to be an athlete to run into problems with that. Sometimes literally run into problems. Every time I do something clumsy, like bump into a doorway, I realize I did it because my mind was anywhere but the present moment and the present task. Sometimes it’s not the past I’m dwelling on, but the futuren — thinking about that day’s agenda, or next week’s or next year’s. Sometimes it’s simple speculation — what if this happens, what if that happens, what if … ouch. People have different ways of staying present. Not surprisingly for a priest, when I remember to, I say a simple prayer, “Lord, be with me as I [fill in the particular task],” and it works. Maybe if I had used that prayer decades ago in that alley I wouldn’t have followed a 263 with a … 112.
Longtime journalist Jim Gordon is also an Episcopal priest in Marfa, Texas. He can be reached at gjames43@msn. com.
The vibe doesn’t feel exactly the way it did during the basketball season for Kayla Herrera. But it sure feels similar in many ways as a member of the Santa Fe High volleyball team. The ending wasn’t what Herrera and the Demonettes wanted on Saturday afternoon, but they walked away with the third-place trophy — their best effort in several seasons — of the
Kayla Herrera, Santa Fe High junior
Tournament of Champions in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium. After getting swept by Farmington in the morning semifinals, the Demonettes rebounded with a 25-20, 25-21, 25-22 win over Los Lunas. That moved Santa Fe High to 8-2 on the season, its best start under head
coach Sam Estrada. While it doesn’t quite compare to the 18-0 start the girls basketball team had in 2012, Herrera sees a connection. “We have the athleticism, like we did on the basketball court,” Herrera said. “Everybody puts in what they need to do, and it’s been great.”
What wasn’t great was playing without two rotation players against the Lady Scorpions, who ended up losing to defending champion Piedra Vista 25-22. 25-18, 25-13. Middle hitter Sabrina Lozada-Cabbage was in Denver for a basketball camp, while defensive specialist Allyja Ramirez took the PSATs. Of the two absences, Ramirez’s shook the Demonettes more, as their defensive rotation suffered.
Please see VoLLeYBaLL, Page D-3
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL Mercy rule employed in St. Michael’s 50-0 blowout over Robertson
Robertson’s James Gonzales III attempts to run past St. Michael’s defense during Saturday’s game. KATHARINE EGLI/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN
By Will Webber The New Mexican
ebuilding? Try completely reloaded and clearly the team to beat. The top-ranked St. Michael’s football team rolled to another impressive win Saturday afternoon at the Christian Brothers Athletic Complex, blistering overmatched Robertson 50-0 in a nondistrict game shortened by the mercy rule just one play into the fourth quarter. Daniel Ortega rushed for 186 yards and four touchdowns, quarterback Keith Dominguez passed for 184 yards and two scores, and the Horsemen defense was better than it has been all season. About the only thing that irked head coach Joey Fernandez after the referees halted play with 11 minutes, 49 seconds left was the game’s final play. It involved the players ignoring their coach’s orders and taking it upon themselves to call a trick play on a point-after attempt following Nathanyal Leyba’s first touchdown as a varsity player.
Dominguez took the snap on Julio Cesar Garcia’s extra point attempt and passed to Armando Blea for a 2-point conversion, thus initiating the 50-point mercy rule. Had Garcia kicked it, the game would have continued. “I don’t like running the score up on anybody,” Fernandez said. “I don’t know who was responsible, but I didn’t call it. That’s not the way we do things around here.” Perhaps. But one thing the Horsemen are making a habit of is winning. They have taken 29 of their last 30 games, including a school record 17 straight. This season they have picked up wins in the Four Corners area (Bloomfield), the Permian Basin (Lovington) and two blowout victories at home (Robertson and St. Pius X). They are one of just four undefeated teams remaining in Class AAA. Given the fact that they returned just one starter on offense and three on the entire team, it should come as a surprise. “Really, it’s just the way we practice and prepare,” Ortega said. “I guess there should have been
a drop off after all the guys we lost, but this team works every day. I’m kind of surprised, but maybe I shouldn’t be.” St. Michael’s punted on its first possession, then scored on seven of its next eight drives to end the day. The lone exception was a fumbled handoff that gave Robertson the ball in Horsemen territory for the first time — midway through the second quarter. The Cardinals (1-3) didn’t manage to get a first down until the final minute of the first half. They were outgained 430-50 in total yardage and were forced to punt on seven of their nine possessions. It wasn’t until the waning moments of the opening quarter that they had consecutive plays of positive yardage. In short, the Horsemen dominated the game at the line of scrimmage. Time and again they had defensive players in Robertson’s backfield, sacking Cardinals quarterback Nathan Lesperance twice in the first quarter and holding the redbirds to just
Please see DefensiVe, Page D-3
Stenson maintains lead at East Lake
putt bogey and his lead back to where it was at the start of the day. “Of course, I want to win two,” StenATLANTA — Stepping in from rain son said after a 1-under 69. “If I can’t win that ruined his rhythm and the back end two, I’ll be very pleased to win one. If of his round, Henrik Stenson was more I’m winning nothing, it will probably be interested in looking forward at the not so sweet from this position. But I Tour Championship. didn’t have anything when I came here, He still had a four-shot lead. so we’ll see what we’ll leave with.” He was one round from capturing two Stenson appeared to have both trophies worth $11.44 million, including wrapped up when he got up-and-down the FedEx Cup. from a bunker on the par-5 ninth for The Swede just made the final day a tap-in birdie to reach 14 under, nine of the PGA Tour season a little more shots clear of Dustin Johnson. Everyinteresting over the last two hours of a thing changed as the rain began to fall. dreary Saturday morning at East Lake. Stenson made four bogeys on the He had a nine-shot lead at the turn and back nine, it might have been worse if not for a pair of 12-foot putts he made walked off the 18th green with a threeBy Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
on the 14th hole for bogey and the 17th hole for par. Johnson was five shots better on the back for a 67, matching the low round of a tough day for scoring and got into the last group. “I think I’ll choose to look at it from the bright side, even though the weather is not that bright at the moment,” said Stenson, who was at 11-under 199. “Started the day with a four-shot lead and I still got it. So that’s all that matters really.” Johnson and Steve Stricker, who had a 68 and was at 5-under 205, were the only players within six shots of him. Johnson was the last man into the
Please see stenson, Page D-3
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Henrik Stenson tees off the seventh hole during the third round of play in the Tour Championship on Saturday at East Lake Golf Club in Atlanta. DAVID GOLDMAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
NFL American Conference
East New England Miami N.Y. Jets Buffalo South Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville North Cincinnati Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh West Kansas City Denver Oakland San Diego
W 2 2 1 1 W 2 1 1 0 W 1 1 0 0 W 3 2 1 1
L 0 0 1 1 L 0 1 1 2 L 1 1 2 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 .500 .000 .000 Pct 1.000 1.000 .500 .500
HOCKEY Hockey PF 36 47 28 45 PF 61 41 40 11 PF 41 41 16 19 PF 71 90 36 61
PA 31 30 30 46 PA 52 41 39 47 PA 34 55 37 36 PA 34 50 30 61
East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 1 1 0 .500 52 48 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 79 86 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 Thursday’s Game Kansas City 26, Philadelphia 16 Sunday’s Games 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. Monday’s Game Oakland at Denver, 6:40 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 26 San Francisco at St. Louis, 6:25 p.m.
NCAA The AP Top 25
Saturday’s Games No. 1 Alabama 31, Colorado State 6 No. 4 Ohio State 76, Florida A&M 0 No. 5 Stanford 42, No. 23 Arizona State 28 No. 6 LSU 35, Auburn 21 No. 7 Louisville 72, Florida International 0 No. 8 Florida State 54, Bethune-Cookman 6 No. 9 Georgia 45, North Texas 21 No. 10 Texas A&M 42, SMU 13 No. 13 UCLA vs. New Mexico State No. 15 Michigan 24, UConn 21 No. 16 Miami 77, Savannah State 7 No. 17 Washington 56, Idaho State 0 No. 18 Northwestern 35, Maine 21 No. 19 Florida 31, Tennessee 17 No. 20 Baylor 70, Louisiana-Monroe 7 No. 22 Notre Dame 17, Michigan State 13 No. 24 Wisconsin 41, Purdue 10 No. 25 Texas Tech 33, Texas State 7
NFL Week 3
NHL PrESEASoN Eastern Conference
Atlantic Tampa Bay Buffalo Toronto Boston Florida Ottawa Detroit Montreal Metro Columbus Washington New Jersey Philadelphia Pittsburgh N.Y. Rangers N.Y. Islanders Carolina
GP 4 4 4 4 5 3 4 4 GP 5 4 3 4 4 2 4 4
W 4 3 3 3 2 2 2 1 W 4 2 2 1 1 1 1 1
L 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 2 L 1 0 1 2 2 1 3 3
oL 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 1 oL 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0
Pts 8 7 7 6 6 4 4 3 Pts 8 6 4 3 3 2 2 2
GF GA 18 11 15 10 12 10 13 13 16 17 9 6 12 7 14 14 GF GA 19 15 14 14 8 6 11 13 12 17 4 4 10 15 9 17
Central GP W L oL Pts GF GA Dallas 4 2 0 2 6 14 12 Chicago 3 2 0 1 5 10 8 St. Louis 4 2 1 1 5 15 15 Minnesota 3 2 1 0 4 9 7 Winnipeg 5 1 2 2 4 11 17 Colorado 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 Nashville 3 0 2 1 1 6 14 Pacific GP W L oL Pts GF GA Anaheim 4 3 1 0 6 11 11 Calgary 5 3 2 0 6 19 17 Edmonton 4 2 1 1 5 14 12 Phoenix 3 2 1 0 4 11 9 San Jose 2 1 0 1 3 5 5 Los Angeles 4 1 2 1 3 12 13 Vancouver 2 0 2 0 0 3 7 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Saturday’s Games Toronto 3, Buffalo 2, SO Tampa Bay 5, Florida 4, SO Minnesota 4, Winnipeg 3, SO Columbus 5, Pittsburgh 3 Boston 2, Detroit 0 Carolina 3, Montreal 1 New Jersey 3, N.Y. Islanders 0 St. Louis 3, Dallas 2, OT Vancouver at Edmonton Phoenix at San Jose Friday’s Games Chicago 5, Washington 4, SO Montreal 6, Carolina 0 Tampa Bay 4, St. Louis 3 Dallas 4, Florida 1 Colorado 4, Los Angeles 3, OT Anaheim 3, San Jose 2, OT Sunday’s Games Chicago at Detroit, 3 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Nashville, 4 p.m. Buffalo at Toronto, 5 p.m. Colorado at Anaheim, 6 p.m. Monday’s Games Washington at Boston, 5 p.m. Chicago at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Columbus, 5 p.m. New Jersey at Montreal, 5:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Calgary, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at Edmonton, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 8 p.m.
Sept. 30 — Opening day playing rosters set at 1 p.m. EDT. Oct. 1 — NHL regular season begins. Nov. 8 — Hockey Hall of Fame game: New Jersey Devils at Toronto Maple Leafs Nov. 11 — Hockey Hall of Fame induction, Toronto. Nov. 12 — NHL general managers meeting, Toronto. Nov. 29 — NHL Thanksgiving Showdown: New York Rangers at Boston Bruins Dec. 1 — Signing deadline for Group 2 free agents. Dec. 19-27 — Holiday roster freeze. Dec. 24-26 — Holiday break. Dec. 26Jan. 5 — IIHF World Junior Championship, Malmo, Sweden.
Saturday At Atlanta Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,307; Par: 70 Third round Henrik Stenson Dustin Johnson Steve Stricker Zach Johnson Justin Rose Billy Horschel Jordan Spieth Luke Donald Nick Watney Webb Simpson Sergio Garcia Bill Haas Phil Mickelson Gary Woodland Adam Scott D.A. Points Keegan Bradley Jason Dufner Jason Day Hunter Mahan Roberto Castro Brandt Snedeker Graham DeLaet Jim Furyk Matt Kuchar Tiger Woods
Saturday At Les Arenes de Metz Metz, France Purse: $621,700 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Gilles Simon (2), France, def. Nicolas Mahut, France, 6-3, 7-6 (2). Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (1), France, def. Florian Mayer (8), Germany, 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. doubles Semifinals Nicolas Mahut and Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, France, def. Paul Hanley, Australia, and Andre Sa, Brazil, 6-2, 6-7 (2), 10-4.
After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At New Hampshire Motor Speedway Loudon, N.H. Lap length: 1.058 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 136.497. 2. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 136.082. 3. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 136.053. 4. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 135.868. 5. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 135.636. 6. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 135.525. 7. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 135.463. 8. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 135.41. 9. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 135.371. 10. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 135.208. 11. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 135.126. 12. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 135.097. 13. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 135.073. 14. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 135.021. 15. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 134.987. 16. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 134.892. 17. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 134.477. 18. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 134.42. 19. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 134.292. 20. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 134.217. 21. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 134.193. 22. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 134.132. 23. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 133.981. 24. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 133.792. 25. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 133.769. 26. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 133.637. 27. (51) Michael McDowell, Chevrolet, 133.548. 28. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 133.52. 29. (55) Kenny Wallace, Toyota, 133.408. 30. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 133.301. 31. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 133.282. 32. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 133.17. 33. (30) Kevin Swindell, Toyota, 132.365. 34. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 132.232. 35. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 132.2. 36. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 132.163. 37. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
East W L T Pts GF GA New York 14 9 6 48 46 36 Kansas City 14 9 6 48 43 28 Montreal 13 9 6 45 46 42 Houston 12 10 7 43 37 36 New England 11 11 7 40 41 33 Chicago 11 12 6 39 36 43 Philadelphia 10 10 9 39 37 39 Columbus 11 14 5 38 36 39 Toronto 4 15 11 23 25 44 D.C. United 3 20 6 15 19 48 West W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 15 8 4 49 37 27 Salt Lake 14 10 6 48 53 39 Portland 11 5 13 46 45 31 Colorado 12 9 9 45 37 31 Los Angeles 13 10 5 44 45 35 Vancouver 11 10 8 41 42 38 San Jose 11 11 8 41 31 41 Dallas 10 8 10 40 40 41 Chivas USA 6 16 8 26 29 54 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. Saturday’s Games Vancouver 3, Montreal 0 Kansas City 2, Toronto 1 New England 2, D.C. United 1 Columbus 3, Chicago 0 Houston 5, Chivas USA 1 San Jose 2, Salt Lake 1 Seattle at Los Angeles Friday’s Games Portland 1, Colorado 0 Sunday’s Games Dallas at New York, 3 p.m.
PGA Tour Tour Championship
64-66-69—199 68-68-67—203 66-71-68—205 69-68-69—206 68-68-70—206 66-70-70—206 68-67-71—206 70-70-67—207 72-65-70—207 68-71-69—208 68-71-69—208 70-69-69—208 71-67-70—208 70-67-71—208 65-69-74—208 72-67-70—209 72-65-72—209 74-70-66—210 68-74-68—210 70-69-71—210 67-71-72—210 69-75-67—211 68-71-72—211 70-68-73—211 69-74-69—212 73-71-69—213
EuroPEAN Tour open d’Italia Lindt
Saturday At Turin, Italy Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,208; Par: 72 Third round a-amateur Marcus Fraser, Aus Joakim Lagergren, Swe Nicolas Colsaerts, Bel Francesco Molinari, Ita Felipe Aguilar, Chi Simon Thornton, Irl Ricardo Gonzalez, Arg Hennie Otto, SAf Romain Wattel, Fra Scott Hend, Aus
66-71-68—205 72-67-67—206 65-71-70—206 68-67-71—206 69-66-72—207 68-67-72—207 65-73-70—208 71-67-70—208 71-72-66—209 72-71-66—209
BASKETBALL basketball WNBA PLAYoFFS
(Best-of-3) Eastern Conference Washington 1, Atlanta 1 Saturday’s Game Atlanta 63, Washington 45 Thursday’s Game Washington 71, Atlanta 56 x-Monday, Sept. 23 Washington at Atlanta, TBA Indiana 1, Chicago 0 Sunday’s Game Chicago at Indiana, 1 p.m. Friday’s Game Indiana 85, Chicago 72 x-Tuesday, Sept. 24 Indiana at Chicago, TBA Western Conference Minnesota 1, Seattle 0 Sunday’s Game Minnesota at Seattle, 3 p.m. Friday’s Game Minnesota 80, Seattle 64 x-Tuesday, Sept. 24 Seattle at Minnesota, TBA Phoenix 1, Los Angeles 0 Saturday’s Game Los Angeles at Phoenix Thursday’s Game Phoenix 86, Los Angeles 75 x-Monday, Sept. 23 Phoenix at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.
ATP WorLd Tour Moselle open
St. Petersburg open
Saturday At SCC Peterburgsky St. Petersburg, russia Purse: $519,775 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Ernests Gulbis (6), Latvia, def. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 6-3, 6-3. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, def. Joao Sousa, Portugal, 6-1, 6-1. doubles Semifinals Dominic Inglot, Britain, and Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Aslan Karatsev and Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, 6-4, 5-7, 11-9.
WTA Tour Guangzhou open
Saturday At Tianhe Sports Center Guangzhou, China Purse: $500,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-outdoor Singles Championship Shuai Zhang, China, def. Vania King, United States, 7-6 (1), 6-1. doubles Championship Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Peng Shuai (1), China, def. Vania King, United States, and Galina Voskoboeva (3), Kazakhstan, 6-3, 4-6, 12-10.
KdB Korea open
Saturday At olympic Park Seoul, South Korea Purse: $500,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-outdoor Semifinals Agnieszka Radwanska (1), Poland, def. Lara Arruabarrena, Spain, 6-0, 6-2. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (3), Russia, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 7-6 (11), 7-6 (6). doubles Semifinals Chan Chin-wei, Taiwan, and Xu Yi-Fan, China, def. Shuko Aoyama, Japan, and Megan Moulton-Levy (3), USA, 7-5, 6-1.
THISDate DATE oNON tHIs September 22
1905 — Willie Anderson wins the U.S. Open for the fourth time in five years, beating Alex Smith with a 314-total. 1911 — Cy Young, 44, beats the Pittsburgh Pirates 1-0 for his 511th and final major league victory. 1927 — Gene Tunney wins a unanimous 10-round decision over Jack Dempsey at Soldier Field in Chicago to retain his world heavyweight title. The fight is marred by a long 10-count in the seventh round. Dempsey knocks Tunney to the mat, but Dempsey doesn’t go to a neutral corner. The referee doesn’t start counting until four or five seconds after Tunney is down. Tunney regains his feet and goes on to win.
NASCAr SPrINT CuP Sylvania 300 Lineup
ForMuLA oNE Singapore Grand Prix Lineup
After Saturday qualifying; race Sunday At Marina Bay street circuit Singapore Lap length: 3.152 miles Third Session 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 1 minute, 42.841 seconds. 2. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1:42.932. 3. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 1:43.058. 4. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 1:43.152. 5. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 1:43.254. 6. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 1:43.890. 7. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:43.938. 8. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 1:44.282. 9. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 1:44.439. 10. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, no time. Eliminated after second session 11. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber, 1:44.555. 12. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 1:44.588. 13. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Lotus, 1:44.658. 14. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 1:44.752. 15. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 1:45.185. 16. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 1:45.388.
NorTH AMErICA Major League Soccer
TRANSACTIONS tRaNsactIoNs BASEBALL American League
TAMPA BAY RAYS — Recalled RHP Jake Odorizzi and LHP Jeff Beliveau from Durham (IL). Traded LHP Frank De Los Santos to the Chicago White Sox for for cash or a player to be named.
ATLANTA BRAVES — Reinstated OF Jason Heyward from the 15-day DL.
HoCKEY National Hockey League
CAROLINA HURRICANES — Reassigned G Mike Murphy to Charlotte (AHL). DALLAS STARS — Assigned D Ryan Button and Hubert Labrie, LW Curtis McKenzie and C Taylor Peters to Texas (AHL). Returned C Radek Faksa to Kitchener (OHL). Released C Justin Dowling and LW Mike Hedden from professional tryouts and D Etienne Boutet, RW Brock Montgomery and LW Brendan Ranford from amateur tryouts and sent them to Texas’ training camp. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Loaned Fs Garrett Wilson, Jonathan Hazen, Logan Shaw, Anthony Luciani, Mattias Lindstrom John McFarland, and Philippe Lefebvre and D Josh McFadden, Alex Petrovic and Jonathan Racine to San Antonio (AHL). Assigned Fs Jack Combs, Philippe Cornet, Jed Ortmeyer, Wade Megan and Jared Gomes; Gs Dov Grumet-Morris and Rob Madore; and D Zach Miskovic, John Lee, Tony Turgeon and Dennis Urban to San Antonio. Released D Brett Clark. LOS ANGELES KINGS — Loaned Ds Colin Miller, Alex Roach and Nicolas Deslauriers; Gs Martin Jones and J.F. Berube; Cs Andy Andreoff, Jordan Weal and Robert Czarnik; RW Brian O’Neill; and LW Maxim Kitsyn to Manchester (AHL). Returned RW Valentin Zykov to Baie-Comeau (QMJHL). Assigned G Mathias Niederberger, RWs Cameron Maclise and Scott Sabourin; and D Vincent LoVerde to training camp. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Assigned D Harry Young to Albany (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned D Mathieu Brodeur and James Melindy to Portland (AHL). Released F Guillaume Latendresse from an NHL tryout agreement.
By John Boell Newsday
BUCCANEERS (0-2) at PATRIOTS (2-0) Line: Patriots by 7 Time: 11 a.m. Bottom line: If a team was ever going to have a mutiny, it would have to be the Buccaneers, wouldn’t it, me matey? Reports are circulating about coach Greg Schiano having rifts with QB Josh Freeman and CB Darrelle Revis. (Bet you wish you were back with laid-back Rexy, don’t you?) I’ll take a chance with the better team — and coach. THE PICK: PATRIOTS
Bottom line: The Texans are the first team since the 1970 merger to win their first two games on the game’s last play. But all I care about is that they still haven’t covered. I’ll take the defending champs getting points at home. THE PICK: RAVENS
CARDINALS (1-1) at SAINTS (2-0)
Bottom line: My crack research staff (see: me) discovered that St. Louis is 7-2 ATS on the road the past two seasons. Dallas is 2-10 ATS at home dating to Nov. 24, 2011. THE PICK: RAMS
PACKERS (1-1) at BENGALS (1-1) Line: Packers by 2½ Time: 11 a.m. Bottom line: Green Bay became first team with a 450-yardplus QB (Aaron Rodgers) and 125-yard-plus rusher (James Starks) in the same game last week. Not too shabby. THE PICK: PACKERS
Line: Redskins by 1½ Time: 11 a.m. Bottom line: Washington has been outscored by 43 and hasn’t converted a third down (0-for-9) before halftime. Take the more desperate team. THE PICK: REDSKINS
Line: Saints by 7½ Time: 11 a.m. Bottom line: The Cards have lost seven straight road games and 17 of their last 20 roadies overall, while the Saints have won — and covered — 15 of their last 20 home games. Still, I’ll take the Cards, who are 6-1-1 against FALCONS (1-1) the spread the last two seasons at DOLPHINS (2-0) as underdogs of eight or fewer Line: Dolphins by 2 points. THE PICK: CARDINALS Time: 2:05 p.m. Bottom line: This is another BROWNS (0-2) tight line. In fact, 10 of this at VIKINGS (0-2) week’s 16 games have spreads of Line: Vikings by 6 four points or fewer. Atlanta has Time: 11 a.m. a tough challenge against the Bottom line: Cleveland fans just upstart Fins, who have covered can’t catch a break. “The Drive,” two straight road games. I’ll lean “The Fumble,” “The Shot,” “The toward “Matty Ice” Ryan. Decision,” and now “The Trade.” THE PICK: FALCONS Ouch! The Browns traded former No. 3 overall pick Trent RichardJAGUARS (0-2) son to the Colts for a first-round at SEAHAWKS (2-0) pick. Oh, and third-string QB Line: Seahawks by 19 Brian Hoyer gets the start. 2014 can’t get here soon enough Time: 2:25 p.m. Bottom line: So, according to for these fans. Editor Joe’s football handicapping THE PICK: VIKINGS calculator, if the Seahawks beat the 49ers by 26 points, and the CHARGERS (1-1) 49ers are 100 times better than at TITANS (1-1) the Jaguars, does that mean the Line: Titans by 3 Seahawks will beat the Jaguars Time: 11 a.m. by 2,600 points? I’m not so Bottom line: Tennessee is sure about that, but I’m certain 2-0 in road covers, while San Seattle is 15-5 overall in its last Diego travels a long distance a 20 home games, including 16-4 second straight week. I’ll ride the against the spread. rocket arm of Philip Rivers. THE PICK: SEAHAWKS THE PICK: CHARGERS
TEXANS (2-0) at RAVENS (1-1)
RAMS (1-1) at COWBOYS (1-1)
Line: Texans by 2½ Time: 11 a.m.
Line: Cowboys by 4 Time: 11 a.m.
GIANTS (0-2) at PANTHERS (0-2) Line: Panthers by 1 Time: 11 a.m. Bottom line: We’re all aware of the horrors of beginning an NFL season 0-2: Since the 12-team playoff began in 1990, only 22 of 276 (8 percent) clubs that went winless after Week 2 made the playoffs. Interestingly, the Giants are 0-2 for the first time since 2007 — the season they beat the undefeated Patriots in the Super Bowl. Big Blue — with an NFL-worst -8 turnover margin — has not covered in five straight regular-season games. The trend ends in Carolina as Eli Manning gets on track against Carolina, 4-11 against the spread in its last 15 September games. THE PICK: GIANTS
LIONS (1-1) at REDSKINS (0-2)
COLTS (1-1) at 49ERS (1-1)
Line: 49ers by 10½ Time: 2:25 p.m. Bottom line: Give Colts GM
Denver Broncos running back Knowshon Moreno, right, rushes past New York Giants linebacker Mathias Kiwanuka as teammate Ryan Clady, left, blocks for him during a game Sept. 15. Clady is out for the rest of the season with a foot injury. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Ryan Grigson a lot of credit for making the Trent Richardson deal happen. On the other side, do you think it was a fun week of practice for the 49ers after a 26-point pasting at Seattle? San Fran is 16-6-1 against the spread (ATS) in their last 23 home games. THE PICK: 49ERS
BILLS (1-1) at JETS (1-1) Line: Jets by 2 Time: 2:25 p.m. Bottom line: The only good thing about playing a Thursday night game is the long layoff that follows. Hopefully, Geno Smith and the offense used that time wisely. Smith gets another shot in the division in a clash of AFC
East first-year QBs vs. the Bills and EJ Manuel. I know Rex Ryan’s ‘D’, which has been impressive in the early going, will have a multitude of looks for Manuel. But Buffalo is 5-2 against the spread in its last seven trips to East Rutherford. THE PICK: BILLS
BEARS (2-0) at STEELERS (0-2) Line: Bears by 2½ Time: 6:30 p.m. Bottom line: Big Ben and the Steelers’ offense looks abysmal under coordinator Todd Haley, while I’ve never seen Jay Cutler look better with the Bears. I want to use the “more desperate team” axiom here and pick the Steelers, but I just can’t after
watching their almost unrecognizable play the last two weeks. THE PICK: BEARS MONDAY NIGHT
RAIDERS (1-1) at BRONCOS (2-0) Line: Broncos by 15 Time: 6:40 p.m. Bottom line: Denver took a big hit as LT Ryan Clady was put on IR with season-ending foot surgery. I love the way the Denver offense is clicking, but I think Oakland and its NFL-best nine sacks will find a way to cover. Oakland is 6-1 against the spread in its last seven trips to Denver. THE PICK: RAIDERS
Defensive: Horsemen lead 35-0 at halftime notice. The Horsemen may have a different look, but the championship feel is still the same.
Continued from Page D-1 23 rushing yards on 22 carries. The same dominance was also evident on the other side of the ball as St. Michael’s had one big play after another, the majority of them involving Ortega. He had touchdown runs of 7, 3, 23 and 1 yards, plus had runs of 10 or more yards seven times. Perhaps most telling was the fact that the Horsemen ran their wildcat formation only three times. Ortega scored on two of them. “I think it’s more coach Fernanz trusting Keith and wanting us to get back to a more traditional setup,” Ortega said. “We really don’t run the wildcat all that much anyway.” Dominguez was 6-for-10 passing, connecting on long touchdown throws of 67 yards (Isaiah Dominguez) and 63 yards (Blea). The bomb to Blea was a perfectly thrown ball that traveled more than 35 yards downfield, hitting the receiver in full stride just ahead of Robertson
Armando Blea, left, and Anthony Bernal celebrate a touchdown against Robertson. KATHARINE EGLI/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN
defensive back J.R. Gonzalez. It was 35-0 at halftime, and St. Michael’s needed only four plays in the second half to get the final two touchdowns. As well as the Horsemen played offensively, the hot topic afterward was the defense. Leyba and Isaiah Dominguez started things off by sacking
Lesperance on Robertson’s first offensive play. “Defense has always been our thing,” Dominguez said. “It’s something we work on all the time, and it’s getting better every game. This was probably our best game so far.” And if that’s indeed the case, the rest of AAA should take
u Leyba’s touchdown run was from 39 yards out in the third quarter. He finished the game with 45 yards on five carries. u St. Michael’s travels down the road to Ivan Head Stadium next week for its latest meeting with Santa Fe High (1-3). The Horsemen have won four straight in the rivalry by an average margin of 46 points, including a 55-0 blowout last year. They’ve won seven of the last eight meetings and eight of the last 10. u Robertson’s top rusher, junior Dominic Lucero, missed Saturday’s game due to injury. u Both St. Michael’s and Robertson have already beaten perennial powerhouse Lovington this season. While that is usually worthy of praise, it is taking on a different tone this season considering the Wildcats are off to an 0-4 start following a 24-9 loss Saturday afternoon at Albuquerque Academy.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Northern New Mexico
SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. AUTO RACING 5:30 a.m. on NBCSN — Formula One, Singapore Grand Prix Noon on ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Sylvania 300, in Loudon, N.H. 2:30 p.m. on ABC — Global Rallycross Championship, in Concord, N.C. 6:30 p.m. on ESPN2 — NHRA, Fall Nationals, in Ennis, Texas (same-day tape) GOLF 6 a.m. on TGC — European PGA Tour, Open d’Italia, final round, in Turin, Italy 10 a.m. on TGC — PGA Tour, TOUR Championship, final round, in Atlanta 11 a.m. on NBC — PGA Tour, TOUR Championship, final round, in Atlanta 5 p.m. on TGC — Champions Tour, Hawaii Championship, final round, in Kapolei, Hawaii MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. on TBS — San Francisco at N.Y. Yankees 12:10 p.m. on WGN — Atlanta at Chicago Cubs 6 p.m. on ESPN — St. Louis at Milwaukee NFL
Volleyball: Coach rarely calls timeouts Continued from Page D-1 Farmington outside hitter Sarah Long took advantage of that to the tune of 19 kills. Several of them were soft hits aimed at the middle of the court, where no defender took charge, while other played off or over the block. “We have a set defense for that and we just weren’t getting to that spot,” Estrada said. “On the right side, we didn’t protect against the tip very well and we got burned on that as well. We were staying in our normal pattern instead of reading and figuring out what to do. We played reactively.” There were fewer traces of that against the Lady Tigers,
but there were plenty of sightings of Herrera. She hammered out 13 kills for the match, which helped her earn all-tournament honors along with Hannah Hargrove. Estrada said Herrera is looking like the player who led the team with an average of 9.5 kills per match. “This was a great weekend for her,” Estrada said. “She grew a lot. Her outside hitting, and the timing was there. The sets were there, [Herrera and setter Shannon Bates] were communicating. She made a comment to me that they could look at each other and they knew. They knew.” Which is something that Herrera didn’t know last year. Despite the strong statistics, Herrera never felt a strong rap-
port with Tristan Holmes like she does with Bates now. “Last year, I struggled. With my new setter Shannon, when she sets me, we connect,” Herrera said. “Our eyes look at each other, and I know we got this. So I just go up and I have confidence that she can get it to me. And 95 percent of the time she does.” And 95 percent of the time, Estrada won’t call a timeout when his team is struggling, which the Demonettes did in Game 3 against Los Lunas. Of course, they had two-game lead, so as the Lady Tigers built a 14-8 lead, Estrada never considered giving his team a break. “I don’t call timeouts to bail them out, unless I really have
to,” Estrada said. “I want them to figure things out, help themselves out. Unless it gets really drastic, I will call timeout.” The situation never turned drastic, as the Demonettes chipped away to within 16-13, when Hannah Hargrove toed the service line. She served back-to-back aces that started a four-point run to give Santa Fe High a 17-16 lead. It was tight the rest of the way until the Demonettes scored the last three points, including Bates’ dump kill that ended the match. In other gold bracket matches, Pojoaque Valley beat Laguna-Acoma in three games for fifth place, while Belen needed four games to best Las Vegas Robertson for seventh.
Stenson: Woods broke par, tied for 26th Stenson, the No. 2 seed in the FedEx Cup, is still in great shape 30-man field at East Lake, and to go home with a lot of money he left Chicago on Monday not — $10 million for winning the sure whether he would get in. FedEx Cup, $1.44 million for Now he at least has a shot to winning the Tour Championstart and end the season with a victory. Johnson’s other win this ship. Even if he were to finish year was at Kapalua in the Tour- third, he still would be in good shape to win golf’s biggest paynament of Champions. off. “If I keep driving it straight, Tiger Woods, the No. 1 seed, then I’m going to give him a run tomorrow.” didn’t make a birdie until he
Continued from Page D-1
chipped in on the 14th hole. He rallied for a 69, the first time he has broken par all week. Woods was at 3-over 213, 14 shots behind in a tie for 26th. Among the other FedEx Cup possibilities Sunday: u Stricker, who had a 68, could win the FedEx Cup by winning the Tour Championship. He could win with a runner-up finish, provided Stenson
finished lower than ninth and Zach Johnson — in the group at 4-under 206 — was worse than seventh. u Zach Johnson, the No. 4 seed, still had a shot at the $10 million even without winning. He was seven shots behind, but one scenario is for him to finish runner-up and Stenson to finish third. u Yes, even Dustin Johnson
11 a.m. on CBS — Houston Texans at Baltimore Ravens, doubleheader 11 a.m. on FOX — St. Louis Rams at Dallas Cowboys 2:25 p.m. on CBS — Indianapolis Colts at San Francisco 49ers, doubleheader game 7 p.m. on NBC — Chicago at Pittsburgh SOCCER 8:55 a.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester United at Manchester City WNBA 1 p.m. on ESPN2 — Playoffs, first round, game 2, Chicago at Indiana 3 p.m. on ESPN2 — Playoffs, first round, game 2, Minnesota at Seattle
HIGH SCHOOL RESULTS
Football Albuquerque Academy 24, Lovington 9 Colorado Deaf and Blind School, Colo. 33, NMSD 27 Dora 46, Amherst, Texas 32
NEW MEXICAN SPORTS
Española Valley 50, Santa Fe Indian 0 Hobbs 54, Onate 33 Mayfield 14, Manzano 6 Piedra Vista 25, Farmington 13 San Jon 72, Animas 22 St. Michael’s 50, Robertson 0
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James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Edmundo Carrillo, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email, email@example.com
is mathematically still alive as the No. 30 seed. He would need to win (possible), have Woods finish last (possible) and make sure Stenson finishes in the 15th place (total long shot). Johnson wasn’t interested in all that math and it wasn’t his field of study at Coastal Carolina, anyway. “They didn’t require math,” he said. All he cares about are the scores, and he’s still in with a chance after making up five shots on the back nine. That was mostly Stenson’s doing.
The Swede got loose with a few shots, and the rain didn’t help. “I can’t really complain that it was any tougher for me than for anybody else,” Stenson said. “When you lose a little bit of momentum … it’s just hard to find your rhythm again when you’re kind of jumping in and out from underneath an umbrella and trying to whack it to get back in underneath again. So it’s a little more difficult, but we still kept it together. Like I said, we’ve still got a four-shot lead.”
Blue Griffins girls aggressive in Tournament of Champions The New Mexican
Saturday evening was a significant event for the Santa Fe Preparatory volleyball team. Whether it turns groundbreaking remains to be seen. The Blue Griffins won the silver bracket of the Tournament of Champions, beating Belen 25-16, 21-25, 25-17, 25-23 in Capital’s Edward A. Ortiz Memorial Gymnasium. It was the second straight Class AAAA team that AA Prep (6-2) beat on the day. It took a 25-17, 18-25, 25-20, 17-25, 15-9 win over Bernalillo in the semifinals for the rest to happen, but Prep head coach Kieran Bhakta saw a spark that he hopes might ignite into something bigger. “This was one of the few times I’ve seen our team not wanting to let balls drop and moving and sacrificing their bodies,” Bhakta said. “There were rallies that, at some points were dead, but somebody would slide across the floor to get a free ball.” That floor-burn-be-damned mentality augmented an MVP performance from junior Desiray Anderson. She had 20 kills and an ace in both matches, while recording two blocks against the Lady Pintos. Joy Maran was on the alltournament team as she had 24 combined kills on the day and recorded five blocks in the championship.
Alex Archuleta had five aces against Moriarty, while Alexa Writh added three. In the third-place match, West Las Vegas defeated Bernalillo 25-17, 16-25, 25-17, 25-13. St. Michael’s beat Hot Springs 25-16, 25-14, 25-15 for fifth place. CAPITAL 3, SANTA FE INDIAN SChOOL 2 The Lady Jaguars won their first match of the season, going the distance to take seventh place in the Tournament of Champions with a 22-25, 25-11, 13-25, 25-16, 15-11 win. Julie Gandara had 16 kills to lead the Lady Jaguars (1-8), while Nathalie Nichols added nine and Sabrina Rodriguez seven. Adriana Ochoa had five aces. ESPAñOLA VALLEy IN SAN DIEGO The Lady Sundevils went 2-3 over the weekend at the Otay Ranch South Bay Invitational in San Diego, reaching the 16-team gold bracket in Saturday’s final round. Head coach Damon Salazar said he was rewarding his team for its efforts by taking the players to a nearby beach. “To make this trip they were giving up the homecoming dance, so it’s just a way to let them have a little fun,” Salazar said. Española lost to the tournament’s top seed, Woodbridge High from Irvine, Calif., in the gold bracket’s opening round, then beat Tri-City Christian School from San Diego before falling to a team from Temecula, Calif., in its final match.
ALAMO NAVAJO 3, DESERT ACADEMy 0 In Magdalena, Amelia Linett had 11 service points and five aces, lifting the Lady Wildcats (6-3) to a 25-14, 25-21, 25-18 victory over the host Lady Cougars. Abby Tiarks chipped in with 10 points, five aces, seven kills and two assists while Tori Heath had a team-high 15 kills. Desert Academy remained in control throughout thanks to reliable serving and mistake-free hitting, said head coach Natalie Passalacqua. The Lady Wildcats travel to To’Hajiilee on Tuesday in a District 1A match. MOSqUERO 3, SANTA FE WALDORF 1 In Mosquero, the visiting Lady Wolves (4-2) started well but ended poorly in a 20-25, 25-21, 25-20, 25-19 loss to the Lady Pirates. Cecelia Barnard had a teamhigh nine kills to go with 16 service points for Waldorf. Keifer Nace had 17 points and a trio of aces, while Sophie Linett had three kills, two aces and 16 points. “We played a great, tough team and did all right,” said Waldorf head coach Josie Adams. “The girls battled all the way through. The other team was just really good.” Defensive specialist Beatrice Lowe, an eighth grader, had no hitting errors and played well out of the back row. Time and again, said Adams, Lowe was there to dig tough shots.
NEW MEXICO SChOOL FOR ThE DEAF 3, COLORADO SChOOL FOR ThE DEAF AND BLIND 0 At NMSD, the host Lady Roadrunners put together their most complete match of the season in a 25-13, 25-15, 25-11 sweep on homecoming weekend. Head coach Amanda Lujan said every NMSD player had at least one ace, led by 10 from Victoria Ortiz. Amberley Luna had nine aces and 16 service points, while Margaret Appa had five aces and eight points in just two games. “We’re really practicing with consistency and it’s paying off,” Lujan said. The Lady Roadrunners (2-2) travel to Austin next week for a national deaf school tournament, then go to Arkansas in two weeks for another national tournament. GIRLS SOCCER ST. MIChAEL’S 10, MORIARTy 0 The Lady Horsemen (5-3) went deep into their bench, especially playing a shorthanded Lady Pintos team that had only nine players. Nique Enloe had a team-high four goals and chipped in an assist, while Cristiana Gabaldon and Monce Camarena added a pair of goals and an assist each. Also with a goal and an assist each were Adriana Camarena and Katie Ish. Isabel Chavez, Azalea Corrales and Eve Crotez each recorded an assist. “It was a tough game for Moriarty,” St. Michael’s head
coach Robyn Serge said. “It was a game for us to in as many players and they racked up the stats. They only had eight or nine players on the field so it was a game for us to get in as many players a possible and they racked up the stats.” SANTA FE PREPARATORy 2, PORTALES 1 (2 OT) In Portales, the visiting Blue Griffins (2-3-1 overall, 2-0 in 2A-AAA) got both their goals from Brigid Quinn, the last coming on a penalty kick after she was tackled in the box on a breakaway in the second sudden-death overtime. The Lady Rams scored in the 10th minute to take an early 1-0 lead but Quinn tied it 15 minutes later with her first goal. The match remained deadlocked until Quinn’s winning shot. Prep survived a close call in the first OT when goalie M.K. English made an acrobatic save on a loose ball in the box. The Griffins return to action Monday afternoon in Albuquerque against Hope Christian.
“Feels good to get that first win because the girls have been working hard the whole time,” said Elkettes head coach Angelo Montoya. “We played really well in this one and it could have been a lot easier if we had just taken care of a few situations on breakaways.” The Lucero goal started with an Adriana Bustamante shot from a few yards away. The Bernalillo keeper never secured the ball and Martinez raced in to feed Lucero with the pass. Pojoaque returns to action Tuesday against district rival Santa Fe Indian School. FOOTBALL
COLORADO SChOOL FOR ThE DEAF AND BLIND 33, NEW MEXICO SChOOL FOR ThE DEAF 27 At NMSD, 18 penalties helped to derail the Roadrunners in their homecoming game. NMSD had 295 yards rushing. Leading the way was senior Mark Chavez with 222 yards with two touchdowns. He had POJOAqUE VALLEy 2, an apparent 63-yard TD jaunt BERNALILLO 1 nullified when the referees ruled he stepped out of bounds before In Bernalillo, the visiting reaching the end zone. Elkettes got their first win of Cedric Toledo and Eloy Garcia the season by overcoming a combined for 18 tackles and one 1-0 halftime deficit to the Lady Spartans in a nondistrict match. sack. Chavez had 13 stops with Amanda Martinez got the equal- one sack. The Roadrunners led 14-13 izer in the 65th minute on an unasat halftime and the game was sisted goal. That was followed tied at 20-all after three quar13 minutes later when Laetitia ters before CSDB scored 13 Lucero took a feed from Martinez to score the game-winner and end unanswered points in the fourth quarter to pull away. Pojoaque’s losing streak.
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Tigers rally for victory The Associated Press
DETROIT — The Detroit Tigers tied the game with an astonishing six-run rally in the ninth Tigers 7 inning, then White Sox 6 beat the Chicago White Sox 7-6 on Saturday night when Omar Infante hit an infield single with the bases loaded in the 12th. Infante’s grounder deflected off the glove of reliever Jacob Petricka (1-1) with one out, and the Tigers spilled onto the field with Comerica Park in a frenzy. Detroit plays its final scheduled home game of the year Sunday and can clinch a third straight AL Central title with a win and a Cleveland loss. Al Alburquerque (4-3) got the win. RAYS 5, ORIOLES 1 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Alex Cobb took a three-hit shutout into the ninth inning, Desmond Jennings drove in four runs and the Tampa Bay Rays beat Baltimore in a matchup of exhausted teams to maintain their lead in the AL wild-card race. The first pitch came 10 hours, 56 minutes after the Rays’ 5-4, 18-inning win over Baltimore that ended at 2:05 a.m., a game that stretched on for 6:54 — a record time for both teams. Saturday’s game, by comparison, seemed to breeze by in 2:51. INDIANS 4, ASTROS 1 In Cleveland, Scott Kazmir allowed four hits in seven shutout innings, Michael Brantley hit a two-run homer and the Indians maintained their hold on an AL wild-card spot with a win over Houston. The Indians won for the eighth time in 10 games. They lead Texas by a half-game for the second wild-card slot. Houston, a major leagueworst 51-104, has lost a seasonhigh eight in a row. RANGERS 3, ROYALS 1 In Kansas City, Mo., Matt Garza pitched eight impressive innings for his first victory in six starts and the Texas Rangers kept close in the playoff race, beating the Royals. The Rangers won for only the fifth time in 19 September games. They remained a halfgame behind Cleveland for the second AL wild-card berth. ATHLETICS 9, TWINS 1 In Oakland, the Athletics lowered their magic number to one for clinching their second straight AL West title, topping Minnesota behind the pitching of Jarrod Parker and hitting of Alberto Callaspo. The A’s have won 12 of 15 and lead second-place Texas by 7½ games. Parker (12-7), who may start the A’s postseason opener, gave up one run and four hits in six innings. BLUE JAYS 4, RED SOX 2 In Boston, Clay Buchholz lost for the first time this season, and the AL East champion Red Sox rested a couple of regulars while falling to Mark Buehrle and the Toronto Blue Jays. A day after the Red Sox clinched the division title, they lost for just the sixth time in 21 games. Manager John Farrell didn’t start second baseman Dustin Pedroia and first baseman Mike Napoli, and used starter Ryan Dempster for an inning of relief. ANGELS 6, MARINERS 5 In Anaheim, Calif., Collin Cowgill homered and also stole home as the Los Angeles Angels beat the Seattle Mariners. Rookie Grant Green hit a three-run double to help Jerome Williams (9-10) win his fourth straight start. Ernesto Frieri got three outs for his 36th save in 40 attempts despite giving up Raul Ibanez’s 300th career homer. INTERLEAGUE YANKEES 6, GIANTS 0 In New York, Ivan Nova pitched a six-hitter for his second career shutout, Alfonso Soriano homered and the Yankees beat San Francisco Giants. The Yankees won for the just the third time in eight games, and are three games behind Cleveland for the second AL wild-card spot.
East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away x-Boston 94 62 .603 — — 6-4 L-1 52-28 42-34 Tampa Bay 85 69 .552 8 — 7-3 W-2 49-30 36-39 New York 82 73 .529 111/2 3 5-5 W-2 46-31 36-42 Baltimore 81 73 .526 12 31/2 4-6 L-3 42-33 39-40 Toronto 71 83 .461 22 131/2 4-6 W-1 38-40 33-43 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Detroit 91 64 .587 — — 8-2 W-3 51-29 40-35 Cleveland 85 70 .548 6 — 8-2 W-3 48-30 37-40 Kansas City 81 73 .526 91/2 31/2 6-4 L-1 43-37 38-36 Minnesota 65 89 .422 251/2 191/2 2-8 L-3 31-43 34-46 Chicago 60 94 .390 301/2 241/2 2-8 L-3 35-41 25-53 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Oakland 92 63 .594 — — 8-2 W-3 51-29 41-34 Texas 84 70 .545 71/2 1/2 3-7 W-1 39-35 45-35 Los Angeles 75 78 .490 16 9 8-2 W-2 36-40 39-38 Seattle 67 87 .435 241/2 171/2 2-8 L-2 33-42 34-45 Houston 51 104 .329 41 34 2-8 L-8 24-54 27-50 Friday’s Games Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 1 Cleveland 2, Houston 1, 7 innings N.Y. Yankees 6, San Francisco 0 N.Y. Yankees 5, San Francisco 1 Oakland 9, Minnesota 1 Detroit 12, Chicago White Sox 5 Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 4, 18 innings Cleveland 4, Houston 1 Detroit 7, Chicago White Sox 6, 12 innings Boston 6, Toronto 3 Texas 3, Kansas City 1 Kansas City 2, Texas 1 Oakland 11, Minnesota 0 Toronto 4, Boston 2 Seattle at L.A. Angels L.A. Angels 3, Seattle 2, 11 innings Sunday’s Games Houston (Bedard 4-11) at Cleveland (Kluber 9-5), 11:05 a.m. San Francisco (Petit 4-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 10-10), 11:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 1-2) at Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-7), 11:08 a.m. Toronto (Dickey 13-12) at Boston (Doubront 10-6), 11:35 a.m. Baltimore (Feldman 5-4) at Tampa Bay (Romero 0-0), 11:40 a.m. Texas (Ogando 7-4) at Kansas City (Shields 12-9), 12:10 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-9) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 17-6), 1:35 p.m. Minnesota (De Vries 0-0) at Oakland (Gray 3-3), 2:05 p.m.
East W L Pct Atlanta 91 63 .591 Washington 83 71 .539 Philadelphia 71 83 .461 New York 70 84 .455 Miami 56 98 .364 Central W L Pct St. Louis 91 64 .587 Pittsburgh 89 66 .574 Cincinnati 88 67 .568 Milwaukee 68 86 .442 Chicago 65 90 .419 West W L Pct x-Los Angeles 89 66 .574 Arizona 78 76 .506 San Diego 72 82 .468 San Francisco 71 84 .458 Colorado 71 85 .455 Saturday’s Games Chicago Cubs 3, Atlanta 1 Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 2 N.Y. Mets 5, Philadelphia 4, 7 innings Miami at Washington, ppd., rain St. Louis 7, Milwaukee 2 Arizona 7, Colorado 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 0
GB — 8 20 21 35 GB — 2 3 221/2 26 GB — 101/2 161/2 18 181/2
WCGB L10 Str Home — 4-6 L-1 52-22 41/2 8-2 W-2 46-33 161/2 5-5 L-3 43-37 171/2 6-4 W-2 32-45 311/2 2-8 L-2 31-44 WCGB L10 Str Home — 6-4 W-2 48-27 — 5-5 W-1 50-30 — 6-4 L-1 48-26 191/2 6-4 L-3 36-44 23 3-7 W-1 30-47 WCGB L10 Str Home — 4-6 W-1 46-32 91/2 6-4 W-1 44-34 151/2 6-4 L-1 42-34 17 6-4 L-2 38-38 171/2 4-6 L-1 44-34 Friday’s Games Atlanta 9, Chicago Cubs 5 Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 5, 10 innings Washington 8, Miami 0 N.Y. Mets 6, Philadelphia 4 Colorado 9, Arizona 4 St. Louis 7, Milwaukee 6, 10 innings San Diego 2, L.A. Dodgers 0
Away 39-41 37-38 28-46 38-39 25-54 Away 43-37 39-36 40-41 32-42 35-43 Away 43-34 34-42 30-48 33-46 27-51
Sunday’s Games Cincinnati (Arroyo 13-11) at Pittsburgh (Locke 10-6), 11:35 a.m. Miami (Flynn 0-2) at Washington (Haren 9-13), 11:35 a.m., 1st game N.Y. Mets (C.Torres 3-5) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 14-6), 11:35 a.m. Atlanta (Teheran 12-8) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 8-16), 12:20 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 14-7) at Colorado (Nicasio 8-8), 2:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 15-3) at San Diego (Cashner 10-8), 2:10 p.m. Miami (Undecided) at Washington (Undecided), 5:05 p.m., 2nd game St. Louis (J.Kelly 9-4) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 10-15), 6:05 p.m. TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON
ERA 7.88 2.50
Team REC 6-18 13-9 Team REC 1-2 17-10 Team REC 16-16 17-9 Team REC 15-13 — Team REC 10-6 19-13 Team REC 13-16 19-12 Team REC 0-0 4-4
2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-0 4.0 4.50 1-0 4.0 0.00 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-1 3.2 4.91 2-1 18.2 1.93 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-1 4.2 13.50 0-0 11.1 3.97 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record 0-0 7.0 1.29 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 2-1 27.0 3.00 3-0 20.1 1.77 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-0 3.0 9.00 1-0 5.0 3.60
2013 W-L ERA 4-0 3.08 10-10 3.93
Team REC 5-0 14-14
2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record
2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC Miami Flynn (L) 0-2 9.64 0-3 Washington Haren (R) -250 9-13 4.88 10-18 2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC Cincinnati Arroyo (R) 13-11 3.56 16-14 Pittsburgh Locke (L) -110 10-6 3.27 15-14 2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC New York Torres (R) 3-5 3.39 2-5 Philadelphia Lee (L) -200 14-6 2.95 16-13 2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC Atlanta Teheran (R) 12-8 3.14 18-10 Chicago Jackson (R) -105 8-16 4.75 10-19 2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC Arizona Corbin (L) -115 14-7 3.17 22-8 Colorado Nicasio (R) 8-8 4.98 12-17 2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC Los Angeles Greinke (R) -130 15-3 2.75 21-5 San Diego Cashner (R) 10-8 3.21 13-12 2013 Team Pitchers Line W-L ERA REC St. Louis Kelly (R) -155 9-4 2.74 11-3 Milwaukee Peralta (R) 10-15 4.34 13-18 KEY: TEAM REC-Team’s record in games started by today’s pitcher. AHWG-Average hits and walks allowed per 9 innings. VS OPP-Pitcher’s record versus this opponent, 2013 statistics. Copyright 2013 World Features Syndicate, Inc.
2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record 0-2 13.1 5.40 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-0 7.0 1.29 2-0 18.0 1.00 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 1-1 8.1 2.16 2-1 22.2 3.18 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-0 5.0 9.00 No Record 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 3-0 23.2 1.52 1-0 9.1 2.89 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 2-0 20.0 1.80 0-0 19.2 1.83 2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 0-2 8.0 7.88 0-3 16.0 8.44
Pitchers Bedard (L) Kluber (R)
Pitchers Johnson (R) Sanchez (R)
Pitchers Dickey (R) Doubront (L)
Baltimore Tampa Bay
Pitchers Feldman (R) Romero (L)
Texas Kansas City
Pitchers Ogando (R) Shields (R)
Seattle Los Angeles
Pitchers Hernandez (R) Wilson (L)
San Francisco New York (AL)
Pitchers De Vries (R) Gray (R) Pitchers Petit (R) Pettitte (L)
Line -280 Line -160
2013 W-L 4-11 9-5 2013 W-L 1-2 14-7 2013 W-L 13-12 10-6 2013 W-L 12-10 No 2013 W-L 7-4 12-9 2013 W-L 12-9 17-6 2013 W-L 0-0 3-3
ERA 4.60 3.62 ERA 2.87 2.51 ERA 4.21 4.15 ERA 3.49 record
ERA 3.15 3.33 ERA 3.01 3.36
BOxSCORES Rays 5, Orioles 1
Tampa Bay ab r h bi McLoth lf DeJess lf 3 0 0 0 Machd 3b DJnngs cf 3 2 2 4 C.Davis 1b Zobrist 2b 4 0 1 1 A.Jones cf Longori 3b 3 0 1 0 Markks rf WMyrs rf 4 0 0 0 Hardy ss Fuld rf 0 0 0 0 Valenci dh DYong dh 4 0 1 0 Clevngr c Loney 1b 4 0 1 0 ACasill 2b JMolin c 3 1 0 0 YEscor ss 2 2 1 0 Totals 31 1 5 1 Totals 30 5 7 5 Baltimore 000 000 001—1 Tampa Bay 000 030 20x—5 E—Hardy (11). DP—Baltimore 2, Tampa Bay 1. LOB—Baltimore 5, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—D. Young (2). 3B—C.Davis (1), De.Jennings (6), Y.Escobar (1). HR—De.Jennings (14). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Mig.Gonzalez L,10-8 6 2 3 3 5 2 Fr.Rodriguez 1 4 2 2 0 1 S.Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay Cobb W,10-3 8 1-3 5 1 1 2 12 Rodney 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 WP—Fr.Rodriguez. PB—Clevenger. T—2:51. A—23,835 (34,078). ab r 4 0 3 0 4 1 3 0 4 0 4 0 3 0 3 0 3 0
h 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0
bi 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
Tigers 7, White Sox 6, 12 innings
ab r LeGarc cf 5 0 De Aza ph-lf 1 0 Semien ss 6 1 Gillaspi 3b 6 0 Konerk 1b 6 0 AGarci rf 6 1 JrDnks lf-cf 5 1 Kppngr dh 5 2 GBckh 2b 5 0 BryAnd c 4 1 A.Dunn ph 0 0 Phegly c 0 0
bi 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 2 0 0
Indians 4, Astros 1
Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Villar ss 4 0 1 0 Bourn cf 4 1 2 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 0 0 Swisher rf 3 1 1 0 MDmn 3b 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 1 Carter 1b 4 1 3 1 CSantn 1b 5 0 0 0 B.Laird dh 3 0 0 0 MCarsn rf 0 0 0 0 Krauss ph 0 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 1 1 2 JDMrtn lf 3 0 0 0 AsCarr ss 4 0 3 0 Crowe ph 1 0 0 0 Giambi dh 3 0 0 0 Hoes rf 2 0 1 0 JRmrz pr-dh 0 0 0 0 BBarns cf 3 0 0 0 YGoms c 3 1 2 0 C.Clark c 2 0 0 0 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 1 1 Corprn ph-c 1 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 5 1 Totals 33 4 10 4 Houston 000 000 001—1 Cleveland 300 100 00x—4 E—Harrell (1). DP—Houston 1, Cleveland 1. LOB—Houston 5, Cleveland 12. 2B—Hoes (7), Bourn 2 (21), As.Cabrera (33), Y.Gomes (18). HR—Carter (28), Brantley (9). SB—As. Cabrera (9). SF—Kipnis. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Clemens L,4-6 4 2-3 8 4 4 3 4 Harrell 3 1-3 2 0 0 2 1 Cleveland Kazmir W,9-9 7 4 0 0 1 10 Allen 1 0 0 0 0 2 J.Smith 1 1 1 1 1 0 Kazmir pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by Clemens (Y.Gomes). WP—Harrell. T—2:45. A—26,611 (42,241).
Rangers 3, Royals 1
Kansas City ab r h bi AGordn lf 4 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b 4 0 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 1 BButler dh 3 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 1 0 L.Cain rf 2 0 0 0 Lough ph-rf 1 0 0 0 JDyson cf 3 0 1 0 0 AEscor ss3 0
ab r h bi Kinsler 2b 4 1 1 0 Andrus ss 3 1 0 1 Rios rf 3 1 1 0 ABeltre 3b 4 0 2 1 Przyns c 3 0 0 1 Morlnd 1b 4 0 0 0 Gentry lf 4 0 3 0 DvMrp dh 3 0 1 0 JeBakr ph 0 0 0 0 Adduci ph-dh 1 0 0 1 0 LMartn cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 3 Totals 32 1 5 1 Texas 102 000 000—3 Kansas City 000 000 001—1 E—L.Cain (3). DP—Kansas City 1. LOB— Texas 6, Kansas City 5. 2B—Dav.Murphy (26), A.Escobar (20). 3B—Kinsler (2), J.Dyson (4). HR—Hosmer (17). SB—Gentry (18). SF—Pierzynski. IP H R ER BB SO Texas Garza W,4-5 8 5 1 1 1 5 Nathan S,40-43 1 0 0 0 0 2 Kansas City Guthrie L,14-12 6 7 3 3 2 1 Coleman 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Bueno 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Crow 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:36. A—36,575 (37,903).
ab r h bi AJcksn cf 5 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 5 1 1 1 MiCarr 3b 4 1 3 1 D.Kelly 3b 0 1 0 0 Fielder 1b 6 1 1 0 VMrtnz dh 5 1 2 1 Tuiassp lf 3 0 0 0 Dirks ph-lf 2 1 1 3 Infante 2b 5 1 2 1 RSantg ss 3 0 1 0 B.Pena c 3 0 0 0 Avila ph 0 0 0 0 HPerez pr 0 0 0 0 Holady c 0 0 0 0 Totals 49 6 12 6 Totals 41 7 11 7 Chicago 000 000 213 000—6 Detroit 000 000 006 001—7 E—R.Santiago (2), Infante (9). DP—Detroit 1. LOB—Chicago 8, Detroit 11. 2B—Semien (3), Keppinger (12), G.Beckham (20), Bry. Anderson (1), V.Martinez 2 (35). 3B—Tor. Hunter (5). HR—Dirks (9). SB—Le.Garcia (7), A.Garcia (3). S—R.Santiago, Holaday. SF—Tor.Hunter. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Sale 7 2-3 4 0 0 1 7 N.Jones H,14 1-3 5 5 5 0 0 A.Reed BS,7-45 2-3 0 1 1 4 0 Veal 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Petricka L,1-1 1 1-3 2 1 1 3 0 Detroit Porcello 6 2-3 6 2 2 0 9 Veras 2-3 1 1 0 0 1 Bonderman 1 1-3 4 3 3 0 2 D.Downs 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 2 Alburquerque W,4-3 2 1 0 0 1 2 N.Jones pitched to 5 batters in the 9th. WP—Sale. PB—B.Pena. T—4:02. A—41,772 (41,255).
h 1 0 1 0 2 2 1 2 2 1 0 0
Blue Jays 4, Red Sox 2
Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 3 0 1 0 Drew ss 4 1 2 0 Kawsk dh 4 0 0 0 Victorn cf 2 0 1 0 DeRosa ph 1 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 Lawrie 3b 4 1 2 0 JGoms lf 4 0 1 1 Lind 1b 3 1 1 1 Nava rf 4 0 0 0 Sierra lf 4 1 1 0 Mdlrks 1b 4 0 0 0 RDavis rf 2 1 1 1 Bogarts 3b 3 1 0 0 Gose cf 3 0 1 0 D.Ross c 3 0 1 1 Arencii c 4 0 1 1 JMcDnl 2b 2 0 0 0 Goins 2b 4 0 1 0 Pedroia ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 9 3 Totals 31 2 5 2 Toronto 000 300 001—4 Boston 000 001 100—2 E—Lawrie (12), Buchholz (2). DP—Toronto 1. LOB—Toronto 7, Boston 4. 2B—Lind (26). CS—Reyes (6), R.Davis (6), Gose (3). S—Gose, Victorino. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Buehrle W,12-9 6 5 1 1 0 5 McGowan H,6 1 0 1 0 0 2 S.Santos H,8 1 0 0 0 0 1 Janssen S,33-35 1 0 0 0 0 2 Boston Buchholz L,11-1 6 6 3 2 2 2 D.Britton 1 1 0 0 0 1 Dempster 1 1 0 0 1 1 Thornton 2-3 1 1 1 2 0 R.De La Rosa 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Buehrle (Victorino). T—3:35. A—37,569 (37,499).
Diamondbacks 7, Rockies 2
ab r Eaton cf-lf 5 1 Blmqst ss 5 2 Gldsch 1b 5 0 Prado lf-3b 4 1 Davdsn 3b 4 1 Pollock cf 1 0 GParra rf 5 2 Owings 2b 4 0 Gswsch c 4 0 Cahill p 2 0 Cllmntr p 0 0 ErChvz ph 1 0
bi 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 0
ab r h bi Blckmn rf 5 0 3 0 LeMahi 3b 4 0 1 0 CDckrs cf 4 0 0 0 Helton 1b 4 1 1 0 Culersn lf 4 1 2 0 Rutledg 2b 4 0 1 0 Pachec c 3 0 0 1 JHerrr ss 4 0 1 1 McHgh p 1 0 0 0 Fowler ph 1 0 0 0 Manshp p 0 0 0 0 RWhelr ph 1 0 0 0 Arenad ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 7 14 7 Totals 36 2 9 2 Arizona 114 000 001—7 Colorado 000 101 000—2 E—Gosewisch (1). LOB—Arizona 8, Colorado 9. 2B—Prado (35), G.Parra 2 (40), Owings (1), Blackmon (17). HR—Davidson (2). SB—Eaton (5), Culberson 2 (5). SCahill. SF—Pacheco. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Cahill W,8-10 5 2-3 7 2 1 1 5 Collmenter H,5 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Bell 2 1 0 0 0 1 Colorado McHugh L,0-3 5 11 6 6 0 1 Manship 1 0 0 0 0 1 Boggs 1 0 0 0 0 0 Scahill 2 3 1 1 1 3 T—3:00. A—36,005 (50,398).
h 1 2 1 2 1 0 3 3 1 0 0 0
Cubs 3, Braves 1
ab r Smmns ss 4 0 J.Upton rf-lf 4 0 FFrmn 1b 2 1 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 Gattis lf 4 0 Heywrd rf 0 0 G.Laird c 4 0 Uggla 2b 3 0 BUpton cf 3 0 Medlen p 2 0 SDowns p 0 0 DCrpnt p 0 0
h 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi StCastr ss 4 1 2 0 Valuen 3b 2 0 1 0 DMrph ph-3b1 1 1 0 Rizzo 1b 4 1 1 1 DNavrr c 3 0 1 1 Athletics 9, Twins 1 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 1 Minnesota Oakland Sweeny cf 4 0 1 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi Bogsvc lf 3 0 2 0 Presley cf 4 0 1 0 CYoung cf 4 0 0 1 Barney 2b 3 0 0 0 Dozier 2b 4 0 2 0 Lowrie ss 5 1 3 0 TrWood p 2 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 5 1 2 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 Arcia lf 4 0 0 0 Cespds dh 5 2 2 3 Lake ph 1 0 0 0 Doumit dh 4 0 0 0 Callasp 2b 5 2 4 3 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Pinto c 3 1 2 1 KSuzuk c 4 1 1 2 30 1 5 0 Totals 30 3 9 3 Parmel rf 3 0 0 0 Reddck rf 3 0 1 0 Totals 000 100 000—1 4 1 2 0 Atlanta Colaell 1b 3 0 0 0 Choice lf 000 000 03x—3 Flormn ss 3 0 0 0 Barton 1b 4 1 1 0 Chicago Totals 32 1 6 1 Totals 39 9 16 9 E—Schierholtz (3). DP—Atlanta 2, Chicago Minnesota 000 010 000—1 1. LOB—Atlanta 7, Chicago 6. 2B—J.Upton Oakland 150 000 21x—9 (26), Valbuena (15), Rizzo (38). S—Medlen. SF—Schierholtz. E—Colabello (2), Florimon (17). DP— IP H R ER BB SO Oakland 1. LOB—Minnesota 4, Oakland 9. Atlanta 2B—Dozier (32), Lowrie (44), Donaldson 7 1-3 6 1 1 2 6 (36), Reddick (18). HR—Pinto (3), Cespedes Medlen (26), Callaspo (9), K.Suzuki (2). SF—C.Young. S.Downs L,2-1 BS,1-1 0 2 2 2 0 0 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 IP H R ER BB SO D.Carpenter Chicago Minnesota 7 5 1 1 4 7 P.Hernandez L,3-2 2 8 6 6 1 1 Tr.Wood 1 0 0 0 0 0 Hendriks 6 8 3 3 1 7 Villanueva W,7-8 1 0 0 0 0 3 Strop S,1-1 Oakland J.Parker W,12-7 6 4 1 1 0 1 Tr.Wood pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Otero 1 1 0 0 0 1 S.Downs pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Blevins 2 1 0 0 0 2 WP—Medlen. T—2:42. A—34,612 (41,019). T—2:53. A—26,393 (35,067).
Pirates 4, Reds 2
ab r h bi ab r h bi DRonsn cf 4 0 0 0 Tabata lf 4 0 2 0 BPhllps 2b 3 1 1 0 SMarte pr-lf 0 0 0 0 Votto 1b 3 0 1 0 NWalkr 2b 3 0 0 0 Ludwck lf 3 0 2 1 McCtch cf 3 1 0 0 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 2 1 0 0 Cozart ss 4 1 1 1 Byrd rf 3 0 1 1 Hannhn 3b 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 1 1 1 Hanign c 2 0 0 0 RMartn c 3 1 1 2 HBaily p 2 0 0 0 Barmes ss 3 0 0 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 HRdrgz ph 1 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 5 2 Totals 27 4 5 4 Cincinnati 110 000 000—2 Pittsburgh 020 002 00x—4 E—Votto (14), H.Bailey (1). DP—Cincinnati 2, Pittsburgh 3. LOB—Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 5. HR—Cozart (12), R.Martin (15). SB—S.Marte (37). SF—Byrd. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati H.Bailey L,11-11 5 2-3 3 4 2 4 3 Duke 0 1 0 0 0 0 Hoover 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Simon 1 1 0 0 1 0 S.Marshall 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett W,9-11 7 4 2 2 3 12 Morris H,7 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Ju.Wilson H,14 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Grilli S,31-33 1 1 0 0 0 0 Duke pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WP—A.J.Burnett. T—3:01. A—39,425 (38,362).
Dodgers 4, Padres 0
Los Angeles San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi Puig rf 4 1 1 2 Denorfi cf 3 0 1 0 Crwfrd lf 5 0 1 0 Headly 3b 4 0 1 0 Kemp cf 3 0 0 0 Gyorko 2b 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 0 1 0 JGzmn lf 4 0 0 0 Uribe 3b 4 0 1 0 Medica 1b 3 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 3 1 0 0 Blanks rf 3 0 0 0 A.Ellis c 3 1 1 2 Hundly c 3 0 0 0 Punto ss 3 0 0 0 RCeden ss 3 0 0 0 Kershw p 2 1 1 0 BSmith p 2 0 1 0 Schmkr ph 1 0 0 0 Boxrgr p 0 0 0 0 BWilsn p 0 0 0 0 Amarst ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 6 4 Totals 29 0 3 0 Los Angeles 000 200 200—4 San Diego 000 000 000—0 E—J.Guzman (6). DP—Los Angeles 1, San Diego 1. LOB—Los Angeles 7, San Diego 4. 2B—C.Crawford (28), Headley (30). HR— Puig (18), A.Ellis (9). SB—C.Crawford (14). CS—A.Ellis (2), Punto (3). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Kershaw W,15-9 7 3 0 0 2 10 Belisario 1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 2 San Diego B.Smith L,1-2 6 3 2 2 5 6 Stauffer 1 3 2 2 0 1 Boxberger 1 0 0 0 1 1 Brach 1 0 0 0 0 0 WP—Kershaw. T—2:37. A—40,572 (42,524).
Mets 5, Phillies 4, 7 innings
Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong lf 4 0 0 0 CHrndz cf 3 1 1 0 DnMrp 2b 3 1 1 1 Rollins ss 3 1 1 1 DWrght 3b 3 2 2 1 Utley 2b 3 1 1 0 Duda 1b 1 1 0 0 Ruiz c 3 0 0 1 Lagars cf 3 1 1 2 DBrwn lf 3 1 1 0 dnDkkr rf 3 0 0 0 Ruf 1b 3 0 2 0 TdArnd c 3 0 2 1 Asche 3b 1 0 0 1 Quntnll ss 2 0 1 0 Mayrry rf 2 0 0 0 Gee p 3 0 0 0 Cloyd p 2 0 1 0 Totals 25 5 7 5 Totals 23 4 7 3 New York 000 104 0—5 Philadelphia 010 003 x—4 DP—New York 1, Philadelphia 1. LOB—New York 6, Philadelphia 2. 2B—T.d’Arnaud (3), C.Hernandez (5), Rollins (31), Utley (25). 3B—Lagares (5). HR—Dan.Murphy (12), D.Wright (18). SB—Quintanilla (2). SF—Asche. IP H R ER BB SO New York Gee W,12-10 6 7 4 4 0 3 Philadelphia Cloyd L,2-6 5 6 5 5 2 5 E.Martin 1 1 0 0 1 3 Savery 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Cloyd pitched to 4 batters in the 6th. HBP—by Cloyd (Duda). WP—Gee. Balk—E. Martin. T—2:00. A—36,650 (43,651).
Cardinals 7, Brewers 2
Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b 5 0 1 0 Aoki rf 5 0 2 0 Beltran rf 4 1 1 0 Gennett 2b 5 1 2 0 Hollidy lf 5 2 2 0 Lucroy c 3 1 2 0 MAdms 1b 4 2 2 2 CGomz cf 3 0 0 0 YMolin c 2 1 0 1 KDavis lf 4 0 1 2 Jay cf 4 0 1 0 Bianchi ss 4 0 0 0 Freese 3b 4 0 1 2 Halton 1b 4 0 0 0 Kozma pr-ss0 1 0 0 YBtncr 3b 3 0 0 0 Descals ss 3 0 1 2 Gallard p 1 0 0 0 Lynn p 2 0 0 0 Gindl ph 0 0 0 0 Chamrs ph 1 0 0 0 Figaro p 0 0 0 0 Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 Maldnd ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 7 9 7 Totals 33 2 7 2 St. Louis 200 000 050—7 Milwaukee 100 000 010—2 E—Gennett (5). DP—Milwaukee 1. LOB—St. Louis 5, Milwaukee 9. 2B—M. Carpenter (54), Descalso (23), Gennett (10), Lucroy (23), K.Davis (10). HR—Ma.Adams (16). SB—Jay (10), Gennett (2). S—Lynn, Gallardo. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Lynn W,14-10 6 1-3 4 1 1 4 7 Choate H,13 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Maness 1 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 Siegrist 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee Gallardo L,11-10 7 4 2 2 2 7 Wooten 2-3 4 5 5 1 2 Figaro 1 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Umpires—Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Ted Barrett; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Scott Barry. T—3:12. A—35,008 (41,900).
LATE BOxSCORES Tigers 12, White Sox 5
ab r De Aza lf 5 1 AlRmrz ss 5 0 Gilspi 3b-1b 2 1 Konerk 1b 3 1 Semien 3b 0 0 A.Dunn dh 3 0 Kppngr ph 1 1 AGarci rf 4 1 JrDnks cf 4 0 GBckh 2b 3 0 Phegly c 3 0 MgGnzl c 1 0
h 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 2 0 0
bi 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi AJcksn cf 6 2 2 0 TrHntr rf 5 2 4 3 MiCarr 3b 5 0 1 1 D.Kelly 3b 0 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 1 2 2 Tuiassp 1b 0 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 3 2 2 2 NCstlns ph 1 0 0 0 Dirks lf 4 2 3 2 Infante 2b 5 0 2 1 HPerez 2b 0 0 0 0 Avila c 5 1 1 1 RSantg ss 5 2 1 0 Totals 34 5 9 5 Totals 43 121812 Chicago 100 200 020—5 Detroit 214 050 00x—12 E—Troncoso (2), G.Beckham (12). DP—Chicago 1. LOB—Chicago 6, Detroit 11. 2B—De Aza (27), Keppinger (11), G.Beckham (19), A.Jackson (30), Tor.Hunter (35), Fielder (36). 3B—Gillaspie (2), A.Garcia (3), Infante (3). HR—A.Garcia (5), V.Martinez (13). CS—Al.Ramirez (9). SF—Gillaspie, Semien. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Axelrod L,4-10 2 2-3 10 7 7 2 3 Troncoso 2 2 2 0 1 2 Purcey 1 2-3 6 3 3 0 1 D.Webb 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Detroit Scherzer W,20-3 6 6 3 3 1 3 Alburquerque 1 0 0 0 1 1 J.Alvarez 1 3 2 2 0 1 Putkonen 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Purcey (Dirks). WP—Scherzer. T—3:32. A—39,643 (41,255).
Indians 2, Astros 1, 7 innings
Cleveland bi ab r h bi Villar ss 0 Bourn cf 3 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 0 Swisher 1b 3 0 0 0 Krauss lf 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 0 Carter 1b 0 CSantn c 2 1 1 0 Crowe cf 0 Raburn dh 3 1 1 0 B.Laird 3b 1 AsCarr ss 2 0 0 0 JDMrtn dh 0 Brantly lf 3 0 1 0 Corprn c 0 Aviles 3b 3 0 1 1 Hoes rf 0 Stubbs rf 2 0 0 0 Totals 1 Totals 24 2 4 1 Houston 010 000 0—1 Cleveland 010 100 x—2 E—Carter (5), B.Laird (1), Krauss (2). DP— Cleveland 1. LOB—Houston 3, Cleveland 7. 2B—Aviles (15). 3B—Carter (2). HR—B. Laird (4). CS—Altuve (13). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Oberholtzer L,4-4 6 4 2 0 3 2 Cleveland McAllister W,9-9 5 4 1 1 2 3 Rzepczynski H,4 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw S,1-5 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 3 McAllister pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. T—2:08. A—17,310 (42,241). Toronto
ab r 3 0 2 0 3 0 3 0 3 0 3 1 3 0 1 0 2 0 23 1
h 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 4
Red Sox 6, Blue Jays 3
Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 0 1 0 Pedroia 2b 5 1 3 1 RDavis lf-rf 5 2 2 0 Nava rf 5 2 2 0 Lawrie 3b 5 0 1 1 D.Ortiz dh 2 1 1 1 ClRsms cf 0 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 2 0 0 0 Pillar lf 2 0 0 0 Carp lf 3 0 1 3 Lind ph-1b 1 1 1 2 JGoms pr-lf 0 0 0 0 Sierra dh 3 0 1 0 Sltlmch c 4 0 2 0 DRosa 1b-lf 4 0 2 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 1 1 0 Gose rf-cf 4 0 1 0 Drew ss 3 0 0 0 Arencii c 4 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 1 2 0 Goins 2b 4 0 1 0 Victorn cf 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 3 10 3 Totals 32 6 12 5 Toronto 000 010 020—3 Boston 101 000 31x—6 E—Drew (8), Middlebrooks (10). DP— Toronto 3, Boston 1. LOB—Toronto 9, Boston 8. 2B—R.Davis (16), Pedroia (42), Nava (29), Saltalamacchia (38). HR—Lind (23). SB—R.Davis 2 (44), Middlebrooks (3). CS—Lawrie (5). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto E.Rogers L,5-8 2 1-3 3 2 2 5 2 Jenkins 3 1-3 2 0 0 1 1 Loup 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Wagner 0 4 3 3 0 0 Jeffress 1 1 0 0 0 1 Oliver 1 2 1 1 0 1 Boston Lester W,15-8 7 5 1 1 2 8 Tazawa 1-3 3 2 2 0 0 Uehara S,20-23 1 2-3 2 0 0 0 2 Wagner pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. WP—E.Rogers. T—3:26. A—37,215 (37,499). Texas
Royals 2, Rangers 1
Kansas City ab r h bi AGordn lf 5 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b 3 0 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 2 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 S.Perez c 4 1 1 0 L.Cain cf-rf 4 1 2 0 Mostks 3b 3 0 1 0 Maxwll rf 1 0 1 1 Lough ph 0 0 0 0 AEscor ss 2 0 0 1 Totals 32 1 5 1 Totals 30 2 9 2 Texas 010 000 000—1 Kansas City 010 000 01x—2 DP—Texas 2. LOB—Texas 5, Kansas City 11. 2B—Pierzynski (22), Dav.Murphy (25), Maxwell (14). SB—L.Martin (33), Moustakas (2). CS—Maxwell (2). IP H R ER BB SO Texas M.Perez 5 2-3 7 1 1 4 3 Cotts 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Frasor L,4-3 2-3 2 1 1 1 2 Feliz 0 0 0 0 1 0 J.Ortiz 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Kansas City E.Santana 7 1-3 5 1 1 1 4 Hochevar W,5-2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 G.Holland S,44-47 1 0 0 0 0 2 Feliz pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by M.Perez (A.Escobar). T—2:59. A—21,837 (37,903). Kinsler 2b Andrus ss Rios rf ABeltre 3b Przyns dh Morlnd 1b G.Soto c DvMrp lf LMartn cf
ab r 3 0 4 0 4 0 4 1 4 0 4 0 3 0 3 0 3 0
h 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1
bi 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0
St. Louis maintains 2-game lead in NL Central The Associated Press
MILWAUKEE — Matt Carpenter broke Stan Musial’s team record for doubles by a left-handed batter in a season, Lance Lynn won for the first time since early August and St. Louis beat Cardinals 7 the Brewers 7-2 SatBrewers 2 urday night to maintain a two-game lead in the NL Central. Seeking their first division title since 2009, the Cardinals (91-64) have surged ahead of Pittsburgh (89-66) and Cincinnati (88-67), which fell three back with a 4-2 loss in Pittsburgh. St. Louis lowered its magic number to one for clinching a postseason berth, won for the 12th time in 17 games and improved to 14-4 against the Brewers this year, including 8-1 in Milwaukee. Carpenter’s fifth-inning double was his 54th of the season, one more than Musial’s total in 1953. Lynn (14-10) allowed one run, four hits and four walks in 6 1-3 innings with seven strikeouts. He had been 0-5 with a 5.44 ERA in eight starts since winning at Cincinnati on Aug. 4.
PIRATES 4, REDS 2 In Pittsburgh, A.J. Burnett scattered four hits over seven strong innings to help the Pirates move a game in front of Cincinnati for the top spot in the NL wild-card race. Burnett (9-11) struck out a seasonhigh 12 and Jason Grilli worked the ninth for his 31st save, his first since going to the disabled list with a strained right forearm in July. Russell Martin hit a two-run homer and Jose Tabata added two hits as the Pirates bounced back from a late collapse in a loss on Friday night. Zach Cozart hit his 12th home run of the season for Cincinnati and Ryan Ludwick added an RBI but Homer Bailey (11-11) ended his winning streak at six straight decisions. CUBS 3, BRAVES 1 In Chicago, Dioner Navarro hit a tiebreaking single in a three-run eighth inning, and Cubs beat Atlanta to keep the Braves on the brink of the NL East championship. Atlanta’s magic number remained at one to clinch its first division title since 2005. Second-place Washington was rained out against Miami later Saturday. Starlin Casto singled off Kris Medlen with one out in the eighth, pinch-hitter
Donnie Murphy singled against Scott Downs (2-1) and Anthony Rizzo hit a tying double down the left-field line. Navarro singled in the go-ahead run against David Carpenter, and Nate Schierholtz added a sacrifice fly. Carlos Villanueva (7-8) got three outs for the win and Pedro Strop had the save. DODGERS 4, PADRES 0 In San Diego, Clayton Kershaw struck out 10 in seven dominant innings, Yasiel Puig and A.J. Ellis hit two-run homers and NL West-champion Los Angeles beat the Padres. Kershaw (15-9) lowered his major league-leading ERA to 1.88 and leads the NL with 224 strikeouts. He held San Diego in check on three hits after losing to the Padres in three other starts this year. The left-hander is trying to become the first pitcher to lead the majors in ERA in three consecutive seasons since Atlanta’s Greg Maddux from 1993-95. Ellis homered in the fourth off rookie Burch Smith (1-2). Puig then connected on a shot to center field in the seventh that was estimated at 457 feet. DIAMONDBACKS 7, ROCKIES 2 In Denver, Matt Davidson homered and drove in three runs, Gerardo Parra had
three hits and Arizona beat Colorado. Chris Owings also had three hits for the Diamondbacks, who won for the first time since being eliminated from the NL West race Thursday. Arizona starter Trevor Cahill (8-10) lasted into the sixth despite taking a line drive by DJ LeMahieu off his right leg in the bottom of the first. Charlie Blackmon had three hits for Colorado and Colin McHugh (0-3), still looking for his first career win, allowed six runs and 11 hits in five innings. METS 5, PHILLIES 4, 61/2 INNINGS In Philadelphia, David Wright and Daniel Murphy hit solo home runs and New York beat the Phillies in a game called in the top of the seventh inning because of rain. The game was halted and then called after a wait of 1 hour, 28 minutes. Wright connected for the third consecutive game, and second straight day since returning from a hamstring injury that sidelined him for more than a month. Murphy broke a 1-all tie with a homer in a four-run sixth. His 12th homer of the season tied a career high set in 2009. Juan Lagares chased Phillies starter Tyler Cloyd (2-6) with a two-run triple in the sixth.
SPORTS Results from the Jaguar Invitational cross country meet, held on Saturday at Capital High School. Course distance is 5 kilometers. Boys Varsity Team scores — 1. St. Michael’s, 15; 2. Española Valley, 45; 3. Capital, 69; 4. Bernalillo, 81. St. Michael’s results — Troy Pacheco, 1st, 18 minutes, 6 seconds; Javier Malcolm, 2nd, 18:24; Kristopher Cordova, 3rd, 18:29; Denver Luttrell, 4th, 18:30; Austin Luttrell, 5th, 18:33; Sean Noonan, 7th, 18:43; Joshua Depaula, 10th, 18:58. Junior varsity Team scores — 1. St. Michael’s, 22; 2. Española, 39. St. Michael’s results — Adam Nordby, 1st, 19:28; Joaquin Segura, 3rd, 20:33; Lukas Kerr, 5th, 20:42; Carlos Acosta, 6th, 21:59; Matias Fernandez, 7th, 22:07; Brendan Perry, 8th, 22:08; Mike Rivera, 10th, 23:20; Josh Casteneda, 11th, 24:15; J.D. Salazar, 16th, 28:33; Ethan Budzinski, 17th, 29:15. Girls Varsity Team scores — 1. St. Michael’s, 16; 2. Española, 40. St. Michael’s results — Jordyn Romero, 1st, 21:46; Mackenzie Serrao, 2nd, 22:19; Kaitlin Dobesh, 3rd, 22:39; Alondra Mendez, 4th, 22:5; Marissa Trujillo, 6th, 23:24; Hannah Gates, 8th, 23:39. Junior varsity Team scores — 1. St. Michael’s, 15. St. Michael’s results — Tristan Gonzales, 1st, 23:05; Gabby Dalton, 2nd, 23:58; Gaby C de Baca, 3rd, 24:01; Kelsey Dobesh, 4th, 24:16; Dominque Martinez, 5th, 24:22; Sophia Wickert, 6th, 24:26; Jade Vigil, 7th, 24:44; Linda Garcia, 9th, 25:55; Andrea Padilla, 10th, 26:38; Sonja Matias, 11th, 26:39; Vanessa Tsai, 13th, 28:06; Valeria Angel, 16th, 29:42; Katerina Romero, 17th, 29:52; Joella Sanchez, 18th, 32:57; Amy Martin, 19th, 33:09; Yujia Lao, 20th, 33:10.
Adren Gardner Classic Santa Fe High results from the Adron Gardner Classic cross country meet, held on Saturday in Belen. Course distance was 5 kilometers. Boys Varsity Team scores — 1. Miyamura, 64; 2. Gallup, 64; 3. Belen, 70; 4. Santa Fe High, 105; 5. Valencia, 131; 6. West Las Vegas, 152. Santa Fe High results — Zach Grand, 1st, 16:15; Chris Vigil, 8th, 17:53; Mateo Martinez, 13th, 18:07; Miguel Pantano, 41st, 21:39.6; Wyatt Egelhoff, 42nd, 21:39.8; Nick Volkman, 44th, 23:18. Junior varsity Team scores — 1. Gallup, 26; 2. Miyamura, 48; 3. School of Dreams Academy, 145. Santa Fe High results — Torin Sammeth, 5th, 20:07; Nick Smith, 22nd, 24:14; Silas Harris, 23rd, 25:31; Max Dawson, 26th, 26:17. C-team Santa Fe High results — Arlen Lopez, 34th, 39:53. Girls Varsity Team scores — 1. Santa Fe High, 73; 2. Valencia, 77; 3. Miyamura, 96; 4. Los Lunas, 97; 5. Grants, 98; 6. Gallup, 100; 7. West Las Vegas, 215. Santa Fe High results — 1. Noel Prandoni, 4th, 20:16; Victoria Quintana, 6th, 20:59; Greta Miller, 15th, 22:02; Camille Sammeth, 23rd, 22:45; Emma Thompson, 25th, 22:49; Kyra Hewett, 28th, 23:08; Sierra Sweeney, 30th, 23;14. Junior varsity Team scores — 1. Gallup, 44; 2. Grants, 48; 3. Santa Fe High, 67. Santa Fe High results – Fiona Lamb, 4th, 22:58; Larissa Aragon, 7th, 23:57; Larissa Chavez, 16th, 25:25; Alexis Elliott, 18th, 26:46; Eider Artaraz, 22nd, 26:40; Natalie Mayhon, 25th, 27:48; Olivia Dawson, 26th, 28:57. C-team Santa Fe High results — Bonnie Fortier-Shultz, 2nd, 25:25; Rue Allison, 5th, 27:54.
Bosque Fall Fiesta Results from the Bosque Fall Fiesta cross country meet, held on Saturday in Albuquerque. Course distance was 5 kilometers. Boys Varsity Team scores — 1. Taos, 35; 2. Pojoaque Valley, 60; 3. Santa Fe Prep , 92. Prep results — Jimmy Buchanan, 5th, 17 minutes, 16 seconds; Kyle Evaldson, 16th, 18:37; Sage Shahi, 19th, 18:54; Mike Ewers, 24th, 19:05; Tenzin Dorjee, 28th, 19:22; Javier Dominguez, 51st, 20:50; Erik Birk, 54th, 20:59. Pojoaque results — Jereme Santistevan, 1st, 16 minutes, 45 seconds; Matthew Herrera, 11th, 18:01; Derrick Grasmick, 13th, 18:23; Michael Vigil, 17th, 18:39; Dominic Roybal, 18th, 18:51; Kevin Herrera, 25ht, 19:05; Joseph Fresquez, 25th, 19:18. Junior varsity Team scores — 1. Pojoaque, 31; 2. Santa Fe Prep, 46; 3. Socorro, 64. Prep results — Martin Soto, 1st, 19:21; James Broyles, 2nd, 20:02; Christoph Schild, 6th, 20:29; Alessandro Fernandez-Leger, 12th, 20:53; Ruben De May, 25th, 22:39; Jared Lucero, 34th, 23:59; Mike Laposata, 35th, 24:07; Justice Colfax, 24:17. Pojoaque results — Johnathan Velarde, 3rd, 20:21; Avery Torrez, 4th, 20:26; James Lujan, 7th, 20:32; Matthew Sanchez, 8th, 20:34; Louis Gallegos, 9th, 20:35; Isaac Roybal, 10th, 20:46; Mario Santistevan, 11th, 20:49; Michael Pachecho, 24th, 22:32; Carlos Pacheco, 33rd, 23:51; Matthew Quintana, 69th, 32:26 Girls Varsity Team scores — 1. Pojoaque, 75; 2. Taos, 86; 3. Santa Fe Prep, 148. Prep results — Sarah Raboff, 14th, 21:55; Peyton Lawrenz, 26th, 23:32; Ava McCord, 27th, 23:36; Ariel Whitten, 29th, 23:37; Zoe Unverferth, 52nd, 25:13; Kristin Knight, 66th, 26:28. Pojoaque results — Megan Herrera, 4th, 20:57; Miranda Grasmick, 12th, 21:31; Dallas Archibald, 18th, 23:00; Keziah Gellis, 20th, 23:10; Jaylen Quintana, 21st, 23:14; Leah Titla, 24th, 23:21; Leah Archuleta, 50th, 25:05. Junior varsity Team scores — 1. Pojoaque, 56; 2. Las Vegas Robertson, 80; 3. Bosque School, 81. Prep results — Marika Sayers, 41st, 34:08 Pojoaque results — Adah Gellis, 3rd, 24:23; Hannah Martinez, 5th, 24:30; Ashley Montoya, 11th, 26:44; Tamren Quintana, 12th, 26:56; Irell Montalvo, 25th, 28:36; Mariposa Gonzales, 28th, 30:24. Middle schools Pojoaque results — Taylor Roybal, 6th, 14:21; Adrianna Quintana, 8th, 15:31; Delany Neighbor, 27th, 18:02; Rayann Bishop, 33rd, 18:38; Skyla Montalvo, 40th, 21:00.
Ron Valdez Memorial Invitational Results from the Ron Valdez Memorial Invitational cross country meet, held on Saturday at Pecos High School. Course distance is 3.1 miles. Boys Varsity Team scores — 1. Pecos, 33; 2. Cimarron, 452; 3. Mora, 77; 4. Coronado, 92. Girls Varsity Team scores — 1. Mora, 37; 2. Pecos, 41. Top 10 results — 1. Cassie CdBaca, Pecos, 23 minutes, 17.78 seconds; 2. Amy Gonzales, Cimarron, 23:40.98; 3. Natalia Marrujo, Mora, 23:57.49; 4. Santiana Marrujo, Mora, 24:13.3; 5. Ashlee Alire, Mesa Vista, 25:32.31; 6. Danika Hurtado, Mora, 25:48.32; 7. Zena Stevenson, Cimarron, 25:51.78; 8. Caitlin Martinez, Pecos, 26:38.28; 9. Cayla Vigil, Pecos, 26:44.33; 10. Lorraine Nino, Mora, 27:11.75. Pecos results — Bianca Soliz, 11th, 27:19.88; Alex Bradford, 12th, 27:20.43; Katelyn Flores, 13th, 27:22.54. Mora results — April Gallegos, 15th, 29:22.47; Margarita Fernandez, 17th, 30:36.38 Note: Boys results did not include times.
N.M. Highlands beats Fort Lewis Emmanuel Lewis passed for 365 yards and three touchdowns, leading the New Mexico Highlands football team to a 31-20 victory over Fort Lewis on Saturday afternoon at Perkins Stadium in Las Vegas. It was the Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference opener for both teams, and the home opener for the Cowboys (2-1, 1-0). Lewis also rushed for a teamhigh 40 yards. Receiver Tyler Slavin had four receptions for 147 yards and one touchdown. Michael Harrison and Lajuantae Hicks also had touchdown grabs. NMHU opened the scoring with a 72-yard punt return for a touchdown by Akeelie Mustafa in the first quarter, then took the lead for good when kicker Zach Tapia hit a 24-yard field goal to make it 10-7 late in the second quarter. The New Mexican
Crimson Tide rolls over Colorado State The Associated Press
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — AJ McCarron passed for 258 yards and threw a 30-yard Alabama 31 touchdown Colorado St. 6 to DeAndrew White in the fourth quarter to lift No. 1 Alabama to a 31-6 victory over Colorado State on Saturday night. Kenyan Drake set up one touchdown with a blocked punt returned 15 yards by Dillon Lee and scored on a 3-yard touchdown run for the Crimson Tide (3-0), who led 17-6 heading to the fourth. Alabama managed only one offensive touchdown and no third-down conversions in the first three quarters a week after winning a 49-42 shootout over Texas A&M. Coached by former Tide offensive coordinator Jim McElwain, the Rams (1-3) nursed hopes for a monumental upset into the fourth quarter before allowing two touchdowns. Trey DePriest stripped the ball from quarterback Garrett Grayson and recovered the fumble early in the quarter. NO. 4 OHIO ST. 76, FAMU 0 In Columbus, Ohio, Kenny Guiton again starred in place of Braxton Miller, setting a school record with six touchdown passes — all in the first half — to lead Ohio State over Florida A&M. It was the Buckeyes’ most lopsided win since 1935. Ohio State (4-0) needed a total of four offensive plays and 46 seconds to go up 21-0 in the opening 6 minutes and never looked back. It was an epic mismatch between a team with national-title aspirations and a Football Championship Subdivision member getting a $900,000 guarantee. FAMU (1-3), which suffered its worst loss ever, trailed 48-0 before picking up its initial first down in the second quarter. Guiton completed 24 of 34 passes for 215 yards. His TD passes went to five different receivers. The game was Ohio State’s last tuneup before opening Big Ten play next week against Wisconsin.
Colorado State wide receiver Rashard Higgins is taken down by Alabama defensive back John Fulton Saturday during the second half in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alabama beat Colorado State 31-6. DAVE MARTIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Charles Gaines returned the second-half kickoff 93 yards for a touchdown, and recovered a muffed punt to set up Bridgewater’s second TD pass in the second quarter. Bridgewater had 212 yards on 17-of-22 passing, part of Louisville’s 464-yard effort against winless FIU (0-4). NO.8 FLORIDA ST.54, BETHUNE-COOKMAN 6 In Tallahassee, Fla., Florida State and quarterback Jameis Winston defeated FCS opponent Bethune-Cookman despite plenty of sloppy play. The defending ACC champions (3-0) will want to clean up their offense before starting a seven-game stretch against conference foes next week. Winston completed 10 of 19 passes for 148 yards and two touchdowns. Devonta Freeman ran for a game-high 112 yards and a touchdown. Karlos Williams finished with 83 yards rushing and two touchdowns, and James Wilder Jr. added 56 yards and a touchdown. The Wildcats (3-1) scored their lone touchdown off a seven-yard run from quarterback Jackie Wilson with 8:21 left in the third quarter. All three starting FSU receivers had dropped passes in the second quarter, including two for TDs.
NO. 5 STANFORD 42, NO. 23 ARIZONA ST. 28 In Stanford, Calif., Tyler Gaffney ran for 95 yards and two touchdowns, Anthony Wilkerson added 68 yards and another score, and Stanford started strong en route to a victory over Arizona State in the Pac-12 opener for both teams. The defending conference NO. 9 GEORGIA 45, NORTH champions controlled every TEXAS 21 facet of the game to turn the In Athens, Ga., Aaron Muronly matchup between ranked ray threw for 408 yards and opponents this week into a 29-0 three touchdowns, and ran for halftime lead. The Cardinal (3-0, another score to lead Georgia 1-0) scored in the air and on the over pesky North Texas. ground, forced two turnovers, Murray overcame an early blocked two punts, tallied 10 interception in the end zone, tackles for loss and recorded hooking up with freshman Regthree sacks. gie Davis on a 98-yard TD — the longest pass play in school NO. 6 LSU 35, AUBURN 21 history. Arthur Lynch and Chris In Baton Rouge, La., Jeremy Conley also had touchdown Hill rushed for a career-high 184 yards and tied a career best catches for the Bulldogs (2-1). The Mean Green (2-2) came with three touchdowns to help LSU hand Auburn its first loss of in as a 33-point underdog, but big plays on special teams the season. Hill scored touchdowns of 49, helped make a game of it. Brelan Chancellor returned a 10 and 6 yards, and also set up kickoff 99 yards for a touchanother score with a 54-yard down, and Zac Whitfield fell on scamper in which he was a blocked punt in the end zone shoved out of bounds at the 1. early in the second half to stunFullback J.C. Copeland scored ningly tie the game at 21. from there. Murray made sure the BullTre Mason rushed for 132 yards and had two short touch- dogs avoided the upset when he scored on a 1-yard sneak and down runs in the third quarter went to Conley on a 4-yard TD for Auburn (3-1, 1-1 Southeastpass. ern Conference), the second cutting LSU’s lead to 28-14. NO. 10 TEXAS A&M 42, SMU 13 Zach Mettenberger comIn College Station, Texas, pleted his only touchdown pass Johnny Manziel accounted for — a 32-yarder to Jarvis Landry 346 yards with three touch— early in the fourth quarter as downs in just more than a half LSU (4-0, 1-0) dimmed Auburn’s to help Texas A&M cruise past hopes for a comeback. SMU. Auburn’s Nick Marshall was Texas A&M (3-1) was up 32-6 17-of-33 passing for 224 and at halftime, and Manziel led the was intercepted twice. Aggies to a touchdown on their
NO. 7 LOUISVILLE 72, FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL 0 In Louisville, Ky., Teddy Bridgewater threw four touchdown passes and Louisville’s defense allowed a school-record 30 yards, helping the Cardinals blow out Florida International. It was the highest scoring game for the Cardinals (4-0) since a 73-10 victory over Murray State in 2007. It also matched the school’s fifth-largest margin of victory. Bridgewater hit DeVante Parker for two TD passes and Gerald Christian and Eli Rogers for one apiece before Will Gardner came on and passed to Michaelee Harris for another score in the fourth quarter. Dominique Brown, Senorise Perry, Michael Dyer and Brandon Radcliff rushed for TDs.
first drive of the third quarter before the Heisman Trophy winner went to the bench. It was a nice bounce-back game for Texas A&M after falling to No. 1 Alabama 49-42 last week. Manziel had 244 yards passing with a touchdown and ran for 102 yards and two more scores. Deshazor Everett returned a fumble 12 yards for a touchdown and Ben Malena ran for 71 yards and two scores. He got things going for A&M with a 3-yard touchdown run in the first quarter. Former Texas quarterback Garrett Gilbert threw for 310 yards and a touchdown with an interception for SMU (1-2), which piled up 16 penalties for 111 yards.
NO. 15 MICHIGAN 24, CONNECTICUT 21 In East Hartford, Conn., Fitzgerald Toussaint ran for 120 yards and two touchdowns, Desmond Morgan made a one-handed interception in the fourth quarter that swung the game Michigan’s way and the Wolverines dodged another upset with a victory against Connecticut. A week after Michigan needed a last-second stand to hold off Akron, Brendan Gibbons kicked a 21-yard field goal with 4:36 left to give the Wolverines (4-0) their first lead of the second half. Chandler Whitmer threw two touchdowns and Ty-Meer Brown returned a fumble 34 yards for a score in the third quarter that put UConn (0-3) up 21-7. Devin Gardner turned the ball over three times for Michigan and the Wolverines also muffed a punt inside their 10 that led to a UConn touchdown. Toussaint broke a 35-yard touchdown run in the third quarter, and scored from 12 yards out right after Morgan’s pick with 9:56 left.
Maine. Northwestern improved to 4-0 as it wrapped up its nonconference slate, but this was not the consistent, steady performance coach Pat Fitzgerald was looking for heading into Big Ten play. If not for the interception returns, Maine (3-1) could have been in line for an upset down the stretch. Running back Mike Trumpy and quarterback Kain Colter each had rushing TDs for Northwestern. Marcus Wasilewski was 25-for-40 for 237 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions for Maine, which had a 379 to 373 edge over the Wildcats in total yards. Northwestern had posted better than 500 yards of offense in each of its first two games against California and Syracuse.
NO. 19 FLORIDA 31, TENNESSEE 17 In Gainesville, Fla., after starting quarterback Jeff Driskel was lost to a season-ending ankle injury, Tyler Murphy led Florida to five scores in a somewhat ugly game, helping the Gators open Southeastern Conference play with a victory over TennesNO. 16 MIAMI 77, see. SAVANNAH ST. 7 Murphy had a 52-yard touchIn Miami Gardens, Fla., Dallas Crawford and Gus Edwards both down throw to Solomon Patton, a swing pass that went scored three touchdowns, and Miami got into the end zone on the distance, and made several plays with his legs as Florida its first seven possessions in (2-1, 1-0) won its ninth straight rolling to a victory over Savanin the series. Murphy’s 7-yard nah State. TD scamper in the fourth quarThe Hurricanes set a school record for points, topping the 75 ter made it 31-10 and sent fans scored against Fordham in 1954. scrambling for the exits. The Volunteers (2-2, 0-1) Miami (3-0) lost quarterback Stephen Morris to a lower had hoped to rebound from an embarrassing 59-14 loss at No. right leg injury with 8:51 left in 2 Oregon a week ago, but they the opening quarter. Coach Al left Gainesville with another Golden said in a televised halftime interview that X-rays were double-digit setback. Murphy completed 8 of 14 negative. passes for 134 yards. He also Stacy Coley had a kickoff ran 10 times for 84 yards. return for a score and a touchHis biggest mistake was takdown catch for Miami, which ing a snap off his facemask, a has won five straight games botched play that resulted in a for the first time since 2008. fumble. Duke Johnson, Allen Hurns and Beau Sandland all added a TD NO. 20 BAYLOR 70, LOUISIANA MONROE 7 in a game that had the final quarter shortened to 12 minutes In Waco, Texas, Bryce Petty by mutual agreement of the threw for 351 yards with four coaches. touchdowns and ran 2 yards for DeQuan Daniels had a 75-yard another score, and Baylor kept touchdown run for Savannah piling up the points in a win State (1-3). over Louisiana-Monroe. The fast-paced Bears (3-0) NO. 17 WASHINGTON 56, had seven offensive touchIDAHO ST. 0 downs in the 10 drives Petty In Seattle, Keith Price threw played. Those TD drives took a for 213 yards and three touchtotal of 6 minutes. downs in less than a half, Baylor is the first FBS team Deontae Cooper scored his since LSU in 1930 to open a first career touchdown after season with at least 60 points three major knee surgeries, and in three consecutive games, Washington routed Idaho State according to STATS. Those in the Huskies’ final tuneup Tigers had at least 70 points in before the start of Pac-12 play. each of those games — Baylor Bishop Sankey, the national scored 69 in its opener before leader in yards rushing per 70 points in each of its last two. game, barely broke a sweat The Bears finished with 781 against the Bengals (2-1) of the FCS. Sankey saw action on the Huskies’ first three series and scored on a 3-yard TD run in the first quarter. Sankey finished with 77 yards on four carries. Price played a little more than 1½ quarters, throwing TD passes of 1, 6 and 5 yards and adding a 1-yard TD run as the Huskies (3-0) led 42-0 at halftime. It was the second straight season they overwhelmed a lower division opponent in the first half.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
NO. 18 NORTHWESTERN 35, MAINE 21 In Evanston, Ill., linebacker Damien Proby and defensive end Dean Lowry each had an interception return for a touchdown to lead Northwestern over
total yards, matching the school record they set in their last game, two weeks ago in a 70-13 win over Buffalo. ULM (2-2) suffered its worst defeat since a 73-7 drubbing at Auburn in 2003. NO. 22 NOTRE DAME 17, MICHIGAN ST. 13 In South Bend, Ind., Cam McDaniel scored on a 7-yard run following a questionable pass interference call, one of several penalties that hurt Michigan State, and Notre Dame beat the Spartans for its 10th straight home win. The Fighting Irish (3-1) also took advantage of another questionable pass interference call in the first half that set up a 2-yard touchdown pass from Tommy Rees to TJ Jones and a holding penalty that kept alive a drive that led to a 41-yard field goal by Kyle Brindza. The Spartans (3-1) had 10 penalties for 115 yards by the Big Ten officials. But Michigan State made some costly mistakes of its own, including a trick play after the Spartans gained some momentum. After opening the second half with a field goal, receiver R.J. Shelton threw a pass that was intercepted by Matthias Farley and led to Notre Dame’s go-ahead touchdown. NO. 24 WISCONSIN 41, PURDUE 10 In Madison, Wis., Melvin Gordon ran for three touchdowns, James White added 145 yards rushing and a 70-yard score, and Wisconsin opened Big Ten play with a win over Purdue. Gordon scored from 5 and 27 yards in the first half before capping the opening drive of the second half with a 15-yard touchdown run to give Wisconsin (3-1, 1-0) a 31-10 lead. Nose guard Warren Herring had a sack and three tackles, and linebacker Chris Borland had six stops and a pass breakup at the goal line with the game still close in the first half. NO. 25 TEXAS TECH 33, TEXAS ST. 7 In Lubbock, Texas, Backup quarterback Davis Webb threw for two touchdowns and 310 yards to lead Texas Tech over Texas State. Webb threw a 4-yard touchdown pass to Eric Ward in the third quarter and a 10-yarder to Bradley Marquez in the fourth after Texas State failed on a fake punt deep in its own territory. Webb finished 19 for 43 and had two interceptions. Texas Tech’s defense got the lone touchdown of the first half when linebacker Will Smith returned a fumble 9 yards. Ryan Bustin added four field goals for the Red Raiders (4-0).
Serve your Community, Make a Difference.
Contact Mike Jaffa, 505-992-3087, firstname.lastname@example.org www.santafecountyfire.org/fire/employmentvolunteer_opportunities_
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at www.santafenewmexican.com/weather/
7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today
Mostly sunny; breezy Turning clear this afternoon
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
In Fez, Morocco, El Majooubi showed Keith Anderson and his wife, Barbara Lenssen, King Mohammed VI’s residence.
Sunny and pleasant
COURTESY KEITH ANDERSON
wind: SSW 8-16 mph
wind: W 8-16 mph
wind: NW 8-16 mph
wind: WSW 6-12 mph
wind: SW 8-16 mph
wind: SW 8-16 mph
wind: W 7-14 mph
wind: WNW 4-8 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Saturday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 76°/52° Normal high/low ............................ 78°/47° Record high ............................... 88° in 2010 Record low ................................. 29° in 1965 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 3.85”/8.60” Normal month/year to date ... 1.08”/10.15” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 3.00”/8.66”
New Mexico weather
The following water statistics of September 19 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: 0.000 City Wells: 1.459 Buckman Wells: 7.004 Total water produced by water system: 8.463 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.227 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 62.5 percent of capacity; daily inflow 16.67 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 77/46 Pecos 73/42
As of 9/19/2013 Grasses ..................................... 12 Moderate Juniper................................................. 6 Low Weeds....................................... 19 Moderate Other ...........................................................1 Total...........................................................38
Las Vegas 75/45
Saturday’s rating ................................ Good Today’s forecast ................................. Good 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA
Española 80/53 Los Alamos 73/46 Gallup 72/42
Today’s UV index
54 285 380
Truth or Consequences 83/60 70
Las Cruces 84/62
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 3.39”/7.28” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................ 6.81”/14.83” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.52” Month/year to date .................. 5.96”/9.41” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................ 4.07”/13.30” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 3.25”/7.51”
Air quality index
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. 64
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
Sat. High: 82 ................................... Socorro Sat. Low 34 ................................ Eagle Nest
State cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces
Hi/Lo W 76/60 s 79/59 pc 68/38 s 77/61 pc 78/63 s 59/45 pc 78/45 pc 78/55 s 64/40 pc 76/53 pc 75/44 pc 80/58 pc 78/58 pc 80/55 r 79/56 pc 80/47 s 76/46 s 77/50 s 77/60 pc
Hi/Lo W 84/60 s 81/54 s 66/34 pc 88/61 s 87/60 s 67/36 t 77/42 pc 80/51 s 69/49 s 83/54 s 75/41 t 85/57 s 80/53 s 73/46 t 84/56 s 72/42 t 75/38 t 85/56 s 84/62 s
Hi/Lo W 83/54 s 76/52 s 65/29 s 91/58 s 91/58 s 68/31 s 75/41 s 78/50 s 69/42 s 83/48 s 70/39 s 84/56 s 75/51 s 74/45 s 86/54 s 71/43 s 70/34 s 90/58 s 85/57 s
Yesterday Today Tomorrow City Las Vegas Lordsburg Los Alamos Los Lunas Portales Raton Red River Rio Rancho Roswell Ruidoso Santa Rosa Silver City Socorro Taos T or C Tucumcari University Park White Rock Zuni
Hi/Lo 75/49 81/59 71/53 84/57 78/54 79/54 63/39 80/58 79/61 72/48 81/57 73/54 82/59 73/46 77/57 81/59 81/62 73/56 77/49
W pc pc t pc pc pc r pc pc pc pc pc s pc s s pc t t
Hi/Lo W 75/45 s 88/60 s 73/46 s 84/52 s 83/54 s 80/44 pc 66/37 t 82/49 s 88/58 s 73/53 s 84/52 s 81/55 s 85/55 s 72/38 t 83/60 s 85/58 s 87/61 s 75/46 s 73/40 t
Hi/Lo W 74/45 s 87/54 s 71/45 s 80/51 s 85/50 s 76/38 s 65/32 s 77/47 s 88/56 s 72/50 s 81/50 s 79/53 s 83/56 s 70/33 s 82/57 s 85/50 s 87/56 s 74/45 s 71/41 s
Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Weather for September 22
Sunrise today ............................... 6:52 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:01 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 9:01 p.m. Moonset today ........................... 10:07 a.m. Sunrise Monday ............................ 6:53 a.m. Sunset Monday ............................. 7:00 p.m. Moonrise Monday ......................... 9:43 p.m. Moonset Monday ........................ 11:05 a.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:54 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 6:58 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ...................... 10:27 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ....................... 12:00 p.m. Last
W pc r r s s pc pc pc t pc pc r s s pc pc s s sh pc s s pc
Hi/Lo 47/37 78/64 74/48 72/49 82/56 70/53 68/49 81/69 78/58 64/46 70/48 61/47 83/62 82/48 64/45 37/24 65/34 89/73 82/66 68/47 78/56 80/66 74/60
W pc pc pc t pc pc r t pc s s pc s pc s c s s pc s s s pc
Hi/Lo 46/34 79/65 70/47 70/46 64/46 69/48 61/48 81/65 79/58 69/51 73/51 62/46 87/65 73/47 66/47 37/24 68/36 88/76 87/71 74/51 77/56 85/67 82/59
W c pc s pc sh pc s pc pc s s s s s s c s s pc s pc s s
Set 7:49 p.m. 8:50 p.m. 5:08 p.m. 3:24 p.m. 8:54 p.m. 7:54 a.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 48/32 73/66 79/58 86/46 73/37 73/60 77/57 88/68 76/66 67/54 73/61 70/65 84/61 81/50 70/61 43/24 72/42 89/75 82/72 73/54 75/49 95/74 76/65
Rise 8:36 a.m. 10:27 a.m. 3:19 a.m. 1:01 a.m. 10:01 a.m. 7:27 p.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
National cities City Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles
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 75/61 pc 76/64 pc 87/75 pc 61/53 pc 64/47 pc 82/74 r 77/61 pc 82/54 s 89/70 pc 80/56 pc 103/81 s 69/67 r 66/56 t 79/58 pc 72/54 s 90/64 s 91/75 pc 75/65 pc 68/61 sh 70/56 pc 75/35 s 80/51 pc 80/64 r
Hi/Lo 72/51 78/58 88/77 62/47 70/53 84/71 72/50 82/55 88/74 73/50 93/70 61/44 64/55 77/51 74/52 64/49 87/63 73/63 70/55 62/53 80/56 70/46 74/54
W s s t s s t pc s t pc s c r pc s t s pc pc r s pc pc
Hi/Lo 75/57 83/67 89/78 64/50 72/56 85/75 66/51 83/60 87/75 68/50 93/70 67/46 66/50 74/50 76/57 71/55 91/65 76/64 72/56 63/49 72/52 66/44 74/52
W s s t s s t s s t s s s r pc s s s pc s r pc s 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) Sat. High: 104 ...................... Gila Bend, AZ Sat. Low: 24 ........................... Wisdom, MT
major U.S. city is often the first Q: What to have a significant snowfall?
A: Denver, Colo.
On Sept. 22, 1890, a severe hailstorm hit Strawberry, Ariz. Five days later, hail still lay in drifts 12 to 18 inches deep.
City Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bangkok Barcelona Beijing Berlin Bogota Buenos Aires Cairo Caracas Ciudad Juarez Copenhagen Dublin Geneva Guatemala City Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Lima
Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 64/46 pc 70/57 c 82/68 pc 77/62 pc 104/77 s 101/75 s 90/75 r 86/78 sh 79/63 s 75/60 pc 82/65 s 79/63 c 63/53 pc 66/55 c 73/39 pc 70/51 c 55/45 sh 57/32 sh 91/72 s 91/71 s 89/74 pc 88/73 pc 81/63 pc 86/67 s 61/45 c 64/56 c 73/54 pc 73/57 s 68/46 pc 72/48 s 73/64 pc 72/62 t 90/72 pc 88/74 t 91/82 pc 84/80 r 78/63 pc 77/60 s 67/57 pc 67/57 pc
Hi/Lo 71/55 80/64 97/74 90/77 75/62 73/53 66/54 69/50 55/33 89/66 88/72 86/62 65/52 71/56 73/49 74/61 87/75 84/79 77/60 67/58
W c s s c s r c pc pc s pc s s pc s t t t s pc
Yesterday Today Tomorrow City Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Prague Rio de Janeiro Rome Santiago Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Vancouver Vienna Zurich
Hi/Lo 88/67 66/50 86/64 73/59 70/63 52/49 91/78 72/48 57/50 90/73 77/59 54/44 82/66 88/81 63/41 67/52 82/72 66/55 63/55 66/45
W s pc s t r r c s pc s s pc pc t s s pc r sh pc
Hi/Lo 86/64 74/57 85/59 69/57 58/43 57/48 92/79 75/56 63/52 92/73 79/59 64/34 81/66 88/79 57/43 77/50 81/68 61/55 65/56 69/45
W s c s t c c c c c s s s pc t pc pc c r c pc
Hi/Lo 80/63 77/55 89/59 73/59 57/43 53/45 94/79 76/54 64/50 76/69 77/57 64/37 81/70 90/77 59/45 84/57 77/68 62/50 69/55 71/45
W pc pc s t s sh c s pc sh s s pc t pc s c r s s
Newsmakers Jack Klugman deserves Emmy tribute, son says LOS ANGELES — The exclusion of Jack Klugman from an Emmy Awards tribute that includes Cory Monteith is an insult to the memory of the late TV veteran and three-time Emmy winner who starred in The Odd Couple and Quincy M.E., Klugman’s son says. “I think it’s criminal,” said Adam Klugman in Jack an interview with The Klugman Associated Press. “My dad was at the inception of television and helped build it in the early days.” Ceremony producers announced this week that five individual salutes would be included on Sunday night’s Emmy show in addition to the traditional “in memoriam” segment that groups together industry members who died in the past year. Besides Monteith, the Glee star who died in July of a heroin and drug overdose, those to be honored include The Sopranos star James Gandolfini; Jean Stapleton of All in the Family; comedian and actor Jonathan Winters; and Family Ties
producer Gary David Goldberg. Monteith, who was 31 when he died, is by far the youngest of the group. All the others are Emmy winners, while he had yet to be nominated in his abbreviated career. Hagman, Durning and Klugman will be included in the group remembrance, an academy spokesman said Friday. The ceremony at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles airs at 6 p.m. MST Sunday on CBS.
Miley Cyrus performs at iHeartRadio music fest LAS VEGAS, Nev. — Miley Cyrus can’t stop. The pop singer was a crowd favorite at the iHeartRadio music festival day event Saturday in Las Vegas. Before she hit the stage, the crowd of a few hundred chanted: “Miley! Miley! Miley!” The 20-year-old Miley emerged onstage in all Cyrus white, wearing a tight corset and high-waisted shorts that revealed some of her backside. Her four-song set opened with the
LASTING IMAGES FIT FOR KING
anthemic “We Can’t Stop.” She followed the colorful performance with “Party In the USA.” But it was her emotional rendition of “Wrecking Ball” that was her set’s highlight. Saturday’s day line-up also featured Jason Derulo, Avril Lavigne, The Wanted, The Band Perry and others.
Writer Carolyn Cassady of Beat generation dies SAN FRANCISCO — A longtime friend of Carolyn Cassady has confirmed the writer, who was the former wife of Beatnik Neal Cassady and lover of Jack Kerouac, has died. She was 90 years old. Estelle Cimino, co-owner of the Beat Museum in San Francisco, said Saturday that Carolyn Cassady died Friday in the United Kingdom. Cimino Carolyn Cassady didn’t know the specific cause of death. Cassady’s proximity to the Beat generation was chronicled in Kerouac’s book On the Road. The Associated Press
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Cruise opens up mysteries of Myanmar By Att Sikkema
The Associated Press
MANDALAY, Myanmar — After closing its doors to the West for half a century, Myanmar has reopened, inviting all to come and discover its treasures, ancient palaces of kings long gone, legends and mysteries told in stone. And the world is expected to come. These are the early days, perhaps the best, and with illequipped roads and railways, there is no better way to explore than by river. Public ferries crisscross through glistening green paddies; old teak fishing boats can be rented by the day. And now, there is the luxury riverboat cruise. In late July, the Orcaella made its maiden voyage on a 994-mile journey deep into Myanmar’s interior, almost to the border of India. It is operated by the Orient Express, the group that runs luxury hotels, trains and boats globally. It’s not a handsome ship from the outside. As the cruise’s first 30 travelers board in Mandalay, it seems squat and square and a bit worn out. But once we step over the gangplank and enter the roomy lounge, our impression changes completely. Totally remodeled from the hull up and gracefully furnished, it is a space where all of us immediately felt relaxed. Over the next 12 days, we will tour sights rarely seen by foreign tourists: Villages left back in time, gilded pagodas filled with Buddhist statues, thousands of them long neglected. My cabin is spacious, with hardwood floors, fresh flowers and a walk-in closet. Best of all are the glass sliding doors facing the wide river, where one can lie in bed and watch the world glide by. We travel first for six hours along the mighty Irrawaddy River, more than 400 yards wide. The shores are almost level with the land, the brush low with a few large trees. Every hut or fishing boat we pass generates loud greetings. Groups of children wave and call. Water taxis carry passengers from one riverside village to the next, and huge, heavy boats laden with teak head downstream. When we reach the conflu-
ence with the Chindwin River, we meet our first obstacle. The captain slows our 25-cabin ship to a near-standstill and struggles to navigate around a small whirlpool. The shifting sandbanks make it difficult to read the riverbed. Eventually we pass, continuing north on the Chindwin along the melted waters of the Himalayas. We slice through sandstone cliffs and patches of forest, but this is rare. For long stretches, sometimes days at a time, the view is more monotonous than I would have imagined. The first village of a decent size we come across is Monywa, where the people appear as fascinated by us as we are by them. As we walk down their dusty roads, we must look like clumsy giants. Their own bodies look so delicate, women walking gracefully even when carrying baskets of bricks on their heads. The small, beautiful children stare in wonder. A teenage traveler snaps pictures of a little girl from the village and her 4-yearold older brother, then gives the boy a turn at the camera. Every day, we stop to visit one or more of the many pagodas, old and new. We have seen golden Buddhas towering over us, and a traditional ceremony for young, freshly shaven monks. After a few days, we reach Sittaung, a few miles from the Indian border. It has 35 very solid, large teak houses, all without doors and elevated on stilts. Green rice paddies are on either side. The river is only a few meters away and floods a frequent occurrence. On our final night on the ship, elephant dancers — men in a full-sized pachyderm costume — are brought in from a nearby village. The bejeweled beast appears with its leader and begins a dainty dance that soon becomes more boisterous. We are amazed when it stands up on his front legs, then on his back. As the show wraps up, I stand up to get a better look at the lovely young singer among the musicians. Her mother, seeing my delight, smiles and beckons me to sit with her.
Villagers travel through a river on Monday near Buthidaung in Rakhine state, Myanmar. After closing its doors to the West for half a century, Myanmar has reopened, inviting all to come and discover its treasures, ancient palaces of kings long gone, legends and mysteries told in stone. GEMUNU AMARASINGHE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Classifieds E-9 Open houses E-6 Job classifieds E-11 Time Out E-16
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
REAL ESTATE By Lisa Flam
Local experts weigh in on market forecast
By Francis Phillips
For The New Mexican
here are many great Realtors in Santa Fe. Some are former investment pros who changed professions to real estate later in their careers. Recently, I reached out to several of them to get their take on recent changes in the bond markets after Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke announced that the Fed would cease buying bonds (mortgage-backed securities and Treasuries) in mid2014, if not sooner. uuu
Santa Fe Real Estate Guide
Georgette Romero, Santa Fe Properties (formerly Smith Barney, Santa Fe, and Paine Webber, Atlanta): “So many investors had turned to bonds for security. With interest rates moving up and consumer sentiment Parade winners Little hydro plant much stronger, investor interest has been turning to real estate and out of the bond market. The more Home safety net of bonds is not This column as strong as it had been. appears regularly “Interest rates are no in Home. Read longer at historic lows but more about local real estate in still very appealing. The Home, inside The past few years the air was New Mexican so thick with negative every first Sunday consumer sentiment, you of the month and could slice it. Consumer at www.santafe sentiment appears to be newmexican changing. .com/life/home “Interestingly enough and historically speaking, I only see the real estate market becoming more robust since many buyers go into the market after rates start to move up. We are there. We will most likely continue to see spikes down, but it appears that the trend [although sometimes shaky] is up for real estate.” John Rigatti, Sotheby’s International Realty (formerly Lehman Brothers, New York): “The general market sentiment is for slowly rising rates as the Fed pulls back, which may negatively impact housing. However, given the mixed economic numbers being reported, the larger concern may be weak or stagnant GDP growth and its effect on consumer confidence. Nonetheless, interest rates remain near historic lows and consumer confidence is at its highest level in six years.” David Dodge, Sotheby’s International Realty (formerly Merrill Lynch, Santa Fe): “From everything I am reading, interest rates are heading up, and this is a real opportunity to lock in these low rates. And what a great time to be buying property in Santa Fe.” Andy Ault, Keller Williams (formerly BNP Paribas, New York): “Fed statements continue to affirm Bernanke’s cautious leanings toward keeping rates down, and the majority of Fed members are not inclined to a rate hike until 2015 or later. Couple this with financial weakness in Europe, the Mideast and China, and one has a recipe for mortgage rates to fall back toward a 4.25 to 5 percent range through 2013. U.S. home prices continue to be buoyant, and forecasters are calling for 4 to 5 percent annual growth over the next several years. “In the Rocky Mountain corridor from Montana to New Mexico, Santa Fe stands out as a deal: Land prices have plummeted, commercial buildings are significantly off their 2006 highs, and luxury homes are still experiencing price consolidation. Quite simply, opportunities abound and qualified buyers can now enjoy a field day.” September 2013
The elegant texture of tumbled precast concrete pavers are used as a driveway pavement in a forest setting. AP/COURTESY MICHAEL KEENAN
A permeable driveway pavement in winter. For a contemporary, ‘green’ home, Michael Keenan, an adjunct assistant professor of landscape architecture at the University of Minnesota, might choose light-colored, permeable pavers, which are more environmentally conscious by letting water absorb back into the earth under the driveway rather than running off and collecting debris along the way to bodies of water. AP/NELCO LANDSCAPING
by looking at the home’s roof, siding or trim color. “I don’t think you can make a value judgment on which one is the best,” Keenan said of driveway
designs. “It’s got to fit the building that you’re paving next to.” He might recommend, for example, a traditional red-brick driveway to go with a light blue
Colonial home. For a contemporary, environmentally “green” home, he might choose lightcolored, permeable pavers — a more environmentally sound choice because they let water back through to the earth under the driveway, rather than forcing it to run off and collect debris on the way to bodies of water. Back in Pasadena, the concrete-and-brick option that Ulick chose is popular among the many Craftsman and other historical homes in the area, said Mark Peters, the chief estimator for Boston Brick & Stone, which helped create Ulick’s driveway. “It’s a very rich feel and it’s understated,” Peters said. Since he got his driveway in 2009, Ulick said, he has received many compliments, and people sometimes stop to ask if his driveway is the original. “That’s a bigger compliment,” he said, “that it looks like it’s been done years and years and years ago.”
The message is clear from the Fed: The bond buyback program will end — although just this week the Fed announced that it did not see the economy improving to the extent that the program should be terminated very soon. I would still advise that you should seize the moment and invest in real estate now with the current low rates. The time has passed for rates in the 3’s so don’t look back. Look ahead — rates near the 5’s are coming, so grab the 4’s while you can. Historically low real estate prices combined with close-to-the-bottom interest rates are an incredible combination for buyers of investment properties and second homes, and move-up buyers for primary homes. Let me say it again: Now is the time!
AFTER: A new concrete drive with an antique finish accented with reclaimed red bricks from the 1920s, in Pasadena, Calif. AP PHOTOS/COURTESY DAVID ULICK
EXQUISITE ADOBE $498,960 Stunning 3BR, 2BA home in a private setting with lush gardens, office and mountain views. #201304150 DAvID rOSEn & chrISTOphEr rOccA 505.470.9383
Francis Phillips (FPhillips@fcbmtg.com) is senior mortgage loan originator with First Choice Loan Services in Santa Fe. He has served as director of business development for national mortgage companies.
BEFORE: The original concrete driveway that came with the 1921 Craftsman-style house that David Ulick bought five years ago was marred by cracks and with tree roots starting to break through.
OpEn TODAy 1-3
he driveway that came with the 1921 Craftsman-style house that David Ulick bought five years ago was the original concrete one, marred by cracks and with tree roots starting to break through. “I didn’t like the driveway,” said Ulick of Pasadena, Calif. “I wanted something a little bit nicer.” He looked through books and drove through the Craftsmanrich neighborhoods of Pasadena to get ideas before deciding on a concrete drive with an antique finish, accented with reclaimed red bricks from the 1920s. “I wanted this to look like the original driveway, an original, nice driveway, and using used bricks gives it a nice old-fashioned look,” Ulick said. “It really makes it a grand entrance for the house,” he added, noting the brick walkway up one side. “I figured I’d treat the Craftsman the way it deserves to be treated, and maintain its design style and heritage.” While a driveway may still be a utilitarian afterthought for many homeowners, others like Ulick are adding some serious curb appeal to their homes by moving beyond basic options like grass or gravel, asphalt or concrete. “The driveway is commonly overlooked,” conceded Michael Keenan, an adjunct assistant professor of landscape architecture at the University of Minnesota. “Driveways are not cheap necessarily, but they are completely functional and necessary if you have a car and a garage.” Doing up the driveway, Keenan said, is a chance to “celebrate the function because it is a piece of the property you do use every day.” The design options have grown in the last decade or so, he said, as pavers — made from precast concrete, clay and natural stone like granite — are being turned out in a range of colors and sizes. Some have rounded edges for an older look; others are mottled to add color variation to the driveway. Installing a customized driveway is a way to put your own stamp on the hardscape and set your house apart from the rest. Depending on the neighborhood, the materials and the quality of the craftsmanship, Keenan said, a driveway also could increase a home’s resale value. “It does become a point of distinction,” he said. “It is something people notice. It is elegant.” The least expensive paved driveways are made of asphalt, which costs about $12 to $15 a square foot, and concrete, costing about $14 to $18 a square foot, Keenan said. Though concrete is more resilient and lasts longer, both materials will crack over time, he said. Pavers, which start at about $20 to $25 a square foot, should last a lifetime, Keenan said. “The key is the fact that the pavement acts as flexible fabric and it can move with the earth, and isn’t a rigid system and isn’t prone to cracking,” he said. Pavers can be used to make traditional patterns like basketweave or herringbone, or be fashioned into a custom look. For a less traditional look, use a paver that comes in three or four sizes and lay them out at random, Keenan said. Or get a custom design without breaking the bank by using concrete pavers accented with more expensive natural stone pavers. Keenan is also the co-founder and design director of reGEN Land Design in Minneapolis. He works with homeowners to find the best driveway for their home. People are most concerned with the color, which might be chosen
YOUR MONEY’S WORTH
For driveways, design options abound
The Associated Press
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9 whITE BOUlDEr lAnE $685,000 New Listing. Lush Tesuque property with hand carved cabinets, deep portales and 4 fireplaces. #201304278 DAvID frIES 505.310.3919
1523 & 1519 UppEr cAnyOn rOAD $1,275,000 Tasteful renovation of an older adobe home with an extra lot resulting in a dramatic 1+ acre site. #201304799 SAnTA fE TEAm 505.780.0310
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
LocaLLy owned! InternatIonaLLy accLaImed! ®
Eldorado/Highway 285 Homes santaFemOVe.COm
aN ExCEptioNally vErsatilE propErty
Casa & Casita
EquEstriaN & BasiN viEw propErty
twENty privatE aCrEs iN galistEo
ClassiC CoNtEMporary Casa & Casita
172 Vaquero Road - Los Vaqueros - Combining Old World Santa Fe charm with contemporary amenities and style, this versatile live/work opportunity includes a 5,000 sq.ft. main house and a sophisticated 4,000 sq.ft. office area. 5 br, 6 ba, 3-car garage, 11.07 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201301842
35 Camino Los Angelitos - Nestled on a ridge, this pueblostyle retreat boasts expansive views as well as an expansive floor plan. The passive solar design and kiva style living space catches the light and spectacular views. 4 br, 3 ba, 4,536 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 4.9 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303251
85 McKee Road - Enjoy end-of-road privacy in the Galisteo Basin! This home and twenty acres are nestled along the ridge in Galisteo, backing to other large-acreage properties to create an amazing sense of wide open spaces. 3 br, 3 ba, 2,800 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 20 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201205067
2 Estrella de la Manana – The Ridges – This elegant lightfilled home features a cozy separate casita. High ceilings and clean lines throughout the home create a pleasant sunny atmosphere and flows to lovely landscaped patios. 4 br, 4 ba, 3,149 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 4 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201304840
Amber Haskell 505.470.0923 Cindy Sheff 505.470.6114
Amber Haskell 505.470.0923
Amber Haskell 505.470.0923
Sue Garfitt 505.577.2007 Fred Raznick 505.577.0143
Open 1:00 tO 3:00
aN ExpaNsivE southwEstErN hoME
serene & elegant
a CustoM ENErgy star CErtifiEd hoME
ElEgaNCE, privaCy, quality aNd viEws
NorthErN NM hoME with gorgEous gardENs
21 Camino Loma Seco - Tierra Colinas - Pristine with wonderful views, this home features a water catchment system to keep drought-tolerant plantings happy. It has great outdoor spaces enhanced by a fabulous courtyard. 4 br, 3 ba, 2,464 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 4.69 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303400
12 Camino Teofanio - Dos Griegos - Enjoy the comfort of an Energy Star certified home, tucked away in a heavilywooded lot. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,300 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 3.71 acres. Directions: Hwy 285 to Ave. De Amistad, left on Cam. Electra, right on Cam. Costadino to Camino Teofanio. SantaFeProperties.com/201301465
32 Encantado Road - Eldorado – This gorgeous two-story home has three fireplaces, walled courtyards and brick floors. It has a fabulous kitchen, separate den, plus an office or sitting room, lots of closets, and a workshop. 3 br, 3 ba, 2,755 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 2.06 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201304516
11 N. Rancho de Bosque - Rancho de Bosque - Entertain or just hang out in this single-level open floorplan home, with gorgeous walled gardens and a huge portal. There are beams, corbels, two kiva fireplaces, radiant heat and brick floors. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,194 sq.ft., 1.4 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303090
Jan Hamilton 505.690.8994 Cristina Branco 505.920.7551
Leslie Gallatin-Giorgetti 505.670.7578 Don DeVito 505.690.1866
Gary Wallace 505.577.0599
Kate Prusack 505.670.1409
Pat PiPkin Receives HigHest RealtoR HonoR!! Patricia Pipkin was honored as recipient of the Realtor's Association of New Mexico’s 2013 'Realtor of the Year'. Pat received this award during ceremonies at the Annual Fall Conference. The Realtor's Association of New Mexico's 'Realtor of the Year' is awarded annually to an outstanding leader who has committed time, talent, and expertise to the Realtor organization, their community, and to furthering the real estate profession.
a southwEstErN oasis with guEsthousE
1 Camino Caballos Spur - Tierra De Casta - Private and lush in the Highway 285 corridor, this home overlooks beautiful Ortiz Mountain views. The classic pueblo-style home has a detached studio/guesthouse with bath on 5 acres, so bring your horses! 3 br, 3 ba, 2,633 sq.ft., 2-car garage. SantaFeProperties.com/201300671 Cindy Sheff 505.470.6114 Amber Haskell 505.470.0923
Pat will be honored with other state Realtors of the Year during the National Association of Realtors' Annual Convention, November 6-11 in San Francisco, California.
Open 1:00 tO 3:00
Open 2:00 tO 4:00
tiMElEss CoMpouNd iN galistEo
light & Bright privatE passivE solar hoME
10 Frasco Road - Eldorado – A charming McMillan built passive solar design, this home has high ceilings and great natural light. In addition, this Santa Fe style home includes vigas, tile floors, four fireplaces and an open floor plan. 2 br, 2 ba, 2,992 sq.ft., 6-car garage. 1.98 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303852
sunny WOrking studiO
a ZEN-iNspirEd Eldorado BEauty
Philip Vander Wolk 505.660.7506
thE orChid housE
iMpECCaBlE hoME oN approxiMatEly 2.9 aCrEs
6 Marcellina Lane - A historic compound offering in the Village of Galisteo, the 1,680 sq.ft. main house dates back to the 1800's and the 668 sq.ft. casita is a perfect expansion of space for the property. 3 br, 3 ba, 2,368 sq.ft., 0.52 acre. Directions: Hwy 41 to La Vega to Marcellina. SantaFeProperties.com/201302115
2 Avalon Place – This home has an eat-in kitchen, a great room, high ceilings with vigas, a fireplace and tall windows. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,350 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.64 acres. Directions: Ave. Vista Grande, left on Torreon, left on Avalon Road, right on Avalon Place, first house on right-hand side corner. SantaFeProperties.com/201301615
63 Estambre Road - Eldorado – This exceptional Adobeworks property has a bright and sunny artist studio, saltillo tile throughout, a kiva and viga ceilings. There is amazing landscaping and rock work, water cisterns, and radiant heat. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,150 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.62 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303516
5 S. Hijo de Dios - The Ridges – An impeccable home on a cul-de-sac lot, this property offers great privacy. It is wellplanned, creating a feeling of spaciousness. Other features include hardwood cabinetry, granite countertops and plenty of storage. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,951 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 2.87 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201304485
Amber Haskell 505.470.0923
Jill Averill 505.577.5789
Lisa Smith 505.570.5770
Georgette Romero 505.603.1494
Open 2:00 tO 4:00
artist's Or Writer's delight
protECtEd By a grEENBElt
Open 1:00 tO 3:00
a pErfECt saNta fE rEtrEat!
this hOme shOWs like neW
CustoM Casa iN a woNdErful viEw loCatioN
sparkliNg iNtErior iN park-likE grouNds
11 Monte Alto Place - Eldorado - On a quiet cul-de-sac, protected by a green belt, lies this charming light-filled home with two separate living areas. 3 br, 3 ba, 2,683 sq.ft., 1.69 acres. Directions: Hwy 285 south from I-25 to Ave. Vista Grande to Monte Alto Road to Monte Alto Place. SantaFeProperties.com/201304714
2 Azul Loop - Eldorado - Warm and inviting, this artistic passive solar has an open plan design, an updated kitchen, a two-year-old roof and three-year-old stucco. There is a huge studio or guest wing, a photographer's dark room and a solar room. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,820 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.66 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201304807
20 Mariano Road - Eldorado - Centrally located within easy reach of amenities, this lovely home will delight you with its open plan, split bedroom design and lofty great room with kiva. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,700 sq.ft., 2-car garage. 2.01 acres. Directions: Ave. Vista Grande West, left on Monte Alto Road, left on Mariano Road. SantaFeProperties.com/201303220
23 S. Chamisa Drive - Cimarron Subdivision – This newlyremodeled northern New Mexico home includes an office/ den, formal dining, a lovely kitchen and baths, and incredible landscaping with patios and view decks. 3 br, 3 ba, 2,347 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 2.7 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303737
Christy Stanley 505.660.3748 Susan Kelly 505. 690.5417
Sue Garfitt 505.577.2007 Fred Raznick 505.577.0143
Sue Garfitt 505.577.2007 Fred Raznick 505.577.0143 Host: Marilyn Von Reiter 505.660.3569
Sue Garfitt 505.577.2007 Fred Raznick 505.577.0143
1000 Paseo de Peralta | 216 Washington Ave | Santa Fe, NM 87501 | 505.982.4466 All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act and Equal Opportunities Act. Santa Fe Properties (“SFP”) strives to confirm as reasonably practical all advertising information herein is correct but assumes no legal responsibility for accuracy and should be verified by Purchaser. SFP is not responsible for misinformation provided by its clients, misprints, or typographical errors. Prices herein are subject to change. Square footage amounts and lot sizes are approximates.
Buy Local Be Local
open today 2-4
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
4 Brisa Fresca $2,499,000 Magnificent home in Las Campanas overlooking the Sunset Golf Course with dramatic views. This home features Rastra construction, 3BR, a home office, a large kitchen, a family room, a formal living room, a wine cellar, and a 3-car garage.
19 Bishop’s traiL $1,985,000 This Contemporary Pueblo-style home is close to downtown and offers massive views. With 3BR, 2.5BA, the main home features a spectacular living room, a fabulous kitchen/family/ breakfast room, and a cozy library. One BR, 1BA guesthouse.
71 Via paMpa $1,890,000 Fabulous Contemporary-style home in Las Campanas with stunning views. This 3BR 3.5BA home has custom cabinets, a gourmet kitchen, wine storage, wood floors, plaster finishes, and is sited to maximize views of 2 mountain ranges.
41 east estrada caLaBasa $1,495,000 La Tierra house and guesthouse. The 3,600 sq ft main house is a lush greenhouse environment containing a spacious dining room and a living room/sitting area around an amazing fire pit. Separate 2,449 sq ft guesthouse.
open today 2-4
BoB cardinaLe & peneLope Vasquez 505.954.5551 #201302453
kehoe stedMan group 505.310.1422 #201304787
open today 12-2
the santa Fe teaM 505.988.2533 #201302673
open today 1-3
Judith iVey 505.984.5157 #201202482
3 picacho peak $1,295,000 This beautiful house and guest house set on 4.39 acres in Las Campanas. Enjoy easy access to downtown, an open floor plan, a fabulous kitchen, and big mountain views. Every room opens to a courtyard or a patio.
108 VueLta Maria $849,000 Charming custom home in an idyllic 11+ acre hilltop setting with spectacular views. Barrel vaulted entry ceiling, vigas, built-in media cabinet, nichos, flagstone window sills, handtroweled plaster walls, and a spacious office/study.
3249 paseo deL Monte $824,000 Enjoy incredible mountain views from this finely constructed 5BR, 3BA residence in Hyde Park Estates. The home is sited to capture the surrounding views and to provide a quiet, private setting.
3101 oLd pecos traiL, #808 $625,000 Lovely Piñon B model with 2BR, 2BA. Smartly remodeled including bamboo cabinetry, Viking appliances, and updated bathrooms. High efficiency boiler and water heater. Located on a cul-de-sac on a greenbelt with mature landscaping.
teaM BurBic & yoder 505.670.9399 #201302694
Johnnie giLLespie & Marion skuBi 505.660.8722 #201303087
MaryJoy Ford 505.946.4043 #201303620
daVid & Bonnie sorenson 505.954.0736 #201301297
what sets us apart
LOCAL ExPERTiSE. ExTRAORDinARy RESuLTS.
All Others: 18%
Firm #4: 5% Firm #3: 10%
sotheBy’s internationaL reaLty 44%
Firm #2 : 23%
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residentiaL saLes $500,000 and aBoVe
by dollar Volume 1/1/2013 – 9/16/2013
open today 1-3
open today 1-3
Statistics and numbers are obtained from the Santa Fe Association of Realtors Multiple Listing Service. They are deemed reliable but are not guaranteed and are subject to change.
1630 ViLLa strada $599,000 Fabulous and upgraded home with granite counters, wood floors, extensive landscaping, refrigerated air, a wraparound deck, and a portal. Spacious and bright, with custom window treatments and other lovely details.
959-1/2 caMino santander $575,000 This single-level, 1,660 sq ft, 3BR, 2BA home offers a comfortable floor plan, a gorgeous sunroom, skylights, a kiva fireplace, walled rear and side courtyards, 3 parking spaces, and a large owner’s storage space.
13-a tesuque hiLL road $524,500 northern new Mexico-style house in Tesuque with Sangre de Cristo mountain views, lush landscaping, and lovely details. This home has an open floorplan with a library, and an office. Limited owner financing available.
28 eckards way $460,000 This horse ranch is filled with character. The 2BR home offers a country kitchen, beams, 2 fireplaces, wood and granite floors, and a study with built-in shelves. Horse facilities include corrals, a round pen, a tack room, and hay barns.
eMiLy garcia 505.955.7963 #201304022
open today 2-4
deanne ottaway 505.690.4611 #201303287
open today 1-3
k.c. Martin 505.954.5549 #201301371
charLes weBer 505.954.0734 #201304669
14 north Vista estreLLa $359,000 Country living and quiet only 15 miles from town. Beautiful, well maintained home with views, landscaped grounds, and parking and hook-ups for 2 RVs. Oversized garage with 220 voltage. On over 4 acres bordering green space.
1810 caLLe de seBastian, #L-4 $350,000 Sunny, single-level townhome close to the Plaza with a kiva fireplace, 3 patios, mountain views, a 2-car garage, and a Santa Fe-style kitchen. The property backs up to abundant landscaped green space with trees.
604 gaListeo street $325,000 Although close to the city center, behind the 18-inch-thick walls of this 100-year-old South Capitol historic Spanish Colonial adobe it is peaceful and quiet. The property has been lovingly renovated.
1810 caLLe de seBastian, #e-2 $309,000 A rare find in desirable and close-in De Vargas Heights. This home offers new Anderson windows throughout, new kitchen appliances, new carpet, stucco, interior paint, and a roof update. Two BR, 2BA, 2-car garage.
“all things real estate”
77 Verano Loop $309,000 Clean, upgraded 2 or 3BR home with new windows, tile floors, granite counters, a newer roof and newer stucco, a heated garage, a fireplace with a stove insert, beams, skylights, views, and xeriscaped gardens.
8-10 raVen ridge road $194,900 This triplex on a beautiful wooded lot is 35 minutes to Santa Fe, just north of Glorieta. The main house is a manufactured home with 3BR, 2BA, with a site built, attached studio casita. The guest house is a detached 2-story home.
Lois sury 505.984.5156 #201304193
patty sMith & katherine BLagden 505.955.7980 #201301659
ron Lando-Brown 505.795.6174 #201304005
326 GRAnT AVEnuE | 505.988.2533 231 WASHinGTOn AVEnuE | 505.988.8088 417 EAST PALACE AVEnuE | 505.982.6207
sothebyshomes.com/santafe Operated by Sotheby’s international Realty, inc. Equal Housing Opportunity.
12-2pm on 1260 KTRC-AM & KVSF101.5-FM Join show host and associate Broker rey post and his guests for a discussion of timely real estate issues impacting home buyers, sellers and owners.
This Week’s Guests In the First Hour:
stephen etre, Co-Owner, Stephen’s, A Consignment Gallery ron Blessey, Owner/Broker, Home Buyers Mortgage kim shanahan, Executive Officer, Santa Fe Area Home Builders Association
In the second hour of the show, join host and estate and trust planning expert Kathy Roberts and her guest, Eric Burton of Empire Trust, Inc. Listen via atreradio.com (click “Live streaming” Button). For information, call rey 505.989.8900
Jody spehar 505.946.2871 #201304790
open today 12-2
Brunson & schroeder teaM 505.690.7885 #201303900
open today 1-3
ricky aLLen 505.946.2855 #201303350
918 acequia Madre $299,000 newly remodeled downtown getaway with a new foam roof and a new radiant wall heating system. The home includes brick floors, vigas and beams, a kiva fireplace, and a cozy outdoor area. danna cooper & caroL aLexander 505.690.4991 #201303452
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Your Home Page
Amazing Homes in the Santa Fe Area ay open tod
East Side Classic Adobe Hacienda - This soft traditional home blends elegance and southwestern design to create a unique living experience. Sculpted plaster walls, vigas throughout, high end finishes and big views, gated community. Take Palace Avenue to La Vereda and follow the open house signs. Open from 2 to 4 PM. $2,500,000 MLS# 201205600 Paul duran (505) 310-5566 • email@example.com Keller Williams Realty • (505) 983-5151 130 Lincoln Avenue Suite K, Santa Fe, NM
o.com r t n e c o r nde www.7se open 1-4
7 Sendero Centro, Club Casitas, Las Campanas Beautiful turnkey custom home and private guest casita with incredible sweeping views of the 18th Fairways of 2 Jack Nicklaus Signature Golf Courses, a lake, and the mountains. Includes 3,609 sq ft, 3BR, an office, 3.5BA, travertine floors, 9 sets of French doors, large professional kitchen, air conditioning, and radiant heat. Single level, no steps. $1,195,000 MLS# 201300298
nancy lehrer (505) 490-9565 • firstname.lastname@example.org sotheby’s international realty 417 East Palace Avenue • (505) 982-6207 sothebyshomes.com/santafe
anas las camp open 2-4
9 Camino de Colores - Las Campanas Enjoy panoramic
as n a p m a c las :30 4 0 3 : 1 n ope
ng new listi views
North Summit Adobe Located in prestigious North Summit, this home has been meticulously maintained and offers many upgrades. The home is sited on a 1.29± acre lot with incredible views. The living room features a dramatic high ceiling along with handsome vigas and beautifully carved pillars. The cozy family room has a kiva fireplace, built-in bancos and, of course, more wonderful views. $1,595,000
ricky allen (505) 470-8233 • email@example.com Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 982-6207 417 e. Palace ave., santa Fe, nm sothebyshomes.com/santafe
Spirit Rock Ranch Stunning, archaeologically significant property.
Spacious and private 5,500 sq ft, Pueblo-style home on 130+ acres with handcrafted doors, expansive portales, vigas, latilla-framed windows, Spanish tile, plaster walls, and brick, flagstone, concrete, and river rock flooring. The house is off the grid with in-floor radiant heat, and passive and active solar systems for electrical needs including appliances. $995,000 MLS# 201304475
ricky allen (505) 470-8233 • firstname.lastname@example.org Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 982-6207 417 e. Palace ave., santa Fe, nm sothebyshomes.com/santafe
on ga d / o e t s i l ga
660 Granada Street OPPORTUNITY! This well priced home has 2 levels and is located just blocks from the Plaza. 2343 sf, 4B/2B. Kitchen & baths updated. Lower level w/lots of light would be great office or rental with its own entrance. Live upstairs with hardwood floors and open Floorplan and Sunroom. Walled corner lot with 1 car garage. View Website at http://SantaFeClassicCasa.CanBYours. com $589,000 MLS# 201104903
tim galvin (505) 795-5990 • email@example.com Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 988-2533 326 Grant Avenue sothebyshomes.com/santafe
coleen dearing (505) 930-9102 • firstname.lastname@example.org Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM www.cbsantafe.com
77 Cibola Circle Back on the market! Discover the magic of this
original green home - green before green was green! - close-in just off Old Las Vegas Highway. Comfortable, versatile and economical as well. Large fenced areas surround the house and yards. 4 br, 2 ba, 2,629 sq.ft., 2-car garage 2.8 acres. Directions: Old Las Vegas Highway east to Cibola Circle. $525,000 MLS# 201302734
david Woodard (505) 920-2000 • DavidWoodard@mac.com Santa Fe Properties • (505) 982-4466 1000 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, NM www.SantaFeProperties.com
from this classic adobe home in gated Las Campanas. Two fountains, 6 fireplaces, 3-car garage, and a guesthouse with a kitchen and living room. Highway 599, right on Camino La Tierra, right at 1st “Y,” right on Parkside Drive through the gate. Left on Honeysuckle to the top of the cul-de-sac to # 55 on the right. $1,395,000 MLS# 201302529
tim galvin (505) 795-5990 • email@example.com Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 988-2533 326 Grant Avenue sothebyshomes.com/santafe
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views of the Jemez Mountains and golf course from this stunning home in gated Las Campanas with over $250,000 in upgrades. Highway 599, right on Camino La Tierra, right at 1st “Y,” left at 2nd “Y,” follow the signs to clubhouse. Past Clubhouse Drive, right on Paseo Aragon, through gate, then right on Camino de Colores to #9. $699,000 MLS# 201205013
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55 Honeysuckle - Las Campanas Savor panoramic views
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2705 Ventoso High end finishes throughout this custom built home, only
5 minutes from the hospital. Drop dead Sangre views, walled courtyards front & back. New roof, stucco, & carpet. High ceilings, tall windows, light & bright throughout, granite countertops, vigas with T&G, nichos, diamond plaster, open floor plan, 0.25 acre lot, quiet cul-de-sac street, master bedroom separation from other bedrooms. $525,000 MLS# 201304592
silvia P. bobadilla (505) 470-9344 • firstname.lastname@example.org Logic Real Estate • (505) 820-7000 228 S. St Francis Dr A-1, Santa Fe, NM www.SantaFeLogic.com
27 County Road 84D Old World charm with New World
comfort. Three bedroom home plus 1,200 sq ft gallery space with adjacent sleeping area, bath and office/storage. Detached, 900 sq ft guesthouse. Two wells, walled, landscaped front yard, and sublime country tranquility. $849,000 MLS# 201302563
charles Weber (505) 670-9377 • email@example.com Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 988-2533 326 Grant Ave., Santa Fe, NM sothebyshomes.com/santafe
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301 Otero Street #5 Just a short distance to Santa Fe’s
historic Plaza, this rare, highly desirable 2br/2.5ba condominium combines comfort, privacy, and convenience. Detailed touches are throughout with a sweet fountain, paito, 2 decks, large windows, a kiva, vigas and beams, and a two car garage. This is the opportunity you’ve been waiting for in downtown Santa Fe. $550,000 MLS#
rachel rosebery (505) 570-9365 • firstname.lastname@example.org Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd. (505) 988-7285 • www.lovesantafehomes.com
me o H s u o i c spa aping c s d n a l exquisite
28 Camino De Vecinos Beautifully maintained and exquisitely
landscaped home with two master suites. Great upscale amenities. Model home condition!! End unit with two courtyards, lovely portal off breakfast nook. Need a guest house or studio there is room to build on this lot. Take advantage of the tennis courts, hiking trails and Town Plaza while being a short distance to downtown Santa Fe.
$487,000 MLS# 201103817
sar ah magr ath (505) 919-9181 • email@example.com Coldwell Banker Trails West • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM coldwellbankersantafe.com
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Your Home Page
Amazing Homes in the Santa Fe Area open 1-4 tial! n e t o p e incom
953 Los Lovatos Road North Hills - A picture-perfect condo one
mile to the Plaza, offering quick access to Ft. Marcy facilities, arts, museums, restaurants, movies, and daily events like grocery shopping. “Short-term rental” offers possible rental income! Single level, with new windows and doors, plus a study. 2 br, 2 ba, 1758 sq.ft., 1-car garage. Directions: Old Taos Highway to Los Lovatos Road. $499,000 MLS# 201303077
Julia gelbart (505) 699-2507 • JuliaGelbart@gmail.com Santa Fe Properties • (505) 982-4466 1000 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, NM www.SantaFeProperties.com
85 off Hwy 2 ed! c u d e r e c pri
4 Chaparral Court Beautiful Pueblo style home w/4 BR’s &
2 BA’s, 3030+/- sq. ft. w/a 1 car garage & a studio, all on 2.5+/acres. Master bedroom downstairs w/kiva fireplace. Gorgeous chef’s kitchen w/granite countertops & stainless steel appliances. Open floor plan w/vigas downstairs. Beautifully landscaped front courtyard w/a fireplace & koi pond, & nice backyard perfect for entertaining! Schedule a showing! $499,000 MLS# 201205511
tanya l clokey (505) 670-5154 • firstname.lastname@example.org Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM www.cbsantafe.com
Exceptional Value in Nambe! Easy commute to Los Alamos or
1402-A Bishop’s Lodge Road This immaculate home offers quiet, convenience, and a bit of the country near the city. Located just 5 minutes to the Plaza, the property boasts a new kitchen, a new patio, 2 fireplaces, and a sunroom. Restored and renovated throughout, but with old world Saltillo tile and Santa Fe style details. $469,000 MLS# 201303465
ricky allen (505) 470-8233 • email@example.com Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 982-6207 417 e. palace ave., santa Fe, nm sothebyshomes.com/santafe
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Santa Fe from this 3 bed/2.5 bath 3,173 sq. ft. home on 1.7 lush, fully fenced and gated acres. Kitchen upgrades include cabinets, granite and stainless appliances. Large master suite has dual walk-in closets and en-suite bath. Property has RV garage, studio and separate workshop, greenhouse and retention pond. www.sarmalane.com. $399,000 MLS# 201303425
22 Caliente Rd. This Eldorado home is situated next to several peaceful acres of open green belt space. Rejoice in the unique sunrise and sunset views from the 1.7 acre lot which includes a fabulous walled vegetable/flower garden. Updates include new windows, new roof, new stucco, storage shed and landscaping. There is a 2-car garage and a bonus den/studio space! $369,000 MLS# 201302015
27 Avila Road Custom built on corner lot, 1.7 acres, 3 bed 2 bath tons of custom touches. This 1463 sq ft home boasts of custom doors, Hickory Cabinetry, restored Vigas and Blue Pine decking, built in shelving, radiant heat, Mexican tile and more. Walled garden with water feature, great views. Front and back covered portals. $339,000 MLS# 201304101
lisa block & robin brown (505) 216-6154 • firstname.lastname@example.org Keller Williams Realty Santa Fe • (505) 983-5151 130 Lincoln Avenue Suite K, Santa Fe, NM www.kwsantafenm.com
James delgado (505) 699-7472 • email@example.com Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM www.coldwellbankersantafe.com
Jenny bishop and trudi conkling (505) 469-0469 • firstname.lastname@example.org Barker Realty • (505) 982-9836 530 S. Guadalupe St., Santa Fe, NM • www.barkerrealestatesantafe.com
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Now’s the right time to buy. Come visit us at 7213 Rio del Luna and find out how Homewise can help you buy a home of your own. We’re with you every step of the way from becoming buyer ready, to buying new or resale, and securing a good mortgage. Low interest financing available with no mortgage insurance for qualified buyers. New home plans starting at $214,900. augusta candelaria (505) 603-5337 • email@example.com Homewise, Inc. • (505) 983-WISE (9473) 1301 Siler Road, Bldg. D www.homewise.org
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48 Lower San Pedro, La Mesilla Pastoral classic on one acre, 3B/2B. Large fallow strip could be garden, corn field, etc. Peaceful location. Opportunity property. Not updated but maintained very well. Private Well/Septic plus surface water rights. Quiet, pastoral area with the sounds of horses, sheep, and the smell of growing crops. Sangre de Cristo mountain views, http://48LowerSanPedro. CanBYours.com $198,000 MLS# 201304095 coleen dearing (505) 930-9102 • firstname.lastname@example.org Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM www.cbsantafe.com
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7364 Avenida El Nido Looking to own your own home? Stop in our model home and learn how Homewise can help you improve your credit, find the right resale or new home, and secure an affordable fixed-rate mortgage. Low interest financing available with no mortgage insurance for qualified buyers. New home plans starting at $212,900. aaron Fowler (505) 795-1114 • email@example.com Homewise, Inc. • (505) 983-WISE (9473) 1301 Siler Road, Bldg. D www.homewise.org
To feature your listing please call Wendy Ortega at 995-3892 firstname.lastname@example.org by Wednesday at 3 pm
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5 Eagle Thorn Place This refurbished Rancho Viejo home is
easy to care for. Major appliances included, and there is a spacious master bedroom with a private bath. Sited on a cul-de-sac. The home has new carpet and paint. 3 br, 2 ba, 1327 sq.ft., 2-car garage. Directions: Canada Del Rancho to Arroyo Ridge to Eagle Thorn.
$209,500 MLS# 201302643
gary wallace (505) 577-0599 • Gary.Wallace@sfprops.com Santa Fe Properties • (505) 982-4466 1000 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, NM www.SantaFeProperties.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
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1:30PM-4:30PM - 55 Honeysuckle - Panoramic Sangre & Jemez views from this classic Adobe home in Las Campanas. Full-size Guest house with Kitchen & Living Room. 3-car Garage has one bay heated, which could be a workshop or studio. $1,395,000. MLS 201302529. (Highway 599, RT @ Camino la Tierra and proceed 2 miles. RT @ the First Y and RT @ Parkside Drive, through the Gate into Estates I. LT @ Honeysuckle, the first street, to #55 at the top of cul-de-sac.) Tim Galvin 505-795-5990 Sotheby’s International Realty.
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2:00PM-4:00PM - 4 Brisa Fresca - Magnificent home in Las Campanas overlooking the Sunset Golf Course w/ dramatic views of the Jemez Mountains. Built by Dressel, this home features Rastra construction, 3BR, home office, large kitchen. $2,499,000. MLS 201202482. (Las Campanas Drive, right onto Clubhouse Drive, left onto Trailhead, left on Palomita and left onto Brisa Fresca.) Judith Ivey 505-577-5157 Sotheby’s International Realty.
2:00PM-4:00PM - 32 Camino Don Patron - Minimalist contemporary new construction in Tano Road neighborhood. Stunning views of the Sangre mountains and friendly site for future studio or additional bldgs. 3bed,2bath 2280 sq ft. 2.5 acres. $595,000. MLS 201205627. (Hywy 285 to 599 bypass, take Ridgetop exit, go north, at Tano Road go left or west, go about 7/10 mile and turn onto Camino Don Patron.) Pamela Preston 505-577-7800 Barker Realty.
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12:00PM-2:00PM - 108 Vuelta Maria - Charming custom home in idyllic 11+ acre hilltop setting w/ spectacular views. Barrel - vault entry ceiling, vigas, built-in media cabinet, nichos, flagstone window sills, handtroweled plaster walls, $849,000. MLS 201303087. (Camino La Tierra to right at the fork to Paseo La Tierra; right on Vuelta Maria.) Marion Skubi/Johnnie Gillespie 505660-8722 Sotheby’s International Realty.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 3 Picacho Peak - This beautiful house w/ guest house is set on 4.39 acres in Las Campanas, easy access to downtown, open floor plan, fabulous kitchen, Big mountain views, every room opens to a courtyard or patio. $1,295,000. MLS 201302694. (West on Las Campanas Drive under rock bridge, right on Wildhorse, R on Picacho Peak.) Stephanie Yoder 505-4129911 Sotheby’s International Realty.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 7 Sendero Centro - This beautiful turnkey single-level custom home and guest casita are located on one of the most premier sites in Las Campanas. Sweeping views. Construction just completed, never occupied. $1,195,000. MLS 201300298. (Las Campanas Drive to Clubhouse Drive (Club Casitas) to Plaza Del Corazon, left on Sendero Centro, first house on left.) Nancy Lehrer 505-490-9565 Sotheby’s International Realty.
2:00PM-4:00PM - 9 Camino De Colores - Enjoy a sweeping panoramic view of Jemez Mountains and golf course from this highly upgraded home in Las Campanas. Over $250,000 in Builder upgrades such as 5 fireplaces, Bosch appliances, AV/security $699,000. MLS 201205013. (Hwy 599, RT @Camino La Tierra @ 1st y, LT @ 2nd y, follow the signs To Clubhouse Past Clubhouse Drive, RT @ Paseo Aragon, thru the gate. Stay on Paseo Aragon, then RT@ Camino de Colores to #9 on left.) Paula Galvin 505-795-5990 Sotheby’s International Realty.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
open«houses NORTH WEST
Q-29 12:00PM-5:00PM - 709 Luna Vista - Stop by and ask about buying a home the smart way, with Homewise in your corner through every step of the home buying process. Address is model home not for sale. One movein-ready home left at Pinon Ridge for $429,900. New home plans start at $212,900. Patrice Von Eschen 505690-1811 Homewise, Inc.
S-13 1:00PM-3:00PM - 7 Falling Star Circle - Comfort meets elegance in this view-filled home. Custom water features greet you in the gated courtyard entrance. Sumptuous owner’s suite and separate guest quarters each with a private bath. $1,597,000. MLS 201303014. (4 br, 4 ba, Las Campanas Drive, right on Paseo Aragon, right on Thundercloud Road, right on Falling Start Circle.) Cary Spier 505-690-2856 Santa Fe Properties.
S-23 1:00PM-4:00PM - 91 W Wildflower - If you’re looking for sweeping views of the Sangre de Cristo and Jemez Mountain ranges, this is the house for you. Quality and personal care are evident everywhere in this gorgeous custom built home. $975,000. MLS 201301802. (3 br, 4 ba, Camino La Tierra to 4-way stop, Left on West Wildflower.) Dave Feldt 505-690-5162 Santa Fe Properties.
S-26 1:00PM-3:00PM - 148 Sunflower - new construction 3BR/3BA, amazing Sangre views, soft contemporary style with traditional touches, rain water harvest, many green features in this classic award winning new home. See this one!! $825,000. MLS 201303384. (Cam. La Tierra, left on Wildflower, left on sunflower. Gate code at gate or call Carol 505-660-3507. Follow the Coldwell Banker Trails West blue and white open house signs. See you there.) Carol Hamilton 505-660-3507 Coldwell Banker Trails West.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 1860 Cerros Colorados - This 3 bedroom remarkable house has refined taste & custom craftsmanship, sensuous curved walls, boat-builder quality cabinets, gourmet kitchen, hand carved doors, deep portals w views & zeric gardens $949000. MLS 201303419. (Hyde Park Rd to Cerros Colorados. House will be on the right. See more at CasaGeckoSantaFe.com Don’t miss this elegant and extraordinary house. There is not another one like it on the market.) Brian Blount 505-670-5002 Keller Williams.
12:00PM-5:00PM - 7213 Rio del Luna - Move-in ready! New Rincon del Sol development. Stop by to find out how Homewise can help you buy a new or resale home in Santa Fe. We are with you on your path to homeownership. Plans starting at $214,900. (Located near the Santa Fe Country Club. From Airport Road, turn on Paseo del Sol WEST, then turn right at Plaza Central. Turn left on Contenta Ridge to the model home.) Augusta Candelaria 505-603-5337 Homewise, Inc.
2:00PM-3:30PM - 2236 Calle Cacique - Jemez Views off back deck - Sun/Moon Mountain views from front portal. Three bedroom two bathroom home on large lot. A great opportunity for value in this desirable neighborhood. $350,000. MLS 201302087. (East Zia to Calle Cacique. Home is on the right hand side.) Tony Allegretti 505-690-6287 Barker Realty.
V-41 1:00PM-3:00PM - 301 Otero Street #5 - Just a short distance to Santa Fe’s historic Plaza, this rare, highly desirable 2br/2.5ba condo combines comfort, privacy, and convenience. This is the opportunity you’ve been waiting for downtown! $550,000. MLS 201304755. (Paseo De Peralta to Otero Street- Unit 5) Rachel Rosebery 505-988-7285 Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, LTD.
W-42 1:00PM-4:00PM - 606 E Palace Avenue - Casa Palacio: Casual, elegant living. Impeccably restored c. 1905 Victorian treasure w/beautiful natural light, hardwood floors, rock & brick construction. In the heart of Santa Fe’s historic eastside $945,000. MLS 201200798. (4 br, 2 ba, Historic Plaza to East Palace. Call Efrain Prieto of The Efrain Prieto Group at 505.470.6909.) The Efrain Prieto Group 505-470-6909 Santa Fe Properties.
VV-24 1:00PM-3:00PM - 5 Eagle Thorn Place - Refurbished Rancho Viejo home. Easy to care for. Major appliances included. Spacious master bedroom with private bath. Two car garage. Sited on a cul-de-sac. New carpet and paint. $209,500. MLS 201302643. (3 br, 2 ba, Canada Del Rancho to Arroyo Ridge to Eagle Thorn) Gary Wallace 505-577-0599 Santa Fe Properties.
VV-28 2:30PM-4:30PM - 5 Bajada Place - Beautiful and open Fuente floorplan. Lovingly maintained and cared for, with stone tile floors, vigas, a kiva fireplace and a sunny kitchen with a breakfast nook. Numerous upgrades. $305,000. MLS 201205049. (Richards Ave to Bajada Pl) Carol Alexander 505-690-4991 Sotheby’s International Realty.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 22 Camino De Vecinos - Beautifully maintained and exquisitely landscaped 3br/3ba townhome in Aldea. End unit with oversized lot that provides privacy, many great upscale amenities. Model home condition and two courtyards $487,000. MLS 201103817. (599 to Camino de la Tierra exit to right, left on frontage rd., right on Avenida Aldea, left on Camino Botanica, right on Camino De Vecinos.) Sarah Magrath 505-919-9181 Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 400 Cortez Place - Minutes from the Railyard area and Farmer’s Market, this charming home brings back a longing for days gone by. Classic features include built-in china cabinet, hardwood floors, and a backyard studio. $349,000. MLS 201303794. (3 br, 3 ba, Agua Fria west, past St. Francis turn right on 3rd street (Cortez Place) last house on left side.) Connie Johnson 505-629-7007 Santa Fe Properties.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 137 Sombrio Drive - Casa Solana Charmer with classic Stamm features, including beautiful vigas, doors, wood floors, kiva fireplace. Chef’s kitchen. 3 beds, 2 baths, full 2 car garage. Friendly, convenient neighborhoo $328,000. MLS 201304804. (From St Francis go West on W. Alameda. Right on Placita de Oro. Left on Rio Vista, right on Sombrio) Frank O’Mahony 505-699-3985 Evolve Santa Fe Real Estate.
AA-36 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1375 Santa Rosa Drive - 2200 sq. ft. updated Stamm. 3bedrooms/2 bath plus office & den. Remodeled kitchen, laundry area, vigas, hardwood floors, built-ins, kiva, lush & private backyard. $350,000. MLS 201304666. (Head South on Cerrillos. Left on Monterey. Go around the traffic circle to the left onto San Juan. San Juan becomes Santa Rosa. House on the right.) Melong Baldwin 505-603-2227 Barker Realty.
1:30PM-3:30PM - 47 E Via Plaza Nueva - The finest courtyard home in Aldea. Many finishes crafted in Mexico, such as doors and stone columns. Gorgeous kitchen with granite, LG stainless double range. Three outdoor living areas with views. $599,000. MLS 201304702. (3 br, 4 ba, Hwy 599 to Camino La Tierra. Left on Frontage Road. Right onto Avenida Aldea. Right on Camino Botanica. Left onto E. Via Plaza Nueva) Val Brier 505-690-0553 Santa Fe Properties.
2:00PM-4:00PM - 4671 San Ysidro Place - A country retreat situated on 2.6 acres and only six miles west of downtown. This home affords the ultimate Santa Fe lifestyle for artists or an in-home business. Unique outdoor spaces & Sangre views. $534,500. MLS 201303027. (4 br, 4 ba, W. Alameda to San Ysidro crossing and left to San Ysidro Place) Vivian Nelson 505-470-6953 Santa Fe Properties.
H-44 1:00PM-3:00PM - 9 White Boulder Lane - A slice of heaven in Tesuque. Located on the river set among the cottonwoods and aspens is this incredibly lush property. Perfectly appointed with hand carved cabinets, deep portals and 4 fireplaces. $685,000. MLS 201304278. (Bishops Lodge Road to White Boulder Rd to White Boulder Lane) David Fries 505-310-3919 Sotheby’s International Realty.
P-44 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1106 Bishops Lodge - A fabulous chic Santa Fe style home is just minutes from the Plaza! Designed by Feather and Gill and completed in 2007. $990,000. MLS 201302097. (3 br, 3 ba, Bishops Lodge north from the Paseo - home is on the left just before Circle Drive) Peter Van Ness 505-660-6409 Santa Fe Properties.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 1216 Tortola Trail - 1 NW side acre + newer 2182 sq. ft. home, 4 bdrms! Tons of parking, ez LA commute, near Dog Park, views, light/bright, animals welcome, propanel roof, pellet stove, new price. Motivated, make offer! $295,500. MLS 201300266. (Buckman Road to Camino de Destino, then L on Tortola Trail. House on R., Barker sign.) Barbara Graham 505-470-2081 Barker Realty.
HH-31 1:00PM-4:00PM - 2237 Camino Rancho Siringo Great 2 bedroom/3bath/2car townhouse with high vigas ceiling, Kiva fireplace and saltillo tile floors in living areas. Open floor plan. Walk out master suite to deck! Corner lot. Access Walking Trail! $249,000. MLS 201304558. (West Zia Rd. to North on Yucca to West on Ponderosa Ln. to South on Rancho Siringo to West on Calle Anna Jean to left at front entrance to Plaza de Castillo, home located on first left corner.) Rose LopezBrown, Crs, Rsps, Sres 505-490-0615 Keller Williams.
12:00PM-5:00PM - 7364 Avenida El Nido - Brand-new home in Las Palomas development of Tierra Contenta. Stop in to find out how Homewise can help you buy the perfect resale or new home for you. New home plans starting at $212,900. (From Airport Road, turn onto Paseo del Sol WEST. Turn right on Jaguar Road to the dead end, then turn right on Avenida El Nido. Model homes are on the right on Avenida El Nido.) Aaron Fowler 505-795-1114 Homewise, Inc.
UU-23 12:00PM-1:30PM - 1 Placita Dalinda - Views from this three bedroom 2 bath single family home in Rancho Viejo. Single level and one block from park and grocery store. A great value - come by today! Sunset views from front portal. $249,900. MLS 201304031. (Richards Avenue, Right after Community College onto Avenida Del Sur. Left on Rancho Viejo Blvd, left on Canada del Rancho and then Left on Plazas Del Rancho. Placita Dalinda is on the right hand side.) Tony Allegretti 505-690-6287 Barker Realty.
W-38 12:00PM-2:00PM - 514 B Alto Street - Lovely old adobe, tranquil yet very near Railyard and Plaza. Traditional style, recently updated, private yard. Cook’s kitchen, large master suite, Jacuzzi tub. Owner is a licensed NMREB. $383,500. MLS 201303064. (2 br, 2 ba, From Guadalupe down W Alameda 1 blk, left on Defouri across bridge, right on Alto Street then left up the first driveway, all the way to back.) Ed Reid 505-577-6259 Santa Fe Properties.
X-39 2:00PM-4:00PM - 604-1/2-1/2 Galisteo Street - Walk to everywhere from this 2BR, 2BA, 1,465 sq ft adobe on Galisteo Street. Updated with plaster walls, wood doors, radiant heat, double pane windows, and maple floors. Wood Gormley school district. $361,000. MLS 201204802. (West side of Galisteo street at W. Santa Fe Avneue/Paseo de Peralta.) Katherine Blagden 505-4902400 Sotheby’s International Realty. 2:00PM-4:00PM - 604 Galisteo Street - Although close to the city center, behind the 18\’5C" walls of this South Capital historic Spanish Colonial adobe that is over 100 years old it is peaceful and quiet. Lovingly renovated,. $325,000. MLS 201301659. (Don Gaspar, turn right on W. Santa Fe Ave. Property is directly across the street.) Patty Smith 505-670-4508 Sotheby’s International Realty.
X-42 1:00PM-3:00PM - 959-1/2 Camino Santander - This single-level, 1,660 sq ft, 3BR, 2BA home offers a comfortable floor plan, a gorgeous sun room, kiva fireplace, skylights, walled rear & side courtyards, 3 designated parking spaces, lg storage. $575,000. MLS 201301371. (Canyon Road to Camino del Monte Sol, L on Camino Santandar - L on 3rd lane) K.C. Martin 505-690-7192 Sotheby’s International Realty.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 206 Valle del Sol Court - Enjoy huge Sangre de Cristo views from this charming northside home. It is just a short distance to the Plaza, Ft. Marcy and everything Santa Fe has to offer. $559,000. MLS 201303796. (3 br, 2 ba, North on Bishops Lodge. left on Murales. Take first right on Valle del Sol continue several hundred yards and look for dirt lane on left.) Victoria Murphy 505-660-5395 Santa Fe Properties.
2:00PM-4:00PM - 3045 Governor Lindsey - 2100 sq.ft. 3bd plus office custom home. Single level design, incredible kitchen, high ceilings, vigas, radiant heat & refrigerated A/C. High-end features, landscaping, custom iron gates & privacy. $410,000. MLS 201303417. (South on Camino Carlos Rey to Governor Miles. Left on Governor Miles to Governor Lindsey.) Stephanie Duran 505-2042491 Barker Realty.
TT-40 1:00PM-4:00PM - 90 Leaping Powder - Enter thru old Mexican gates & feel the serenity of this special property. House, guesthouse & studio, 3450 s.f. of newly remodeled and inviting space. Lush gardens, views, 4.79 acres. Horses allowed. $777,000. MLS 201302312. (4 br, 4 ba, Arroyo Hondo Road to Leaping Powder. Property on left past Droege Road.) Claire Lange 505-670-1420 Santa Fe Properties.
I-63 2:00PM-4:00PM - 12 Gavilan Road - Award winning views, Immaculate, newer construction, turn key home on 1.5 acres $449,000. MLS 201303354. (Enebro road left on Frascoright on Gavilan) Tami Acker 505-577-5909 Barker Realty.
M-63 12:30PM-2:00PM - 5 Chapala Road - Surprisingly private with wonderful views, this custom designed home built by Homes by Marie will "wow" you! Features include a Rumford-style fireplace, lighted nichos, guest wing and more. $325,900. MLS 201303355. (3 br, 2 ba, Avenida Eldorado west, right onto Chapala Rd.) Sue Garfitt 505-577-2007 Santa Fe Properties.
B-78 2:00PM-4:00PM - 10 Ellis Ranch Loop - Beautiful 5 bedroom, plus office, 4 bath, 3-car garage, 2-car carport home on over 4 acres. Can divide into main & guest. 3car garage. A little TLC needed. 4-stall barn. Eldorado School District. $649,000. MLS 201303377. (Old Las Vegas Highway. Left on Ellis Ranch Road, next to Café Fina.) Barbara Blackwell 505-690-9831 Keller Williams Realty.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 77 Verano Loop - Clean upgraded 2 or 3 BR home, Windows, Tile, Granite Counters, Doors, Hardware, Roof ,Stucco, Heated Garage, natural gas avail., Fireplace/Stove Insert, Beams, Skylights, Views, Xeriscaped. Come see! $309,000. MLS 201304193. (Avenida De Amistad, right on Avenida Del Monte Alto, Right on Verano Loop, Left on Verano Loop home on Right.) Lois Sury 505-470-4672 Sotheby’s International Realty.
Y-44 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1146 Canyon Road - Completely remodeled 2BR, 2BA main house with full finished basement with a wine Cellar, home gym and media area. Steps away is a new 1BR, 1BA guesthouse w/ kitchen as well as an adobe studio w/ bath. $1,650,000. MLS 201303175. (Located on a lane at the end of Canyon Road before Camino Cabra.) TaRa Bloom 505-699-6773 Sotheby’s International Realty.
Z-40 1:30PM-4:00PM - 447 1/2 Camino Monte Vista A Authentic 1930s-era adobe condo remodeled in 2012. Romantic pied-a-terre loaded with SF style. Office/studio/2nd bed option. Lush communal gardens. On a little lane off OSFT convenient to downtown. $445,000. MLS 201302821. (1 br, 2 ba, Going South (up) OSFT turn left just after the fork at OPT.) Gavin Sayers 505-690-3070 Santa Fe Properties.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 1812 Cristobal Lane - Quiet cul-desac near Museum Hill, SF Botanical Gardens & Sangre de Cristo Racquet Club. With 2,592 Sq/Ft, 3B/3B, den, 200 Sq/Ft studio, 2 decks, patios & private well. Wood Gormley School District. $769,000. MLS 201302254. (Old Santa Fe Trail to Camino Corrales to Cristobal Lane. Look for Dougherty Real Estate Co., LLC signs!) Jennifer Tomes - Broker Associate 505-690-6477 Dougherty Real Estate Co., LLC.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 3174 Viale Tresana - Villas de Toscana Town House. Modern home incorporating Old World artistry inspired by romantic villas of Northern Italy. 2,390 sqft, 3bed,3bath, two story, sunset views, fine stone, carved doors. $429,000. MLS 201302011. (Rodeo Rd to Richards or Camino Carlos Rey to Govenor Miles Road to Viale Tresana #3174) Michael Umphrey 505-470-4180 Keller Williams Realty, Inc.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 77 Cibola Circle - Back on the market! Discover the magic of this original green home close-in just off Old Las Vegas Highway. Comfortable, versatile & very economical as well. Large fenced areas surround house & yards. $525,000. MLS 201302734. (4 br, 2 ba, Old Las Vegas Highway east to Cibola Circle) David Woodard 505-920-2000 Santa Fe Properties.
12:00PM-2:00PM - 918 Acequia Madre - Newly remodeled downtown getaway with a new foam roof and a new radiant wall heating system. Brick floors, vigas and beams, kiva fireplace, and a cozy outdoor area. $299,000. MLS 201303452. (Paseo De Peralta to Acequia Madre (upper end)) Carol Alexander 505-690-4991 Sotheby’s International Realty.
1:00PM-4:00PM - 2808 Calle Calmo - Great house w/beamed ceilings & 2 gas fireplaces in living areas. Includes all appliances. Located on cul-de-sac and backs up to open space & mountain views. Minutes to shopping, schools & Plaza! $310,000. MLS 201300356. (Rodeo Rd. to Calle Calmo (one block west of Galisteo). Property is on the right) Pat Brown 505-469-1203 Keller Williams.
3:00PM-5:00PM - 942 Paseo Del Sur - Casa Yasmine: The light is invited in through banks of Palladium windows and skylights. Fling open the French doors and dine al fresco in the courtyard garden. Enjoy In and Out living. $875,000. MLS 201201714. (4 br, 4 ba, Hyde Park to Gonzales Road to Paseo Del Sur. Call Efrain Prieto at 505.470.6909) The Efrain Prieto Group 505-470-6909 Santa Fe Properties.
1:00PM-3:00PM - 104 Calle Paula - Great value in desirable Sol Y Lomas neighborhood! Well maintained on 1+ acre, 4bd/4bth, lg master suite, fireplaces, vigas, skylights, courtyard, saltillo tile, mature trees. Must see priced right! $595,000. MLS 201304360. (Old Pecos Trail to Calle Paula. Third house on right.) Stan Jones 505-3102426 Sotheby’s International Realty.
DD-41 2:00PM-4:00PM - 3101 Old Pecos Trail Trail #808 Without a doubt one of the nicest Pinon B 2BR/2BA models, smartly remodeled, including: bamboo cabinetry, Viking appliances, remodeled bathrooms, high efficiency boiler and water heater. On cul-de-sac $625,000. MLS 201301297. (Old Pecos Trail) David Sorenson 505-6705515 Sotheby’s International Realty.
FF-40 1:00PM-4:00PM - 2118 Plazuela Vista - Comfortable living in this 2300 sf one-level home. Privacy and views only minutes to Plaza. Exceptional areas for outdoor living on huge wrap-around portal and serene garden spaces. Don’t miss this $799,000. MLS 201303370. (Located in the Plazas at Pecos Trail Subdivision at the intersection of Old Pecos Trail & St. Michael’s Drive.) Team Connect/Linda Gammon 505-699-3260 Keller Williams Santa Fe.
I-64 2:00PM-4:00PM - 11 Monte Alto Place - On a quiet cul-de-sac, protected by a green belt lies this charming, light filled home with two separate living areas; one for living the other for your imagination. Incredible views. $395,000. MLS 201304714. (3 br, 3 ba, Hwy 285 South from I-25 to Avenida Vista Grande to Monte Alto Road to Monte Alto Place. Second house on left.) Susan Kelly 505-690-5417 Santa Fe Properties.
J-65 1:00PM-3:00PM - 20 Mariano Road - On 2 acres, centrally located within easy reach of Eldorado amenities, shopping, school, library, this lovely custom casa will delight you. Open plan split bedroom design, lofty great room with kiva. $345,000. MLS 201303220. (3 br, 2 ba, Avenida Vista Grande West, left on Monte Alto Road, left on Mariano Road, home on the left.) Marilyn Von Reiter 505-660-3569 Santa Fe Properties.
N-68 1:00PM-3:00PM - 27 Avila Road - Custom built on 1.7 view acres, 1463 sq ft 3 bed 2 bath, great corner lot. Extremely well kept, walled garden and great views. Many custom touches like Hickory Cabinets, custom doors, and more. $339,000. MLS 201304101. (Avenida Eldorado to second Avila Road Left, house on corner on right.) Jenny Bishop & Trudi Conkling 505-469-0469 Barker Realty.
OTHER 1:00PM-3:00PM - 6 Marcellina Lane - Timeless Compound in Galisteo. A historic compound offering in the Village of Galisteo. The 1680sqft main house dates back to the 1800’s and has been loving cared for. $447,500. MLS 201302115. (3 br, 3 ba, Hwy 41 to La Vega to Marcellina.) Amber Haskell 505-470-0923 Santa Fe Properties. 1:00PM-4:00PM - 27 County Road 84D - ld World charm with New World comfort. Three BR home plus 1,200 sq ft gallery space w/ adjacent sleeping area, bath & office/storage. Detached, 900 sq ft guesthouse. Two wells, walled, landscaped yard $849,000. MLS 201302563. (From Hiway 285, turn west on 502, after 2 miles turn north on 84D, .5 miles on left.) Charles Weber 505-6709377 Sotheby’s International Realty.
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Your Home Page
new listing 33 avenida la scala Enjoy sunset views of the Jemez Mountains, private patios, and great entertaining areas inside and out from this sophisticated single-level, open concept home in Casas de San Juan. The residence offers brick floors, refrigerated air conditioning, high ceilings with vigas, and a separate guest casita with great views and evaporative cooling. MLS# 201303988
offered at $895,000
darlene streit 505.920.8001 sotHeBy’s international realty 505.988.2533 sothebyshomes.com/santafe
4 senda Mescal
an energy efficient HoMe close to sHopping and services
Privately placed on a 2.5 acre view lot, this former ‘Parade of Homes’ residence includes a state-of-the-art active solar system that provides hot water for all domestic uses and the four-zone in-floor radiant heating system. For further energy efficiency, a reflective coating has been applied to the roof and a sophisticated water catchment system, including a koi pond, feeds a garden and xeriscape landscaping for maximum conservation. The spacious floor plan features four bedrooms and three baths, a large living room with corner fireplace and wet bar, separate dining room, a cook’s kitchen with granite counter-tops, stainless steel appliances and center island, and a luxurious master suite. 4 br, 3 ba, 2,536 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 2.5 acres. MLS #201304396
offered at $499,500 ricHard scHoegler · 505.577.5112 scHoeg@coMcast.net MattHew sargent · 505.490.1718 Mateosargent@eartHlink.net santa fe properties · 505.982.4466 santafeproperties.coM
Life is good ...
Santa Fe Animal Shelt 983-4309 ext. 610
make it better.
Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds classiﬁeds to place an ad
or email us: email@example.com For Additional Assistance, call 986-3000 or Toll Free (800) 873-3362 SANTA FE
Off The Grid
Amazing views, 23 acres with rustic, unfinished adobe casita, shared well, 20 minutes to Eldorado. horses ok. $169,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
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.
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
4158 B SYCAMORE ST LOS ALAMOS
3 BR, 2 BA 1,945 SF HOME BROKERS PROTECTED
• No Back Taxes • No Liens • Insurable Title
www.Online BidNow.com 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, 7 skylights, AC. Huge lot $290,000. 505-920-0146
In Pecos area, 3 beds, 1 bath on 6 treed acres. Panoramic views of Pecos Wilderness. Horses ok. Shared well. $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
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. FOR SALE BY OWNER, Last Gated Community Lot: Vista Primera, all utilities, Private Park, $65,000, owner will consider offer if he builds the house. 505-490-1809, 505-4714751
In assoc w/ United Country Double Star Realty, Alicia Morrison, Co-Owner/Qualifying Broker #17970
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.
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.
PARK PLAZA Vacant! Move in pronto. 2 bedroom,
2 bath, price lowered for quick sale. Now $185,000.
CUSTOM CUTIE In Cieneguilla this gated home is vacant and ready for you to move in. Over 2000 sqft, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, country kitchen – tiled floors – beam ceilings. Fireplaces. Only $359,000. 988-5585
BEAUTIFUL MANUFACTURED Karsten. Numerous upgrades, 68’x31’. Ideal for moving to land, or retiring in secure community (must pass background check). MUST SELL. Take $92,500. Paid $143,506. Santa Fe. 505471-0556
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.
OFFICE FOR SALE
Broker is owner. $585,000 MLS#2013 03395
1995 16X80 3/2 NEWLY REMODELED OWNER FINANCING WITH DOWN PAYMENT HACIENDA MHP SPACE #67 $25,000 CALL TIM FOR APPT 505-699-2955
RIVERFRONT AND IRRIGATED PROPERTIES FROM $34,000
MICHAEL LEVY REALTY 505.603.2085 firstname.lastname@example.org PecosRiverCliffHouse.com
»rentals« SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS? Check out the coupons in this weeks
(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.
PECOS RIVER CLIFF HOUSE
1994 16X60 2 BEEDROOM NEEDS SOME WORK $6,000 HACIENDA MHP SPACE #40 CALL TIM FOR APPT 505-699-2955
OUT OF TOWN
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 8-2533 Mike Baker only may take calls 505-690-1051 Mickeyb@cybermesa.com
OUT OF TOWN
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.
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE
2011 CLAYTON 16X80 3 BED 2 BATH ALL APPLIANCES AND WASHER DRYER INCLUDED! $950 PER MONTH APPROX. $1,500 MOVE IN DEPOSIT Space #25 - RANCHO ZIA M.H.P. SECTION 8 ACCEPTED CALL TIM FOR APPT. 505-699-2955
FARMS & RANCHES Honesty. Integrity. Value.
FOUR BEDROOMS, TWO BATHS, 2,223 squ.ft., plus two car finished garage. Just south of Eldorado, 5 acres, fenced, horses ok. Security system, fireplace, washer, dryer, hookups, appliances. Extra 40’ x 60’ slab, with utilities, good for shop, barn, RV, storage, etc. $325,000, Owner, 505-983-1335 or 505-690-6651.
Peaceful, sublime acreage. Panoramic views. Pedernal, O’Keffe country. Spiritual Retreat. Near Abiquiu lake, 62 acres. Just $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
FSBO 1600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE. 12 foot ceilings, overhead door. 1/2 bath. Good shape. Close to Silar Road. $160,000. 505-982-3204
LOTS & ACREAGE
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
426 ACRE Ranch with declared water rights. Adjacent to Tent Rocks National Monument. Call 505-843-7643. (NMREC Lic. 13371)
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.
LOTS & ACREAGE
APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
442 NAZARIO, off Agua Fria just west of Camino Alire $389,000 OPEN 1 - 3 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. Light! High ceilings, high-end finishes. Noble Real Estate 505-982-0596
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE 1971 SINGLEWIDE 14’x70’ PLUS 8’x13’ 3rd bedroom. 2 full baths. 8’x50’ porch. Beautifully redone, new drywall, cabinets. Country Club Estates. $13,500. 505-470-5877
FURNISHED South Side 1 room efficiency $420 plus utilities; 2 room efficiency $460 plus utilities. $600 deposit. Clean, NON-SMOKER. 505-204-3262 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. NEW 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, in gated community in Bernalillo. Close to river, not on floodplain. $295,000 REC, with 10% down, amortized 30 years, 6% interest, 5 year balloon. Ray, 505-9823706.
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 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.
service«directory CALL 986-3000
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts to learn how we can help grow your business! CARETAKING
E X P E R I E N C E D CARETAKER w i t h references seeks 5-day-per-week, in-home assisted-living position. Spanish-speaking household preferred. Person receiving service must be mobile with no mental deficiencies. First 2 weeks trial period. Call 505-316-5378 or 927-5751.
FLORES & MENDOZA’S PROFESSIONAL MAINTENENCE. Home and Office cleaning. 15 years experience, references available, Licensed, bonded, insured. (505)7959062.
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PROPANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881.
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!
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583
CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT AVAILABLE CHILDCARE for children ages 20 months to 5 years old. Licensed CPR Certified. For more information call Deborah, 505-501-1793.
HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Have a product or service to offer?
DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and office with TLC. Excellent references. Nancy, 505-986-1338.
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493
Tree removal, yard Cleaning, haul trash, Help around your house. Call Daniel, 505-690-0580.
I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.
Let our small business experts help you grow your business.
ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119.
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.
Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $17 an hour. BNS 505-920-4138.
Handyman, Landscaping, FREE estimates, BNS 505-316-6449.
PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.
Concrete work, Color, Stamp, and Acid Wash. Masonry work. Licensed, bonded, insured. License# 378917. Call Cesar at 505-629-8418.
A.C.E. PLASTERING INC. Stucco, Interior, Exterior. Will fix it the way you want. Quality service, fair price, estimate. Alejandro, 505-795-1102 ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information.
STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
to place your ad, call GUESTHOUSES
FOUND WATCH. Please call 505-9200671.
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
LOST HEARING AIDE. LUNCH REWARD. LOST AT FORT MARCY PARK. 505-986-6117.
LOST ON Saturday night (September 14), perhaps around the Plaza, perhaps in the La Fonda Hotel lobby and hallway (during wedding parade: One heirloom engagement ring of great sentimental value (but probably little commercial value). Reward for finder: $100. Email email@example.com. ON 9/19/13. 700 block of Columbia Street. "SINJIN" escaped, indoor only cat skinny, 8 pounds, with special dietary needs. Black and White Long haired, neutered male, declawed, very friendly. 505-501-1072 or Smith Animal Hospital.
New 2 Bedroom Casita plus office 1 mile to plaza. Courtyards, street parking, furnished. No pets, No smoking. Negotiable lease. Call, 505500-0499.
HOUSES PART FURNISHED
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
$$$ REWARD $$$ No questions asked "DL" was Last seen on Sept. 16, 2013 Near Santa Fe High School Very friendly and sweet Please call, 505-501-1021 or 505-795-6241.
1,2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. $620-1bdrms $680-2bdrms $720-3bdrms Includes: Washer/Dryer and Gas Stove $0 Security Deposit (OAC ) 15 minute application process
SAN MIGUEL COURT APARTMENTS 2029 CALLE LORCA Call for appointment
HERRADA ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROJECT PN: 2013-0194-PW/ MS The Santa Fe County Public Works Department in conjunction with Santa Fe Engineering Consultants will be holding a Public Meeting concerning the design for road improvements for Herrada Road. The Public Meeting is scheduled for September 26, 2013 at the Performance Space located at 7 Caliente Road, inside La Planca at La Tienda in Eldorado. The public is encouraged to attend and provide input regarding the project. Meeting Schedule: 6:00 PM to 6:30 PM Open House 6:30 PM to 8:30 PM Project Presentation, Questions and Answers 8:30 PM to 9:00 PM Closing Comments and Adjourn Meeting. For more information please contact Bernadette Scargall at (505)982-2845
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. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405
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
1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Recently remodeled off Siringo Road. $700 monthly plus deposit & utilities. No pets. 505-471-0521, 505-690-8502. 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. Ra n c h o Siringo Rd. Fenced yard, laundry facility on-site, separate dining room Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299 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
2 BEDROOM, fireplace, no pets. $850 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Close to town. 505-982-3459. CHARMING 1 BEDROOM Compound. Private Patio. Lots of light. Carport, Laundry facilities. No pets. Non-smoking. $650 monthly, $600 deposit. (505)474-2827
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!
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 WALK TO PLAZA. Nice, small 2 bedroom NE duplex. Gas heat, off street parking, no smokers, no pets. 1 year lease. $850 plus utilities. 505-9829508.
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.
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 BEST PLAZA NEIGHBORHOOD 2 bedroom, 1 bath, brick, tile, secluded yard. A/C, Washer, Dryer, new appliances. Canine considered. $1,350. 505-820-6721.
DOS SANTOS, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, 2nd story, nicely upgraded, community amenities. $800. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.
LEASE & OWN!
ZERO DOWN! ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOMS, 2 BATH CONDO. $1216 INCLUDES ALL MAJOR COST OF OWNERSHIP. 505-204-2210 RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201. RARELY AVAILABLE North Hill compound 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2000 square feet. Minutes to Plaza. Mountain & city light views. 2 Kiva Fireplaces, fabulous patio, Air, washer & dryer, freezer, brick floors, garage. $1975 monthly, includes water. Available 11/1/13. 214-491-8732
WE HAVE RENTALS! Beautiful Homes & Condos. Great Locations. Unfurnished and Furnished. Prices Start at $1250 monthly + utilities, deposit.
GO TO: www.MeridianPMG.com Lisa Bybee, Assoc. Broker 505-577-6287
GUESTHOUSES COZY ADOBE 1 BEDROOM, SOUTH CAPITAL. Private patio. Off-street parking. Lease. $860 includes water. 505-690-9839
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.
1 BEDROOM BEAUTY
High ceilings, great light. Huge bathroom, walk-in closet, laundry, radiant heat. Fenced yard, dog door, secure shed, offstreet parking. Lease. $1150. $500 deposit. 505-795-5245 2 BEDROOM 1 BATH. Air. Washer & dryer. South Capital area. Very private. Off-street parking. New paint. $900 plus utilities. Pets negotiable. 505-983-9603
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 BEDROOM, 2 bathroom, 2 car garage, landscaped yard, washer, dryer, dishwasher, evaporative cooling and radiant heat. $1185 + deposit, utilities, year lease. 505-438-3775 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 BEDROOMS, 2.5 baths, office, 3 car garage. Includes washer & dryer and central vacuum. Excellent location. $1700 plus utilities. Please contact Valdez & Associates 505-9921205. 3 OR 4 bedroom, 2 bath; fenced yard; spacious living area. Safe, quiet Bellamah neighborhood. $1200 monthly plus utilities. $1200 deposit. 505-690-8431
RARELY AVAILABLE Ideal Northside Private TOWNHOME Near Post Office. Light, Bright, Very Clean, Skylights, Fireplace, Sun Room, Sun Porch, Patios. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 2 Car Attached Garage, Washer, Dryer, Great Storage. $2,400 plus Utilities, Deposit. ONE YEAR LEASE. No pets, No Smoking. 505-316-1468, 812-241-5511. SOUTH CAPITAL BEAUTIFUL H O M E . 3 bedroom, 2 bath, washer, dryer, huge yard. $2000. 505-321-9562
EXCELLENT LOCATION ! Lovely South Capitol 2 bedroom home; private yard, deck, mature trees. Wood floors, washer, dryer. No smoking, No pets, $1,275. 505-986-0237.
RODEO ROAD, $950 MONTHLY. 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, washer, dryer, storage, carport. Non-smoking, no pets. Quiet. First, last and deposit. 505-699-3222.
Superb 3 bedroom, 2 bath, high ceilings, radiant heat, $1200 plus utilities and deposit. No pets or smokers. Tierra Contenta 505-699-1331.
DETACHED GUEST HOUSE short walk to Plaza, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, private yard, $775 plus utilities. CHIC EUROPEAN DECOR 1 bedroom, private yard Peaceful mountain views. Private entrance, Quiet neighborhood. Pets welcome. Near Harry’s Roadhouse. $1,350. 505699-6161.
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
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
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
LA CEINEGA Charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath, private and secluded, large balcony off master, great natural light $1200 plus utilities
LA CIENEGA, 4 BEDROOM, 3 1/2 BATH Adobe, vigas, washer, dryer, front and rear portals. Newly renovated big country kitchen open to living and dining room, beautiful, comfortable, with views. $1600 monthly, 505-670-9919
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.
NORTH SIDE CONDO 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, kiva fireplace, vigas, covered patio, washer, dryer, $950 plus water & electric.
S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906
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 EXCELLENT LOCATION 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, open living space, 3 car garage, fireplace, washer, dryer, jet tub in master, large kitchen and breakfast nook, close to downtown, $1700 plus utilities TURQUOISE TRAIL 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, fenced in backyard, Washer, dryer hook-up’s $1100 plus utilities
AVAILABLE NOW FOR RENT OR SALE:
4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage; approximately 3200 sq.ft. in Rancho Viejo. $2200 + deposit + utilities. 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 2 car garage; approximately 2500 sq.ft. in Turquiose Trail. $1500 + deposit + utilities. Call Quinn, 505-690-7861.
CASITA in GALISTEO, NM
Newly renovated, Santa Fe style, beautiful ranch setting, 1 bedroom, washer, dryer. $700 plus utilities, security deposit. 505-466-3059 COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948.
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
NEW 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, gated community in Bernalillo close to river. No Pets. $1,500 per month plus utilities. Ray, 505982-3706.
LOT FOR RENT
TESUQUE TRAILER VILLAGE
"A PLACE TO CALL HOME"
NEWLY REMODELED ADOBE HOME ON 4 ACRES
1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH
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
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.
OSHARA VILLAGE - Clean & Energy Efficient 2 bed 2 bath 1 car. All appliances, dog or cat ok. $1250 monthly plus utilities. First and last plus $200. security deposit. 505-982-5929
ELDORADO NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603
POJOAQUE: PRIVATE, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 1,200 squ.ft. Washer, dryer hookups. Baseboard heat, 2 air conditioners, storage. $800 plus utilities, deposit. No Pets. 505-455-3158.
Single & Double Wide Spaces
MANUFACTURED HOMES 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.
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.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646.
11:00 AM (MT) • Escape to Your Own Colorado Paradise
• 242+/- Acre Riverfront Ranch located between Durango and Pagosa Springs • Adjoins San Juan National Forest with Views of Chimney Rock • Unlimited Recreational Opportunities • Frontage on Piedra River and Hwy 160 • Previously Listed at $9.75 Million, Selling to the Highest Bidder at or above a Minimum Bid of $2 Million
Jerry Craig King, #ER40019339; J.P. King Auction Company, Inc.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs New Mexico Highlands University New Mexico Highlands University invites nominations and applications for the position of Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs. The Provost reports to the president, is the second ranking officer at the university, and acts for the president when necessary. The successful candidate will have a demonstrated commitment to student success, diversity and inclusion, and teaching excellence. Units reporting to the Provost include the College of Arts and Sciences; the Schools of Education, of Social Work, and of Business, Media, and Technology; the Registrar; the Library; Center Directors; and other support programs.
Santa Fe Community College invites you to apply for the position(s) noted below:
Library Technician Systems Analyst/Banner Programmer (2 Positions)
Highlands is an open admissions university with over 70% Hispanic, Native American, or African American students and nearly 40% studying at the master’s degree level. The university is committed to student success and improved retention and graduation rates. NMHU serves approximately 2,500 undergraduate and graduate students at the main campus in Las Vegas, NM (one hour east of Santa Fe) and another 1,300 students at centers in Rio Rancho, Albuquerque, Santa Fe, Espanola, Farmington, and Raton. The university enrolls students from 42 states, 19 tribes, and 35 foreign countries. For more information about the university, visit the website at www.nmhu.edu
State Director New Mexico Small Business Development Center Testing Center Program Specialist (2 Positions) To apply, go to jobs.sfcc.edu and follow the instructions for submitting an on-line application. For further information or assistance, call (505) 428-1228.
The Provost will be expected to provide intellectual, academic, and administrative leadership for the university within the context of a rapidly evolving environment for higher education across the country. The Provost will work collaboratively with faculty, students, staff, and other campus constituents to foster shared governance and diversity; as well as with other institutions of higher education and state agencies to foster expanded educational opportunities and degree completion for students.
Santa Fe Community College is an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer and encourages applications from women and members of minority groups.
Las Vegas, NM sits at the confluence of the Great Plains and the southern Rockies along the Old Santa Fe Trail, has over 900 buildings on the Historic Register, and is a rural community rich in history and cultural diversity. The Provost is expected to live in the Las Vegas area and may be contacted at all hours regarding campus emergencies.
THANK YOU FOR VOTING IN ROUND 1!
The Santa Fe New Mexican’s
The position requires a demonstrated track record of fostering student success, strong communication skills, and experience working with historically underserved populations, in addition to an earned doctorate or recognized terminal degree from an accredited institution of higher education and significant academic administrative experience. Experience with collective bargaining, distance education, and multiple centers are preferred and experience with intellectual property rights is desirable.
tOP 25 vOtE gEttERs win prizes from:
Salary commensurate with qualifications and experience.
2 vOtiNg staRts sEPt. 25 Ben
Applications must include a letter of application, resume, and the names and contact information for at least three (3) professional references. A review of applications will begin immediately and the position will be open until filled. Applications and nominations should be sent to:
New Mexico Highlands University Human Resources Office Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs Search Box 9000 Las Vegas, NM 87701 Applications may be submitted via email to email@example.com For disabled access or services, call (505) 454-3242 or TDD# (505) 454-3003 NMHU is an Equal Opportunity Employer
100% of all calendar sales donated DiREctly to the santa Fe animal shelter.
vOtE ONliNE at:
calendar Photography Provided by:
santafenewmexican.com/petcalendar call: 505-986-3000 E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org see website for full rules and prizes.
Pet Angel Santa Fe.com Glen Smith / Oil Pet Portraits
EIghT NORThERN INdIaN PUEbLOS COUNCIL, INC. - a LOCaL EMPLOYER Of ExCELLENCE
AFFORDABLE HEATH CARE NAVIGATOR, SUB-CONTRACTOR – Service all Eight Northern Pueblos, 5 available positions. This is a non-benefitted subcontracted position with duration of approximately 9 months. Sub-Contractor will deliver culturally sensitive and relevant outreach education and in–person assistance to enroll eligible Eight Northern Pueblo community members in the New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange (NMHIX). Will educate community members on available health coverage options, qualified health plans, tax credits, and cost sharing subsidies. Assist with identification, selection of, and enrollment in health plan options. Direct community member complaints and/or grievances to appropriate entities. Must have effective oral and written communication skills, prefer native speakers. Strong analytical, writing, and public speaking; the ability to work with members of the Pueblos. Computer skills, health insurance and service delivery knowledge a must. Prefer bachelor level, however will consider applicant with healthcare field, community organizing, advocacy, outreach, and other related experience in lieu of degree. Must have own vehicle, a valid NM Driver’s license and current automobile liability policy with continuous coverage. No substantiation or criminal conviction of child abuse or neglect. Will be required to pass a criminal background and drug screen. Some travel involved.experience required.
EIGHT NORTHERN INDIAN PUEBLOS COUNCIL IS HONORED TO ANNOUNCE THE NOVEMBER OPENING OF OUR ADOLECENT RESIDENTIAL TREATMENT CENTER ON THE PUEBLO OF TAOS.
DIRECTOR OF ADMINISTRATION –ENIPC YOUTH RESIDENTIAL TREATMENT CENTER –Taos Pueblo. Director will provide administrative oversight
for a Native youth residential treatment center located in Taos Pueblo. Will include development and marketing of our new residential treatment center. Provide and implement systems to insure a flow of referrals for operations at a maximum census. Will develop relationships with various service providers; be responsible for licensure and compliance of the facility, equipment purchases, staff recruitment, etc. The Director will work in concert with the Director of Clinical Services. Will supervise several departments including Admissions, Food Service, Education, Billing and Maintenance. This position requires a minimum of Bachelors in Business, Public Health Administration, or other related field. Must have at least 5 years of demonstrated management within a health care organization, hospital or ideally a residential substance abuse treatment facility.
ADMINISTRATIVE RECEPTIONIST- ENIPC Main Office, Ohkay Owingeh. Provide general office support with a variety of clerical activities and related tasks. The receptionist will be responsible for answering incoming calls, directing calls to appropriate department, mail distribution, flow of correspondence, requisition of supplies as well as additional related clerical duties.
FAMILY SERVICES THERAPIST – CIRCLE OF LIFE PROGRAM – Espanola/Albuquerque. Provide individual, family therapy, group psychotherapy services for
outpatient clients. Assure program compliance in order to maintain Department of Health BHSD contract requirements as well as Indian Health Services. Masters in Counseling, Psychology or Social Work. Must be licensed and in good standing with the State of New Mexico with one of the following
THE FOLLOWING ARE POSIITIONS THAT WILL BE *AVAILABLE: • • • •
Family Therapists Adolescent Therapists Psychiatric RN Licensed Counselors, LADAC
license: LMSW; LISW; LPCC; LPC; LMHC; or Ph.D. Fulltime hours, benefits.
GENEROUS BENEFIT PACKAGE; ALL EMPLOYEE MEDICAL PREMIUMS PAID, EMPLOYER MATCH 401k, PTO, AND MUCH MORE! Employment with ENIPC requires a valid NM State driver’s license and must be insurable under ENIPC’s auto insurance. All required certificates and licensures must be valid and current prior to employment.
• Medical Technicians • Behavioral Health Technicians (Scheduled Shifts) • Administrative Assistants • Admission Intake Coordinator • Receptionist • Food Service Manager
• • • •
Cooks Prep Cooks Maintenance Supervisor Maintenance Workers
*Some positions may change without notice prior to opening.
Positions close when filled, unless otherwise noted. Send resume to: CGarcia@enipc.org or 505-747-1599 (fax) 505-747-1593 phone ENIPC Ensures Indian Preference • ENIPC, Inc. is a Drug Free workplace. Drug testing and criminal background check completed prior to employment
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
OFFICES FOR LEASE OFFICE - RETAIL 509 Camino de los Marquez Convenient central location with abundant parking. Ten-minute walk to South Capitol Rail Runner station. Suites ranging from 2,075 to 3,150 square feet. Call 505-235-2790 for information.
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
RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.
Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
CLASSIFIEDS Where treasures are found daily
Place an ad Today!
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 VACATION
NEW SHARED OFFICE
Professional Office in Railyard beautiful shared suite, with conference space, kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, internet utilities included. $700 monthly. 505-988-5960.
Acupuncturists (Santa Fe, NM) -
$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.
to place your ad, call
ACCOUNTING FISCAL OFFICER
4/5 time for Santa Fe non-profit. BS in accounting required; minimum non-profit experience of five years and audit preparation required. Reply to: Box # 5001 c/o The New Mexican, PO Box 2048, Santa Fe, NM 87504. UNITED WORLD COLLEGE-USA Seeks a
Full-time, year-round positions with Santa Fe Children’s Services Head Start & Early Head Start programs in Santa Fe. Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at
Click on Jobs@PMS Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Find us on Facebook.
CONTROLLER For more information and to download an application visit our website at www.uwc-usa.org/jobs Please submit a Resume and cover letter to: UWC-USA Human Resources, PO Box 248, Montezuma, NM 87731. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. EOE
ADMINISTRATIVE NEW MEXICO ASSOCIATION OF COUNTIES MULTI-LINE CLAIMS ASSISTANT Non-profit local governmental association seeking Multi-Line claims assistant. Successful candidate shall have at least five years of office administrative experience; excellent computer, multitasking, and organizational skills; and effective written and verbal communication abilities. Responsible for providing administrative support in a fast-paced environment and responding to departmental inquiries. Experience in claims handling, insurance preferred. Excellent benefits package and working environment. Hiring immediately. Email resume and references to email@example.com by Monday, September 30, 2013.
AUTOMOTIVE Firestone Complete Auto & Expert Tire in Santa Fe are now accepting applications for all positions! PLEASE APPLY AT www.onwardcareer.com or call Todd Moore at 505-438-0605 or Robert Sandoval at 505-9840124. Join the largest tire and automotive service company in the USA today!
TEACHER I Year –round positions working 20 or 40 hours weekly with Early Head Start (children ages birth to 3) or 40 hours weekly with Head Start (children ages 3 to 5). Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at
Click on Jobs@PMS Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Find us on Facebook.
Turquoise Trail Charter School 2013 - 2014
Accepting applications for the following position:
*1st GRADE TEACHER Position requires current license from NM PED (Bilingual, TESOL endorsements preferred). Send resume and references to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Apply online: www.applitrack.com/santafe
5 minutes to town serene mountain location, city lights. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with den. Private gated community. Pet friendly. $2250. 505-6996161.
Check out the coupons in this weeks
WAREHOUSES CONSTRUCTION 1500 SQ.FT. WAREHOUSE
$900 monthly. Bathroom, skylights, large office, hot water, 12’ ceilings. 1634 Rufina Circle. Clean. Available NOW. 505-480-3432. 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.
CDL with telecom experience preferred. Must have valid driver license. Insurance & Benefits available. Call 505-753-0044 or email jody.gutierrez@ trawickconstruction.com.
DRIVERS 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.
CDL DRIVER YARD PERSON NEEDED
Good hours. Apply in person at Empire Builders 1802 Cerrillos Road, Santa Fe, NM
Get Results! Call 986-3000 to place your ad!
ADVENTURE DENTAL, VISION, AND ORTHODONTICS OF SANTA FE IS HIRING ORTHODONTIC ASSISTANTS FOR 3-4 DAYS A WEEK.(BILINGUAL A PLUS) Candidate must have either dental or orthodontic exp., exceptional verbal skills and a proactive, take charge personality! Must be energetic, enthusiastic, a team player, a quick learner. Hours of operation: Winter Hours: Monday - Friday 9:00am - 6:00pm Summer Hours: Monday - Friday 8:00 am - 5:00 pm. We offer competitive salaries and opportunity for advancement. Adventure will also offer: health insurance, and cover: long-term disability , scrubs and two weeks of paid vacation in addition to 7 paid Holidays off per year for FT employees. email resume to email@example.com or fax to 505-820-1213 attn Erika BUSY EYECARE PRACTICE is seeking a Medical Receptionist with experience in medical insurance billing. FT, competitive salary with benefits. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 505 984 8892.
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.
REFRIGERATOR DOLLY, HEAVY DUTY. $35. 505-662-6396
MAYTAG DRYER. $100. 505-662-6396 MAYTAG WASHER $100. 505-662-6396 4 DRAWER FILE CABINET $40. 505-6626396
Advertise what you want to sell, $100 or less. The New Mexican will give you the ad for free. It sells, you make money. Even a stick kid gets it.
sfnm«classiﬁeds 986-3000 email@example.com
ANGEL FIRE RESORT , near Taos, is now accepting applications for a variety of great positions including Bar Manager, Property Manager, Marketing, Maintenance, and lots of fun seasonal winter jobs. Great resort benefits apply! See our website for a listing of open positions. www.angelfireresort.com/careers.
Front Desk Position
Needed for busy dental practice. Dental experience a Plus! Some Saturday’s and later hours. Excellent pay. Fax resume to 505-424-8535. IMMEDIATE POSITION at AllCare Physical Therapy. PT or PTA l i cense required. Please fax resume to 471-2908 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Click on Jobs@PMS Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Find us on Facebook. MANAGEMENT Executive Director
PASTORAL COUNSELING CENTER Salaried part-time Administrative, supervisory duties With ability to earn income providing professional mental health care make this an exciting job opportunity! Requirements: New Mexico Independent behavioral health license; administrative, clinical experience; sensitivity to faith, spiritual and multi-cultural issues. Salary negotiated with Board of Directors. Job description and info about Center: email@example.com; Apply: Letter of Interest and Resume: firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline 9/30/13.
Seeking compassionate caregivers experienced in personal care willing to work in the Santa Fe and Los Alamos area. Please call 505-988-8851 to inquire.
"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. WORKING ANTIQUE C H A M B E R S STOVE, Model B. White. Gas. Slow cooker, griddle, oven, cook-top, back-panel lights, timer. $2000 OBO. 505-471-9388, 505-501-2620.
NOW HIRING! Technician *Santa Fe, NM*
Requirements: *18+ yrs of age *2+ yrs exp working on heavy trucks and diesel engines
CAST IRON "Whippet," American. C1900. $3000. 505-989-1842 or 505-6036344.
Call or go online to apply! 1-877-220-5627 www.wmcareers.com Media Code: 414 EOE M/F/D/V
MENTAL HEALTH and Addictions agency seeks Intake and Insurance Specialist with excellent oral and written skills. Send Resumes to email@example.com
This is an amazing painting by Stan Natchez, a well known Native American artist. To see the full painting and price please call Hope Stansbury 505-913-1410.
COOK Full-time, year-round position with Head Start program in Santa Fe. Excellent benefits.
DENTAL ASSISTANT Part time, Thursday 7 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. & Friday 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Fax resume to 505-988-5809
BSN required- MSN Preferred Two years’ experience Submit resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS?
Send resume to: Anthony Abbate Human Capital Inc. dba. Southwest Acupuncture College 1622 Galisteo Street Santa Fe, NM 87505
NURSING CLINICAL INSTRUCTOR, SANTA FE
Apply on-line at
LUXURY ITALIAN VILLA WITH SUNSET VIEWS
Requires MS in OM/TCM and 6 months experience in job or 6 months experience as a basic instructor of TCM in the US or in Canada. Eligibility for NM license to practice Acupuncture.
BON APPETIT at University of Art and Design, 3 Year minimum experience. Full-time Cooks. Days, nights. Benefits, vacation, 401K. Chef Paul Gentile at email@example.com (505) 690-3028 http://santa-fe-university-of-art-anddesign.cafebonappetit.com
UNITED WORLD COLLEGE-USA Seeks a
For more information and to download an application visit our website at www.uwc-usa.org/jobs Please submit a Resume and cover letter to: UWC-USA Human Resources, PO Box 248, Montezuma, NM 87731. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. EOE
Under supervision of a Senior Acupuncturist diagnose, devise personalized treatment plan & treat patients with Acupuncture, Moxibustion & Acupressure techniques. Formulate herbal prep to treat patient-specific conditions. Adhere to local, state & Federal laws and regulations.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
Floor Mart is looking for a highly motivated, enthusiastic sales person to join our sales team. If you are an interior decorator at heart and would like to help people put together the home of their dreams, we would like to meet you. Great pay and benefits.
Please fax resume to: 505-474-4051
P C M is hiring PCAs, Caregivers (FT&PT Hours), LPNs, RNs (PRN only), for in-home care in the Santa FE, NM area. PCA, Caregiver $11 hourly, LPN $25 hourly, RN $32 hourly. Call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350 or apply at: procasemanagement.com EOE
PROFESSIONAL HOME HEALTH CARE Has an immediate opening for a
SALES MARKETING GROWING GRAPHIC DESIGN FIRM looking for entry to Mid-level Account Executive Account Manager. Degree in Marketing or related field of study required. Resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Looking for friendly, energetic, part-time Sales Associate, includes Saturdays, Sundays, 20 30 hours. Please apply in person, 328 South Guadalupe Street .
Full-Time and Part-Time. Santa Fe, and surrounding areas. We offer competitive salaries.
Please contact Carol, 505-982-8581. Santa Fe CARE CENTER ATTN: C.N.A’S WE have C.N.A positions available. The hours are as follows: 6a.m. to 6:30p.m. and 6p.m. to 6:30 are, Also FULLTIME, PARTIME, AND PRN POSITIONS AVALIABLE. MDS COORDINATOR We are correctly looking for a fulltime MDS Coordinator. Responsibilities are to complete MDS according to State and Federal Regulations. Qualifications: RN and experience in completing MDS. IF INTERESTED PLEASE CONTACT RAYE HIGHLAND RN/DON, @ 505-982-2574, email@example.com
TOMMY MACAIONE "La Conquistadora" oil on canvas. 22" x 28". $5,000, 505-867-9400.
ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES FRAMES, ALL SIZES. Whole Collection, Reasonable. $4 - $25. 505-4749020. GOLD GILDED Frame. Frame is 3" wide. Inside measures 36"x48". $100. 505-989-4114
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
ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT For a complete description of the job and compensation, visit our website: www.stjohnscollege.edu. Click on — “About” “Santa Fe Campus” “Santa Fe Jobs.” This position is exempt, full-time 35 hours per week with beneﬁts. Send resume, letter of intent, salary history and names, addresses and phone numbers of three professional references to firstname.lastname@example.org. Resume packets will be accepted until interviews begin. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
• Santa Fe,
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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.
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
to place your ad, call FURNITURE
BLUE HEELER, "Chuco", 45 - 50 pounds. Grey with white spots. Extremely skittish. Please call if you see him; he probably won’t come to you... Last seen in Bellamah area (by Rodeo Plaza). 505-577-9691
QUEEN BOX SPRING and Sealy Posture-Pedic Mattress. Guest room unit, little used. Excellent condition. $450, 505-982-4106.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
WEIGHT LIFTING bench with assorted weights. 2.5-25 lbs. $100 OBO. 505982-1010.
TV RADIO STEREO
HARMON KARDON PC Speakers. Model HK206. $17. 505-989-4114
Raye Riley Auctions 4375 Center Place, Santa Fe.
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.
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
Very pretty arm chair from American Country Collection. Lovely colors. Moving out of the country and must sell. Asking $475.00 Please Call, 505913-1410.
ALFALFA GRASS Mix bales. $11 each Bale, for 50-100 bales. Over 100 bales, price reduction. Barn stored Ribera, NM. 505-473-5300.
BEAUTIFUL ARMOIRE for sale, quality crafted and design. Moving out of the country and must sell. Please call 505-913-1410. Asking $650.
FREE BRAND NEW Rechargable battery. 17" Powerbook G4. 505-204-3201
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
LAWN & GARDEN
LAMB’S EARS, large leaf, Helen von Steen variety. Huge mature mounds for $20 each. 505-989-4114
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
4 SNOW TIRES for sale $100 good condition, 205 R-16. 505-819-8447
HEALTHY BEAUTIFUL New Hampshire piglet. $60. 505-455-7429 or 505-4702035.
FREE KITCHEN CABINETS, great for garage storage. Uppers and Lowers. Call Paul 505-470-3464.
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039
2011 Toyota 4Runner SR5 4WD. Low miles, well-equipped, 1 owner clean CarFax, $31,771. Call 505216-3800.
MARCIE & RITA ARE HAVING A BLOWOUT SALE! Furniture, clothes, collectibles, and odds. FLEA AT THE DOWNS. Booth E-11. SATURDAY & SUNDAY, 8-3.
EARLY STREET ANTIQUES and MORE END OF SUMMER SALE 20% OFF STOREWIDE This Friday, Saturday and Sunday Corner of Early St. & Cerrillos Rd 11:00 am to 5:30 pm 505-428-0082 *We accept ALL major credit cards
2008 Cadillac DTS. Only 20k miles! 1SC package, NAV, moonroof, heated & cooled leather, 1 owner clean CarFax $21,951. Call 505-216-3800.
»cars & trucks«
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 505471-3911
AIREDALES AKC R E G I S T E R E D 8 weeks old. tails, dew claws, shots and wormed ready to go $700. See us on facebook Bar C AIREDALES. 505944-5323
AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES Free Camper Aluminum shell fits small shortbed truck. Call Paul 505470-3464.
NATURAL BEEF, Santa Fe Raised, grass finished and grain finished. Taking orders for half and whole beef. 505-438-2432, 505-469-1016.
METAL STORAGE TRUNK, green with reinforcements and leather handles. $15. 505-231-9133
BEAUTIFUL WOOL PERSIAN 3’6’x9’7". $299. 808-346-3635
SUPER FRESH NAMBÉ GREEN CHILE
VOICEOVER PERFORMERS & STUD E N T S : two teaching tapes with book. New $15 . 505-474-9020.
We will pick it when we get your order. $30 per bushel, or $50 for two bushels.
4 SNOW TIRES, $100. Good condition. 205 R-16. 505-819-8447 BENGALS SILVER KITTENS from Supreme Grand Champion, $950 to $1,600. 720-434-6344, email@example.com
4X4s 1994 JEEP W R A N G L E R , 4 speed, good for parts. 68,000 miles or good for Mud Bogging, No Title. Asking $3000. 505-603-8531
BLUE HEALER Puppies For Sale. Almost 2 months old. Located in Taos Area. $100. 575-613-6015.
28" WOK. VERY DEEP. BRAND NEW. $60. CALL 505-469-3355
COOKING DISCOS (DISCATAS) 16" TO 24" STARTING AT $30. Call 505469-3355
Pick up at the farm or in downtown Santa Fe. 505-455-2562
TV STAND, 2-shelf enclosed cabinet. Black with smoky glass door. 28x18x20. $30. 505-231-9133
Let our small business experts help you grow your business.
Have a product or service to offer?
BEAUTIFUL OVERSIZED EASY CHAIR with OTTOMAN. $575. 808-346-3635
FIRST & Best Estate & Collection Sale Antique Tibetan furniture, large floor standing drum and chest, European marble top table, Antique ceramics of Peru and Mexico, Vintage Chinese long buffet Table, French dining room table, original fine art by Carlos Carulo, Michael Vigil, Joe Novack, and early American and European oil paintings, vintage posters from the Poster Gallery Canyon Road, John Connell life size sculpture, seven foot Sepik River New guinea Sculpture, Antique Paiute Cradle Board, Photography Exhibition Signed pieces, Fritz Scholder signed lithos and posters. Taos Pueblo painting 40’s signed. Sony 46" Flat Screen with complete high end sound speaker system designed by Candyman Audio with fine wood cabinet for components, European cherry dining room breakfront cabinet, and more... BUT NO clothes, books, or odds and ends. Friday, Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. 1204 Gonzales Ct.
SEPTEMBER 21, 9:30-4 SEPTEMBER 22, 9:30-12 No Earlybirds! Antique & Modern Furniture, household, toys. Excellent condition. Cash. 1409 SANTA ROSA.
PROPANE BBQ GRILL, Sunshine Legend, with griddle. Storage wooden shelves. Good condition. $75. 505231-9133
BOOK COLLECTION: First editions, Fiction to non-fiction. $3 and up. 505474-9020
FIREWOOD FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 11 year old Kentucky Mountain gelding. Gaited. Sound. Easy to catch and load. Trailwise. Crosses water. Easy keeper. 505-454-9540. $1900.
CRAFTSMAN REEL Push Mower, quiet cut 18" scissor action. $30 . 505-989-4114
ELECTRIC WHEEL C H A IR with 10" wheels, very easy to get around in. Excellent condition, $475. 505-5774006
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.
Mixed cottonwood, Siberian elm and locust. Load your own in Nambé. $150 per full cord. 505-455-2562
INDIAN NECKLACE, never worn. Beautiful enamel on gold vermeil with genuine pearls. White background for the red and green peacock decoration, and matching earrings. Genuine Meenakari design from Jaipur - Rajasthan India. $100. 505-995-0123
FREE AMERICAN TRAMPOLINE. No matincludes everything else (frame, base, springs etc.) 505-4388347
Toy Box Too Full?
CAR STORAGE FACILITY
ESTATE SALES FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES
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.
MBT BLACK LEATHER WALKING S H O E S . Womens 10, mens 8. Like new! $20, retail over $100. 505-4749020.
INDOOR GARAGE SALE! 154 CALLE OJO FELIZ SATURDAY, 9/21 & 9/28: 9 - 2. SUNDAY, 9/22 & 9/29: 10 - 2. Piano, washer, dryer, antique dolls, pictures, cookware, lots of jewelry including silver, clothes, lots of miscellaneous.
WICKER TABLE. Beautiful. Coffee table or end table. 25x17x22H with shelf. $40. 505-474-9020.
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 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.
1981 MERCEDES 380SL convertible, 89,000 original miles. Body & engine are in excellent condition. Hard top included. $9,000 obo Phone: 505-5700828 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Auction every Thursday. Viewing at 5:00p.m. Auction at 6:00p.m. We accept consignments for every week’s auction. 505-913-1319
Also Jalapeños and hot chilis for $3 for two dozen.
CLASSIC ETHAN Allen sofa bed, rose velvet, queen-size 84" wide by 36" by 36". $500. Call 505-983-7452 from 9 - 5. CRAFT TABLE, or DESK UNIT. Metal adjustable legs. $25. 505-982-8303
SPORTS EQUIPMENT EUREKA PUP TENT for two. Includes set of 2 sleeping bags, plus Therm-ARest air mattress. All for $100. 505-989-4114
1984 MERCEDES 300SD Turbo Diesel, Looks good, runs good. $4500. 505986-9924 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 .
RESTORATION STARTED, Mechanically good, dash and engine compartment painted. White walls, battery, wiring harness, ford 351, Three speed, replated chrome 505-412-3423
2003 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER 4WD V-6 Limited. White on tan, loaded, leather, sunroof, heated seats. Nonsmoker, clean Carfax. NEW TIRES. 115k miles. $12,000. 505-310-2346.
THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
to place your ad, call IMPORTS
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! TRUCKS & TRAILERS
"CRAFTSMAN" MOTORCYCLE- ATV Jack. New. $85. "DIAMOND TRAILERS" Motorcycle trailer. $975. (Cost $1700 new). 505982-1412
»recreational« 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 .
1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $18,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862
2010 SUBARU FORESTER LIMITED AWD Another One Owner, 12,746 Miles, Records, Carfax, X-Keys, Manuals, Non-Smoker, Garaged, Remaining Factory Warranty, Loaded, Pristine $22,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FR YOUR VEHICLE!
2009 TOYOTA Prius II - WOW only 25k miles! pristine example, 1 owner, clean CarFax, don’t miss it! $17,461. Call 505-216-3800.
2008 FORD-F150 SUPER-CREW One Owner, 76,000 Miles, Carfax Records, Manuals, Bed-Liner, Warranty Included, Loaded, Pristine $15,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
CAMPERS & RVs
2008 LAND ROVER LR2 HSE SUV. Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, Rubber Floor Mats, and Window Tint. Tires are in excellent condition. Very clean interior. $18,995. Call 505-474-0888.
2006 TOYOTA PRUIS, Blue, Package 8, 63k miles, $12,900. 2003 TOYOTA CAROLLA 135k miles, $5,900. Great Condition. Lukas, 505-988-7534
1988 AIREX 28ft. Ford 460 engine. 75,000 miles. Solar panels plus inverter instead of generator. $3,900. Abiquiu. 505-685-4744
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. $23,995. Call 505-4740888.
2008 SUBARU Outback Limited. Low miles, leather, dual roofs, excellent, clean, CarFax, $17,821. Call 505-216-3800. 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. ,
2012 VOLKSWAGEN Passat SE TDI. DIESEL!!! leather, moonroof, awesome mpgs! $25,871. Call 505-2163800
SUVs 2010 MINI Cooper S Clubman. Turbocharged, 34 mpg hwy! great miles, super clean, panoramic roof, heated seats $18,971. Call 505-2163800.
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
98 FORD Explorer Sport, V6, 3 door, 5 speed, 146k, good condition, anti-theft. Premium wheels, $2,100, OBO. 505-455-7072. Nambe
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.
2011 VOLKSWAGEN-TDI JETTA WAGON MANUAL One Owner, CarFax, Garaged, NonSmoker, 54,506 Miles, Service Records, Loaded, Goodbye Gas Stations, Pristine $20,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2008 NISSAN 350Z Touring Coupe. 53,003 miles, 6 Speed Manual Transmission. Leather power seats, Bose Audio, and much more! $17,995. Call 505-474-0888.
Need some extra cash in your pocket?
Sell Your Stuff!
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. JEEP WRANGLER 1989. Automatic. 71,168 miles. $1885. 970-403-5598
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Call Classiﬁeds For Details Today!
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
2007 LEXUS RX350 AWD Loaded! Heated leather seats, sunroof, power everything, new tires. Runs great 82k miles.
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.
Sam’s Used Cars St Michaels Dr at Cerrillos Rd 505-820-6595
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.
2012 FIAT 500 Sport Hatchback. Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Power Windows and Locks, Sirius Radio, and much more. Showroom condition! $14,695. Call 505-474-0888.
2012 Scion tC Like new with only 19k miles. Panoramic moon roof, 6 speed manual, BBS wheels, new tires, Pioneer Sound. One owner, no accidents, spotless inside and out. Still has factory warranty.Grand Opening Sale Price Only $17 995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com ,
26’ 1997 Mobile Scout. One owner, one slide out, great condition! $8,500 OBO. 505-690-4849 Mike.
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!
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 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.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
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.
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
2000 CHEVROLET LS SILVERADO. 1/2 ton. 4WD. 3-door crew cab. Very clean. 82,400 miles. No reverse. $8,000 OBO. 505-471-9388, 505-5012620
2013 SUBARU XV Crosstrek. 4k miles, like new, clean CarFax $24,981. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Limited. Only 30k miles, loaded, NAV, leather, moonroof, 1 owner, clean CarFax, immaculate. $35,421. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 Toyota RAV4 4WD. Just 29k miles, prsitine, 4 cyl, 1 owner clean CarFax $18,971. Call 505-216-3800.
MUST SELL: 2010 Bourget Python Chopper. 1,350 miles. 117 S&S engine-polished. Diamond cut heads with matching kandy red. Paid $40K. Asking $28K OBO. Call Brian, (505)795-5480.
DODGE RAM 1500 HEMI, 2007, 4X4, 104K miles, Automatic rear airbags. $13,500. $17K RETAIL. 505-690-0323.
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
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
2009 Toyota RAV4 4WD. WOW only 19k miles! like new condition, 4cyl, clean CarFax $17,931. Call 505-2163800.
2010 Toyota Prius II. Only 24k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, 50 mpg and pristine! $18,971. Call 505-216-3800 . 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. 2003 TOYOTA Camry XLE Original owner 4 cyl, great MPG Good condition New tires $4,250 OBO. 505-9200210
TOYOTA LAND Cruiser 2001 Exc. cond., 167,000 miles, 2nd owner, new brks, timing belt, water pump, good tires, $13,500. 505-263-4067
Sunday, September 22, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, September 22, 2013
Horoscope HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Sept. 22, 2013: This year you will be practical at times and totally frivolous at others. You also will express your more romantic, creative side. Some of you might take up a new hobby involving the arts, while others will express their caring in new ways. If you are single, you could meet someone through a friend, or possibly through work. Avoid making snap decisions. If you are attached, your sweetie could be confused by your changing disposition. It will be clear which one he or she likes. Libra acts as if he or she knows a lot. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Revamp plans, if need be. What has seemed suitable in the past might not work at this point. Your outgoing personality will emerge midday, and you will want to be around people. Take a loved one out for some exotic cuisine. Tonight: Do not get upset at someone’s arrogance. This Week: Tie up any loose
ends before launching into something new. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH You’ll feel as if you are on cruise control, especially with a loved one or new friend. Some of you might be funneling your high energy into a project or a fall celebration. Understand that others might not be as daring as you are at this moment. Tonight: Think “tomorrow.” This Week: Handle important matters Monday. Money will be an intense topic from Tuesday on. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH Your instincts could be off. You might sense some tension, but know that you can’t help someone else dissolve stress if he or she is set on maintaining the status quo. By late afternoon, you will be ready for some fall folly. Tonight: Enjoy the moment with friends. This Week: Consider Tuesday the first day of your week; you’ll be happier. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Your instincts will carry you through any situation. Right now, you are dealing with a lot of different people. Make as much time as you can for
Answers for Sept. 15
a friend you don’t see often. Tonight: Why not order Chinese at your place? This Week: You will be spending a good part of your week going over what happens Monday. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH While others seem carefree, you’ll take on the role of the responsible one. Perhaps you will encourage someone to take a leap of faith. You could get frustrated in this role. Tonight: Make an important decision. This Week: You’ll get your time in the limelight. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Note a change in your mood and priorities midafternoon. Your concern will shift from emotional to financial matters. You also might be worried about the impression you make on others. Does this justify a shopping spree? Tonight: Stick to your budget. This Week: Look past the obvious before deciding what to do. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Though you might wake up feeling less-than-great, by midafternoon, your high energy will draw many people toward you. Suddenly, you might assume center stage. Please remember to spend time with a dear friend or loved one. Tonight: Don’t allow the moment to take over. This Week: A partner’s feelings or ideas give meaning to the next few days.
BLACK HAS A CRUSHER Hint: Pick up the rook. Solution: 1. … Qh4ch! 2. Kg1 Qe1ch! gets the rook [from El Gindy-Dominguez Perez ’13].
New York Times Sunday Crossword
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH You could be worried about a partner who does not appreciate your concern. This person might feel as if he or she is on the right path. Trust his or her judgment. Only time will tell. Invite friends to join you for some outdoor celebration of the season. Tonight: Wind down slowly. This Week: Others dominate. Do your thing, and you will be happier. SAGITTARIUS(Nov.22-Dec.21) HHHH You might be very concerned about following through on your dealings with an older friend or relative. Zero in on what you want. You have a unique opportunity or invitation heading your way. Tonight: Out and about — where the crowds are. This Week: Get as much done Monday as you can. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Your creativity encourages many possibilities. Explore your options here. You might be interested in meeting someone from a different culture. Invite a friend or loved one over for a late brunch. Tonight: Check in with a key person in your life. This Week: Use your imagination to get past an obstacle. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Invite a loved one over to help you with a home project. Realize that you have to make this happening worthwhile, whether it involves treating this person to a favorite meal or some other type of reimbursement. Tonight: Help an angry friend calm down. This Week: You might consider taking the week off. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Others know how to get your attention. Decide what you want to do, especially if it involves one-on-one time with a close friend. You know better than many that you can’t have enough time with those you love. Tonight: Return calls. This Week: Express your feelings Monday. You will be more reserved Tuesday.
am talking today with Steve Kopperud, a lobbyist in Washington. I learned about Steve and his organization from a news story reporting that he had successfully lobbied the federal government to remove a “Meatless Monday” sign from above a veggie food station in the cafeteria of a federal office building. Steve had argued that the sign was an implicit insult to the American meat-production industry. Me: I am calling to present you with an award from The Washington Post Magazine. There’s no money attached, but I’m sure the prestige alone will be a valuable asset. The first annual Washington Post Magazine George Orwell Gene Untruth in Labeling Award is hereby Weingarten presented to Steve Kopperud of the The Washington “Farm Animal Welfare Coalition” for Post having the most audaciously misleading name of any organization in Washington. Congratulations, Steve. Steve: Thank you. Me: You represent factory farmers. You have publicly said that your greatest enemy is the animal rights lobby! Steve: Define “factory farmer.” A spirited back and forth ensues in which Steve contends that “factory farming” is a pejorative term favored by animal rights activists, whom he does concede are his greatest enemies. We agree to use “large-scale animal farmer.” Me: Look, we both know why your organization is named what it is, and it is not because you are primarily concerned with animal welfare. It is because a more factual name, such as “Torturers and Murderers of Animals Coalition,” wouldn’t raise as much money. Steve: That would be untruthful. Me: Despite stiff opposition from the appalled masses, you support the slaughter of horses for food. Steve: The notion of horse slaughter is a remedy for 200,000 abandoned horses in the United States. Me: You opposed a measure that would have required poultry sold as “organic” to be raised in a manner that would allow chickens to be outside. Steve: “Organic” just means the absence of artificial additives to feed. You can do that without having to incur greater expenses. Besides, oftentimes if you give a chicken an opportunity to go outside, it won’t. Me: You have opposed a ban on physically constrictive cages for chickens and gestation crates for sows, which essentially immobilize these animals for much of their lives and are considered the two cruelest parts of large-scale animal farming. Steve: There are welfare aspects to those systems. For example, there are negative consequences to allowing sows to be with piglets immediately after birth. They can roll over and kill them or eat them. Me: You have opposed regulations that would require farmers to administer painkillers before animals are dehorned, de-beaked or castrated. Steve: If done correctly, pain and discomfort are minimized. Keep in mind the cost of doing anything more with an animal increases the cost to the processor, which increases the cost to the retailer, which increases the cost to the consumer. We need to use systems to allow farming in the most efficient way while still maintaining animal welfare. Me: You don’t concede that “animal welfare” isn’t the prime concern of your organization and a misleading term for your group? Steve: No more than “animal rights” is a misleading term for those groups. If animals are all raised free-range, with no barns, just shelter when they want, they’d have problems with disease, weather, predation and human mischief. We argue we are preventing these things. Me: You have an enormous amount of what we Jewish people call “chutzpah.” Steve: I’d call it “honesty.” Me: Naturally!
THE SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN u SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013
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