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SFHS girls beat Grants 67-45, advance to quarterfinal Sports, B-1

Saturday, March 8, 2014

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LANL deputy director quits

Young tech users at risk? Too much screen time raises fears of “digital dementia.” famILy, B-7

Report: Malaysian jet crashes An aircraft carrying 239 people to Beijing crashed in the South China Sea off the coast of Vietnam, according to media accounts. naTIOn & wOrLD, a-2

Poll shows Keystone support Eighty-five percent of people say pipeline would create a significant number of jobs. Page a-4

Dems to vet candidates at party convention

Reports cite potential conflict over husband’s lab contract

the relationship had not been properly disclosed. She said she recognized the mistake several months later and asked for a full review from lab officials. Her statement did not provide the identity of the family member, and lab officials did not Elizabeth return phone calls Friday ‘Beth’ Sellers about the contract or the family member’s identity. But the Nuclear Security & Deterrence Monitor, a publication covering all the activities of the U.S. National Nuclear Security Admin-

By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

The deputy director of Los Alamos National Laboratory resigned Friday, citing a potential conflict of interest involving a family member who won a consulting contract with the lab in 2012. Elizabeth “Beth” Sellers issued a statement Friday acknowledging that the contract had been awarded to a family member and that

istration, reported Friday that a draft report of an investigation by the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Inspector General into the contract said it involved Sellers’ husband. The final inspector general’s report has not been publicly released. The Los Alamos Monitor reported Feb. 4 that it had obtained a copy of a draft that stated the contract was awarded to “the spouse of a senior LANL manager.” In her statement Friday, Sellers said: “You may soon read news coverage about an issue involving the laboratory. A family

Please see LanL, Page A-4

Pojoaque lawsuit vs. state dismissed

CLEARING THE CITY OF CAMPAIGN SIGNS

Five gubernatorial hopefuls look to land top spot on primary ballot

Interior Department to decide on casino deal

By Barry Massey

By Uriel J. Garcia

The Associated Press

The New Mexican

A crowded field of Democratic candidates for governor will test their support among party activists at an event to determine who lands the top spot on the ballot in the June 3 primary race. The pre-primary nominating convention Saturday can serve as an early proving ground for candidates. However, critics say it diverts time and money from the goal of winning the primary and defeating Republican Gov. Susana Martinez in the November general election. Five Democrats are seeking the gubernatorial nomination: Attorney General Gary King, state Sens. Linda Lopez and Howie Morales, Santa Fe businessman and political newcomer Alan Webber, and Lawrence Rael, a longtime state, local and federal government manager. There also are contested primary races for other offices, including state treasurer. To earn an automatic spot on the primary election ballot, candidates need the backing of at least 20 percent of the more than 1,500 convention delegates who could attend the event at Laguna Pueblo near Albuquerque. Candidates will appear on the ballot based on the strength of their performance, with the top finisher listed first. However, any candidate who misses the 20 percent threshold can still get on the ballot by submitting extra signatures on nominating petitions to the secretary of state. The convention outcome doesn’t necessarily indicate what will happen in the primary. But nobody has won a party’s nomination after failing to get 20 percent of the convention vote. Former two-term Gov. Gary Johnson had a difficult time at the 1994

A federal judge has dismissed Pojoaque Pueblo’s lawsuit against the state of New Mexico over failed attempts to reach agreement on a new gambling compact amid disputes over alcohol sales and the percentage of casino revenues the tribe must pay the state. The ruling clears the way for the tribe to go directly to the U.S. Department of the Interior to seek a decision on the terms of a new gambling deal. The pueblo needs a new compact to continue operating its two casinos north of Santa Fe after the current agreement expires in June 2015. The pueblo sued the state in December, contending Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration had proposed collecting an illegal tax — a percentage of gambling revenues — without providing the pueblo any benefits. The state, however, contends it isn’t imposing a tax and that the pueblo benefits through exclusivity — meaning the state will only allow tribes to operate Las Vegas-style casinos. The lawsuit claimed the Martinez administration wanted an agreement that would further restrict tribal gambling operations and increase the amount of money the tribe shares with the state. Pojoaque Pueblo Gov. George Rivera said the casino industry isn’t doing well enough for the state to be asking for a higher percentage of gambling revenues. “It’s unfortunate the negotiator was not able to get a compact that satisfied tribal needs,” Rivera said in a phone interview Friday. “I think a negotiator that’s strictly negotiating on what the state wants is never going to resolve a compact issue.” U.S. District Judge James Parker dismissed the lawsuit Monday, finding the state government has sovereign immunity from the lawsuit,

Please see Dems, Page A-4

Brian Brandle, left, and Michael Castellano pick up campaign signs for Signe Lindell and Joseph Maestas on Wednesday. All political campaign signs for this week’s municipal election need to be removed by Monday. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

U.S. adds 175K jobs in February most did not immediately find jobs. Friday’s report from the Labor Department suggested that a longWASHINGTON — Brutal winter hoped-for acceleration in growth weather snarled traffic, canceled and hiring still has not occurred. flights and cut power to homes and But that might not be all bad: factories in February. Yet it didn’t Households have pared debt and faze U.S. employers, who added avoided the excessive spending 175,000 jobs, far more than the two and borrowing that have undercut previous months. explosive economies in the past. Modest but steady job growth Total U.S. credit card debt is still has become a hallmark of a nearly 14 percent lower than before the 5-year-old economic rebound that Great Recession began in Decemremains sluggish yet strikingly ber 2007, according to the Federal resilient. The economy has been Reserve. slowed by political gridlock, harsh And moderate but consistent hirweather and global crises. But ing still means more people have those disruptions have not derailed money to spend. growth. “A modest expansion may very Though the unemployment rate well last longer than one that rose to 6.7 percent from a five-year bursts out with big increases in low of 6.6 percent, it did so for an spending and debt,” said David encouraging reason: More people Berson, an economist at Nationbegan seeking work. The unemPlease see JOBs, Page A-4 ployment rate ticked up because By Christopher S. Rugaber The Associated Press

Obituaries

Pasapick www.pasatiempomagazine.com

‘Les Liaisons Dangereuses’ Christopher Hampton’s adaptation of the novel about seduction and revenge, 7 p.m., Greer Garson Theatre, 1600 St. Michael’s Drive, $12-$15, discounts available, ticketssantafe.org, 988-1234, runs Fridays-Sundays through March 16. More events in Calendar, A-2, and Fridays in Pasatiempo

Today Rain and snow showers. High 50, low 29. Page a-9

Reyes Ramon Padilla, 89, March 4 Glenys F. Jurgensen, 92, Feb. 21 Harold D. Ferguson, 82, Los Alamos, Feb. 18 Arnold A. Rivin, 90, Feb. 25 Rita Sturm, 84, Santa Fe, March 2

Classifieds B-9

Comics a-12

Lotteries a-2

Opinion a-11

15,000

Number of construction jobs added.

13,000

Number of government jobs added, the most in six months.

6,000

Number of manufacturing jobs added.

Please see LawsuIT, Page A-4

Daylight saving time ’t forget to set

Police notes a-10

Editor: Ray Rivera, 986-3033, rrivera@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer, sproffer@sfnewmexican.com

Number of professional and business service jobs added, which includes engineers, architects, accountants and temporary workers.

Rural California communities could run out of drinking water within three months due to drought. Page a-5

10

11 12 1

9

Don’t clocks forget toahead

2 3

8 Calendar a-2

79,000

Towns scrap for water

Page a-10

Index

By The numBers

Sports B-1

4

set clocks ahead one hour at 2 a.m. Sunday. AP

Time Out B-8

Debate skills on display About 300 New Mexico students participate in annual speech and debate tournament. Page a-6

Family B-6

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Two sections, 24 pages TV Book, 32 pages 165th year, No. 67 Publication No. 596-440


A-2

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

NATION&WORLD

MarketWatch DOW JONES RUSSELL 2000

s +30.83 16,452.72 t -1.23 1,203.32

NASDAQ COMPOSITE STANDARD & POOR’S 500

t -15.91 4,336.22 s +1.01 1,878.04

China-bound Malaysian jet vanishes with 239 aboard Vietnam reports signals from missing plane

with authorities who activated their search and rescue teams to locate the aircraft. The route would take the aircraft from Malaysia across to Vietnam and China. By Eileen Ng “Our team is currently calling the The Associated Press next-of-kin of passengers and crew. KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — A Focus of the airline is to work with the Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777-200 caremergency responders and authorities rying 239 people lost contact over the and mobilize its full support,” Malaysia South China Sea early Saturday morn- Airlines CEO Ahmad Jauhari Yahya ing on a flight from Kuala Lumpur said in a statement. to Beijing, and international aviation “Our thoughts and prayers are with authorities still hadn’t located the jetall affected passengers and crew and liner several hours later. their family members,” he added. According to the Reuters News SerAll countries in the possible flight vice, Vietnamese media were reportpath of the missing aircraft were pering the flight had crashed in the South forming a “communications and radio China Sea, but Malaysia Airlines had search,” said John Andrews, deputy not confirmed the report. chief of the Philippines’ civil aviation The plane lost communication two agency. hours into the flight in Vietnam’s airFuad Sharuji, Malaysian Airlines’ space, China’s official Xinhua News vice president of operations control, Agency said. Vietnamese website told CNN that the plane was flying at VN Express said a Vietnamese search an altitude of 35,000 feet and that the and rescue official reported that sigpilots had reported no problem with nals from the plane were detected the aircraft. He said the aircraft’s last about 140 miles southwest of Vietnam’s communication was over the South southernmost Ca Mau province. China Sea between Malaysia and VietMalaysia Airlines said it was working nam.

In brief

FBI takes over probe into private prison company BOISE, Idaho — The FBI has launched an investigation of the Corrections Corporation of America over the company’s running of an Idaho prison with a reputation so violent that inmates dubbed it “Gladiator School.” The Nashville, Tenn.-based CCA, which also operates prisons in New Mexico, has operated Idaho’s largest prison for more than a decade, but last year, CCA officials acknowledged it had understaffed the Idaho Correctional Center by thousands of hours in violation of the state contract. CCA also said employees falsified reports to cover up the vacancies. The announcement came after an Associated Press investigation showed CCA sometimes listed guards as working 48 hours straight to meet minimum staffing requirements. The Idaho State Police was asked to investigate the company last year but didn’t, until amid increasing political pressure, the governor ordered the agency to do so last month. Democratic state lawmakers asked the FBI to take up the case last month. Idaho Department of Correction spokesman Jeff Ray confirmed Friday that the FBI met with department director Brent Reinke on Thursday to inform him about the investigation. Idaho State Police spokeswoman Teresa Baker said her agency was no longer involved with the investigation and the FBI has taken it over entirely. “They [the FBI] have other cases that are tied to this one so it worked out better for them to handle it from here,” Baker said.

Army captain testifies in general’s sex-assault case FORT BRAGG, N.C. — An Army captain at the center of a sexual assault case that has scandalized the U.S. military testified Friday that a general twice forced her to perform oral sex on him during their three-year, illicit affair. Taking the stand on the first day of Brig. Gen.

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Flight MH370 departed Kuala Lumpur at 12:41 a.m. Saturday and had been expected to land in Beijing at 6:30 a.m. Saturday, Malaysia Airlines said. The plane was carrying 227 passengers, including two infants, and 12 crew members, the airline said. Passengers

Woman who drove kids into ocean charged with murder ORLANDO, Fla. — After she drove her minivan into the crashing waves of the Atlantic Ocean, authorities say a pregnant South Carolina woman tried to call off bystanders hustling to rescue her three screaming children from the water that was rushing in through the windows. Ebony Wilkerson, who was charged with attempted murder Friday, said “everyone was OK” and left the van with her children inside, an affidavit said. The bystanders and beach safety officers, paying no mind to her urgings, pulled the two girls and a boy, ages 3, 9 and 10, through the windows Tuesday on Daytona Beach. Later, Wilkerson denied trying to hurt her children, telling investigators she was driving too close to the water, “and the waves pulled her in,” according to the charging affidavit. Her children told investigators another story. “Mom tried to kill us,” they told detectives, according to the document. “Mom is crazy.”

Albertsons’ parent firm Cerberus to buy Safeway Safeway has agreed to be acquired by an investment group led by Cerberus Capital Management, the owner several supermarket chains. The

were from 14 countries, including 153 from China, 38 from Malaysia, seven Australians and four Americans. At Beijing’s airport, authorities posted a notice asking relatives and friends of passengers to gather to a hotel about 9 miles from the airport to

acquisition is worth about $7.64 billion in cash, and pending other transactions could top more than $9 billion. The deal, announced late Thursday, will bring together Safeway and Albertsons. Cerberus last year had bought the Albertsons stores it didn’t already own from Supvalu Inc., along with four other Supervalu chains. It comes amid ongoing consolidation in the supermarket industry, which is facing growing competition from big-box retailers, specialty chains, drug stores and even dollar stores. Kroger Co., a key competitor, recently snapped up regional chain Harris Teeter. Combined, the companies will have more than 2,400 stores, 27 distribution facilities and 20 manufacturing plants. Safeway and Albertsons say the deal will allow them to better respond to customer needs and lower costs. They also expect to refurbish some stores and expand product offerings once it is complete.

GOP divide highlighted at conservative showcase OXON HILL, Md. — Some of the GOP’s most prominent conservatives insisted Friday that Republicans should emphasize hot-button social issues like abortion and gay marriage in this year’s midterm elections, exposing an ideological divide within a party trying to capture the Senate and then the White House. Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, a Southern Baptist pastor, set the tone early in the second day of the Conservative Political Action Conference. “If this nation forgets our God, then God will have every right to forget us,” Huckabee said to cheers. “It’s time for government to scale back, not for people of faith to scale back.” The day also featured Texas Gov. Rick Perry and former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum, who, like Huckabee, have run presidential campaigns fueled in part by support from religious voters. But Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, one of the final speakers of the day, represents a new generation of libertarian-minded Republicans less likely to oppose gay marriage or embrace laws allowing the government to affect people’s private lives. The Associated Press

Pressure mounts over religion bill By Emily Wagster Pettus The Associated Press

JACKSON, Miss. — Lawmakers in conservative Mississippi find themselves in a tug-of-war over a religious-practices bill that some say is uncomfortably similar to one recently vetoed by Arizona’s Republican governor. A group that lobbies for the state’s influential Southern Baptist Convention is urging lawmakers to pass the Mississippi Religious Freedom Restoration Act. Others say that Mississippi, with its history of racial oppression, should avoid any law that could lead to discrimination against gay people and other groups. Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed a bill after critics said it would hurt the state’s image by allowing businesses to discriminate against gay people. One version of the Mississippi bill passed the Senate and awaits House debate by next week. But critics say the Mississippi bill is still vaguely worded and subject to broad interpretation, and should be killed rather than tweaked. In its current form, it says government cannot put a substantial burden on the practice of religion without a compelling reason. “Why are they trying to enact this?” former state Supreme Court Justice Oliver Diaz asked Friday. “No one’s religious beliefs are being trampled upon in Mississippi. My goodness, we have more churches per capita than any state in the nation.”

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Jeffrey A. Sinclair’s court-martial, the woman said the assaults took place in Afghanistan in late 2011 as she grew increasingly despondent over their adulterous relationship. Both times, she said, they got into arguments that ended with Sinclair unbuttoning his pants and forcing her head into his lap as she cried. Sinclair, the 51-year-old former deputy commander of the storied 82nd Airborne Division, is believed to be the highest-ranking U.S. military officer ever court-martialed on sexual assault charges. He could get life in prison if found guilty. The trial is unfolding with the Pentagon under heavy pressure to confront what it has called an epidemic of rape and other sexual misconduct in the ranks. On Thursday, the Senate rejected a bill that would have stripped commanders of authority to decide whether to prosecute serious crimes.

Contact us The Santa Fe New Mexican

A Malaysian man who says he has relatives on board the missing Malaysian Airlines plane talks to journalists at Beijing’s International Airport on Saturday. The Boeing 777-200 carrying 239 people lost contact with air traffic control early Saturday on a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing.

wait for further information, and provided a shuttle bus service. Zhai Le was waiting for her friends, a couple who were on their way back to the Chinese capital on the flight. She said she was very concerned because she hadn’t been able to reach them. A woman wept aboard the shuttle bus while saying on a mobile phone, “They want us to go to the hotel. It cannot be good!” Yahya, the airline CEO, said the 53-year-old pilot, Zaharie Ahmad Shah, has more than 18,000 flying hours and has been flying for Malaysia Airlines since 1981. The first officer, 27-year-old Fariq Hamid, has about 2,800 hours of experience and has flown for the airline since 2007. Malaysia Airlines’ last fatal incident was in 1995, when one its planes crashed near the Malaysian city of Tawau, killing 34 people. The 777 had not had a fatal crash in its 20-year history until the Asiana crash in San Francisco in July 2013. All 16 crew members survived, but three of the 291 passengers, all teenage girls from China, were killed.

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Saturday, March 8 CANDACE WALSH AND VICTORIA BROOKE RODRIGUES: The authors read from and discuss The Good Mother Myth: Redefining Motherhood to Fit Reality, 2 p.m., 202 Galisteo St. DAVID HOPTMAN: MIXEDMEDIA PHOTOGRAPHY AND PRINTMAKING: From 3 to 5 p.m. at the Main Branch Library, 145 Washington Ave., an illustrated talk by the local photographer. Free and open to the public. DONNA BLAKE BIRCHELL: The author reads from and signs copies of Wicked Women of New Mexico, 5 p.m., 500 Montezuma Ave., Suite 101, Sanbusco Market Center. EDWARD F. MENDEZ: The author reads from and signs copies of One Calamitous Spring: A Novel of Santa Fe, 2 p.m., 500 Montezuma Ave., Suite 101, Sanbusco Market Center. RAINWATER HARVESTING TECHNIQUES: At 1:30p.m. at 1808 Espinacitas St., a free talk as part of the Firebird’s Spring Irrigation Workshop series with guest speaker Richard Jennings, owner of Earthwrights Designs. RSVP via email to sales@thefirebird. com or call 983-5264. SPRING BOOK SALE: Hard cover books are $1 and paper-

Lotteries back books are 3 for $1. Also featured will be various media selections and children’s books. Sale sponsored by the Friends of the Santa Fe Public Library., 10 a.m.-4 p.m., 6599 Jaguar Drive.

NIGHTLIFE Saturday, March 8 ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESÓN: Latin jazz quartet Shades of Tjader, with Dave Brady on vibes, 7:30 p.m., 213 Washington Ave. CAFÉ CAFÉ: ContemporaryLatin guitarist Ramón Bermudez, 6 p.m., 500 Sandoval St. COWGIRL BBQ: Pollo Frito, New Orleans-style funk and soul, 2 p.m.; Grateful Deadtribute band Detroit Lightning, 8:30 p.m., 319 S. Guadalupe St. EL FAROL: The Sister Mary Band, Brant Leeper, Tiho Dimitrov, Mo Roberts, and Tone Forrest, soulful blues, 9-11 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. HOTEL SANTA FE: Ronald Roybal, 7-9 p.m., 1501 Paseo de Peralta. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Blues band Night Train, 8 p.m., 100 E. San Francisco St. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT AND SPA: Pat Malone Jazz Trio, 6-9 p.m., 330 E. Palace Ave. PALACE RESTAURANT & SALOON: John Kurzweg Band,

alt. folk-rock, 10 p.m., 142 W. Palace Ave. PRANZO ITALIAN GRILL: Robin Holloway, piano and vocals, 6-9 p.m., 540 Montezuma Ave. SECOND STREET BREWERY: Electro-marimba trance dance band Jaka, 6 p.m., 1814 Second St. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Pollo Frito, New Orleans-style funk and jazz, 7 p.m., 1607 Paseo de Peralta. SHIDONI SECOND SATURDAY ART REVIEW: Sculptor Kate Reightley discusses her work, followed by a bronze pour, 9:30 a.m., 1508 Bishops Lodge Road. SWEETWATER HARVEST KITCHEN: Hawaiian slack-key guitarist John Serkin, 6 p.m., 1512 Pacheco St., Building B. TINY’S: Showcase karaoke with Nanci and Cyndi, 8:30 p.m., 1005 St. Francis Drive, Suite 117. VANESSIE: Pianist/vocalist Bob Finnie, ’50s-’70s pop, 6:30 p.m., 427 W. Water St. WAREHOUSE 21 CONCERTS: 8-11 p.m. Lilyoung Olmeca Swishahouse and Rasheed; 1614 Paseo de Peralta.

VOLUNTEER NMCTR: The New Mexico Center for Therapeutic Riding needs volunteers to spend

Roadrunner 9–12–16–17–27 Top prize: $70,000

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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 986-3035. time around horses and special needs children. Call 471-2000. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. Call 988-1596. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service @sfnewmexican.com.


NATION & WORLD

Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

A-3

Abbas holds his ground as Kerry visits Jordan

A proRussian resident rallies with others Friday at a central square in Donetsk, Ukraine.

By Jodi Rudoren and Michael R. Gordon The New York Times

SERGEI GRITS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Russia indicates it is prepared to annex Crimea By Steven Lee Myers, David M. Herszenhorn and Rick Gladstone The New York Times

MOSCOW — Russia signaled for the first time Friday that it was prepared to annex Crimea, significantly intensifying its confrontation with the West over the political crisis in Ukraine and threatening to undermine a system of respect for national boundaries that has helped keep the peace in Europe and elsewhere for decades. Leaders of both houses of Russia’s parliament said they would support a vote by Crimeans to break away from Ukraine and become a region of the Russian Federation, ignoring sanctions threats and warnings from the United States and other countries that a vote for secession would violate Ukraine’s constitution and international law. Even as tensions flared between Russian and Ukrainian forces in Crimea, the moves by Russia raised the specter of a protracted conflict over the status of Crimea, which Russian forces occupied a week ago, calling into question not only Russia’s relations with the West but also post-Cold War agreements on the sovereignty of the nations that emerged from the collapse of the Soviet Union. The developments underscored how quickly the crisis has evolved. Earlier this week, Rus-

sian President Vladimir Putin had said he did not foresee the possibility that the Crimean Peninsula would become part of Russia, but on Friday leaders of both houses of Russia’s parliament welcomed a delegation from Crimea’s regional assembly and declared that they would support a vote to break away from Ukraine, now scheduled for March 16. The referendum — barely a week away — has been denounced by the fledgling national government in Kiev, which said it would invalidate the outcome and dissolve the Crimean parliament. President Barack Obama has also rejected the referendum, and the U.S. government announced sanctions Thursday in response to Russia’s de facto military occupation of the Crimean Peninsula. Russia denounced those sanctions in a blunt rejoinder Friday evening, posted on the Foreign Ministry website. The statement said Russia’s foreign minister, Sergei V. Lavrov, had spoken by telephone with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and warned that “hasty and ill-considered steps” to impose sanctions on Russia officials “would inevitably backfire on the United States itself.” Russia’s Interfax news agency reported that Lavrov and Kerry would meet again soon. A senior State Department official confirmed they had spoken but said it was unclear when they would meet again.

JERUSALEM — Secretary of State John Kerry made an unannounced visit to Jordan on Friday to consult King Abdullah II about the IsraeliPalestinian peace negotiations, even as the Palestinian president, Mahmoud Abbas, reiterated positions that underscored the challenge that Kerry faces in trying to shrink gaps between the two sides. Abbas told student activists from his Fatah faction that he would “not accept Israel’s demands to recognize it as a Jewish state despite pressure put on us,” and that he considers illegal all homes Israel built in the West Bank and East Jerusalem after it seized the territories in 1967. He said he considered all of East Jerusalem to be the capital of his future state and would not accept a single neighborhood, as some have suggested. Separately, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel said in an interview broadcast Friday night on Israeli television that some Jewish settlements in the West Bank would not be part of his state if an agreement was reached. “Everyone understands that,” he said, although it was a rare concession for him to make to a domestic audience. “I’m going to make sure that that will be very limited.” The statements from the two leaders come at a critical juncture in the nine-month peace talks that Kerry started last summer. A U.S. team is completing a framework of core principles for a final-status agreement that would extend the talks past an April 29 deadline, and Abbas is scheduled to visit the White House to discuss the plan March 17. After spending the week in crisis-diplomacy mode on the conflict in Ukraine, Kerry took a 1,500-mile detour Friday from Rome to Aqaba, Jordan, for a two-hour meeting with the king, before heading back to Washington. Neither Kerry

nor Abdullah made any public statements after the meeting, one of a series Kerry has held recent ly with leaders throughout the Arab world, where skepticism about the prospects for IsraeliPalestinian peace remains high. Abbas denied a report by the Palestinian newspaper Al Quds that the Obama administration had presented copies of the framework this week to Netanyahu and the chief Palestinian negotiator, Saeb Erekat, during their visits to Washington. Palestinian leaders expressed serious doubts about the prospective framework in recent days, accusing the Obama administration of adopting the Israeli position on central issues, particularly the recognition of Israel as the nation-state of the Jewish people.

Unlike some of his senior aides, Abbas did not say that he expected the talks to fall apart when the framework was presented. But during the meeting with students at his compound in Ramallah on Thursday night, he seemed to take a harder line than usual on the issue of borders. “The negotiations resumed on the basis of the 1967 lines — thus, we emphasized from the beginning that Israeli settlement inside the 1967 lines is illegitimate,” Abbas said in remarks broadcast on Palestinian television and published by Wafa, the official Palestinian news agency. “When we sign the agreement, the Israelis should start gradual withdrawal. After the specific timeline, there must be no single Israeli in the Palestinian state.”

Mustafa Alani, an independent analyst in Saudi Arabia, where President Barack Obama is scheduled to visit this month, said Arab leaders had watched with dismay as the U.S.-brokered negotiations focused on Israeli concerns over security in the Jordan Valley portion of the West Bank, and on Netanyahu’s demand for recognition as a Jewish state. “For us, the most important issue is how far Mr. Obama is ready and able to pressure Israelis for concessions,” Alani said. Arab leaders “were ready to put pressure on the Palestinians, but they were expecting similar pressure from the Americans on the Israelis, and they don’t see this is happening. We look at Mr. Obama as somebody selling dreams, not reality.”

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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

Poll shows strong support for Keystone XL

needs from a reliable ally, Canada. But a liberal minority — most of whom strongly support the president — said Americans support the idea of conit will deepen the country’s depenstructing the Keystone XL oil pipeline dence on fossil fuels and exacerbate between Canada and the United States climate change. by a nearly 3 to 1 margin, with 65 per“I’m concerned about the environcent saying it should be approved and ment, but we also use a lot of oil and we 22 percent opposed, according to a need to transport that oil,” said Laura new Washington Post-ABC News poll. Dabose, 54, a retiree in Palm City, Fla.. The findings also show that the pub- “There’s an inevitability in it. It’s just a lic thinks the massive project, which matter of finding the right route, and aims to ship 830,000 barrels of oil a day getting people to go along with it.” from Alberta and the northern Great Dabose, who used to be a RepubPlains to refineries on the Gulf Coast, lican but now votes increasingly for will produce significant economic ben- Democrats because she finds the GOP efits. Eighty-five percent say the pipetoo extreme, said she sees the pipeline line would create a significant number as a better alternative to moving the oil of jobs, with 62 percent saying they by rail. “strongly” believed that to be the case. Support for Keystone is highest At the same time, nearly half of those among Republicans, with 82 percent interviewed — 47 percent — say they backing it. But majorities of indethink Keystone will pose a significant pendents and Democrats also want risk to the environment. it approved, at 65 and 51 percent, That so many Americans back the respectively. Only self-identified liberal pipeline, even with environmental Democrats lean against, 47 percent to risks, highlights the quandary fac36 percent. ing President Barack Obama and his A recent State Department assesstop aides as they weigh whether to ment said the project would create approve the proposal. 1,950 jobs for a two-year period, after Several poll participants interviewed which it would generate 50 permanent this week said they are convinced the jobs. But most people see it as a larger pipeline represents the safest way to economic boon, the poll shows. Roger Embray, a former sales martransport the oil the United States By Juliet Eilperin and Scott Clement The Washington Post

From left, Alex Smiley and Katy Hellman, who are strapped to the White House fence in Washington, chant during a protest against the proposed Keystone XL oil pipeline Sunday. They were later arrested.

MANUEL BALCE CENETA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

keter who is living on disability in Sacramento, said the pipeline should create “several thousand” jobs and make the United States less dependent on oil from the Mideast. Perceptions about the pipeline’s economic upside and environmental risk are closely tied to support for its construction. More than 7 in 10 of those

who perceive a jobs benefit approve of the pipeline, while those who sense environmental risk are divided: 45 percent say the pipeline should be approved, while 43 percent say it should not. By 53 pecent to 33 percent, those who perceive both significant job creation and environmental danger say it

Dems: King viewed as primary frontrunner Continued from Page A-1 Republican nominating convention when he first ran for office. He managed by a twovote margin to earn a place on the primary ballot. King finished third with 31 percent of delegate votes at the 2006 Democratic convention when he initially ran for attorney general. Yet, he went on to win the primary by more than 17,000 votes and got 57 percent of the vote in winning the general election. State Democratic Party Chairman Sam Bregman said the convention tests a campaign’s organizational abilities and the candidate’s message. “It allows people to actually hear what candidates stand for, and it shows whether or not someone is actually capable of rallying the support they are going to need, obviously, going into a general election,” Bregman said. Former Democratic State Land Commissioner Jim Baca disagrees. “It has very little relation to who wins the primary. It’s sort of inside game stuff. I

member of mine was awarded a consulting agreement with the Lab in the fall of 2012. At the time, this was not properly disclosed for full evaluation of potential conflict of interest. I realized this mistake several months later and immediately requested a review from Lab Counsel and Audits and Ethics. “We undertook a comprehensive review of our processes and several improvements have been made to prevent a recurrence,” Sellers continued in her statement, “but it is apparent to me that this incident will be a continuing distraction to the Lab’s important missions. This

Howie Morales

Lawrence Rael

Linda Lopez

think it really makes the candidates cater to a very small group of voters rather than going out and trying to get votes on their own platforms,” Baca said. King is viewed as the front-runner in the gubernatorial primary, in large part because of his name recognition as a two-term statewide elected official and the son of the late Bruce King, the state’s longest serving governor. But King’s campaign manager, Jim Farrell, plays down convention expectations. “We have no predictions, and don’t see winning or losing on Saturday as having much bearing on the campaign,” Farrell said. “Gary has never worked at being an

is unacceptable to me as a Laboratory leader, so I have decided to voluntarily step down.” Lab Director Charlie McMillan also issued a statement on Sellers’ resignation. “It is with regret that I’ve decided to accept her resignation. I do this so that the Lab can move quickly past any institutional distraction and continue to deliver on our mission,” he said. “After a short transition of duties, we will begin the search for Beth’s successor,” McMillan said. According to documents obtained by the Los Alamos Monitor, the Inspector General’s Office alleged that neither the “senior lab manager” nor the

Suspected thief on video is indicted An accused jewelry thief whose image was captured by a surveillance camera as he allegedly was swiping items from a downtown jewelry store Jan. 28 has been indicted on shoplifting charges. Santa Fe Police Department spokeswoman Celina Westervelt said police were able to identify 61-year-old Carlos Lovato through community tips about a week after releasing video that allegedly shows him stealing an estimated $2,000 worth of jewelry from the Turquoise Butterfly jewelry store, 149 E. Alameda St. After learning his identity, Westervelt said, police were able to obtain the suspect’s address and arrested him at his Santa Fe residence Feb. 8. He was indicted by a grand jury on a single count of shoplifting March 6. Westervelt said in a news release that Lovato has a history of shoplifting “as well as multiple other offenses,” and that his criminal record spans more than a decade. The New Mexican

Jobs: 6M people worked part time because of weather Continued from Page A-1

Gary King

Alan Webber

insider, and the pre-primary convention is principally an insiders’ contest, with all due respect to it.” Webber’s campaign manager, Neri Holguin, said, “As a newcomer to the process, Alan is working hard to meet delegates. Will we reach 20 percent? We don’t know, and that’s why we turned in over 7,500 signatures to ensure we’re on the ballot.” Rael said the convention helps motivate the Democratic voter base, and he pledged to stay in the race even if he comes up short of needed delegate support. Morales said the convention is useful because “it gets me into all parts of the state of New Mexico and meeting people.”

LANL: Lab reimbursed feds $23K for contract Continued from Page A-1

should be approved. Ted Fairbanks, 47, a law student and political independent in Santa Cruz, Calif., said the administration should refuse to grant TransCanada a permit on the grounds that the project will lead to greater environmental destruction. “I oppose it because I think we need to begin weaning ourselves from petroleum that devastates Canadian wetlands and other” habitats, he said. “To build a pipeline that will create a couple thousand jobs, and only for a short time, to take oil down to Texas so we can sell it to other places, is really shortsighted. I think we ought to start developing other renewable fuels, particularly biofuels.” It remains unclear how much that public polling will influence the administration’s final permitting decision. The State Department has completed its environmental assessment of the proposal, which concluded that the development would not have a major climate impact given current oil prices. “Bipartisan majorities in Congress and a majority of the American people support moving forward with the Keystone XL pipeline,” Cindy Schild, the American Petroleum Institute’s senior refining and oil sands issues manager, said in a conference call Thursday.

consultant hired by the lab had reported their relationship to the lab. The Los Alamos Monitor reported that documents from the Inspector General’s Office also allege the unnamed consultant performed work for the lab and collected $4,700 for services before the contract was signed. The report said the lab reimbursed the federal government $23,100, the total amount paid to the consultant, the newspaper reported. In a statement issued in February, the lab said, “When our ethics office became aware of this consulting contract and reviewed the facts, the Lab found the arrangement did not comply

with internal policies relating to contracts with near relatives of employees. As a result, the contract was terminated and the government was reimbursed. Since then, the Lab has put in place a new process to help ensure compliance with policies for consulting agreements.” Sellers joined the lab as deputy director in 2011. Prior to joining LANL, she was senior vice president for AREVA Federal Services in Bethesda, Md., and worked with the Department of Energy and private subcontractors on all aspects of the nuclear fuel cycle. Sellers managed the Idaho Operations Office in Idaho Falls, which oversees Idaho National Laboratory, from 2003 to 2009.

Lawsuit: Tribe, state dispute revenue sharing, alcohol sales she added. Hernandez is the administration’s lead which claims it negotiated in bad faith. negotiator for gambling compacts. Rivera said restrictions imposed by the “This is the first time that a New state, such as prohibiting casino patrons Mexico tribe has refused to negotiate in from drinking alcohol as they gamble, good faith and has instead tried to bypass prevent the pueblo’s casinos — the Bufthe state negotiation process,” she said in falo Thunder Resort & Casino and Cities an email. “Revenue sharing in exchange of Gold — from being more competitive for exclusivity has been approved by the with out-of-state casinos. Department of Interior time and time He said the state wants more revenue but again, including in New Mexico. This lawwon’t allow the tribe to make more revenue. suit undermines the state and threatens The pueblo doesn’t want to share any the viability of smaller gaming tribes.” of its revenue, he said, and also doesn’t During negotiations, she said, Pojoaque seek exclusivity — which puts limits on Pueblo officials said the tribe would accept racetrack operations with slot machines, higher revenue sharing rates if they were known as racinos, as well as prohibits non- allowed to serve alcohol on the casino floor. tribal casinos. The state has gambling agreements with Jessica Hernandez, Gov. Martinez’s 14 other tribes. Pojoaque was one of two deputy chief of staff and general counsel, tribes that refused to sign compacts that said revenue sharing is not an illegal tax. others agreed to in 2001. Pojoaque didn’t The state has offered a new deal similar sign on until 2005. to the one under which the tribe and the The Associated Press contributed to this state have conducted business in the past, report.

Continued from Page A-1

wide Financial. Some economists also suggested that having endured harsh weather, the economy may be poised to pick up soon. “If not for poor weather conditions, job growth would have been stronger,” said Michelle Meyer, an economist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch. “This suggests we should see solid gains … in coming months.” The figures were a welcome surprise after recent economic data showed that severe weather had closed factories, lowered auto sales and slowed home purchases. Along with a sharp increase in wages last month, the jobs report indicated confidence among some employers that consumer spending will increase in the near future. The severe winter appeared to have less effect on hiring than most economists had feared. Construction companies, which usually stop work in bad weather, added 15,000 jobs. Manufacturing gained 6,000 for a second straight month. Government added 13,000 jobs, the most in six months. Daniel Alpert, managing partner at Westwood Capital, noted that roughly two-thirds of the job growth in January and February was in higher-paying industries. That’s a reversal from all of last year, when about twothirds of job growth was in lower-paying fields. A category called professional and business services, which includes better-paying jobs such as engineers, accountants and architects, along with some lower-paying jobs such as temporary workers, added 79,000 jobs in February. That was the most in a year. Retailers, though, lost 4,100 jobs, transportation and warehousing firms 3,600. Despite February’s solid overall gain, the monthly average of 129,000 jobs that employers have added from December through February marks the weakest three-month stretch since mid-2012. It’s down from a 225,000 average for the previous three months. The government revised up its estimate of job gains for December and January by a combined 25,000. Friday’s report makes it likely that the Federal Reserve will continue reducing its monthly bond purchases at its next meeting March 18-19. The Fed is buying Treasury and mortgage bonds to try to keep long-term loan rates low to

spur growth. Fed policymakers have reduced their monthly bond purchases by $10 billion at each of their past two meetings to $65 billion. On Monday, Karen Wilson will start her first full-time job with benefits in nearly eight years. As a data-entry clerk for Peoria County, Ill., she will process traffic tickets, drunkendriving violations and other citations. After a layoff in 2006, the 42-year-old worked several part-time jobs and got financial aid to return to school. Her car broke down last Thanksgiving night after accumulating 153,000 miles. She’s had to wait for a bus in freezing temperatures. Still, things are looking up. Though her new job pays just $12 an hour, “it’s a foot in the door, and it can lead to so many other things,” Wilson said. “I will actually get a lunch hour.” Average hourly pay rose 9 cents in February to $24.31, the biggest gain since June. Hourly wages have risen 2.2 percent over the past 12 months, ahead of 1.6 percent inflation over that time. That could mean that employers are finally starting to boost pay after several years of stagnant wages. Economists cautioned that further sustained increases would be needed to signify a broad pickup in pay. Some of the wage increase likely reflects the recent job gains in higherpaying fields. The harsh winter weather did have some impact. More than 6 million Americans said weather forced them to work part time in February rather than full time. That was the highest such level for any February in the 36 years that the government has tracked the figure. Those workers were counted as employed and did not distort either the February job gain or unemployment rate. But for many, fewer hours will mean lower pay. That might be holding back consumer spending and the economy in the current JanuaryMarch quarter. Some recent reports hint that the economy will accelerate as the weather warms. The number of people who applied for unemployment benefits fell last week and is at about the same level as before the recession. Those applications essentially reflect layoffs. The decline suggests that companies are confident about future growth, because layoffs would rise if employers expected business to weaken.


NATION & WORLD

Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

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Aging El Niño buoys California town struggles to save water undergo repairs to improve forecasts By Adam Nagourney

end. Three attempts to drill new wells, going down 500 feet, have failed. LAKE OF THE WOODS, For a while, Lake of the Calif — People in this mounWoods bought water from Fratain town straddling the San zier Park, 5 miles up the road, Andreas Fault are used to but that community halted scrapping for water. The lake sales as its water table dropped for which it is named went dry through the winter. Now the 40 years ago. But now, this tiny community is trying to line up community is dealing with its alternatives, and fast. State offimost unsettling threat yet: It cials predict that the existing could run out of water by sumwater supply will last no more mer. than three months. As of last week, just two The town, which covers an of the five wells drilled into unincorporated square-mile of the dry lake bed that serve its Kern County and has a popula300 homes were producing tion of about 900, says it is preA dry creek bed runs through Lake of the Woods, one of water. The mountains of the 17 California communities that could run out of water within pared to truck in water should nearby Los Padres National the wells run dry, an expensive three months. MATT BLACK/THE NEW YORK TIMES Forest got their first dustremedy it employed briefly ing of snow — and it was a going unplanted. community’s request for emer- during a dry spell last year and light one — last week; it is the But for 17 small rural comgency funds to drill more holes. which now looms as a potential winter snow that feeds the fact of life here. Bob Stowell, a munities in California, the “Our wells are so deep. I have wells come spring. People are general contractor who is the absence of rain is posing a lived here for 40 years, and this watering trees with discarded unpaid chairman of the board dishwater, running the washing fundamental threat to the most is the first time we’ve had a of the water company, promises basic of services: drinking problem like this.” machine once a week, and letthat no faucets in Lake of the So far, nothing has seemed to Woods will go dry. ting their carefully tended beds water. And Lake of the Woods, of flowers and trees wither into a middle-class enclave 80 miles have helped: not the yearlong But that assurance is being from downtown Los Angeles, a ban on watering lawns and patches of dusty dirt. met with skepticism from resimix of commuters, retirees and washing cars, not the conscien- dents who, with every dry passThere are scenes all across weekend residents, is one of California that illustrate the tious homeowners who clean ing day, have grown uneasy at the most seriously threatened. power of the drought. A haze their dishes in the sink and the prospect of running out of of smog, which normally would Signs along its dusty roadways reuse the gray water on trees, drinking water or fighting what offer stark red-on-white warnbe washed away by winter not even the 3 inches of rain many see as the inevitable forings of a “Water Emergency” rains, hung over Los Angeles that soaked the area last week- est fires on the way. and plead for conservation. this week. Beekeepers near “I didn’t think it would come Sacramento said the lack of AAMODT PUBLIC MEETINGS wildflowers had deprived bees to this,” said Diane Gustafson, the manager of the Lake of the of a source of food, contributCommunity Meetings 6pm‐8pm Woods Mutual Water Co., as ing to a worrisome die-off. 2/18 Pojoaque Middle School Across the rich farmland of the she greeted a team of county San Joaquin Valley, fields are and state officials reviewing the 2/20 Tesuque Elementary School Gym The New York Times

Each El Niño warming or La Niña cooling tends to last nine to 12 months or longer and occurs The National Weather Serevery three to five years. The vice is set to start repairing pattern was named by fishermen 70 towering buoys used to track off South America who noticed El Niño and La Niña patterns, temperature changes some years whose damage has led scientists near Christmas. They called it to warn the accuracy of foreEl Niño, after the Christ Child, casts is in danger. according to NOAA. The Tropical Atmospheric The last El Niño in 2009-10 Ocean Array, deployed after a was followed by La Niñas in 1982-83 ocean warming 2010-11 and late 2011 into 2012. caught governments by Since then, the sea has been in surprise and caused at least a neutral phase, according to $8.1 billion in damage worldNOAA’s National Ocean Service. wide, is designed to help predict The 1982-83 El Niño was developments that can alter blamed for flooding in South global weather. The system has America, Cuba and on the U.S. degraded to about 40 percent Gulf Coast, for damaging hurrieffectiveness, a victim of age, canes in Hawaii and Tahiti, and vandalism and neglect, accordfor droughts or fires in nations ing to the National Oceanic & including Mexico and Australia, Atmospheric Administration. according to NOAA. Almost “Having this array in place 2,000 people died. A warming may give us a few more months in 1997-98 cut natural gas and oil extra lead time that otherwise use by $2.2 billion, according to would not occur,” said Kevin a 1999 NOAA report. Another Trenberth, distinguished senior in 2009 created so much wind scientist in the climate analysis shear across the Atlantic Ocean section of the National Center that the hurricane season was for Atmospheric Research in the calmest in a decade. Boulder, Colo. “It makes a difThe degradation of the buoy ference as to what strategy array “is depressing,” said Teri many farmers have in terms Viswanath, the director of comof what crops they grow, what modities strategy at BNP Pariwater irrigation strategies they bas SA in New York. use, what fertilizer.” The development of the patWhile maintaining and tern “is perhaps the single most upgrading the buoys costs about important input to seasonal $10 million annually, less than forecasts,” she said. “And as the 1 percent of NOAA’s budget, trend in U.S. natural gas and government spending conpower prices is generally set by straints in recent years have the weather, any shortcomings limited repairs, said Craig in the tools we use to predict McLean, a deputy assistant the weather will introduce administrator for programs unnecessary volatility to these and administration at the markets.” agency’s office of Oceanic and The buoys consist of threeAtmospheric Research. The legged towers 16 feet tall weather service’s 2014 budget mounted on red and white rings “offers relief,” and maintenance that look like life preservers. will begin within the next two weeks, Susan Buchanan, a spokeswoman for the service, said in an emailed response to questions yesterday. “We are hopeful that we will be able to restore the TAO array to near 80 percent by the end of this year,” she said. From corn farmers in Iowa to oil-rig operators in the Gulf of Mexico to rubber growers in Indonesia, businesses depend on forecasts generated by data from the equipment. Without that information, there might be less time to prepare for droughts, wildfires, floods and storms, leading to more volatility in commodity prices and the potential for a greater loss of life. “The impact here is global,” McLean said in an interview from Silver Springs, Maryland. “The value to society has thus proved unquantifiable because it is so great.” NOAA, whose $4.9 billion budget for fiscal 2012 was cut to $4.75 billion in 2013, includes the National Ocean Service, the National Environmental Satellite, Data and Information Service and the National Weather Service, which in turn oversees the National Hurricane Center, Storm Prediction Center and Climate Prediction Center. The divisions generated more than 300 billion forecasts in 2009, manage fish stocks within 200 miles of the U.S. coast, monitor tsunamis and operate planes, ships and satellites. A difference of a few degrees in the Pacific Ocean’s temperature can alter the mechanics of the atmosphere above it, setting off chain reactions that cause droughts and floods. By Brian K. Sullivan Bloomberg News

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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

LOCAL NEWS

REYES R. PADILLA, 1924-2014

WWII veteran, longtime realtor remembered as a gentleman

Lack of info on WIPP frustrates residents

By Anne Constable

The New Mexcian

By Susan Montoya Bryan

The Associated Press

CARLSBAD — It’s been three weeks since the radiation sensors were triggered and the exhaust dampers at the federal government’s only underground nuclear waste dump slammed shut, putting the repository’s massive salt caverns off-limits and the nation’s cleanup efforts on hold. The U.S. Department of Energy says low levels of radiation made it past the ventilation system’s air filters and exposed 13 workers. Agency officials describe the amount as minuscule, saying the workers aren’t likely to face any serious effects and there’s no public health threat. But residents and officials voiced frustration at a town hall Thursday night, saying the Energy Department and managers at the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant are leaving them in the dark about what’s happening at the repository. “Nobody knows what the plans look like. Nobody knows what the agenda looks like. We just hear a lot of surmises about what might happen and what might not happen,” John Heaton, a former state representative and head of Mayor Dale Janway’s nuclear task force, told a panel of officials at the town hall. “We think that we should be the No. 1 partner and know everything that is going on, from A to Z,” he said, explaining that the community feels as if it’s being sidestepped, with action being orchestrated in Washington, D.C., instead of locally. Energy Department officials said there is no intent to hide anything and some information is simply unknown. Questions about what caused the leak at the repository, the extent of the contamination and the future of the federal government’s cleanup efforts have been swirling for days. Work is ongoing to get air-monitoring equipment underground that will pave the way for specially trained crews to enter. A probe could be sent underground as soon as Friday, but Jose Franco, manager of the Energy Department’s Carlsbad Field Office, said the timing of cleanup, and the resources and costs involved, won’t be known until crews can actually enter. Carlsbad resident Karen Armendariz said her first concern after hearing about the leak was the extent of contamination and whether her children and grandchildren would be affected. Despite the assurances from the Energy Department, she’s still anxious. “I hear what they’re saying and I want to believe it, but it’s just so much uncertainty,” she said. “We do feel poorly informed.” New Mexico Environment Secretary Ryan Flynn also pleaded with federal officials during the meeting to make the recovery effort transparent. Officials promised to host public meetings each week. Another community meeting was planned Friday by U.S. Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M.

From left, Shay Moon and Eli Cain of Taos High School and Ali Berl of Los Alamos High School, all 17, work on their speeches during the annual New Mexico Speech and Debate Tournament. The event continues through Saturday. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

Artful arguments New Mexico students show off debate skills at annual tourney

By Robert Nott

The New Mexican

I

magine having 30 minutes to research, write and then present a response to the debate question, “Will Mexico’s Energy Reform Catalyze Enough Private Sector Support/Involvement To Be Successful?” Or working with a partner on a short scene that prohibits you from using props and touching or looking at the other person. Or firing away in a game of verbal chess at a rival debater in a small hotel room while the judge of the event reclines on the bed because there’s no other place to sit. Roughly 300 students from about 20 New Mexico schools faced these challenges Thursday and Friday as they took part in the New Mexico Speech and Debate Tournament at the Courtyard by Marriott. Participants are members of the National Speech and Debate Association. Its membership includes about 120,000 students from about 3,000 schools nationwide. The three-day event, which ends Saturday, puts the students through a dizzying array of “rounds” in various speech and debate categories, including Public Forum, Policy Debate, Dramatic Interpretation and Lincoln/Douglas, a reference to the famous series of public debates between Illinois senatorial candidates Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas in 1858. In many cases, participants have to be ready to take either a supportive or opposing stance on an issue based on the result of a coin toss. “You get to learn a lot about the topic” while preparing for the tournament, said Savannah Bustillo, an Albuquerque Academy senior. “It’s a nice way to see both sides of the argument.”

Jenny Wang, left, and Grace Kim, both 15-year-old students at Los Alamos High School, perform their interpretation of ‘Sleeping Beauty and the Beast’ at the tournament Friday.

In one hotel room, Desert Academy freshmen Rise Miller and Riley Kelehan, who billed themselves as “Rise and Riley” (“Hopefully people will at least remember our names,” Kelehan said), took on Taos High School senior Eli Cain and junior Shay Moon in a 45-minute debate on the merits of same-sex schools. Cain and Moon sported pink bow ties and colorful suspenders. Cain also was wearing a pair of bright yellow Wolverine-themed socks. “They make me feel more charismatic,” he said. The coaches — Lisa Lincoln for Desert and Lara Mace for Taos High School — watched as the debate teams engaged in what the judge termed an “invigorating” argument. The Taos team cited sources that say there is little evidence to support the notion that same-gender classes pay off academically. The Desert duo made strong eye contact with the judge and observers in the room. In the end, the judge sided with Taos, lauding Cain

and Moon for their research. Mace said the debate tournament encourages a level of engagement rarely seen in the classroom and leads students to research an array of topics that they can discuss at the drop of a hat. Kelehan said being able to effectively convey ideas is a talent that will help in any career, especially “a position where you take a leadership role.” Sometimes the debaters do get rattled. In this tournament, students and coaches said they have seen debaters change sides in the middle of an argument. Cain and Moon said they watched as a rival team, desperately losing ground, began to dance. “The judge didn’t like it and walked out,” Moon said. The public is invited to watch Saturday’s debate events, which run from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Courtyard by Marriott, 3347 Cerrillos Road. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or rnott@sfnewmexican.com.

Drought deepens in N.M., despite recent rainfall By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

Though it was slowed by recent storms, drought continued to deepen across New Mexico, according to the latest U.S. Drought Monitor. Last weekend’s storm added a few inches of snow in the Sangre de Cristo Mountains, bringing the snowpack at the Santa Fe snow telemetry site to 39 inches. Melted down, the snow would equal 7 inches of water. The site gained 11 inches of snow March 2. “It’s bad,” said Wayne Sleep, the state’s snow surveyor with the Natural Resources Conservation Service. “We’re so far behind at this point that the recent storms are helping but not bringing us anywhere near where we need to be.” While New Mexico currently has no areas in exceptional drought conditions, the amount of the state in extreme drought, the next level

down, increased to 23 percent from 14.8 percent in one week. The short-term forecast indicates another storm is headed for New Mexico over the weekend, with the potential for more snow and rain in the Sangre de Cristo Mountains. But the drought forecast through May 31 still shows the drought persisting or getting worse, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said. The U.S. Drought Monitor is a compilation of data from several agencies. It rates drought weekly in the United States, based on a variety of factors such as soil moisture, precipitation, snowpack and reservoir levels. The six rating levels range from no drought to exceptional drought. The drought monitor map is jointly produced by the National Drought Mitigation Center at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, the NOAA, the U.S. Department of Agri-

culture and 350 drought observers nationwide. Sleep said the latest water supply forecast for the Rio Grande from March to July is continuing to decline. Total flows in the Upper Rio Grande through June are projected at 50 percent to 70 percent of average, Sleep said. The further south the river flows, the worse the situation looks. North of Santa Fe, flows past the Otowi Bridge gauge near San Ildefonso Pueblo are expected to be 40 percent of normal. Flows past the San Marcial gauge near Elephant Butte are predicted to hit only 13 percent of normal. The Sangre de Cristo Mountain Range Basin was at about 77 percent of total average precipitation for the water year dating to October. The snow-water equivalent was 59 percent of normal on March 6. The Rio Chama River Basin had 50 percent to 70 percent of average total pre-

cipitation since October. Outside of New Mexico, some of the crop and pasture states are drying up rapidly. One-fourth of the nation’s corn crops and hay are in regions hit by drought this winter. More than 40 percent of the cattle-growing and winter wheat regions are in drought. More than half of Texas’ rangeland and pastures were rated poor to very poor. Topsoil moisture was rated as very short across 78 percent of the state. A massive storm in late February brought a reprieve to droughtstricken California, where more than a dozen towns have been in danger of running out of water. But central California, part of the nation’s bread basket, remains critically dry. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@ sfnewmexican.com. Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, hhoughton@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, kdunham@sfnewmexican.com

World War II veteran Reyes Ramon Padilla, a lifelong Santa Fean and longtime Realtor who served on the board of Century Bank for more than 20 years, died Tuesday. He was 89. Padilla’s gentlemanliness and honesty set him apart, said his longtime friend and fishing buddy, Stan Evans. The two once went angling for peacock bass Reyes Ramon in the Amazon, but mostly Padilla they worked the rivers and lakes of Northern New Mexico and southern Colorado, such as the Rio Costilla. Sometimes Padilla fished from his pontoon boat, while Evans cast from a nearby float tube. Evans would joke that if Cabela’s, the national outfitter, ever ran out of any piece of fishing gear, they should call Padilla, who was always well-stocked. Padilla was already a Realtor by 1967, when Evans joined the profession. Back then, a corps of about 10 real-estate professionals used to meet around 7 a.m. at La Posada to discuss business. “People just liked him,” Evans said, adding, “He was easy to like.” Chip Chippeau, chairman of the board of Century Bank, said people generally think of bank board members as “stoic,” but Padilla “really did have a heart. He just wanted to take care of people. He was concerned about everybody in Santa Fe.” Matt Zamora, a former state district judge, and his family were friends with the Padilla family in Casa Solana. They helped put together an annual block party during the Fiesta de Santa Fe. Zamora and Padilla liked to go bowling and fishing together. “Reyes was gentleman and a very nice person to know,” Zamora said. Marissa Padilla, one of his eight grandchildren, said, “Our grandfather gave his grandkids the greatest gift — his example of a full life in service to community, country and above all, family. He instilled in us a deep appreciation for our unique culture and the abundant gifts of nature. Grandpa Reyes always challenged us to broaden our minds by taking on new adventures and exploring a diversity of viewpoints.” To Reyes R. Padilla III, “My grandfather, my tocayo [person of the same name], embodied everything I associate with great strength. I learned so many life lessons sitting beside him on his boat fishing or at the kitchen table, talking and drinking coffee, that I will carry on in my life.” And Mikaela Padilla, the youngest of them at 22 and a veteran of the war in Afghanistan, had a “special bond.” Padilla was born in Santa Fe on June 29, 1924, to Reyes and Clara Padilla. He graduated from Santa Fe High School in 1942 and two months later joined the Marines. He was assigned to the South Pacific, where he participated in campaigns at Bougainville in the Solomon Islands, on Guam and on Iwo Jima, the bloodiest battle of World War II, in which his cousin, Bennie Padilla, also served. After the war, he returned to Santa Fe, where he met Zenaida Lujan, a sister of former Congressman Manuel Lujan. They married (Bennie Padilla married another Lujan sister) and had five sons and one daughter, Carmella Padilla, a local author. “My father was a proud and gentle man with a huge heart who treated everyone he came across with compassion and respect,” Carmella Padilla said. “His life was rooted in old-fashioned values of hard work and devotion to family. As his only daughter, he empowered me to believe I could achieve my personal and professional goals as long as I honored my commitments and maintained the integrity of my beliefs. I’m so proud of all he accomplished for Santa Fe and am forever grateful that he was my father.” Reyes Padilla worked for the U.S. Postal Service, and from 1953 to 1957 he owned Rey’s Gulf Service, a gas station at the corner of Marcy Street and Washington Avenue. In 1961, then-Gov. Edwin Mechem appointed him to the New Mexico Motor Vehicle Commission. Licensed as a real estate broker in 1960, he established Reyes Padilla Realty and was active in the industry for nearly 50 years. Padilla served on the city’s Planning Commission. He was appointed to the New Mexico Real Estate Commission in 1967 and to the board of the National Association of Realtors in 1969. He was elected president of the Santa Fe Realtors Association in 1970 and served in leadership positions on the state and national bodies. He was New Mexico Realtor of the Year in 1975. Padilla served for more than 20 years on the board of directors of Century Bank and its predecessors, Mutual Building and Loan and Century Federal. A rosary will be recited for him at 7 p.m. Monday, March 10, in Rosario Chapel at Rosario Cemetery, and a funeral Mass will be celebrated at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe, followed by burial at Santa Fe National Cemetery at 2:15 p.m. Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 or aconstable@sfnewmexican.com.

BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAfenewmexicAn.com


LOCAL & REGION

Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

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Book tells of Coloradans who saved N.M. from rebels I t has often been said that the Civil War was the single most important event in the past of the American people. Certainly nothing else before or since touched the emotions of the nation so deeply. Even now, interest in the conflict remains high, almost 150 years after the last shot was fired. I was told by one Marc authority that at Simmons least 40,000 books Trail Dust about the Civil War have been published. If that’s true, it is hard to imagine how even the best of libraries could find shelf space for more than a small portion of that number. Fortunately, persons interested in that part of the war that unfolded in the far Southwest don’t have to contend with so many titles. On the New Mexico campaign of 1862, for example, major books probably number in the dozens. The reason is the scale of operations on the upper Rio Grande was small, at least compared to the vast theater of action in the East.

Among this small group of volumes, a favorite of mine is Boldly They Rode by Pvt. Ovando J. Hollister. He was a member of the First Colorado Regiment of Volunteers, formed at the outbreak of the war to defend the West for the Union. When word reached Colorado late in February 1862 that Gen. Henry Sibley’s Texas Brigade had invaded Southern New Mexico and defeated federal forces at Valverde, the Regiment of Volunteers marched south to the rescue. There was considerable urgency in their gait because all knew that should New Mexico fall, Sibley’s men would be in position to launch an attack on the Colorado goldfields. And gold in the hands of the Confederacy — allowing it to buy arms in Europe — might just turn the tide of war. At the prospect of a battle there was “universal joy” in the regiment’s ranks, according to Pvt. Hollister. He was so excited by it all that he kept a day-by-day journal, not wanting a single incident to escape memory. After the campaign was over, his companions prevailed upon the young man to write a history of the regiment, based on his diary. And when it was finished, they all contributed to a fund that paid

By Phaedra Haywood The New Mexican

COURTESY PHOTO

Police say student used novel to stash marijuana addition to marijuana stashed in a copy of Stephen King’s A 14-year-old Santa Fe High lengthy horror novel It. School student allegedly was Investigators said most of caught Feb. 28 storing marijuana the book’s inside had been and a silver smoking pipe in a carved out to create a makehollowed-out copy of a Stephen shift box that smelled of mariKing novel. juana. The teen told officers Celina Westervelt, the depart- he used the book to safeguard ment’s spokeswoman, said “money or anything of value.” investigators believe the student An officer also seized from the might have sold marijuana at teen an iPod and a T-Mobile the school. cellphone. Investigators learned of the The teen is charged with trafstudent from two teen girls, ficking a controlled substance ages 15 and 16, who were caught and possession of marijuana smoking marijuana in a dugout paraphernalia. at the school’s softball field. The 16-year-old girl was They told officers the boy had arrested on a charge of possesgiven them the drug. sion of a controlled substance, The investigating officer and the 15-year-old was charged said police found the teen in with possession of drug parathe 2100 block of Yucca Street, phernalia. All of the teens were where they discovered he had released to their parents or marijuana in two plastic bags, in guardians. The New Mexican

Deputies follow footprints to burglary suspect’s door The New Mexican

George Hubbard and his companions are shown at the battleground of Glorieta Pass in the community of Glorieta in June 1880. COURTESY BEN WITTICK/PALACE OF THE GOVERNORS PHOTO ARCHIVES (NMHM/DCA), NEGATIVE NO. 42922

number of troops involved, casualties at Glorieta Pass were proportionally greater than at Gettysburg. “At one point,” declared Hollister, “we rode 500 yards through a perfect hailstorm of bullets.”

The issue was actually decided by a party of the Colorado Volunteers who slipped behind rebel lines and put their wagon train of supplies to the torch. That forced Sibley’s Texans to begin a slow withdrawal toward El Paso. Pvt. Hollister and his fellow soldiers were ordered to follow and make sure that the enemy kept moving south. The Colorado men, like the Confederates, were forced to live off the country, which meant stealing from the rural folk. “The truth was,” lamented Hollister, “there was nothing in the povertystricken, God forsaken country to steal. New Mexico mutton was more wool and bone, at least it seemed impossible to separate the two.” It is small passages such as that which make the young solider’s book so readable, along with the smell of gunpowder and rattle of sabers in the battle scenes. I go back to his pages time and again and, even in the re-reading, never find them dull. Now in semi-retirement, author Marc Simmons wrote a weekly history column for more than 35 years. The New Mexican is publishing reprints from among the more than 1,800 columns he produced during his career.

Judge delays ruling on medical pot program

Police say a Santa Fe High School student used this book, Stephen King’s It, to store marijuana.

By Chris Quintana

publication costs. “I make no pretensions to literary merit or taste,” Hollister wrote modestly when the book appeared in 1863. But in fact, he was an educated man and a natural writer so that his gritty account overflows with details of both the humorous and tragic sides of the campaign. The Colorado Volunteers were a wild, unruly, hard-drinking lot who could hold the battle line in a stand-up fight. When there was no money to buy them food or clothes for the long journey to New Mexico, they found provisions themselves — by raiding hen houses and breaking into stores and saloons. No one dared oppose them. When the undisciplined regiment reached the New Mexico frontier, the men found a fandango underway in a small village. After they crashed the party, a shooting got started and 20 people died. Reaching Fort Union, the Coloradans joined with federal troops and marched west toward Santa Fe, which by then was in Confederate hands. Fifteen miles east of the capital, the two sides came together at the decisive Battle of Glorieta Pass. It was a bloody encounter! For the

deputies toward the stolen goods. The deputy also wrote that he found a pair of Michael Jordan shoes in Montoya’s home with a tread pattern identical to that of the tracks leading from the victim’s car to Montoya’s home. The deputy said the stolen goods were returned to the victim.

A 22-year-old man accused of stealing Santa Fe Countyowned firefighting gear from his neighbor’s car was arrested Thursday by sheriff’s deputies, who said they traced the suspect’s footprints to his home. Jeremy Montoya, 13 Demecio Road, was arrested on charges Contact Chris Quintana of burglary, larceny and a at 986-3093 or cquintana@ probation violation early sfnewmexican.com. Thursday. He is being held at the Santa Fe County jail in lieu of a $2,500 cash bond. The neighbor, a volunteer firefighter who lives on Arroyo Pequeño, a residential road in Tesuque, told deputies that he noticed his vehicle had been burglarized and that firefighting equipment and gear were missing, along with a radar detector, items worth a combined $5,500. The victim had a security camera on his property, and the video showed a young man opening the car and stealing the items. Deputies quickly found fresh footprints and followed them to a nearby residence. A deputy wrote that the shoe print appeared to be the “Michael Jordan brand,” which has a distinct pattern. A deputy wrote that investigators got the landowner’s permission to search the home and found Montoya shortly after. The deputy wrote that while he questioned Montoya, the suspect became nervous and fumbled with his hands. The 22-year-old eventually told deputies that he had burglarized the vehicle and pointed

A District Court judge says she’ll wait until September to make a final decision on a petition asking her to order the Department of Health to increase the state’s supply of legally grown marijuana to meet the demand of patients enrolled in the Medical Cannabis Program. Attorney Brian Egolf filed the petition in January on behalf of Mark Springer — a would-be nonprofit producer of medical marijuana, and his company, Medical Marijuana Inc. — asking the court to compel Health Secretary Retta Ward to ensure supply meets demand. The petition cited the department’s own survey, published in November, which determined only about 20 percent of patient demand was being met. Springer has been trying to get licensed as a nonprofit producer since 2009. The department has not added any new producers since 2010, when the cannabis program had about 3,000 patients. There are now more than 10,000 enrolled. Between the time when Springer filed his petition and a hearing Friday on its merits, the department announced proposed changes to the program to increase the number of producers in the state and the number of plants those producers could grow. In light of those proposed changes, Egolf said Friday, Springer’s petition could be amended to simply hold Ward accountable for making the changes within a set period of time. Originally, Springer had called for reopening the application process for legal growers. “We don’t want it to be ‘sometime in the spring,’ ” Egolf said. “Require her to do what she’s already said she’ll do within a specific time frame.” Singleton also is the judge in a pending case filed in 2011 by six other would-be producers

who challenge effectiveness of reviewing applications again. the department’s administration Singleton directed lawyers of the Medical Cannabis Profor both sides to decide if they gram, specifically the licensing of could agree on that promise, producers. Singleton directed Egolf to draft an amended version of his petition and ordered department You deserve to Service Authorized Rolex representatives to appear at a Have Ball Buying fineatimepieces or a Rolex, Patek, Omega ... September hearing. 216for Mckenzie | Santa Fe, NM theStreet Holidays! Egolf’s petition also asks the 505-992-0200 Watch Winders on Sale too! www.WCWTimePieces.com judge to order the Health Depart216 McKenzie Street | Santa Fe, NM | 505-992-0200 www.WCWTimePieces.com ment to honor a promise by then secretary Catherine Torres to Springer that his request for a license “and those similarly situated” would “be considered first” when the department began

stated in a letter. Contact Phaedra Haywood at 986-3068 or phaywood@ sfnewmexican.com.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

Keep the Faith Places of Faith & Service times in Santa Fe ANGLICAN

St. Thomas The Apostle Anglican Church An Anglican Holy Communion service is celebrated every Sunday morning at 11 a.m. by St.Thomas the Apostle Anglican Church. Services are held in the chapel located on the 3rd floor at Christus St.Vincent Regional Medical Center, 455 St. Michaels Drive, Santa Fe. Members of all faiths and traditions are welcome to attend. For information, contact Rev. Lanum, 505-603-0369.

Everyday Center For Spiritual Living Everyday CSL is a spiritual community committed to empowering people to live joy-filled lives. Our Sunday service celebrations speak to living our lives to the fullest with rockin’ upbeat music to open our hearts. Come join our community as we grow together into our best lives.Visit us at www.everydaycsl.org for a calendar of events. We are located at 2544 Camino Edward Ortiz, Suite B, Santa Fe across from UPS.

CHRISTIAN

BAPTIST

First Baptist Church of Santa Fe

The Light at Mission Viejo

First Baptist Church of Santa Fe, 1605 Old Pecos Trail. Come join us this Sunday! 9:15 a.m. – Bible Study for all ages; 10:30 a.m. – Worship Service (interpreted for deaf). Wednesday – 6:15 p.m. – Bible Study/Prayer Meeting led by Pastor Lee H erring; Adult Choir Rehearsal; 6:30 p.m. – “Ignite” for Youth. Childcare available for all services. For more information, please call the church office at 983-9141, 8:30 – 4:00, Monday - Friday, or visit our website www.fbcsantafe.com.

day Morning Prayer 6 a.m.; Women’s Ministry: Monthly on 4th

Rodeo Road Baptist Church Sunday March 9th Message – “Speaking to God and Others” continuing our message series - How to be a Christian in an Unchristian World - A Contemporary look at the Letter to the Church at Colossae at 10:45am Celebrate Recovery on each Wednesday at 5:30pm. 3405 Vereda Baja (One block south of Rodeo Road on Richards) Visit us on the web at www.rrbcsantafe.com Call (505) 473-9467 Like us on Facebook!

BUDDHIST

Sunday Service 10:30; Men’s Prayer Ministry: Monday- ThursSaturday, 9- 11 a.m.; Missions: Palomas, Mexico, monthly, second weekend;Youth:Amped- 6 p.m. Fridays; Consumed- Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m.; Singles (30+) meet monthly, 1st & 3rd Tuesday at 6 p.m.; Mid-week Spanish Service, Wednesday at 6 p.m.; Homeless Ministry, monthly 3rd Saturday; Mid-Week Prayer: Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m. Information: 505-982-2080. www.thelightatmissionviejo.org

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ Scientist, Santa Fe Our church is designed to support the practice of Christian healing. Services consist of readings from the King James Bible and Science and Health, with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy. Sunday service/Sunday School/Child care at 10:00 a.m.”Man” is the Bible Lesson for March 9th. Wednesday meet-

Meditation, Koan study, private interviews with two qualified Zen teachers. Retreats, classes, book study, dharma talks and more. Prajna Zendo is committed to its members and all beginners and practitioners who walk through its doors. Based on the lineage of Hakuyu Taizen Maezumi Roshi. Upcoming seven-day retreat: April 27- May 4. Sunday service, zazen and dharma talk starting 9:00am.Tuesday evening zazen at 7pm.Tuesday through Sunday morning zazen at 6am. Call 660-3045 for more information. 5 Camino Potrillo, Lamy, 15 minutes from Santa Fe just off of Hwy 285 next door to Eldorado. www.prajnazendo.org

followed by sharing healings attesting to the practical presence

Thubten Norbu Ling provides education and practice in Tibetan Buddhism following the tradition of His Holiness the Dalai Lama and in accord with the lineage teachings of Lama Thubten Yeshe and Lama Zopa Rinpoche. Classes are offered to all levels of western students seeking a path to personal clarity and wellbeing, and are generally held on Sunday morning and on Wednesday and Thursday evenings. Practices and meditations are offered on Tuesday evenings, and on weekend mornings. Our resident teachers are Geshe Thubten Sherab and Don Handrick. 1807 Second Street, #35. For more information visit our website

CATHOLIC

The Church of Antioch at Santa Fe

ings at 12:10 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Readings are on a timely topic of God in our life. The noon meeting is informal. Bring your lunch and friends. Please join us! 323 East Cordova Road. www. christiansciencesantafe.org

DISCIPLES OF CHRIST

and inspiring messages.This week, Rev. Brendalyn’s message, “Do You Want To Be Healed?” will support you in shifting to a

MAKERS-- COSTUMES OPTIONAL. Located at 2230 Old Pecos Trail,

new expectancy of wholeness.All are welcome and honored.

our synagogue follows Traditional Reform Judaism led by Rabbi

Our beautiful sanctuary, classrooms and outdoor facilities are

Martin Levy and Cantor Michael Linder. Shabbat services are on

perfect for weddings, workshops and retreats. Call 505-989-4433

Friday evenings at 7:30 pm.Torah Study on the Book of Exodus is

for information. unitysantafe.org Unity Santa Fe 1212 Unity Way

on Saturday mornings at 9:15 am. For more information on Kabbalah, Hebrew instruction, and all other Adult Education classes and details of our trip,“2014 Israel Spring Adventure,” please call

(North side of 599 bypass at Camino de los Montoyas (2.4 miles from 84/285, 8.4 miles from Airport Road).

505.820.2991 or visit our websitehttp://beittikvasantafe.org

ORTHODOX

Temple Beth Shalom Temple Beth Shalom is a handicap accessible, welcoming Reform Jewish Congregation with a great religious school and

Holy Trinity Orthodox Church

preschool (www.preschool.sftbs.org). Friday services begin at

Great Lent has begun and we invite you to experience it within

6:30pm. Saturday mornings, enjoy bagels, lox, and Torah study

the mystical beauty of the Eastern Orthodox Church! Our Services

at 9:15. Stay for morning services at 10:30. Pray and study with

include Great Vespers every Saturday at 5:30pm, and the Divine

Aaron Wolf at the Monday morning minyan, 8:00-9:00am in

Liturgy on Sunday, at 9:30am. Following Liturgy we have a meal

the Upper Sanctuary. Purim is coming! Join us for our Megillah Carnival and Book Sale is Sunday, March 16 at noon. Dress up, play games, win prizes and have fun! 205 E. Barcelona Road, 982-1376, www.sftbs.org

LUTHERAN

Christ Evangelical Lutheran Church

and Sunday School for the kids.All are welcome. Weekly Classes: include an Inquirer’s Class each Saturday afternoon at 4pm, and throughout Lent we also have a Wednesday Presanctified Liturgy at 5:30pm followed by a Soup Supper and Study.This year our study will be on the meaning and mystery of death, led by Fr. John Bethancourt. 231 E Cordova Road 983-5826 FrJohnB@aol. com.www.holytrinitysantafe.org

PRESBYTERIAN

LENTEN SERVICES from March 12 -April 19 on Wednesdays at 12:00 followed by lunch at Sunrise Cafe and 6:30 with a light soup supper and conversation starting at 5:30 at the church.

Christ Church Santa Fe (PCA)

Sunday Services 8am and 10pm. Pastor Kate Schlechter 1701

Our Presbyterian church is at Don Gaspar and Cordova Road.

Arroyo Chamiso, 505-984-9361 ALL ARE WELCOME!

Our focus is on the historical truths of Jesus Christ, His Love and

Immanuel Lutheran Church (LCMS)

Redemptive Grace... and our contemporary response. Sunday

Immanuel Lutheran Church (LCMS) 209 East Barcelona Road, Santa Fe, NM 87505 Sunday service (Date) schedule: Divine

services are 9:00 and 10:45 am (childcare provided). Children and Youth Ministry activities also available. Call us at (505)9828817 or visit our website at christchurchsantafe.org for m ore information.

First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) of Santa Fe, 645

figuration Sunday and learn about the “Glory of Jesus Christ”. NOTE: Ash Wednesday begins the Season of Lent on March 05.

Celebrating International Women’s Day at Sunday worship

Webber Street, worships at 10:30 on Sunday mornings.We are an open and affirming congregation with communion open to all who wish to partake.Viento de Gracia (Disciples of Christ) meets in the same building with services in Spanish on Sundays 5 p.m. and Thursdays at 7 p.m. All are welcome. Located two blocks south of the state capital building.We support global hunger relief through

Transfiguration of Jesus is an important bridge between the Epiphany and Lenten Seasons. Come celebrate with us on Trans-

Join us for a special AW Vespers, 7:15PM. Immanuel Church is just west of the New Mexico Children’s Museum which is at the corner of Old Pecos Trail and East Barcelona Road. 983-7568 www.ilc-sfnm.org

Week of Compassion, Christian Ministry through the Disciples of be found on the web at www.santafedisciples.org

St. John’s United Methodist Lent is intended to lead us into an always hidden future with an

EPISCOPAL

Church of the Holy Faith Episcopal Lent at Holy Faith:You are invited to begin your Lenten Observance at the Church of the Holy Faith, 311 East Palace Avenue. Ash Wednesday, March 5: Holy Eucharist and Imposition of Ashes at 7:00 a.m., 12:00 noon, and 6:00 p.m. (with choir). Nursery available at 6:00 p.m. Free Parking. Lenten Study begins Wednesday, March 12 (five weeks). SOUP AND SALVATION: The Reverend Kenneth J.G. Semon will lead a study of the Old Testament

available.The Church of the Holy Faith, celebrating 150 years of Episcopal Worship in Santa Fe, welcomes all people to an ever deepening relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ. Sunday Eucharists: 7:30 a.m., 8:30 a.m. (with Children’s Chapel),11:00 a.m.Adult Forum at 9:50 a.m. Sunday Nursery 8:15-12:15

services 8:30 and 11 a.m., led by the women of the church.The Christian Education Hour from 9:45 to 10:45 a.m. has classes for adults and children. Childcare is available.TGIF Concert on Friday, March 14, at 5:30 p.m. is an exciting extended recital with

METHODIST

Christ, and local hunger relief through Food for Santa Fe. We can

p.m., Soup Supper at 5:45 p.m., Study at 6:30-8:00 p.m. Nursery

We are a spiritual community, living and growing through love, creativity and service.Active in Santa Fe for 55 years. Conveniently located 505 Camino de los Marquez, near Trader Joe’s.All are welcome. Sunday Services: Meditation at 9 am, Inspirational Music and Joyful Celebration at 10:00 am when Live Video Streaming starts at www.santafecsl.org. Music: Susan Abod. Message:“Can we get what we want?” by Rev. Dr. Bernardo Monserrat. Information on workshops, classes, concerts, rentals, past lectures videos at www.santafecsl.org - www.facebook.com/ SantaFeCSL - 505-983-5022.

ty? Please join us this Sunday at 10:30am for music, meditation,

First Presbyterian Church (PCUSA)

Step-By-Step Bible Group

Santa Fe Center For Spiritual Living

LAH, eat HAMMANTASCHEN, stamp out HAMMAN with NOISE

Are you looking for an inclusive spiritual (not religious) commUni-

Service: 9:30AM Sunday School/Bible Study: 10:40AM The

Lessons from the Great Vigil of Easter. Stations of the Cross: 5:00

CENTER FOR SPRITUAL LIVING

CELEBRATE PURIM on FRIDAY, MARCH 14 at 7:30. Hear the MEGIL-

Unity

First Christian Church of Santa Fe

Bishop Daniel speaks on:“Jesus & the Temptations” Sunday at 8:45 a.m. in the Loretto Chapel, 207 Old Santa Fe Trail,Santa Fe, NM. Pastor, Most Rev. Daniel Dangaran, D. Min,Assoc. Pastor Rev. Mother Carol Calvert, Resident Priests Mother Jenni and Father Doug Walker invite you to come home to God, who has always loved you! (505) 983-9003 http://coasf.org <http:// coasf.org/> We are a community of Faith in the Catholic Tradition (non-Roman) offering the Sacraments within a context of personal freedom, loving acceptance, service and mysticism.All are welcome. Experience the true teachings of the Catholic Church. Giving your youth a starting chance away from the TV and video games. Bring them to a place where they can explore the bible at their own pace. Let them get to know God in a fun and unique atmosphere just a couple feet away. We invite you to join us for Bible Study Every Thursday 6-8pm at St.Anne’s 511 Alicia Street. Everyone is invited.There is a different subject every week. For More information Call Paul 470-4971 or Sixto 470-0913 www.stepbystepbg. net

Congregation Beit Tikva

reading and Spiel on Saturday, March 15 at 7pm. Our fabulous

Prajna Zendo

Thubten Norbu Ling Buddhist Center

JEWISH

always greater opportunity to grow our faith. We invite you to join one of our small groups for discussion and reflection during Lent. We are reading Lent for Everyone by N.T.Wright. Choose Sunday morning at 9:45am, Wednesday afternoon at 1:15-2:15pm, Wednesday evening 6:15-7:15pm, or our Facebook Bible Study Group. We have two worship celebrations on Sunday morning at 8:30 and 11am in the Gathering Room. Pastor Greg Kennedy

renowned organist William Porter. We are located downtown at 208 Grant Ave. More information is available at www.fpcsantefe. org or by phone 982-8544.

Westminster Presbyterian (PCUSA) Westminster Presbyterian Church (PCUSA) A Multi-cultural Faith Community St. Francis Dr. at West Manhattan 11 AM on March 9,THE FIRST SUNDAY IN LENT, season of renewal. Message: “TEMPTED BY GOD” Ways to a closer, more loving relationship

preaches at both services. Sunday Classes for all ages at 9:45

with God. Preacher: The Rev. Jan Gough, spiritual director and

- 10:45am. Children’s message and nursery at both services. St.

counselor. Social Hour following Worship ALL ARE WELCOME

John’s is on the web at www.sjumcsantafe.org, on Facebook, and

Thursday at 5:30 PM – Taizé Services. PEACE, JOY & BLESSINGS

by phone 982-5397.

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

Eckankar For people of all beliefs, a community HU chant will be held at 10:00 a.m. Saturday, March 8, at the exhibition space in La Tienda at Eldorado. The twenty-minute meditation includes sing-

UNTOLD for singles and married; seekers and doubters; slackers and workaholics; can’t sing, black and proud; no habla ingles; tourists; bleeding hearts… AND YOU! Contact us at 505-9838939 (Tues-Fri, 9-1) or wpcsantafe@gmail.com

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

Eucharist at 12:10 p.m. in the Chapel. Monday -Friday: Evening

a.m. on the general topic:“Have You Had a Spiritual Experience?”

The United Church of Santa Fe

Prayer at 4:30 p.m. in the Chapel.Youth Group meets at 12:30

For information, see www.eckankar.org or call 800-876-6704,

“Facing the Wilderness” First Sunday of Lent. 8:30 Contempla-

for Bible Study and Pizza on the first and third Sundays. Children

or see www.miraclesinyourlife.org for an uplifting meditation technique.

tive Communion and 11:00 Rejoice and Respond Worship, with

Adventures on Tuesday Afternoons seasonally. Call 982 4447. www.holyfaithchurchsf.org

The Celebration

Helin, D.M.A., Sanctuary Choir directed by Karen Marrolli, D.M.A.

The Celebration of Santa Fe, a Sunday Service Different! Now in

at 11:00. Children’s Ministry “Jesus Grows Up” with Andrea Ham-

p.m.Tuesdays:Taize Eucharist with Prayers for Healing at 6:00 p.m. (Nursery 5:30-7:00 p.m.). Wednesday and Thursday: Holy

ing HU, a universal word that opens the heart, followed by a silent contemplation period. There will be an open discussion at 10:45

Rev.Talitha Arnold, Rev. Brandon Johnson and Pianist Jacquelyn

St. Bede’s Episcopal Church

our 22nd year as an ongoing experience of spiritual commu-

ilton and Rachel Baker;Young Adventurers with Rev. Johnson at

St. Bede’s is a Christ-centered servant community rooted in Holy

nity. Our opening statement:“You are invited to join us in the

11:00.Adult Forum (9:45):“What Do We Tell Kids (or not) about

Scripture, tradition and reason as practiced by the Episcopal

collective energy of Oneness and All-Embracing Love. Here you

Church, located at 1601 S. St. Francis Drive. Holy Eucharist on

have the freedom to look within to discover your own Truth and

Sunday March 9, 2014, at 8:00 and 10:30 a.m. (7:00 p.m. in

connection with Spirit.” 10:30am, NEA-NM bldg., 2007 Botulph

Spanish). Visit www.stbedesantafe.org or call 982-1133 for

Rd., enter around back.The speaker for Sunday, March 9 is Dr.

more information. St. Bede’s welcomes traditional and nontradi-

Erv Hinds,“Spiritual Insights from Treating Heartache:A Physician

tional families.The Episcopal Church welcomes you. La Iglesia

Explores the Broken Heart Syndrome.” Special music by Lisa Car-

Chamiso (at St. Michael’s Drive). unitedchurchofsantafe.org

Episcopal les da la bienvenida.

man. www.facebook.com/thecelebrationsf; 699-0023.

Facebook, too!

Jesus’ Last Week?”Also at 9:45 Youth “Initiation to Adulthood,” Children’s Games and Music. Childcare all morning. Sunday evening United starts its week at the Interfaith Shelter. Wednesday evening Lenten studies, 6:00 to 7:00.All welcome! 1804 Arroyo

Need to add your organization? Contact Keyana at 995-3818 • kdeaguero@snewmexican.com


Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

The weather

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

Rain and snow shower

Tonight

Sunday

Monday

Clear to partly cloudy Mostly sunny and milder

29

50

Tuesday

Mostly sunny

60/33

Wednesday

Partly sunny, breezy and mild

68/35

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

64/32

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Thursday

Friday

Mostly sunny, breezy Warmer with times of Times of clouds and and cooler clouds and sun sun

47/28

Humidity (Noon)

57/28

65/30

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

37%

58%

24%

14%

16%

39%

32%

23%

wind: S 7-14 mph

wind: NE 4-8 mph

wind: NW 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 8-16 mph

wind: W 10-20 mph

wind: SE 12-25 mph

wind: S 7-14 mph

wind: SW 8-16 mph

Almanac

Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Friday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 60°/33° Normal high/low ............................ 55°/26° Record high ............................... 70° in 1972 Record low .................................. 5° in 1920 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.51”/0.62” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.18”/1.31” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.52”/0.61”

New Mexico weather

Air quality index

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

285

64

Farmington 54/26

40

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.08”/0.26” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/0.10” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.31”/0.36” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.01” Month/year to date .................. 1.09”/2.58” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.44”/0.64”

Santa Fe 50/29 Pecos 46/27

25

Albuquerque 54/34

25

87

56

412

Clayton 50/32

Pollen index

As of 3/6/2014 Juniper................................................. 4 Low Chinese Elm......................................... 1 Low ...................................................................... ...................................................................... Total.............................................................5

25

Las Vegas 43/26

54

40

40

285

Clovis 50/31

54

60 60

Friday’s rating .............................. Moderate 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

64

Taos 49/20

84

Española 53/33 Los Alamos 49/30 Gallup 52/20

Raton 45/21

64

666

Area rainfall

Source:

60

25

Today’s UV index

54 285 380

180

70

The following water statistics of March 6 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.381 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 1.610 City Wells: 1.094 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 4.085 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.046 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 63.2 percent of capacity; daily inflow 2.00 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation

54

Hobbs 58/33

Carlsbad 61/40

Sun and moon

State extremes

Fri. High: 83 .................................. Carlsbad Fri. Low 19 ....................................... Chama

State cities City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 73/43 pc 64/38 pc 46/28 sn 81/43 pc 83/48 pc 50/19 t 58/38 pc 61/45 pc 53/31 pc 73/43 pc 53/34 pc 73/38 s 63/37 pc 53/34 pc 74/48 pc 57/29 pc 56/30 pc 77/39 s 73/46 s

Hi/Lo W 61/36 pc 54/34 pc 41/18 c 57/37 c 61/40 c 44/21 sn 47/22 c 50/32 sn 41/23 pc 50/31 c 51/20 pc 66/41 pc 53/33 pc 54/26 pc 55/34 c 52/20 pc 49/20 pc 58/33 c 63/43 pc

Hi/Lo W 63/35 c 62/38 s 53/21 s 64/35 c 64/35 c 52/28 s 64/27 s 70/38 s 49/25 c 63/35 pc 58/22 s 64/35 c 61/37 s 61/31 s 69/38 pc 60/20 s 58/23 s 63/39 c 63/42 c

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 57/35 72/37 54/39 65/42 73/43 59/36 60/22 63/38 78/38 61/39 68/48 64/37 68/37 52/28 74/42 70/53 75/51 56/38 56/31

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

Hi/Lo W 43/26 c 68/43 pc 49/30 sn 56/33 pc 52/33 c 45/21 c 39/22 c 54/34 pc 58/35 c 45/32 pc 52/32 c 60/35 pc 59/37 pc 49/20 sn 58/38 pc 53/32 c 64/41 pc 50/31 pc 51/20 pc

Hi/Lo W 61/35 s 67/43 s 58/33 s 64/38 s 65/36 pc 71/26 s 50/19 s 63/37 s 64/37 c 53/35 pc 68/41 s 59/35 pc 65/40 s 58/21 s 62/38 pc 72/39 s 65/43 c 60/34 s 60/20 s

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

Weather for March 8

A

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.

285

10

Sunrise today ............................... 6:25 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 6:06 p.m. Moonrise today .......................... 11:22 a.m. Moonset today ........................... 12:55 a.m. Sunrise Sunday ............................. 7:24 a.m. Sunset Sunday .............................. 7:06 p.m. Moonrise Sunday .......................... 1:11 p.m. Moonset Sunday ........................... 2:44 a.m. Sunrise Monday ............................ 7:22 a.m. Sunset Monday ............................. 7:07 p.m. Moonrise Monday ......................... 2:02 p.m. Moonset Monday .......................... 3:29 a.m. First

Full

Last

New

Mar 8

Mar 16

Mar 23

Mar 30

The planets

Set 3:54 p.m. 2:29 p.m. 8:26 a.m. 3:02 a.m. 9:41 a.m. 7:54 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

National cities

Yesterday Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Anchorage 28/14 pc 27/13 s 30/19 pc Atlanta 59/37 r 68/47 s 67/51 pc Baltimore 42/29 c 55/36 pc 46/31 pc Billings 47/23 pc 55/39 s 61/40 pc Bismarck 21/12 pc 35/20 pc 53/24 pc Boise 54/40 pc 60/42 pc 55/44 r Boston 34/16 pc 42/27 pc 36/26 pc Charleston, SC 46/42 r 68/48 s 74/51 pc Charlotte 45/33 r 66/41 s 67/42 pc Chicago 47/14 pc 34/16 sn 40/31 s Cincinnati 59/28 s 52/27 c 48/35 s Cleveland 53/27 s 38/22 sn 38/32 pc Dallas 67/35 pc 55/34 sh 60/43 c Denver 49/33 sn 50/33 pc 70/41 pc Detroit 44/10 pc 35/18 sn 35/30 pc Fairbanks 17/-18 s 2/-25 s 0/-21 pc Flagstaff 57/31 pc 50/28 s 58/24 s Honolulu 81/69 sh 80/69 pc 82/69 pc Houston 66/37 pc 70/48 c 57/50 sh Indianapolis 55/22 s 44/23 c 46/35 s Kansas City 62/35 c 40/25 pc 57/38 s Las Vegas 71/60 s 71/53 s 75/57 s Los Angeles 71/56 pc 83/56 s 84/56 pc

Rise 5:12 a.m. 3:59 a.m. 9:05 p.m. 12:32 p.m. 11:12 p.m. 7:27 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

City Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls Trenton Washington, DC

Hi/Lo 60/28 60/29 80/70 44/17 33/23 54/45 37/26 69/37 65/61 40/27 81/55 53/24 62/45 39/32 62/27 52/44 71/40 68/60 64/49 60/48 33/28 38/24 46/31

W s pc pc pc c c c pc c c pc pc pc sn pc pc pc pc pc c i c c

Hi/Lo 58/32 66/45 76/64 30/14 26/19 68/54 49/34 39/28 74/53 50/34 80/58 48/25 61/47 62/40 46/28 53/38 67/42 76/55 68/51 55/47 30/22 48/32 57/37

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

Hi/Lo 53/40 55/48 78/66 38/30 46/27 68/55 43/32 61/37 79/57 45/31 82/57 42/32 61/43 58/36 53/39 62/42 59/46 78/57 66/54 56/40 55/29 44/29 51/36

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

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 Ice

Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Fri. High: 88 .................... Bullhead City, AZ Fri. Low: -17 ............................... Berlin, NH

On March 8, 1995, the blue grass was covered with 6 inches of snow at Jackson, Ky. That same day felt like spring in Blue Hill, Mass., with temperatures in the 60s.

Weather trivia™

are avalanches most likely to Q: When occur?

A: During late winter and early spring.

Weather history

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 54/39 63/48 84/61 91/77 61/43 46/27 50/30 67/48 79/54 86/59 87/73 77/49 46/37 48/45 54/30 77/60 81/66 65/62 76/50 83/69

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

Hi/Lo 57/44 58/48 86/65 95/78 61/48 55/32 52/37 61/50 75/63 79/55 90/72 64/43 46/39 54/46 57/36 75/55 84/57 71/61 76/56 81/69

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

Hi/Lo 61/45 53/44 87/68 95/79 59/45 49/28 59/39 60/50 75/55 72/56 90/71 66/42 51/41 52/32 64/36 73/59 87/58 64/59 66/49 79/71

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

City Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Prague Rio de Janeiro Rome Santiago Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Vancouver Vienna Zurich

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 73/48 61/45 64/37 75/48 32/1 41/30 77/55 61/32 46/37 86/71 66/46 91/55 39/23 90/75 48/39 81/68 45/36 53/44 46/39 55/28

W pc pc s s s pc pc s pc c s s s pc r pc sn c pc s

Hi/Lo 65/52 59/45 64/37 75/48 36/9 43/34 82/55 63/42 52/30 80/73 62/42 86/52 43/29 89/75 46/36 81/68 49/38 50/46 56/38 57/30

W s pc s pc sn pc pc pc s t pc s pc pc pc pc s r s s

Hi/Lo 64/50 62/41 63/33 73/48 27/16 42/33 82/56 64/42 51/34 83/74 63/41 82/52 45/21 90/75 52/36 80/67 52/39 52/38 56/40 59/33

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

Newsmakers

Ted Turner

Media mogul Ted Turner is in Buenos Aires hospital

Belafonte receives honorary Berklee degree

BUENOS AIRES, Argentina — American media mogul Ted Turner has been hospitalized for an undisclosed ailment in Argentina’s capital. Turner Enterprises spokesman Phillip Evans in Atlanta said the CNN founder was hospitalized in South America and that “no further details will be provided.” A security guard at the Instituto Argentino de Diagnostico y Tratamiento confirmed to The Associated Press that Turner was hospitalized there. Speaking on condition of anonymity because of hospital policy, he said the institute’s director told him that Turner’s companions had asked to release no information about his condition. The 75-year-old billionaire was first treated earlier Friday at the San Carlos Sanatorium in Bariloche, near his ranch in Argentina’s Patagonia region. Turner owns 14 ranches in the United States — including properties in New Mexico — and three in Argentina, including “La Primavera,” a 11,000-acre ranch along the Traful river in Argentina’s Nahuel Huapi National Park. The ranch hosts private expeditions and boasts some of the world’s best trout fishing and hunting.

BOSTON — Boston’s Berklee College of Music has presented an honorary doctor of music degree to singer, songwriter and activist Harry Belafonte. The entertainer was honored Thursday night during a concert in his honor. Berklee students and faculty performed the celebration of Belafonte’s life and music. Belafonte was a confidante of Martin Luther King Jr. during the civil rights movement. He helped start the USA for Africa project to fight hunger, and also pushed for an end to apartheid in South Africa.

Harry Belafonte

Conan O’Brien to host MTV Movie Awards

Conan O’Brien

Paul is good guy in ‘Need for Speed’ San Francisco Chronicle

380 285

Alamogordo 61/36

180

Las Cruces 63/43

70

Aaron Paul attends the U.S. opening of DreamWorks Pictures Need For Speed at The TCL Chinese Theatre in Los Angeles on Thursday. The movie marks the return to the great car culture films of the 1960s and ’70s, when the authenticity of the world brought a new level of intensity to the action on screen. ERIC CHARBONNEAU/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Michael Ordoña

70

380

70

Truth or Consequences 58/38

10

Roswell 58/35

Ruidoso 45/32

25

Water statistics

Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries

A-9

LOS ANGELES — Conan O’Brien announced Tuesday on his TBS talk show Conan that he’s hosting this year’s MTV Movie Awards. The annual movie celebration that honors winners with popcorn-shaped trophies is scheduled for April 13 at the Nokia Theatre in downtown Los Angeles. The Associated Press

t last, Aaron Paul is the hero. Except he almost wasn’t. “I didn’t even know about that,” he says with a smile, acknowledging concerns he might be “too edgy” for the virtuous good-guy part he plays in Need for Speed. Apparently the studio was first looking at the Breaking Bad star to play the villain. “On the show, I was so used to playing a character who was so insecure, just beaten down, brutally tortured,” Paul said. “So it was nice to jump into the skin of a guy who was very confident, very focused, very driven. Hopefully, I brought all those qualities to the character.” If Paul seems an odd choice for a Disney/DreamWorks car-chase movie based on the popular EA video games, he thinks so, too. “I never really pictured an actor like me being the leading guy in what I thought this film was going to be. I was like, ‘That’s an interesting casting choice,’ because they knew I was going to bring an intensity to the characters I play, naturally. It’s what I like to do,” he said. “To be honest, I didn’t play the game that much. They’ve made, like, 18 games. I had no idea that was the case until I started the movie. But I’ve loved cars ever since I was a kid. I have an old classic, ’65 Chevy Cobra, had it for years. It’s my baby. So I appreciated cars, but I appreciate them much more now.” In a side room at a huge Burbank movie theater where Paul, Need for Speed director Scott Waugh and co-star Scott Mescudi will host a nationally synched, 100-venue advance screening, he admits he still feels more at home on smaller sets. “I always gravitated toward independent films because that’s where I feel the true storytelling is [happening]. I love going to a set where there are 25 people in the crew and you know every single person’s first and last name, most likely their middle, and it’s like fam-

TV 1

top picks

10 a.m. on CBS College Basketball Two SEC squads with their eyes trained firmly on March Madness clash tonight in Gainesvile, where Casey Prather and the Florida Gators hope to use the home court to their advantage over Julius Randle and the Kentucky Wildcats in these teams’ second meeting of the season. 11 a.m. on NBC 2014 Paralympic Winter Games Television coverage of the Paralympics has been sparse in the U.S., but that’s changing this year. NBC and NBC Sports Network have committed to air 50 hours of the action from Sochi, Russia, as athletes with physical disabilities compete on the ski slopes, the ice rink and elsewhere. 6 p.m. on LIFE Movie: The Trip to Bountiful As it did in 2012 with Steel Magnolias, Lifetime brings another beloved play-turned-movie to television with an African-American cast. Cicely Tyson, pictured, who won a Tony for the Broadway revival, plays Carrie, who defies her son and daughter-in-law (Blair Underwood, pictured, Vanessa Wil-

2

3

ily. There’s something magical about that,” says the Idaho native, who was in Smashed and Choking Man, as well as Mission: Impossible III and K-Pax. “But coming off Breaking Bad, I knew … I needed to jump into the studio system so I could continue to do the independent films I love. That said, after reading the script and talking with our director, it was such a fun ride. … I could relate to the characters and Scott’s vision.” Need for Speed’s plot concerns Mount Kisco, N.Y., mechanic Tobey, who happens to be one of the world’s greatest drivers. High school nemesis Dino (Dominic Cooper) is also one of the world’s greatest drivers, though not quite as good — and that really bugs him. Dino makes it big while Tobey stays home, and eventually their rivalry leads to the death of one of Tobey’s best friends. Tobey’s sent up the river for a crime he clearly didn’t commit. Once out, he and his buddies decide the best vengeance against Dino would be — of course — to beat him in the big race. Waugh (Act of Valor) wanted to craft a throwback to classic car-culture movies. Bullitt, Vanishing Point, The Blues Brothers and Smokey and the Bandit were among their gospels, according to Paul. As in those pre-CGI movies, in Need for Speed, “all the stunts actually happened,” Paul says. “They actually drove the car off the cliff and it was caught by the helicopter. They actually jumped over the four lanes of traffic.” Paul proudly declares that he did some of the driving stunts himself. “A lot of the high-speed driving was me. Scott said, ‘If you want to do this movie … I’m going to need you to really learn how to drive.’ He just kept saying, ‘Watch Steve McQueen, because he was a racer before. And your character, Tobey, lives and breathes driving,’ ” he said. “When there are cameras rolling, you can’t be like” — he feigns wide-eyed panic. “You have to be driving.”

liams) to make one last trip to her hometown. Keke Palmer also stars. 8 p.m. on on ABC Once Upon a Time In preparation for the series’ return on Sunday, a doubleheader of episodes from earlier in the season opens with “Good Form,” in which Hook (Colin O’Donoghue) takes the dying David (Josh Dallas) on one last quest. Their goal: to find a sextant that may help them decode a map out of Neverland. In the Fairy Tale Land that was, Hook’s alter ego, Killian Jones, and his brother (Bernard Curry) go in search of a plant with healing powers. 9 p.m. on HBO Movie: Snitch Dwayne Johnson makes a very serviceable hero in this action saga about a man who offers himself to the DEA as an undercover operative in exchange for getting his wrongly incarcerated son (Rafi Gavron) released. A drug cartel chief (Benjamin Bratt) is the main target, but some authorities prove just as dangerous. Susan Sarandon, Jon Bernthal, Barry Pepper and Harold Perrineau also star.

4 5


A-10

LOCAL & REGION

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Gabriel Contreras, 39, 1560 Navajo Drive, was arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct and possession of a controlled substance at 1:45 a.m. Thursday. Police say he was fighting with customers and employees at the Matador, 116 W. San Francisco St. Officers later found a “white powdery substance.”

u Tiffany Lovato, 24, 1251 Gallegos Lane, was arrested on charges of shoplifting and commercial burglary at Wal-Mart, 3251 Cerrillos Road, at 3 p.m. Thursday. u A computer bag containing a laptop computer, a miniature revolver and a wallet was stolen at Trader Joe’s, 530 W. Cordova Road, between 4 and 4:30 p.m. Thursday. u Davey Cordova, 42, 1479 Zepol Road No. 301, was arrested on charges of aggravated battery upon a peace officer, battery upon a peace officer

and battery against a household member at 11:35 p.m. Thursday in the 1300 block of Zepol Road. u Jewelry was stolen from a home in the 1500 block of Luisa Street sometime Thursday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u A small amount of change and a cellphone charger were stolen from a vehicle parked at Casa Rufina, 2323 Rufina Road, between Tuesday and Wednesday.

u A woman on Puerta Road reported Tuesday that someone used her personal information to obtain a credit card. u Santa Fe County jail staff reported that inmate Jacob Gomez, 26, of Santa Fe was found with narcotics sometime Thursday.

Speed SUVs u Mobile speed-enforcement vehicles are not in use as the city renegotiates its contract with Redflex Traffic Systems.

Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 Youth Emergency Shelter/Youth Shelters: 438-0502 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Police and fire emergency: 911

Funeral services and memorials REYES RAMON PADILLA Cherished son, husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle and friend, died in the early morning hours of March 4, 2014, with his family at his side. He was 89. Born in Santa Fe on June 29, 1924, to Reyes and Clara Padilla, Reyes lived his entire life in the city, establishing himself as a strong family man, respected businessman and loyal friend. With Zenaida, his wife of 66 years, he lovingly raised five sons and one daughter, eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. He was known as a kind, elegant and funloving man, an avid fisherman, and a proud World War II U.S. Marine Corps veteran. He was dearly loved and will be deeply missed. Reyes graduated from Santa Fe High School in May 1942. Two months later, he joined the Marines, serving until October 1945 as a Corporal in the 3rd Marine Division. He was assigned to the South Pacific, where he participated in campaigns at Bougainville in the Solomon Islands, on Guam, and on Iwo Jima. After the war, he returned to Santa Fe, where he met and married Zenaida Lujan and launched a busy and varied professional life, including work for the U.S. Post Office, City of Santa Fe and in the insurance industry. From 1953 to 1957, he owned and operated Rey’s Gulf Service, a gas station at the northeast corner of Washington Avenue and Marcy Street. In 1961, he was appointed New Mexico Motor Vehicle Commissioner by Gov. Edwin Mechem. Reyes was best known for his role in building the local real estate industry and for his extensive knowledge of residential and commercial properties and land holdings in Santa Fe and throughout New Mexico. Licensed as a Real Estate Broker in 1960, he established Reyes Padilla Realty and was active in the industry for nearly 50 years. He served in many leadership positions throughout his career, including appointments to the Santa Fe Planning Commission and New Mexico Real Estate Commission in 1967 and to the board of the National Association of Realtors in 1969. He was elected president of the Santa Fe Realtors Association in 1970, president of the Realtors Association of New Mexico in 1971, and vice president of the National Association of Realtors in 1974. In 1975, he was honored by his colleagues as New Mexico Realtor of the Year. Reyes also served on many Santa Fe civic boards, notably his more than 20 years as a member of the board of directors of Century Bank and its predecessors, Mutual Building and Loan and Century Federal. Reyes was a devoted son and brother who was preceded in his death by his parents, his brothers Abel and Rudy, and his sisters Mary and Pauline. He is survived by his wife, Zenaida; sons Steve, Ray and wife Marcia, Rick, Tommy and wife Kimberly, Carlos and wife Dale, and daughter Carmella and husband Luis Tapia. He also leaves behind his grandchildren Brittany and husband Shane Williams, Brian Padilla, Marissa Padilla, Alana Padilla, Reyes Padilla, Sarah and husband Randy Sparacio, Thomas Padilla and Mikaela Padilla, and two great-grandchildren, Isabella and Randy Sparacio. His brother Louis Padilla and wife Yolanda, sisters Gloria Salazar, Rosina Silva and daughter Carmen, Cecelia and husband Lorenzo Garcia, brother-in-law A.B. Martinez, and many other extended family members also survive him. A Visitation will be held at 6 p.m., followed by a rosary at 7 p.m., on Monday, March 10, at the Rosario Chapel at Rosario Cemetery. A Mass of Christian Burial will take place at 12:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 11, at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church, followed by internment ceremony at 2:15 p.m. at the National Cemetery and reception for family and friends to follow. Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505)984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: www.berardinellifuneralhome.com

GLENYS F. JURGENSEN

Glenys Jurgensen, 92, died February 21 in Santa Fe. She was born March 8, 1921 in Lindenhurst, N.Y. Her father Alvin Frevert was a plumber, all-around handyman, and an enthusiastic gardener, a skill and dedication he passed on to his daughter. Her mother Isabella was a seamstress, homemaker, serious church-goer, and steward of the family income, all qualities Glenys learned to value. After receiving her diploma from Lenox Hill Hospital School of Nursing, Glenys enlisted in the U.S. Army Nursing Corps. She worked in evacuation hospitals in Normandy and St. Lo weeks after the invasions, in July, 1944. She received a Purple Heart when her hospital in Belgium was bombed. While on leave in Paris, Glenys went out with a captain in the Army Engineer Corps. He had whistled at her on the boulevards. With victory declared in Europe, Glenys volunteered for the Philippines and left on a Liberty Ship headed for Manila. By the time she arrived, the war was over, and she waited for the soldiers to return home before being able to ship out and be relieved of active duty. Taking only enough time to tell her parents and buy china and linens, Glenys moved to Albuquerque to marry Clifford Jurgensen, the soldier who had whistled at her. She immediately fell in love with this new land, so foreign from the beaches and oceans of her past. While Clifford traveled throughout the state as a civil engineer, Glenys happily moved from one small town to another. She was a little worried when her brother visited Jemez Springs in the 1940s, thinking he would report back to her parents that she was living in wilderness poverty. Clifford and Glenys had five children: Karen (Watkins), Kathi (Marchiondo), Ray, Richard and Glenn. Glenys was an indulgent mother, raising the children largely by herself as Clifford traveled to build New Mexico’s roads. She instilled in her young family the values and pleasures that she found dear: love of reading and intellectual curiosity, wonder at nature, enjoyment in living, responsibility for helping others, and love of family. Later in life, she delighted in her grandchildren, Lisa, Anna, Amy, and Cliff. After her husband’s death, Glenys found new interests and pastimes. She learned to be a skilled watercolorist and enjoyed water aerobics, a return to the swimming she loved as a child. She turned alkaline New Mexico yards into lush gardens. She traveled throughout the state with Senior Center friends. She expanded her collection and knowledge of jazz music. She kept family holiday traditions and never forgot a birthday or anniversary. Glenys was brave, hard-working, resilient, loving and happy. May the Lord lift up his countenance upon her and give her peace and joy eternal. A celebration service will be held at St. Luke Lutheran Church in Albuquerque on Saturday March 29 at 10:00. Burial will follow at Sunset Memorial Park.

ARNOLD A. RIVIN

Berardinelli Family Funeral Service Santa Fe, NM

Arnold A. Rivin, known to his many friends as Arnie, died in Santa Fe, New Mexico on February 25, 2014 at the age of 90. Arnie was born in Hudson, NY, on April 22, 1923, and grew up in Missoula, Montana. He was a 1947 graduate of the University of Montana with a degree in journalism. During World War II he served with the 104th Infantry Division in campaigns in France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Germany. Arnie was preceded in death by his parents, Samuel and Rose Rivin, and his sister, Minette, of Missoula, and by his brother, Lee of Spokane, WA. He is survived by his loving wife, Mary Honor, and his nieces Vicki Mitchell of Spokane and Marcie Roe of Billings. In 1947 and 1948 Arnie worked in Washington, DC for the American Hospital Association as a writer in fields related to hospital administration. That was when he met a young Cornell graduate named Mary Honor Crowley, who lived in the same apartment building. She had a housekeeping room and no kitchen. He had a small, but serviceable kitchen on the floor below. Soon Mary Honor’s dishes were coming down the back stairs to his kitchen, and the two were discussing marriage. Arnie was then promoted to the AHA’s Chicago headquarters as editor of its journals. Mary Honor was assigned to the American Embassy in Vienna, Austria. After her return from nearly 5 Foreign Service years in Vienna, the marriage finally took place in Washington, DC in April 1959. Mary Honor immediately joined Arnie in Chicago. In 1957 Arnie accepted a position in the industrial management with Hollister, Incorporated, a Chicago-based medical products company, where he served as Vice President and Assistant to the President and as a member of the Board of Directors. He also served on a number of related corporate and industry boards. Arnie was a life member of the Society of Professional Journalists and the Chicago Headline Club. When the Rivins decided to retire in 1974, they chose Santa Fe, New Mexico, which they had often visited on vacations, attracted by its interesting archaeology, history, art, and classical music, exemplified by the Santa Fe Opera. That same year Arnie was elected to the Board of Trustees of St. Vincent Hospital, and he was twice elected its chairman. He was first president of the then newlyformed St. Vincent Hospital Foundation. At the same time he was serving on the boards of the Santa Fe Opera and the Santa Fe Opera Foundation. For several years he headed up the Opera’s fund drive, while also taking part as a director and the treasurer of the Santa Fe Concert Association, a board member of the Northeast Neighborhood Association and a founding member of the Don Quixotes of Santa Fe. Arnie and Mary Honor shared an interest in archaeology and enjoyed classical music. They traveled both independently and with groups representing the School of Advanced Research and local museums. Since 1999 they have lived at El Castillo Retirement Residences in Santa Fe and extend to the El Castillo staff heartfelt appreciation for the special care given to Arnie during his last months. Plans are pending for burial at the National Cemetery this spring. Contributions in Arnie’s memory can be made to the charity of your choice.

Ronald French, June 17, 1928 - March 1, 2014 Michael S. Damiano, November 25, 1977 - March 1, 2014 Kyle Eugene Morrow, January 8, 1987 - December 18,2013 Rita Sturm, December 23, 1929 - March 2, 2014 Gilbert "Gib" Singleton, June 13, 1935 - February 28, 2014 Josephine "Josie" Jaramillo, November 7, 1919 - March 3, 2014 Antonio "Tony" Chavez Jr., March 30, 1921 - March 3, 2014 Manuel Rodriguez, January 16, 1930 - March 4, 2014 Kenneth Peed, September 29, 1973 - February 13, 2014 Rosanne M. Sugarman, September 21, 1920 - March 5, 2014 Rivera Family Mortuaries Santa Fe, Española and Taos Scott James, 63, Santa Fe, February 27, 2014 Jeannette Johnson, 87, Santa Fe, March 1, 2014 Francisco Chavez, 21, Santa Fe, March 1, 2014 Emmajene Romero, 79, Santa Fe, March 2, 2014 Elias Trujillo, 80, Taos, March 3, 2014 Miguel Archuleta Jr., 52, Rio Chama, March 5, 2014 Pasqual Sanchez, 53, Santa Fe, March 5, 2014

HAROLD D. FERGUSON Harold D. Ferguson, 82, funeral services for Harold D. Ferguson will be held at DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory in Española at 10:30 a.m. on Monday, March 10, 2014. This will be followed by a graveside ceremony at the National Cemetery in Santa Fe at 1:15 p.m. The Reverend Colin Kelly will preside. Harold a 46 year old resident of Los Alamos, died at his home Tuesday, February 18, 2014. He suffered for several years with Parkinson’s disease. A mechanical engineer, Harold worked at the LAMP facility at the Los Alamos National Laboratory from 1967 until his retirement in 1990. From 1973 until 1994, he and his wife, Alta Lou, were half-owners of the Royal Crest Mobile Home Park in Los Alamos. In 1994, the Fergusons purchased and upgraded the Las Tiendias de Corrales Shopping Center in Albuquerque. They sold the shopping center in 1998. Until his death, Harold was an active member of the White Rock Senior Center, primarily in senior exercise and investing programs. Harold was born January 6, 1932 in Luther, Tennessee, to Thomas and Matilda Ferguson. He graduated from high school in Maryville, Tennessee, in 1951. He received the bachelor’s degree in mechanical engineering from the University of Tennessee in 1955. An ROTC graduate, Ferguson entered the U.S. Air Force in 1955 and was commissioned as a second lieutenant. He took fighter pilot training at Laughlin Air Force Base, Del Rio, Texas, and at Marana Air Base in Tucson, Arizona. He was honorably discharged from active duty in 1957. In 1962, he was commissioned as a captain in the U.S. Air Force Reserve. He was discharged from the reserve in 1967. Harold worked as an engineer at American Car and Foundry (ACF) in Albuquerque from 1957 until 1967. During that time, he purchased and upgraded apartments in Albuquerque, and he met Alta Lou who was also employed by ACF. They were married August 18, 1967, and moved to Los Alamos. Harold is survived by his wife and a sister, Audrey Blevins of Maryville, Tennessee. His wife has asked that any donation in Harold’s name be given to the White Rock Senior Center, 137 Longview Dr. Los Alamos, NM 87544. Or the Parkinson’s Research Foundation, 5969 Cattleridge Boulevard, Ste. 100, Sarasota, Florida, 34232. The family of Harold D. Ferguson has entrusted their loved one to the DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Espanola Valley. 505-747-7477 - www.devargasfuneral.com COLETTE MICHELLE HERRERA TINER The family of Colette Michelle Herrera Tiner would like to express our gratitude to everyone who supported our family during this tragic time. A special thank you to the following: Major Johnson and the first responders from the Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Department; all of our family and friends who brought food, flowers, monetary contributions, prayers, support, hugs, love, and paid masses for our dearly loved Colette; everyone who attended the Rosary and/or Mass; "Uncle" Jimmy Duncan for being Terry and Cal’s "rock" during this time; St. Anne’s Parish for the use of the church for the Rosary and the parish hall for the reception; Georgia Roybal for leading the Rosary; Cathy Lucero for the beautiful music; Fred Cisneros for the heartwarming eulogy; Fr. Frank Pretto for his comforting words during the funeral Mass; cousin Amy Martinez for providing boutineers; Frank Lucero for the beautiful St. Michael retablo; the Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Department for the escort to Rosario Cemetery; Uncle Raymond and Auntie Josephine Gallegos and cousins Raymond and JoAnne Gallegos for providing the delicious meal and coordinating the reception; all the family and friends who helped at the reception; Fred Cisneros, Allane Holman, and everyone involved in creating the beautiful prayer cards; and Russell Wiese, Andrew Davis, and the entire staff at Davis Selected Advisers for their overwhelming generosity. We would also like to thank Ray Lucero, Carmella Aldeis, and the wonderful staff at Rivera Family Funeral Home for their care, compassion and gentleness with our beautiful Colette and her family. A one month mass will be celebrated at San Isidro Catholic Center on Agua Fria Street on Saturday, March 8, 2014 at 5 p.m. Terry and Cal Tiner and the Herrera & Tiner Families

RITA STURM

Sturm, Rita L., 84 - A resident of Santa Fe since 1969, died in Santa Fe on March 2, 2014. Rita Sturm was born in Newark, NJ. She earned her Bachelor’s Degree at Fairleigh Dickinson College then attended the University of New Mexico where she earned a Masters degree, a PHd and a Juris Doctor degree. She was the Chair of the English Department at the Santa Fe Community College. She is survived by her husband Michael T. Pottow of Santa Fe; sons: Jason Sturm of New York City, NY, Matthew Sturm and wife Elizabeth of Fairbanks, AK, Roy Sturm and Cheryl Hauser of San Diego, CA and Judd Sturm and companion Angela Kies also of San Diego; and grandchildren Skye Sturm, Eli Sturm, Sarah Z. Sturm, and Hannah Sturm. Cremation has taken place. A memorial service will be held at a later date. Memorials in her honor may be directed to the Santa Fe Animal Shelter and Humane Society, 100 Caja del Rio Road, Santa Fe, NM, 87507. Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505) 984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: www.berardinellifuneralhome.com

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

OPINIONS

The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849

Putin: Delusional or calculating? I doubt whether Russian President Vladimir Putin is clinically delusional, though German Chancellor Angela Merkel and former U.S. Secretary of State Madeline Albright seemed to have suggested as much during the current Ukraine crisis. It may well Bill Stewart be true, however, Understanding that Putin’s Your World longstanding desire to restore Russia to its former greatness has seriously impaired his judgment. By all accounts, Putin is a very intelligent man, cold and calculating. But those qualities alone, contrary to the views of some Republican leaders, do not necessarily make him a better or stronger leader than President Barack Obama — or Merkel, who is playing a crucial role in this latest standoff between Russia and the West. Putin is an autocrat in the long tradition of Russian autocrats stretching back to the days of the czars. Autocrats do not easily tolerate dissent. It isn’t in their genes, never mind their political and social views. Moreover, they tend to view themselves uncritically and their views as unassailable. Their behavior is reinforced by those around them, few of whom are prepared to tell them the unvarnished truth. There is, of course, scarcely a government in the world in which senior advisers don’t tend to shape their advice to what they know their leaders want to hear. But then, wise leaders know this and generally seek opinions from a broad spectrum of advisers. To a large extent, however, autocrats are self-made prisoners of their system, if only because they are the system. In a crisis, who is there to warn them of the dangers at hand? In a sense, the short-term crisis over Crimea and the longer term crisis over Ukraine might well be the last gasp of the Cold War and its aftermath. Millions of Ukrainians grew up in the days of the Soviet Union

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

Ray Rivera Editor

ANOTHER VIEW

Unfriending gun sales smart Bloomberg View

The crisis over Ukraine might well be the last gasp of the Cold War. and have vivid memories of that close connection. Eastern Ukraine became an industrial powerhouse after World War II, home to some of the most advanced industries in the Soviet Union, while the rest of Ukraine became once again what it had always been, one of the world’s major grain exporters and a breadbasket for Russia and much of Europe. The loss of Ukraine following the collapse of the Soviet Union in the early 1990s was a body blow to Russia, underscoring why Putin has described the collapse of the Soviet Union as the greatest catastrophe of the 20th century. Then, too, he had been a KGB agent in Germany, working to preserve, if not extend Soviet influence in the world. This was part of his lifeblood. He has not forgotten. Putin is not so foolish as to believe he can recreate the Soviet Union. But he does want to rebuild Russian power, prestige and influence. To that end, his Eurasian cooperation plan has so far won back Kazakhstan into closer economic union and may well succeed with Kyr-

gyzstan. Armenia is leaning in that direction, as well. But the greatest prize of all is Ukraine, with its 45 million people, its strong industrial base along the Russian border, its vast grain exports and the site of a number of important gas and oil pipelines that are crucial to the economies of much of Western Europe, especially Germany, which gets some 40 percent of its energy supplies from Russia. This is why Merkel is so crucial in the current crisis. In a sense, she is as important to Putin as he is to her. Moreover, she speaks fluent Russian, and he is comfortable with German. That counts. Ukraine, Belarus, Moldova, Georgia, Lithuania, Estonia and Latvia are all part of what Russians call “the near abroad.” Russians who grew up in the Soviet Union, as did Putin, regard these countries not only as former members of the Soviet Union but as once part of Russia itself. When former Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych suddenly turned away from a closer connection with the European Union to a closer one with Russia, Putin saw this as a natural progression of events, engineered by himself, in which countries with close cultural and historic connections with Russia were moving back into Moscow’s orbit. The revolution that threw out Yanukovych was a major blow to Putin’s plan to re-establish Russian dominance in East-

ern Europe. Because he is paranoid about the West, he undoubtedly sees a Western hand in the events. This could not be allowed to stand, especially if a new government in Kiev meddled with Russia’s Black Sea fleet based in Sebastopol, in the Crimea. Thus, we have the Crimean crisis, which has been so brutally yet cleverly engineered by Putin. Make no mistake, Crimea is now in Russian hands. Did thousands of Russian troops cross the border, or were they already stationed in Sabastapol in accordance with the Russian/Ukrainian treaty? That is not exactly clear. And if the new Crimean government goes ahead with a referendum March 16 to decide if Crimea is part of Russia once again, what do we do then? Because the outcome of that referendum is assured. Putin may well be intelligent, cold and calculating. But delusional? That seems doubtful. He has won, so far, in Crimea but not yet in the rest of Ukraine. The U.S. is successfully rallying the world against Putin’s action but giving him plenty of room to withdraw. So far, he has not taken the bait. In the meantime, the crisis continues. Bill Stewart writes about current affairs from Santa Fe. He is a former U.S. Foreign Service officer and was a correspondent for Time magazine.

MY VIEW: BRUCE WETHERBEE

Study group will improve health care

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ecently, the Santa Fe City Council advanced an idea to reality and established the initial infrastructure to open a discussion among all stakeholders, including consumers, about acute health care provided by our area hospital and the integration of general health care policy in our community. It is called the Community Hospital and Health Care Study Group. The study group is fashioned after a similar, successful and ongoing effort in the greater Taos community. As someone who has advocated this approach, I want to send an enthusiastic “thank you” to the entire City Council and the mayor for their deliberations, as contentious and uncomfortable as the discussion seemed at times, from which a compromise with potential was crafted and unanimously supported in the end. I also want to thank Dave Delgado, chairman of the Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center Board of Directors, for offering to make the hospitalist doctors available in the discussions and forums as we go forward.

But I want to thank two people in particular: Councilor Patti Bushee and Mayor David Coss. It is no secret that these two officials have been allies and adversaries over the years. From that cooperation and even contention has come good public policy. The mayor was asked by those of us advocating this approach to broker a compromise that contained the best aspects of competing resolutions. I commend him for helping us get there. Additionally, I think it is important to state this about Bushee. Last spring, when the nurses and other support staff raised concerns about staffing at our local hospital, there were only three elected politicians who reached out and asked how they could help. The three represented three levels of our government here in Santa Fe: Councilor Bushee, state Rep. Lucky Varela and U.S. Rep. Ben Ray Luján. Each of these elected officials delivered by action, not just words, on behalf of the community in different ways throughout this period. We thank them for their

MALLArd FiLLMore

Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, igomez@sfnewmexican.com, Twitter @inezrussell

behind-the-scenes as well as public support to move us to a better place. But only one of them has been under attack: Bushee. The charge has been that she cannot get along with the other councilors. Her style is too provocative. I have to ask the question: What is wrong with advancing and discussing passionate, provocative ideas and moving on to good public policy as a result of all that discussion? We are moving ahead on the establishment of the Community Hospital and Health Care Study Group because Councilor Bushee saw fit to ask about what we were doing in Taos and dared to advance the concept here. That is how good policy is established. To Councilor Bushee, thanks for daring to be criticized and advancing this very important idea of community participation in the development of good health policy. Bruce Wetherbee is a former president of the Northern New Mexico Central Labor Council.

F

acebook has decided it was not good for business to become a conduit for illegal gun sales. From now on, it will monitor and limit gun-sale postings to discourage criminal activity. It’s a smart move that the company should have made months ago. Moms Demand Action, an advocacy group founded after the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting (and supported by Michael R. Bloomberg, founder and majority owner of Bloomberg News parent Bloomberg LP), began pressing Facebook last year to adopt basic safeguards to block illegal gun sales that users were advertising on the site. Given the resistance the company put up, you’d have thought the moms were asking its employees to ditch their hoodies for suits. Under the company’s new rules, members can still post information about guns for sale, but Facebook will take down any offers that don’t include a background check. Users younger than 18 will be blocked from viewing posts from unlicensed dealers, and all users will be allowed to flag posts that suggest criminal activity. The Internet has become a 24/7 gun show, where unlicensed dealers offer firearms to customers who could not pass a federal background check. According to a 2011 investigation by Mayors Against Illegal Guns (co-founded by Michael Bloomberg), 1 in 30 buyers on Armslist.com, a major online sales forum, had a criminal record barring them from owning a gun. If 1 in 30 of your customers is acting illegally, that should be a major concern for your business. But not for unlicensed gun sellers, who — thanks to a feckless Congress and a timid White House — act with virtual impunity. Armslist and similar websites have flatly refused to take basic steps to prevent illegal activity. Facebook initially resisted, too, protesting for months that it is not an e-commerce site and does not permit paid advertising of gun sales. True enough. But it was nevertheless facilitating an underground market that allows dangerous people — as well as troubled teenagers — easy access to guns. In October, a 15-year-old was arrested in Kentucky for carrying to school a loaded 9 mm handgun, which he had bought through a man he met on Facebook. Two weeks ago, a felon in Iowa was arrested for attempting to trade an AR-15 military-style rifle for a handgun on Facebook. The new rules are hardly an intrusion into Facebook’s business. The website already polices other kinds of illegal and dangerous activity, including hate speech, bullying and graphically violent content. And sites such as Google+ and Craigslist had already taken steps to prevent illegal gun activity on their sites. Social media didn’t create the online illegal gun market, but by ignoring it, Facebook was feeding it and making a growing public safety problem worse.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: March 8, 1914: Superintendent [J.V.] Conway suggests that persons who wish to give practical aid to the cause of education in this city may do so by furnishing a few pairs of shoes for small boys between the ages of 9 and 12 in the school in Ward 2. Mr. Conway shouldn’t have to make this suggestion twice. In education, as in other things, we should begin at the bottom. If a boy has holes in his shoes, he is apt to absorb readin’ ‘ritin’ and ‘rithmetic at the top and then allow it to percolate out at the bottom through the apertures in his footgear. March 8, 1964: Babies appear to be coming back into style in New Mexico. Proof of this is in the monthly statistical report of the state Health Department. The report released Saturday showed that during January 1964, there were 2,591 births in New Mexico families. This is an increase of 113 over the births reported in January 1963. March 8, 1989: Rep. Ray Vargas said his attempt to restructure New Mexico’s Sentencing Guidelines Commission has brought him a death threat from someone opposed to his effort.

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SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Scoreboard B-2 Markets in review B-5 Family B-6 Time Out B-8 Classifieds B-9

SPORTS

STATE GIRLS BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT

STATE BOYS BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT

fired-up Demonettes take out Lady Pirates SFHS advances to quarterfinal against Roswell By Edmundo Carrillo The New Mexican

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ne may not think that the No. 2 Santa Fe High girls basketball team needed bulletin board material for its game with No. 15 SFHS 67 Grants in the first Grants 45 round of the Class AAAA State Girls Basketball Tournament on Friday, but the Demonettes got it anyway. Before Santa Fe High dismantled the Lady Pirates 67-45 in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium to advance to the quarterfinal in The Pit against No. 7 Roswell on Tuesday, the Demonettes saw something that made them angry. Santa Fe High head coach Elmer Chavez showed a Grants newspaper article saying that Sabrina Lozada-Cabbage was a one-woman show for the Demonettes. He was hoping it would ignite a fire. It did. “He came to me and Jackie [Martinez] and the rest of the players and he was like ‘Does this piss you guys off, because I know it would if I was the player?’ ” Santa Fe High junior Kayla Herrera said. “It revved everybody else up. They came in thinking we had one player, and we showed them wrong.

Please see sfHs, Page B-3

B

Doubt: Pistorius trial hears damaging testimony. Page B-2

Capital clings to tourney dreams By James Barron The New Mexican

Three weeks ago, Capital’s state boys basketball tournament dreams were still alive, but it was hard to find a pulse. The Jaguars were 6-15 overall and just 2-3 in District 2AAAA play, and the talk at the time was about crosstown rival Santa Fe High and its improbable run to the top of the district standings. With the season reaching a crucial stage, Capital head coach Ben Gomez and his staff found a chord that struck with the Jaguars. “They pretty much told us there is a chance we won’t make it to state,” said Jordan Burks, Capital’s senior post. “I know as a senior, I wanted to get to state. I wanted one more game, if not more.” A subsequent four-game winning streak saved the season, and kept a postseason streak alive for the program. The Jaguars nabbed the 15th seed in the state tournament, making it 13 consecutive years Capital (10-16) has made an appearance. It will try to extend another streak — four straight years of reaching the AAAA quarterfinals — when it heads to Los Lunas on Saturday to face the secondseeded Tigers at 7 p.m. It is the second straight

year Los Lunas (22-5) faces the Jaguars as well as facing a Santa Fe school in the opening round. The Tigers beat Santa Fe High 76-68 in 2013. They turned around and beat Capital 60-23 in the AAAA quarterfinals the following week. Perseverance and progress marked the rapid change in the Jaguars’ fortune, and it will take more of that to pull off the upset. While it seemed that Capital would flounder through a season of transition under the return of former head coach Ben Gomez in his first season, the man who led Capital to the school’s line state championship in any sport (in 2004) had not given up yet. The winning streak that led the Jaguars to a second-place finish in the district and a subsequent appearance in the 2AAAA tournament championship game was proof of his belief in his team. “It’s just the growth they have shown, they are starting to believe in themselves and in their teammates,” Gomez said. “They are starting to share the ball, and it’s a growth that has just been fun to watch.” But have the Jaguars grown enough to put a bit of a scare

See caPitaL, Page B-3

UNM MEN’S BASKETBALL

Santa Fe’s Sabrina Lozada-Cabbage, front, recovers her own loose ball during the first quarter of the Class AAAA State Girls Basketball Tournament against Grants on Friday at Santa Fe High School. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

St. Mike’s rallies late for win over Pojoaque St. Michael’s head coach. “We work on it all the time. Down the stretch, things get crazy, and our decisions are weird someThe answer: Turnovers and Alex times.” Groenewold. And that starts a domino effect, as poor The questions: What do the St. Michael’s turnovers lead to necessary transition on Lady Horsemen need defense. And when the Lady Horsemen St. Mike’s 46 to curtail and rely on to are off on their defense, it disrupts what make a deep run into Pojoaque 41 they do on offense. the Class AAA State “We weren’t clicking on defense,” said Girls Basketball Tournament? Groenewold, the junior forward for St. If the Lady Horsemen needed a lesson Michael’s. “We weren’t helping, we weren’t in that, Friday night’s first-round matchup aggressive. Once we fixed the mishaps on with Pojoaque Valley was the perfect defense, that helps us push the ball for our demonstration on the checklist to success. offense and got us into the flow of things.” St. Michael’s turned the ball over just five Groenewold was about the only thing times in the final 21 minutes, and Groeneworking smoothly for most of the first wold had 19 points and three assists to lead half. She scored 11 of the first 13 points a rally from a 21-13 deficit to take a 46-41 for St. Michael’s, which kept her team win. within shouting distance of upset-minded The seventh-seeded Lady Horsemen Pojoaque. In the second half, she helped (16-12) advance to a semifinal matchup direct things on offense in the high post, with two-time defending AAA champion which drew the Elkettes’ 2-3 defense to her. and No. 2 Lovington for an 8 a.m. tipoff in St. Michael’s opened the second half by The Pit. hitting its first four shots, with three of The first half, though, was a prime them being layups. The Lady Horsemen example of what St. Michael’s can expect went 6-for-11 in the quarter and opened a when it doesn’t take care of the ball. 39-29 lead after Jocelyn Fernandez’s putCommit 12 first-half turnovers? Well, back with :22 left. get ready for something like a 18-11 deficit, Romero felt the key was getting the ball which was what the No. 10 Elkettes (15-14) in her hands. fashioned as they went on an 18-5 spurt. “More than getting her shots, we need to “It’s huge for us,” said Martin Romero, get her touches,” Romero said. “Hopefully, By James Barron The New Mexican

Pojoaque’s Leslie Gutierrez, left, covers St. Michael’s Lainie Serna during the Class AAA State Girls Basketball Tournament on Friday at St. Michael’s High School. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

she’ll make good decisions with it. As you saw, when we were getting behind their defense, it was layup city.” The first half was a shooting range for Pojoaque. The Elkettes hit four 3-pointers in the first half, and took a 21-15 lead when

Please see st. miKe’s, Page B-3

Lobos, Aztecs face off with regular season title on line on a life of its own. Both teams are Everything that could go tied atop the wrong did go wrong during Mountain San Diego State’s last meeting West standwith The University of New ings at 15-2. Mexico’s men’s basketball The winner team. captures the Cameron Held to a season-low regular seaBairstow 44 points on just 32 percent son crown shooting, the Aztecs were and lands dealt a 14-point loss on Feb. 22 the coveted No. 1 seed for the in The Pit — a loss that was MWC Tournament in Las for more decisive than the Vegas, Nev., next week. final score indicated. While UNM head coach “Everything they did, they Craig Neal isn’t crazy with the did right,” said Aztecs point scheduling quirk that has the guard Xavier Thames afterLobos (24-5) facing the Aztecs ward. “They’re a real good (26-3), he said there are a few team. Real good. Tonight they positives that come out of looked great.” late-season drama like this. As fate would have it, SDSU “Well, it’s good for our RPI,” — ranked No. 10 in this week’s he said. “You’d rather be playTop 25 — gets another shot ing teams that can help your at the Lobos when they visit RPI this late in the season what should be a raucous because, really, that’s what it’s Viejas Arena on Saturday all about.” night. Tipoff for the nationally Same, too, for the experitelevised game is shortly after ence of facing stiff competi8 p.m. tion in a meaningful game. At Ranked 21st this week, New stake for the Lobos is a third Mexico is riding a six-game straight MWC championship winning streak and is 17-2 and fifth title in six years. since mid-December. Please see LoBos, Page B-4 This game, though, is taking By Will Webber

The New Mexican

Sometimes, The Pit has fireworks, explosions and angry bulls

A

long the painted walls covering the annual Ty Murof the concourse ray Invitational as it made inside The Pit are its move across Albuquergiant photos of the greatest que from Tingley Coliseum moments in the arena’s long to University Arena. No and storied history. one was really sure how the Jim Valvano and Bob King event would be received, let here. Kenny Thomas and alone if it could survive in Toby Roybal there. Will Webber a place built exclusively for Lobo basketball. Nowhere among the dozCommentary ens of black-and-white stills What’s worse, I knew is there a single photo of a virtually nothing about bull bull hellbent on freedom, kicking up riding. The only thing I was certain of dirt somewhere around the 3-point line is it involved animals. at the north end. One of the marquee stops on the Too bad. The bulls deserve their spot Professional Bull Riders tour, the Ty in Pit lore, too. Murray Invite is held in Albuquerque A few years ago, I was tasked with every March. As many as 11,000 fans

can squeeze into The Pit’s abbreviated seating configuration that leaves the south end clear for staging purposes. The floor is covered with nearly two feet of dirt. The rest is an erector set of scaffolding and steel cages that make up the bucking chutes. Having never seen bull riding outside of the Rodeo de Santa Fe, I’d been ushered into the front row right around midcourt at the bottom of the chairback section. Seconds later, fireworks started launching from the staging area and gunpowder spelling out the the tour’s initials in the dirt were ignited; all of it coinciding with blaring music and a light show for the ages. Imagine the Rodeo de Santa Fe

Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, jbarron@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Eric J. Hedlund, ehedlund@sfnewmexican.com

shoved into a phone booth, then lit on fire with a motorcycle revving full throttle right next to it. That’s kind of how the Ty Murray Invite feels in The Pit. But that’s when the fun really started. Within seconds of settling in, the first bull came ripping out of the chute and crashed into the railing just a couple feet from us. The collision sent a cloud of dust and animal spittle flying in our direction. Just like that the entire spectacle was over, its imagery being replayed on a giant video screen at the south end. All the while, the bull sprinted out of the riding area, through the chutes and up the ramp toward the innards of the building and the freedom of the hold-

ing pen in the parking lot. That scenario played itself out over and over again until every name was called, every rider was done. Having seen more basketball in that facility than I care to admit, it was a wild and undeniably stimulating experience. Easily the most visually stunning athletic event I had ever seen — something only rivaled by a NASCAR event. Or so I can imagine. So when the Ty Murray Invite rolls around again in two weeks, maybe it’s worth a firsthand peek. Yes, it’s in the middle of what will be the first weekend of the NCAA Tournament, but it’s an event you will never forget. I know I never will.

BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com


B-2

NATIONAL SCOREBOARD

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

Grizzlies 85, Bulls 77

BASKETBALL BasketBall

NBa eastern Conference

atlantic Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia southeast Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Central x-Indiana Chicago Detroit Cleveland Milwaukee

W 34 30 23 21 15 W 43 32 29 26 19 W 46 34 24 24 12

l 26 30 40 41 46 l 16 29 33 34 44 l 16 28 38 39 49

Pct .567 .500 .365 .339 .246 Pct .729 .525 .468 .433 .302 Pct .742 .548 .387 .381 .197

GB — 4 121/2 14 191/2 GB — 12 151/2 171/2 26 GB — 12 22 221/2 331/2

Western Conference

southwest W l Pct GB San Antonio 45 16 .738 — Houston 43 19 .694 21/2 Dallas 37 26 .587 9 Memphis 35 26 .574 10 New Orleans 25 37 .403 201/2 Northwest W l Pct GB Oklahoma City 46 16 .742 — Portland 42 20 .677 4 Minnesota 31 30 .508 141/2 Denver 27 34 .443 181/2 Utah 21 41 .339 25 Pacific W l Pct GB L.A. Clippers 43 20 .683 — Golden State 39 24 .619 4 Phoenix 36 25 .590 6 Sacramento 22 40 .355 201/2 L.A. Lakers 21 42 .333 22 x-clinched playoff spot Friday’s Games Memphis 85, Chicago 77 Toronto 99, Sacramento 87 Charlotte 101, Cleveland 92 Boston 91, Brooklyn 84 New York 108, Utah 81 Minnesota 114, Detroit 101 New Orleans 112, Milwaukee 104 Dallas 103, Portland 98 Denver 134, L.A. Lakers 126 Houston 112, Indiana 86 Golden State 111, Atlanta 97 thursday’s Games San Antonio 111, Miami 87 Phoenix 128, Oklahoma City 122 L.A. Clippers 142, L.A. Lakers 94 saturday’s Games Utah at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. New York at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Memphis, 8 p.m. Orlando at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Washington at Milwaukee, 9 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.

Bobcats 101, Cavaliers 92

CleVelaND (92) Deng 8-15 3-4 19, Thompson 5-9 0-0 10, Hawes 5-13 2-2 13, Irving 5-17 3-6 13, Jack 3-6 4-4 10, T.Zeller 2-5 1-2 5, Waiters 8-18 2-2 19, Dellavedova 1-2 0-0 3, Bennett 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-86 15-20 92. CHaRlOtte (101) Kidd-Gilchrist 3-5 2-2 8, McRoberts 4-9 0-0 11, Jefferson 12-18 4-4 28, Walker 5-13 9-9 20, Douglas-Roberts 4-10 2-4 14, C.Zeller 2-4 3-3 7, Neal 5-10 0-0 10, Tolliver 1-5 0-0 3, Biyombo 0-0 0-0 0, Ridnour 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 36-77 20-22 101. Cleveland 25 25 24 18—92 Charlotte 32 23 21 25—101 3-Point Goals—Cleveland 3-17 (Dellavedova 1-1, Hawes 1-3, Waiters 1-3, Jack 0-1, Deng 0-2, Irving 0-7), Charlotte 9-29 (Douglas-Roberts 4-7, McRoberts 3-7, Tolliver 1-4, Walker 1-5, Neal 0-3, Ridnour 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Cleveland 55 (Thompson 8), Charlotte 42 (DouglasRoberts 9). Assists—Cleveland 16 (Jack 6), Charlotte 26 (Walker 14). Total Fouls—Cleveland 19, Charlotte 17. Technicals—Cleveland defensive three second. A—15,688.

MeMPHIs (85) Prince 0-2 0-0 0, Randolph 5-13 0-0 10, Gasol 8-16 2-2 18, Conley 4-15 4-5 12, Lee 3-8 0-1 6, Calathes 0-0 0-0 0, Miller 5-7 0-0 14, Koufos 6-8 0-0 12, Allen 2-6 2-6 6, Leuer 2-3 2-4 7. Totals 35-78 10-18 85. CHICaGO (77) Dunleavy 2-10 1-1 5, Boozer 4-12 0-0 8, Noah 6-9 3-4 15, Hinrich 4-10 0-0 9, Butler 1-3 6-6 8, Augustin 5-14 3-3 14, Gibson 9-16 0-0 18, Mohammed 0-0 0-0 0, Snell 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 31-75 13-14 77. Memphis 15 20 30 20—85 Chicago 12 27 24 14—77 3-Point Goals—Memphis 5-8 (Miller 4-5, Leuer 1-1, Conley 0-2), Chicago 2-13 (Hinrich 1-5, Augustin 1-5, Dunleavy 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Memphis 52 (Randolph 11), Chicago 44 (Noah, Boozer 8). Assists—Memphis 19 (Conley 7), Chicago 16 (Noah 6). Total Fouls— Memphis 16, Chicago 19. Technicals— Chicago Coach Thibodeau. A—21,318.

Raptors 99, kings 87

saCRaMeNtO (87) Gay 5-13 3-4 15, Thompson 1-3 0-0 2, Cousins 8-12 8-10 24, Thomas 5-13 3-4 14, McLemore 4-11 4-4 14, Evans 3-4 2-10 8, O.Johnson 0-2 0-0 0, Acy 0-0 0-2 0, Williams 1-5 0-1 2, McCallum 3-8 2-2 8, Outlaw 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 30-72 22-37 87. tORONtO (99) Ross 6-12 0-0 18, A.Johnson 4-4 1-2 9, Valanciunas 7-9 0-2 14, Lowry 2-11 7-8 12, DeRozan 4-13 7-10 15, Patterson 6-8 0-0 15, Salmons 4-9 0-0 8, Vasquez 1-5 2-2 4, Hansbrough 0-1 0-0 0, Novak 0-0 0-0 0, Hayes 0-1 0-0 0, Fields 0-0 0-0 0, De Colo 0-0 4-4 4. Totals 34-73 21-28 99. sacramento 19 25 19 24—87 toronto 29 22 29 19—99 3-Point Goals—Sacramento 5-19 (Gay 2-3, McLemore 2-7, Thomas 1-6, Outlaw 0-1, McCallum 0-2), Toronto 10-21 (Ross 6-8, Patterson 3-4, Lowry 1-5, Salmons 0-1, Vasquez 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Sacramento 57 (Evans 10), Toronto 46 (A.Johnson 9). Assists—Sacramento 14 (Thomas 5), Toronto 21 (Lowry 7). Total Fouls— Sacramento 23, Toronto 29. A—18,188.

knicks 108, Jazz 81

UtaH (81) Jefferson 5-9 0-0 12, Williams 1-7 1-2 3, Favors 3-6 2-2 8, Burke 2-12 0-0 4, Hayward 6-8 4-5 18, Kanter 3-9 3-6 9, Burks 6-8 5-5 18, Evans 2-4 0-0 4, Garrett 0-2 0-0 0, Gobert 1-2 0-0 2, Thomas 0-1 0-0 0, Rush 1-3 0-0 3, Lucas III 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 30-73 15-20 81. NeW YORk (108) Anthony 10-19 6-8 29, Stoudemire 3-4 4-4 10, Chandler 8-10 0-2 16, Felton 1-4 0-0 2, Smith 6-13 0-0 17, Shumpert 3-4 0-0 7, Hardaway Jr. 2-11 0-0 5, Tyler 0-2 0-0 0, Prigioni 2-3 1-2 7, E.Clark 1-5 1-2 3, Aldrich 3-5 0-0 6, Murry 1-3 0-0 2, Brown 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 42-85 12-18 108. Utah 22 19 19 21—81 New York 39 21 24 24—108 3-Point Goals—Utah 6-27 (Hayward 2-3, Jefferson 2-5, Burks 1-1, Rush 1-3, Thomas 0-1, Lucas III 0-1, Williams 0-5, Burke 0-8), New York 12-31 (Smith 5-11, Anthony 3-7, Prigioni 2-2, Shumpert 1-1, Hardaway Jr. 1-6, Felton 0-1, E.Clark 0-3). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Utah 54 (Kanter 9), New York 43 (Chandler 11). Assists— Utah 13 (Hayward 5), New York 24 (Anthony 8). Total Fouls—Utah 16, New York 19. A—19,812.

Celtics 91, Nets 84

BROOklYN (84) J.Johnson 9-21 2-3 21, Pierce 4-11 2-2 10, Plumlee 4-5 2-3 10, Williams 7-15 4-4 20, Livingston 0-6 3-4 3, Blatche 3-7 4-5 11, Anderson 0-1 0-0 0, Kirilenko 1-3 1-1 3, Teletovic 0-2 2-2 2, Thornton 1-9 2-2 4. Totals 29-80 22-26 84.

BOstON (91) Green 6-11 3-4 15, Bass 4-6 1-1 9, Humphries 2-6 3-4 7, Rondo 6-14 5-8 20, Bayless 5-12 3-3 14, Sullinger 2-8 0-0 5, C.Johnson 0-1 2-2 2, Olynyk 4-7 4-4 13, Babb 2-4 0-0 6, Pressey 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 31-70 21-26 91. Brooklyn 20 21 29 14—84 Boston 26 27 25 13—91 3-Point Goals—Brooklyn 4-30 (Williams 2-8, Blatche 1-1, J.Johnson 1-7, Kirilenko 0-1, Anderson 0-1, Teletovic 0-1, Livingston 0-1, Pierce 0-4, Thornton 0-6), Boston 8-21 (Rondo 3-6, Babb 2-4, Olynyk 1-1, Sullinger 1-2, Bayless 1-4, Green 0-4). Fouled Out—Livingston, Sullinger, Olynyk. Rebounds—Brooklyn 37 (J.Johnson 7), Boston 62 (Sullinger 12). Assists— Brooklyn 14 (Williams 4), Boston 20 (Rondo 9). Total Fouls—Brooklyn 20, Boston 28. Technicals—Brooklyn defensive three second. A—18,195.

timberwolves 114, Pistons 101

DetROIt (101) Smith 4-14 5-8 13, Monroe 8-17 4-4 20, Drummond 3-7 0-0 6, Jennings 6-13 4-8 17, Singler 3-8 0-0 7, Stuckey 1-4 0-0 2, Jerebko 4-7 2-4 10, Bynum 6-14 3-3 17, CaldwellPope 2-5 3-3 7, Datome 0-3 0-0 0, Villanueva 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 38-94 21-30 101. MINNesOta (114) Brewer 4-9 0-0 8, Love 10-18 5-6 28, Pekovic 5-14 7-10 17, Rubio 2-6 6-8 11, Martin 9-16 5-5 24, Cunningham 2-8 0-0 4, Budinger 3-5 0-0 7, Mbah a Moute 3-3 0-0 6, Barea 2-8 0-0 4, Muhammad 0-2 3-4 3, Dieng 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 41-91 26-33 114. Detroit 21 24 24 32—101 Minnesota 39 27 31 17—114 3-Point Goals—Detroit 4-13 (Bynum 2-2, Singler 1-3, Jennings 1-3, Datome 0-1, Smith 0-1, Villanueva 0-1, Caldwell-Pope 0-2), Minnesota 6-20 (Love 3-7, Rubio 1-3, Budinger 1-3, Martin 1-5, Barea 0-1, Brewer 0-1). Fouled Out—Drummond. Rebounds— Detroit 63 (Monroe 15), Minnesota 59 (Love 14). Assists—Detroit 17 (Jennings 5), Minnesota 25 (Rubio 9). Total Fouls—Detroit 23, Minnesota 19. Technicals—Monroe. A—16,242.

Pelicans 112, Bucks 104

MIlWaUkee (104) Middleton 10-17 2-2 25, Henson 6-9 0-0 12, Pachulia 3-8 0-1 6, Knight 5-17 3-4 15, Wolters 4-9 0-0 8, Adrien 5-8 10-11 20, Antetokounmpo 1-5 0-0 2, Mayo 0-1 0-0 0, Raduljica 0-5 0-0 0, Sessions 6-10 4-7 16. Totals 40-89 19-25 104. NeW ORleaNs (112) Evans 7-13 10-10 25, Davis 12-22 5-6 29, Ajinca 0-1 0-0 0, Roberts 4-9 4-4 14, Gordon 5-10 0-0 12, Stiemsma 1-1 1-2 3, Rivers 2-6 0-0 4, Morrow 7-12 0-1 16, Aminu 3-7 0-0 7, Withey 1-3 0-0 2, Miller 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 42-84 20-23 112. Milwaukee 25 24 28 27—104 New Orleans 22 29 27 34—112 3-Point Goals—Milwaukee 5-20 (Middleton 3-8, Knight 2-7, Wolters 0-2, Antetokounmpo 0-3), New Orleans 8-20 (Roberts 2-3, Morrow 2-4, Gordon 2-7, Evans 1-1, Aminu 1-3, Rivers 0-1, Davis 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Milwaukee 53 (Adrien 10), New Orleans 47 (Davis 14). Assists—Milwaukee 24 (Knight 5), New Orleans 31 (Evans 7). Total Fouls—Milwaukee 22, New Orleans 26. Technicals—Milwaukee delay of game. Flagrant Fouls—Mayo. Ejected— Mayo. A—16,061.

Mavericks 103, trail Blazers 98

PORtlaND (98) Batum 3-8 2-2 9, Aldridge 13-28 4-6 30, Lopez 0-2 2-2 2, Lillard 3-10 3-3 10, Matthews 11-19 0-1 26, Leonard 1-2 0-0 2, Williams 3-9 0-0 7, D.Wright 0-0 0-0 0, McCollum 0-0 1-2 1, Robinson 4-5 3-5 11. Totals 38-83 15-21 98. Dallas (103) Marion 2-6 0-0 4, Nowitzki 8-19 6-7 22, Dalembert 1-5 2-2 4, Calderon 8-16 0-0 19, Ellis 6-13 5-9 17, Carter 3-6 3-4 9, B.Wright 3-4 0-0 6, Crowder 1-3 6-7 8, Harris 4-6 3-5 12, Blair 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 37-79 25-34 103. Portland 10 28 36 24—98 Dallas 33 24 18 28—103

3-Point Goals—Portland 7-26 (Matthews 4-8, Batum 1-5, Lillard 1-6, Williams 1-6, Aldridge 0-1), Dallas 4-13 (Calderon 3-6, Harris 1-1, Crowder 0-1, Marion 0-1, Ellis 0-2, Nowitzki 0-2). Fouled Out—Robinson. Rebounds—Portland 58 (Aldridge 17), Dallas 44 (Dalembert, Ellis 8). Assists—Portland 17 (Batum 5), Dallas 17 (Ellis 7). Total Fouls—Portland 29, Dallas 22. Technicals—Robinson. Flagrant Fouls—Blair. A—20,251.

Nuggets 134, lakers 126

l.a. lakeRs (126) Bazemore 1-3 0-0 3, Johnson 2-6 0-0 4, Gasol 12-21 3-6 27, Marshall 3-9 0-0 8, Meeks 6-15 3-4 16, Henry 3-7 4-4 10, Kelly 7-14 6-6 24, Farmar 8-14 4-4 24, Sacre 3-6 2-4 8, M.Brooks 0-2 2-2 2. Totals 45-97 24-30 126. DeNVeR (134) Chandler 8-11 0-1 19, Faried 14-20 4-6 32, Mozgov 5-10 3-5 13, Lawson 12-22 1-3 30, Foye 4-8 0-0 12, Fournier 4-6 4-6 13, Hickson 4-8 0-0 8, Arthur 0-4 0-0 0, A.Brooks 3-8 0-0 7, Vesely 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 54-99 12-21 134. l.a. lakers 35 31 25 35—126 Denver 42 35 33 24—134 3-Point Goals—L.A. Lakers 12-27 (Farmar 4-5, Kelly 4-8, Marshall 2-5, Bazemore 1-3, Meeks 1-4, Johnson 0-2), Denver 14-24 (Lawson 5-7, Foye 4-7, Chandler 3-4, Fournier 1-2, A.Brooks 1-3, Arthur 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—L.A. Lakers 59 (Kelly 11), Denver 53 (Faried 13). Assists—L.A. Lakers 30 (Marshall 14), Denver 36 (Lawson 17). Total Fouls—L.A. Lakers 21, Denver 24. Technicals—Denver defensive three second. Flagrant Fouls—Kelly. A—18,248.

NCaa BasketBall Men’s top 25 schedule

Friday’s Game No. 2 Wichita State 80, Evansville 58 thursday’s Games No. 6 Villanova 77 Xavier 70 No. 15 Cincinnati 97 No. 20 Memphis 84 No. 22 Michigan State 86 No. 24 Iowa 76 saturday’s Games No. 1 Florida vs. No. 25 Kentucky, Noon No. 3 Arizona at Oregon, 4 p.m. No. 4 Duke vs. No. 14 UNC, 9 p.m. No. 6 Villanova vs. Georgetown, 2 p.m. No. 8 Kansas at West Virginia, Noon No. 10 San Diego State vs. No. 21 New Mexico, 10:05 p.m. No. 11 Louisville vs. No. 19 UConn, 2 p.m. No. 12 Michigan vs. Indiana, 6 p.m. No. 13 Creighton vs. Providence, 8 p.m. No. 15 Cincinnati at Rutgers, Noon No. 16 Iowa St. vs. Oklahoma St., 2 p.m. No. 18 SMU at No. 20 Memphis, Noon No. 23 Oklahoma at TCU, 4 p.m. No. 24 Iowa vs. Illinois, 8:30 p.m.

Men’s Division I

Friday’s Games east Columbia 74, Penn 55 Dartmouth 75, Brown 68 Harvard 70, Yale 58 Princeton 91, Cornell 51 Midwest Akron 58, Kent St. 54 W. Michigan 78, Cent. Michigan 64 south UCF 104, Houston 83 tournament Big south Conference Quarterfinals Coastal Carolina 73, Charleston Southern 68, 2OT UNC Asheville 96, Radford 87 VMI 90, Gardner-Webb 77 Winthrop 62, High Point 60 Colonial athletic association First Round Hofstra 78, UNC Wilmington 70 Horizon league second Round Milwaukee 74, Valparaiso 57 Wright St. 73, Oakland 57

MVC Quarterfinals Indiana St. 75, Loyola of Chicago 62 Missouri St. 53, Illinois St. 48 S. Illinois 63, N. Iowa 58 Wichita St. 80, Evansville 58 Ohio Valley Conference semifinals Belmont 86, Morehead St. 63 southern Conference First Round Georgia Southern 65, Furman 50 Samford 70, Appalachian St. 56 The Citadel 86, UNC Greensboro 76

Women’s aP top 25

Friday’s Games No. 2 Notre Dame 83 Florida State 57 No. 4 Stanford 69 Colorado 54 No. 5 South Carolina 67 Georgia 48 No. 6 Tennessee 77, LSU 65 No. 10 Duke 82, Georgia Tech 52 Ohio State 99 No. 11 Penn State 82 No. 12 Kentucky 75 Florida 70 No. 13 UNC 73, No. 8 Maryland 70 No. 14 N.C. State 79 Syracuse 63 No. 15 Texas A&M 86, Auburn 54 No. 16 Nebraska 80, Minnesota 67 No. 19 Michigan State 61, Michigan 58 Washington State 91, No. 20 California 83 No. 21 Gonzaga 81, San Francisco 68 No. 23 Iowa 87 No. 17 Purdue 80

Women’s Division I

Friday’s Games east Brown 46, Dartmouth 43 Harvard 69, Yale 65 Penn 65, Columbia 50 Princeton 69, Cornell 46 south Charlotte 64, UAB 60 Far West Boise St. 75, Air Force 44 Colorado St. 58, Wyoming 46 New Mexico 62, San Diego St. 46 UNLV 80, Nevada 68 tournament america east Conference First Round Albany (NY) 77, Binghamton 59 Hartford 63, Maine 62, OT New Hampshire 85, Vermont 79 Stony Brook 61, UMBC 49 aaC First Round Cincinnati 54, UCF 52 Houston 73, Memphis 67 atlantic 10 Conference Quarterfinals Dayton 62, VCU 61 Fordham 45, Duquesne 41 George Wash. 82, Saint Joseph’s 79, OT St. Bonaventure 54, La Salle 42 atlantic Coast Conference Quarterfinals Duke 82, Georgia Tech 52 NC State 79, Syracuse 63 North Carolina 73, Maryland 70 Notre Dame 83, Florida St. 57 Big 12 Conference First Round Kansas 87, Kansas St. 84, OT TCU 75, Texas Tech 59 Big ten Conference Quarterfinals Iowa 87, Purdue 80 Michigan St. 61, Michigan 58 Nebraska 80, Minnesota 67 Ohio St. 99, Penn St. 82 MaaC Quarterfinals Iona 71, Monmouth (NJ) 56 Marist 87, Siena 65 Quinnipiac 72, Canisius 61 Rider 63, Fairfield 57 Ohio Valley Conference semifinals Belmont 65, Jacksonville St. 50 UT-Martin 97, E. Kentucky 45 Pacific-12 Conference Quarterfinals Southern Cal 59, Arizona St. 57 Stanford 69, Colorado 54 Washington St. 91, California 83 southeastern Conference Quarterfinals Kentucky 75, Florida 70 South Carolina 67, Georgia 48 Tennessee 77, LSU 65 Texas A&M 86, Auburn 54 southern Conference First Round Georgia Southern 75, Wofford 62 W. Carolina 77, UNC-Greensboro 60 West Coast Conference Quarterfinals BYU 77, Pepperdine 51 Gonzaga 81, San Francisco 68 Pacific 84, Portland 72

HOCKEY HOCkeY

NHl eastern Conference

atlantic GP Boston 62 Montreal 65 Toronto 64 Tampa Bay 63 Detroit 63 Ottawa 63 Florida 63 Buffalo 63 Metro GP Pittsburgh 63 Philadelphia 63 N.Y. Rangers 64 Columbus 63 Washington 64 New Jersey 64 Carolina 63 N.Y. Islanders 66

W 40 35 33 34 29 27 24 19 W 42 33 34 32 29 27 27 24

l Ol Pts GF Ga 17 5 85 195 138 23 7 77 166 162 23 8 74 189 195 24 5 73 180 163 21 13 71 171 176 25 11 65 177 206 32 7 55 154 201 36 8 46 127 186 l Ol Pts GF Ga 17 4 88 201 157 24 6 72 180 184 26 4 72 168 162 26 5 69 185 178 25 10 68 188 195 24 13 67 156 163 27 9 63 156 179 33 9 57 181 224

Western Conference

Central GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga St. Louis 62 42 14 6 90 206 142 Chicago 64 37 13 14 88 221 171 Colorado 63 41 17 5 87 195 168 Minnesota 62 34 21 7 75 153 150 Dallas 63 30 23 10 70 181 176 Winnipeg 64 30 27 7 67 177 184 Nashville 63 26 27 10 62 152 190 Pacific GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga Anaheim 64 43 14 7 93 207 157 San Jose 64 40 17 7 87 195 157 Los Angeles 64 36 22 6 78 155 135 Phoenix 63 29 23 11 69 175 182 Vancouver 65 28 27 10 66 151 173 Calgary 63 25 31 7 57 149 189 Edmonton 64 22 34 8 52 160 208 Friday’s Games N.Y. Rangers 4, Carolina 2 Detroit 7, New Jersey 4 Florida 2, Buffalo 0 Calgary 4, N.Y. Islanders 3 Pittsburgh 3, Anaheim 2, SO thursday’s Games Boston 3, Washington 0 Los Angeles 3, Winnipeg 1 Buffalo 3, Tampa Bay 1 Colorado 3, Detroit 2, OT Chicago 6, Columbus 1 St. Louis 2, Nashville 1 Dallas 6, Vancouver 1 Phoenix 5, Montreal 2 Edmonton 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT San Jose 5, Pittsburgh 3 saturday’s Games Ottawa at Winnipeg, 3 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. Carolina at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Washington, 7 p.m. Columbus at Nashville, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Montreal at San Jose, 10 p.m.

NHl sUMMaRY Red Wings 7, Devils 4

New Jersey 0 3 1—4 Detroit 1 4 2—7 First Period—1, Detroit, Smith 3 (Franzen, Nyquist), 13:43. second Period—2, Detroit, Franzen 14 (Nyquist, Legwand), 5:34. 3, New Jersey, Elias 14, 9:23 (sh). 4, New Jersey, Jagr 20 (Zidlicky), 10:20. 5, New Jersey, Henrique 20 (Fayne, Greene), 11:44. 6, Detroit, Franzen 15 (Bertuzzi, Nyquist), 13:47 (pp). 7, Detroit, Nyquist 16 (Legwand, Ericsson), 15:05. 8, Detroit, Quincey 4 (Sheahan, DeKeyser), 17:01. third Period—9, Detroit, Legwand 11 (Franzen), 4:48. 10, Detroit, Miller 7 (Bertuzzi, Andersson), 12:52. 11, New Jersey, Henrique 21 (Ryder, Clowe), 18:42. shots on Goal—New Jersey 6-109—25. Detroit 11-13-9—33. Power-play opportunities—New Jersey 0 of 3; Detroit 1 of 3. Goalies—New Jersey, Schneider 12-13-9 (33 shots-26 saves). Detroit, Gustavsson 15-4-3 (25-21). a—20,066. t—2:27.

Pistorius trial hears Joey Logano wins pole damaging testimony for Sprint Cup Series NASCAR

and that the athlete The Associated Press assured him in their brief PRETORIA, South Africa conversation: — In a day of damaging tes“Security, timony, a former girlfriend everything is of Oscar Pistorius said at his fine.” murder trial Friday that he Moments Oscar once shot his gun out of a car Pistorius later, Baba sunroof and later cheated on said, Pistoher with the woman he killed rius phoned him back, started last year, and a security guard crying and didn’t say anything recalled the athlete telling him and then the line went dead. everything was “fine” after It was minutes after he shot neighbors reported gunshots Steenkamp, a 29-year-old coming from Pistorius’ house model. on the night of her death. “Not everything was in The gripping accounts order as Mr. Pistorius was tellcapped the first week of the ing me,” Baba recalled saying televised trial of the doubleto a fellow guard as they were amputee Olympian, whose outside the runner’s villa. chief defense lawyer has tried Earlier, ex-girlfriend Samanto sow doubt about the testitha Taylor, who cried twice mony of neighbors who said during her time on the stand they heard a woman’s screams in the Pretoria court, said before gunshots. Proceedings Pistorius always carried a have also focused on past firearm when they dated and incidents involving alleged sometimes shouted angrily gunplay, part of an apparent at her and her friends. There prosecution effort to portray were murmurs in court when Pistorius, 27, as a hothead who Taylor said their relationsometimes thought he was ship ended because Pistorius above authority. cheated on her with Steenkamp. Prosecutors say he intentionally killed Reeva SteenTaylor said she started kamp during an argument, going out with Pistorius in but he insists it was a mistake, 2011 when she was 17 and and that he fired through the that the relationship ended in locked toilet door in his bath- November 2012. room believing an intruder She described some of Piswas behind it. torius’ habits, including what The security guard, Pieter side of the bed he slept on at Baba, testified that he telehome, the fact that he placed his gun on the bedside table phoned Pistorius after the reported gunshots in the pre- or next to his prostheses on the floor at night and how dawn hours of Feb. 14, 2013, By Christopher Torchia and Gerald Imray

he would balance against things if he was walking on his stumps. Pistorius was born without fibula bones because of a congenital defect, and his legs were amputated when he was 11 months old. He ran on carbon-fiber blades and is a multiple Paralympic medalist. He also competed at the London Olympics but didn’t win a medal. Taylor described one occasion in which Pistorius fired his gun out of a sunroof soon after a policeman stopped their car for speeding. She also mentioned another incident in which she and Pistorius were followed by a car as he drove home. “When we arrived at his estate, he jumped out of the car with his gun and held it to someone’s window, and then they drove away,” Taylor said. Defense lawyer Barry Roux raised the possibility that Pistorius was trying to protect Taylor, though she said did not feel threatened. Taylor also described problems in her relationship with Pistorius, the first amputee to run in the Olympics. “He cheated on me with Reeva Steenkamp,” Taylor said. The court later adjourned briefly after Taylor broke down in tears while describing how Pistorius had earlier cheated on her with a different woman, and then again when she cried while discussing her problems with him.

By Greg Beacham

The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS, Nev. — Joey Logano believes two facts are abundantly clear after he emerged from the organized chaos of NASCAR’s first threeround knockout qualifying session Friday with the pole position at Las Vegas Motor Speedway. This new qualifying system is a whole lot more interesting than the prior system. And nobody is quite sure what they’re doing yet. “It gets crazy out there,” said Logano, who earned his eighth career pole. “I think it’s way cooler than old-style qualifying, don’t get me wrong. It’s awesome. … We’re all learning right now. It’s all new to us, but we’re having fun with it. I enjoy it. I think it’s cool.” The Penske Ford team has figured it out better than most. Logano won the pole for Sunday’s Las Vegas race with a qualifying lap at a track-record 193.28 mph, and he’ll start on the front row next to teammate Brad Keselowski, who came in second at 193.099. The Penske drivers swept the top two spots for the second straight race, reversing their tworound qualifying finish in Phoenix a week ago. Clint Bowyer finished third, with Austin Dillon in fourth and Jimmie Johnson in fifth. NASCAR added the knockout system to goose interest in a dull weekly ritual, and it’s working. The teams are challenged by multiple chances to hit top speed. The drivers are both worried about the danger and excited by the challenge. And fans seem quite intrigued, judging by the larger-than-normal crowd in the Speedway stands. “That’s the whole point of this,” Logano said of the fan turnout. “A lot more preparation goes into it, a lot more communication between myself, my spotter, my crew chief. Not really about our race car, but how are we going to go out there, and what’s our game plan? Every time we’ve had a game plan going into it, it’s changed so far. At least we’re pulling audibles and they’re working.”

Joey Logano poses for photos Friday after winning the pole position for Sunday’s NASCAR Sprint Cup Series in Las Vegas, Nev. ISAAC BREKKEN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Drivers are understandably concerned by the huge speed disparities on the track during the qualifying sessions. While some drivers were going about 30 mph to cool their engines, others were ripping right past them about 150 mph faster, resulting in a handful of near-misses. Brian Vickers even called Friday’s session “the most dangerous thing I’ve ever done in a race car.” Bowyer echoed the mix of excitement and concern. “Our normal deal is to be scared once a weekend,” Bowyer said of the previous one-lap qualifying scheme. “Three times is a lot to ask out of us. You know, it is really exciting.” Logano is expecting NASCAR to eventually allow teams to use portable cool-down units instead of taking those dangerously slow cooldown laps. As for the strategic decisions necessary to turn the best laps in the allotted time, everybody is still working on it. “So much more goes into qualifying,” Logano said. “To me, it’s even more special to get a pole.” As if the knockout style wasn’t exciting enough, the majority of the drivers surpassed the previous track speed record during qualifying. Bowyer and Keselowski expect track speed records to fall all season under the cars’ new setups.


SPORTS

Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

PREP ROUNDUP

Española Valley girls beat Belen

The New Mexican

Balanced scoring, a strong second half and a concerted effort against Belen’s top player all helped the Española Valley girls basketball team claim a Española 54 54-42 victory in Friday Belen 42 night’s opening round of the Class AAAA State Basketball Tournament. Playing at home as the No. 5 seed, the Lady Sundevils turned a four-point halftime lead into a 39-30 advantage heading into the fourth quarter when they began pressuring Belen point guard Mariah Forde. The 5-foot-11 junior came into the game averaging 16 points and 11 rebounds. She finished with 12 points. “I’ve coached against her in AAU so I knew she was too good of a player to stop completely,” said Española head coach Ray Romero. Ashlynn Trujillo and Kayla Salazar led the Lady Sundevils (22-7) with 11 points apiece. Alexis Lovato had 10 while Kayla Romero had nine and Kaitlyn Romero eight.

Española moves on to face No. 4 Gallup in the quarterfinals in The Pit. CLASS AAA PORTAlES 63, SANTA FE INdIAN SCHOOl 60 In Portales, the 14th-seeded Lady Braves (10-19) nearly pulled off the biggest upset of the tournament before fading in the closing moments against the third-seeded Rams (22-5). Trailing by as many as 13 points in the first half, SFIS rallied into the lead in the fourth quarter. The Lady Braves outscored Portales 22-12 in the third quarter despite an imbalance of opportunities at the free throw line. Lady Braves head coach Jo Jo Valdez said that was one of the big differences in the game — that, and the near-perfect play of SFIS guard Kayla Joe. She had a gamehigh 32 points as her team fell behind 20-7 after the first quarter but managed to stay within 13 at halftime. CLASS AA TEXICO 63, SANTA FE PREPARATORY 31 In Texico, the top-seeded Lady Wolver-

Continued from Page B-1 Everybody put in what they had to do tonight.” Lozada-Cabbage still led the Demonettes with 21 points, but where Santa Fe High really shined was on the defensive end. The Lady Pirates kept things close, down 18-10 at the end of the first quarter, but they were kept to seven points in the second quarter and were trailing 32-17 at halftime. In the second half, the Demonettes never gave up their double-digit lead and led by as many as 23 points in the fourth quarter. Grants gave Santa Fe High fits very early in the game, but some stout defense changed that. “I thought they were really

tough early,” Chavez said. “We started getting on the ball and our defense picked up, and once our defense picked up, I thought we were in great shape.” The Lady Pirates were hanging on as they were down 12-8 at one point in the first quarter, but missed shots and a couple of bad passes led to their downfall. “I thought we hurt ourselves by missing some easy opportunities and layups, then we had some uncharacteristic turnovers on some simple passes that put us in a hole,” Grants head coach Bill McLaughlin said. “You can’t get behind on a good team like that. They’ll bury you, and that’s what they did. They took advantage of our mistakes and put us away.”

MORA 53, TOHATCHI 38 In Mora, the big three of Destiny Pacheco, Gerty Herrera and Brianna Pacheco combined for 43 of the Rangerettes’ points in a tough win over the visiting Lady Cougars. The 3-seed, Mora (23-3) led 25-21 at halftime but used a 13-8 run in the third quarter to open some breathing room. “Tohatchi’s a tough team; all those teams from that district up there in the northwest district are good,” said Mark Cassidy, Rangerettes head coach. “We knew it wouldn’t be easy. Those girls are battle tested and we knew we had to earn this.” Mora will play No. 6 Hatch Valley in Tuesday’s quarterfinals in Rio Rancho.

2:15 p.m. on ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Boyd Gaming 300, in Las Vegas, Nev.

The Demonettes easily put away the Lady Pirates, but even with the added fuel, they still knew not to overlook Grants. Santa Fe High has had its sights set on the state championship ever since it lost to Roswell in double overtime of last year’s semifinals, so getting to this year’s championship game is a top priority. “Don’t ever underestimate a team, no matter what they’re ranked, because anything can happen,” Herrera said. “We didn’t want to be one of those teams to be sent home early. We felt it last year, and we weren’t going to let it happen to us this year.” Now the Demonettes will have a chance at revenge when they face the Lady Coyotes

Veronica Dominguez drained a 3 with 3:45 in the second quarter. However, that was one of just two baskets they made over the final 6:45 of the half, as the Lady Horsemen went on a 15-5 run to take a 26-23 halftime lead when Cristiana Gabaldon hit a corner 3 at the buzzer. “We had a good first quarter and came out strong,” said Ron Drake, Pojoaque head coach. “The second quarter was just the opposite. It’s hard fighting back then.” Pojoaque wasn’t helped by the absence of Natalie Martinez, who was not with the team for the game, and Miranda Martinez, who broke a finger on her left hand in February. That left seniors Leslie Gutier-

rez and Gabby Gonzales plus sophomore Aaliya Casados to pick up the slack. Casados led the way with 17 points, but Gutierrez and Gonzales battled foul trouble in the first half and sat for much of the second quarter. Gonzales had eight points, and Gutierrez six. What hurt the Elkettes even more, though, was the defensive adjustment by the Lady Horsemen to work harder through screens designed to spring Pojoaque’s shooters open. St. Michael’s clamped down on the perimeter and the Elkettes were just 2-for-10 from the field in the second half. Drake felt his team’s penchant for settling on jumpers hurt it when those shots

SCOREBOARD

Local results and schedules

next week. Roswell doesn’t appear to be as good as it was last year, but Chavez knows overlooking a team can send you home early. “At this time, anybody we play is going to be good,” Chavez said. “We have to be ready to play and ready to take care of business.” For the players, however, this game is personal. Santa Fe High has been looking forward to it since that double overtime loss a year ago. “We want revenge,” Herrera said. “We don’t want to be sent home early, especially by the team that sent us home last year.” It looks like they don’t need any more bulletin board material for this game.

St. Mike’s: Had to make up for weak 1st half Continued from Page B-1

Northern New Mexico

ines had little trouble advancing into next week’s state quarterfinals. Brianna Reyna led Texico with a gamehigh 20 points as the Lady Wolverines (18-7) never trailed. They opened a commanding 42-15 lead at halftime and had a 39-point lead entering the fourth quarter. “Texico is pretty much a top-notch team,” said Prep head coach Anika Amon. “They’re not No. 1 for nothing, that’s for sure.” Alexis Mundt had a team-high 14 points for Prep (16-11). Joy Maran added 10.

SFHS: Lozada-Cabbage leads with 21 points

weren’t there. “All year, we’ve been wanting to drive,” Drake said. “We haven’t. A couple of people could. We need everybody to drive, though.” If it wasn’t for a 14-for-20 performance from the free-throw line in the second half, the margin would have been greater. As it was, it helped the Elkettes get to within 42-36 when Casados drained two free throws with 4:20 left, but no closer until Amber Sky Lujan’s three-point play with :11 left completed the scoring. Pojoaque has an offseason to find the answers to its questions, but the Lady Horsemen know their answers. Now, it’s about passing the tests.

B-3

ON THE AIR

Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. UNM MEN’S BASkETBAll 8 p.m. on CBS Sports Network — New Mexico at San Diego State AUTO RACING

GOlF 4 a.m. on TGC — Ladies European PGA Tour, Mission Hills World Championship, third round, in Haikou, China (same-day tape) 10 a.m. on TGC — PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, third round, in Doral, Fla. Noon on NBC — PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, third round, in Doral, Fla. 4:30 p.m. on TGC — PGA Tour, Puerto Rico Open, third round, in Rio Grande, Puerto Rico (same-day tape) HORSE RACING 5 p.m. on FS1 — NTRA, Santa Anita Handicap, in Arcadia, Calif. MEN’S COllEGE BASkETBAll 10 a.m. on CBS — Kentucky at Florida 10 a.m. on ESPN — Kansas at West Virginia 10 a.m. on ESPN2 — SMU at Memphis 10 a.m. on ESPNEWS — Cincinnati at Rutgers 10 a.m. on FS1 — St. John’s at Marquette Noon on CBS — UConn at Louisville Noon on ESPN — Oklahoma State at Iowa State Noon on ESPN2 — Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech Noon on ESPNEWS — Temple at USF Noon on FS1 — Georgetown at Villanova 2 p.m. on CBS — Arizona at Oregon 2 p.m. on ESPN — Missouri at Tennessee 2 p.m. on ESPNEWS — Texas at Texas Tech 2:30 p.m. on FS1 — Seton Hall at Butler 4 p.m. on ESPN — Indiana at Michigan 5 p.m. on ESPN2 — Ohio Valley Conference, championship, teams TBD, in Nashville, Tenn. 7 p.m. on ESPN — North Carolina at Duke 7 p.m. on ESPN2 — West Coast Conference, quarterfinal, Gonzaga vs. Santa Clara, in Las Vegas, Nev. 7:30 p.m. on ESPNU — Horizon League, semifinal, Valparaiso or Milwaukee in Green Bay, Wis. 9 p.m. on ESPN2 — West Coast Conference, quarterfinal, Pepperdine vs. Saint Mary’s (CA), in Las Vegas, Nev. 9 p.m. on FS1 — UCLA at Washington St. 9:30 p.m. on ESPNU — Horizon League, semifinal, Cleveland State vs. Wright State or Oakland, in Green Bay, Wis. (same-day tape) MOTORSPORTS 5:30 p.m. on FS1 — AMA Supercross, at Daytona Beach, Fla. SOCCER 5:30 a.m. on FS1 — FA Cup, round 6, Arsenal vs. Everton, in London 5:40 a.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester United at West Bromwich 7:55 a.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, teams TBA 10:25 a.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Tottenham at Chelsea 1 p.m. on NBCSN — MLS, Kansas City at Seattle WOMEN’S COllEGE BASkETBAll 10 a.m. on FSN — Big 12 Conference, quarterfinal, Oklahoma State vs. Iowa State, in Oklahoma City 12:30 p.m. on FSN — Big 12 Conference, quarterfinal, Baylor vs. Kansas or Kansas State, in Oklahoma City 5 p.m. on FSN — Big 12 Conference, quarterfinal, West Virginia vs. TCU or Texas Tech, in Oklahoma City 7:30 p.m. on FSN — Big 12 Conference, quarterfinal, Texas vs. Oklahoma, in Oklahoma City WINTER PARAlYMPICS In Sochi, Russia 4:30 p.m. on NBCSN — Events TBA (same-day tape) 11 p.m. on NBCSN — Cross-Country Skiing

Today on radio UNM MEN’S BASkETBAll 8 p.m. on KVSF-AM 1400/KKOB-AM 770 — New Mexico at San Diego State

PREP SCHEDULE

Capital: Jags prepare for Los Lunas’ speed Continued from Page B-1 into the No. 2 Tigers, who have won 12 straight games — all in District 6AAAA play? Los Lunas has one of the state’s best one-two punches in Jacob Holland and Chris Sanchez, who combine to average 42.7 points per game. Sanchez is one of the fastest guards in the state, while Holland’s athleticism is something the Jaguars haven’t seen since the

nondistrict season. Burks said the key to properly defending Holland comes down to the post players’ feet. “We have to move our feet. We can’t stay flat-footed,” Burks said. Several of the Jaguars remember playing the Tigers last year, and they remember Los Lunas blowing Capital away with its speed. Holland and Sanchez were a major part of that, and it’s something for

which the Jaguars have spent the past week doing their best to prepare. “We’ve been running a lot this week, to get ready for the game they try to run,” Capital senior wing Ivan Olivas said. “And then we just run our thing on offense.” The Jaguars have made their biggest gains on offense. They averaged 52 points per game in the 10 2AAAA games, compared to the average of 42.3 in

nondistrict play. Capital has moved away from the team that was a half-second hesitant and reactive during the nondistrict season and become much more confident in Gomez’s system. “Now that we know the offense, we know what to do,” Olivas said. “We just need to execute what we have to do.” That could be the difference between the Jaguars achieving their dream, and keeping it alive for one more week.

State basketball tournament Schedule of games for the Class A/AA/ AAA/AAAA State Boys and Girls Basketball Tournament. First-round games are at the higher seed. Refer to schedule for sites.

BOYS AAAA First round — Saturday No. 16 Valencia at No. 1 Roswell, 5 p.m. No. 9 Española Valley at No. 8 Gallup, 7 p.m. No. 12 Artesia at No. 5 Kirtland Central, 5 p.m. No. 13 Piedra Vista at No. 4 Las Cruces Centennial, 3 p.m. No. 14 Belen at No. 3 Alb. St. Pius X, 5 p.m. No. 11 Grants at No. 6 Roswell Goddard, 3 p.m. No. 10 Farmington at No. 7 Alb. Academy, 6 p.m. No. 15 Capital at No. 2 Los Lunas, 7 p.m. Quarterfinals, in The Pit — March 12 Valencia/Roswell winner vs. Española Valley/Gallup winner, 6:30 p.m. Artesia/Kirtland Central winner vs. Piedra Vista/Centennial winner, 11:30 a.m. Belen/St. Pius winner vs. Grants/Goddard winner, 8 a.m. Capital/Los Lunas winner vs. Farmington/

Academy winner, 3 p.m. Semifinals, in The Pit — March 13 Valencia-Roswell/Española Valley-Gallup winner vs. Artesia-Kirtland Central/Piedra Vista-Centennial winner, 6:30 p.m. Capital-Los Lunas/Farmington-Academy winner vs. Belen-St. Pius/Grants/Goddard winner, 3 p.m. Championship — March 15 Semifinal winners, 2 p.m.

BOYS AAA First Round — Saturday No. 16 Raton at No. 1 Alb. Hope Christian, 5 p.m. No. 9 Portales at No. 8 Wingate, 2 p.m. No. 12 Ruidoso at No. 5 Taos, 6 p.m. No. 13 Thoreau at No. 4 West Las Vegas, 4 p.m. No. 14 Santa Fe Indian School at No. 3 Silver, 1 p.m. No. 11 Pojoaque Valley at No. 6 Lovington, 6 p.m. No. 10 Shiprock at No. 7 Alb. Sandia Preparatory, 5 p.m. No. 15 Las Vegas Robertson at No. 2 St. Michael’s, 6 p.m. Quarterfinals, in Santa Ana Star Center — March 12 Raton/Hope Christian winner vs. Por-

tales/Wingate winner, 1:15 p.m. Ruidoso/Taos winner vs. Thoreau/West Las Vegas winner, 8:15 p.m. SFIS/Silver winner vs. Pojoaque Valley/ Lovington winner, 9:45 a.m. Shiprock/Sandia Prep winner vs. Robertson/St. Michael’s winner, 4:45 p.m. Semifinals, in The Pit — March 14 Raton-Hope Christian/Portales-Wingate winner vs. Ruidoso-Taos/Thoreau/West Las Vegas winner, 9:45 a.m. SFIS-Silver/Pojoaque-Lovington winner vs. Shiprock-Sandia Prep/Robertson-St. Michael’s winner, 8 a.m. Championships, in The Pit — March 15 Semifinal winners, 10 a.m.

BOYS AA First Round — Saturday No. 16 Eunice at No. 1 Laguna-Acoma, 2 p.m . No. 9 Tularosa at No. 8 Tohatchi, 2 p.m. No. 12 Crownpoint at No. 5 Santa Fe Preparatory, 6 p.m. No. 13 Peñasco at No. 4 Texico, 6 p.m. No. 14 Dulce at No. 3 Clayton, 6 p.m. No. 11 Mora at No. 6 Mesilla Valley Christian, 2 p.m. No. 10 Santa Rosa at No. 7 Lordsburg, 4 p.m.

No. 15 Bosque at No. 2 Dexter, 4 p.m. Quarterfinals, in Santa Ana Star Center — March 12 Eunice/Laguna-Acoma winner vs. Tohatchi/Tularosa winner, 6:30 p.m. Crownpoint/Santa Fe Prep winner vs. Peñasco/Texico winner, 3 p.m. Dulce/Clayton winner vs. Mora/Mesilla Valley winner, 8 a.m. Santa Rosa/Lordsburg winner vs. Bosque/Dexter winner, 11:30 a.m. Semifinal, in Santa Ana Star Center — March 13 Eunice-Laguna-Acoma/Tohatchi-Tularosa winner vs. Crownpoint-Santa Fe Prep/ Peñasco-Texico winner, 6:30 p.m. Dulce-Clayton/Mora-Mesilla Valley winner vs. Santa Rosa-Lordsburg/BosqueDexter winner, 4:45 p.m. Championship, in The Pit — March 15 Semifinal winners, 8 a.m.

BOYS A First Round — Saturday No. 16 Tse’ Yi’ Gai at No. 1 Cliff, 6 p.m. No. 9 McCurdy at No. 8 Melrose, 6 p.m. No. 12 Floyd at No. 5 Escalante, 5 p.m. No. 13 Capitan at No. 4 Dora, 6 p.m. No. 14 Jemez Valley at No. 3 Hagerman, 3 p.m.

No. 11 To’Hajiilee at No. 6 Logan, 2 p.m. No. 10 Fort Sumner at No. 7 Springer, 6 p.m. No. 15 Shiprock Northwest at No. 2 Magdalena, 4 p.m. Quarterfinals, at Bernalillo High School — March 12 Tse’ Yi’ Gai/Cliff winner vs. McCurdy/Melrose winner, 8:15 p.m. Floyd/Escalante winner vs. Capitan/Dora winner, 4:45 p.m. Jemez Valley/Hagerman winner vs. To’Hajiilee/Logan winner, 3 p.m. Fort Sumner/Springer winner vs. Shiprock Northwest/Magdalena winner, 6:30 p.m. Semifinals, at Bernalillo High School — March 13 Tse’ Yi’ Gai-Cliff/McCurdy-Melrose winner vs. Floyd-Escalante/Capitan-Dora winner, 4:45 p.m. Jemez Valley-Hagerman/To’HajiileeLogan winner vs. Fort Sumner-Springer/ Shiprock Northwest-Magdalena winner, 8:15 p.m. Championship, in The Pit — March 15 Semifinal winners, 6 p.m.

A list of this week’s varsity high school sporting events for all Northern New Mexico teams. For additions or changes, email us at sports@sfnewmexican.com

Today Baseball — Santa Fe High at Albuquerque Highland (DH), 11 a.m./1 p.m. St. Michael’s at Cobre Invitational, TBA Socorro at Pojoaque Valley, 11 a.m. Los Alamos at Albuquerque St. Pius Invitational, TBA Española Valley at Artesia Tournament, TBA Pecos at Moriarty JV (DH), 10 a.m./noon Moriarty at West Las Vegas, 11 a.m./1 p.m. Boys basketball — Class A/AA/AAA/AAAA State Tournament, first round Class AAAA No. 9 Española Valley at No. 8 Gallup, 7 p.m. No. 15 Capital at No. 2 Los Lunas, 7 p.m. Class AAA No. 14 Santa Fe Indian School at No. 3 Silver, 1 p.m. No. 13 Thoreau at No. 4 West Las Vegas, 4 p.m. No. 15 Las Vegas Robertson at No. 2 St. Michael’s 6 p.m. No. 12 Ruidoso at No. 5 Taos, 6 p.m. No. 11 Pojoaque Valley at No. 6 Lovington, 6 p.m. Class AA No. 11 Mora at No. 6 Mesilla Valley Christian, 2 p.m. No. 12 Crownpoint at No. 5 Santa Fe Preparatory, 6 p.m. No. 13 Peñasco at No. 4 Texico, 6 p.m. Class A No. 12 Floyd at No. 5 Escalante, 5 p.m. No. 9 McCurdy at No. 8 Melrose, 6 p.m. District 5B Tournament: Thursday’s winner at Evangel Christian, 6:30 p.m. Softball — Los Alamos at Linda Crabtree Softball Tournament at Piedra Vista, TBA Tennis — Los Alamos (girls) at El Paso (Texas) Chapin Invitational, 8 a.m. Las Vegas Robertson at Roswell Invitational, 7:30 a.m. Track and field — Capital at Los Lunas Invitational, 9 a.m. Los Alamos at Rio Rancho meet, 9 a.m. Baseball — St. Michael’s at Cobre Invitational, TBA

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B-4

SPORTS

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

GOLF

TOP 25 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

A day of survival, No. 2 Notre Dame women beat FSU frustration at Doral The Associated Press

By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

DORAL, Fla. — The new Doral in raging wind looked a lot like an old U.S. Open on Friday. Matt Kuchar played out of the rough to tap-in range for birdie on the 18th hole for a 2-over 74 that allowed him to join an exclusive group at the Cadillac Championship — one of only four survivors to par. The Blue Monster gobbled up just about everyone else. Dustin Johnson bogeyed three of his last six holes for a 74. Patrick Reed made only two birdies in his round of 75. Hunter Mahan atoned for a triple bogey with a 4-iron into 5 feet for eagle on the eighth hole, giving him a 74. They joined Kuchar atop the leaderboard at 1-under 143. “I felt stressed all day, because I knew every shot had ‘big penalty’ written all over it,” Mahan said. “It was a really tough day. There wasn’t an easy shot out there. One of those rounds where it could go south pretty fast, so you’ve got to grind it out and find a way to get a number up there and get to the weekend.” Only three players broke par in the second round. No one shot in the 60s. The average score was a fraction under 76. “I don’t think I’ve played in conditions this difficult in the U.S.,” Graeme McDowell of Northern Ireland said after a 71 that left him one shot behind. “It’s an Open Championship day. It’s a real Friday afternoon at St. Andrews in 2010 before they called it. It was hard out there — really, really hard.” Rory McIlroy (74), Francesco Molinari (75) and Jamie Donaldson of Wales (70) also were one behind at even-par 144. Tiger Woods hit three balls in the water and scraped out a 73, thanks in part to a 90-foot birdie putt on the par-3 fourth hole. Phil Mickelson made backto-back double bogeys, and then laid on his back along the bank of the fourth tee during a long wait. He got up, hit into the

It was hard out there — really, really hard.” Graeme McDowell water and made another double bogey. Lefty shot 75. Both were still in the mix, only six shots behind. “It’s a tough golf course as it is,” Reed said. “And with how hard the wind is blowing, it made it even tougher. Almost felt like we were playing at a major today.” At times, it looked even worse. Fist pumps were replaced by players stretching out their arm to take a penalty drop from the water — 113 balls in the water, which is everywhere on the course that Gil Hanse redesigned under the direction of new owner Donald Trump. Trump described it as bold. It turned out to be brutal. And just like a U.S. Open, there were plenty of complaints. The greens were always going to be firm because the course was built in under a year. There was always going to be concern about the sharp edges of fairways and greens that sent balls down the bank and into the water. Throw in gusts that topped 30 mph, and any score was possible on any hole. “The setup is horrendous,” Webb Simpson said after a 78 that included a bunker shot that went onto and over the seventh green and into the water. “Even if we had a 10 mph wind, it still would have been bad. I played terrible. I want to get that out there. But when you have conditions like this, and a setup like this, so much luck comes into play.” The forecast is for less wind on the weekend, and surely a sigh of relief from the players. And this World Golf Championship is wide open. “We’ve all got a shot at it now,” Woods said. “No one is going anywhere.”

Lobos: Both teams dominate MWC Continued from Page B-1

26 points with nine rebounds against an SDSU front line that could do little to stop him. He sparked a 21-2 run in the second half as the Lobos opened a commanding 24-point lead. “Last time we got them we got them on a good night for us,” Bairstow said. “I’m sure it will be a different feel in their place.” That game also featured just nine combined free throw attempts all night. Neal expects things to be different. So, too, will be the environment. The teams had to be separated during the postgame handshake, prompting at least one UNM fan to throw a cup of ice at San Diego State’s players as they walked off The Pit floor. “I know our crowd is going to be great [Saturday],” Thames said. “It’s going to be sold out, it’s going to be loud, so it’s going to be good.” While Neal expects his veteran team to maintain its championship edge, Fisher is focused more on finding an answer for UNM’s post duo of Bairstow and 7-foot center Alex Kirk. “We’ve got to make sure we don’t allow the ball to come in at ease to the low post,” he said. “They got maybe a few more touches in there, right in the sweet spot, two feet in the paint, than normal, but they’re big and they’re good and they throw the ball inside. We have to say, ‘How do we make it harder for them to throw it in?’ But maybe the most important thing is we can’t give them easy baskets.” Fisher said revenge is the last thing on the Aztecs’ minds. “We know we got throttled at their building,” he said. “We’ve got so many reasons why we will be ready to play [Saturday] and the No. 1 is we’re playing for the outright conference championship against another team doing the same thing.”

“It’s fitting that the two best teams are playing where one will win the conference championship,” SDSU head coach Steve Fisher said. “That’s what we’ve got, the two best teams in league over an 18-game schedule, which is as taxing as it can be, in all sorts of environments, home and away, and all sorts of things that factor into a long season, that are both playing to win the conference championship.” New Mexico and San Diego State have dominated the league the last five seasons. The Lobos won outright or shared league titles in 2009, 2010, 2012 and again last season, while the Aztecs have won or shared banners in 2011 and 2012. UNM is the only school to win the regular season title outright since 2008, having done so in 2010 and again last season. New Mexico has also won the conference tournament each of the last two years, eliminating the Aztecs both times. That includes the title game two seasons ago. SDSU won the tournament in 2010 and 2011. “The incentive and motivation is we want to win a conference championship,” Fisher said. “We want to hang a banner. This game is a game we have to win in order to do that.” The game also could help decide whether Thames or UNM power forward Cameron Bairstow, the MWC’s leading scorer and undoubtedly its most improved player this season, wins the league’s player of the year award. “It’s Cam’s, he deserves it,” said Lobos senior guard Kendall Williams, last year’s winner of the award. “I’ve gotten a lot of accolades in my career but it’s about the team, just like it is for Cam. He’s done everything he has to to win it this year.” The Associated Press contributed Bairstow dominated the Aztecs last time around, scoring to this report.

GREENSBORO, N.C. — Jewell Loyd scored 17 points to lead No. 2 Notre Dame past Florida State 83-57 2 N. Dame 83 on Friday in its Atlantic Fla. State 57 Coast Conference tournament debut. Kayla McBride added 13 for the top-seeded Fighting Irish (30-0), who ran off 21 straight points in the first half to turn their quarterfinal matchup with the ninth-seeded Seminoles (20-11) into a rout. Notre Dame shot 65 percent before halftime to build a 22-point lead at the break and never looked back. Notre Dame advanced to Saturday’s semifinals to face No. 14 North Carolina State, which lost by 24 points at home to the Fighting Irish less than a week ago.

NO. 4 STANFORD 69, COLORADO 54 In Seattle, Chiney Ogwumike scored 13 of her 19 points in the second half, and Stanford overcame its worst scoring first half of the season to advance to the Pac-12 Conference tournament semifinals. Ogwumike, the conference player of the year, gave Stanford the lead for good with a rare 3-pointer early in the second half that was part of a 16-2 run by the Cardinal to take control. NO. 5 SOUTH CAROLINA 67, GEORGIA 48 In Duluth, Ga., Alaina Coates scored 13 points, Elem Ibiam added 12 points, and South Carolina advanced to the Southeastern Conference tournament semifinals for the second time in school history, with both coming in the last three years. SEC player of the year Tiffany Mitchell finished with 11 points for the top-seeded Gamecocks (27-3), who led the entire game. NO. 6 TENNESSEE 77, LSU 65 In Duluth, Ga., Isabelle Harrison scored 21 points, Meighan Simmons and Bashaara Graves each added 14, and Tennessee used an overpowering late run to beat LSU and advance to the semifinals of the SEC tournament. The second-seeded Lady Vols (25-5) have won five straight and 11 of 12. NO. 13 NORTH CAROLINA 73, NO. 8 MARYLAND 70 In Greensboro, N.C., Diamond DeShields scored 22 points while fellow freshman Allisha Gray added 17 to help North Carolina advance to the ACC semifinals. Xylina McDaniel added 10 points for the sixth-seeded Tar Heels (24-8), who led all but

Florida State’s Natasha Howard, center, battles Notre Dame’s Ariel Braker, right, and Natalie Achonwa for a loose ball during the first half of Friday’s game at the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament in Greensboro, N.C. CHUCK BURTON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

5 seconds but still had to fight to put away the Big Ten-bound Terrapins in what turned out to be their final ACC game. NO. 10 DUKE 82, GEORGIA TECH 52 In Greensboro, N.C., Elizabeth Williams scored 15 points and blocked five shots, and Duke beat Georgia Tech for the 37th straight time. Haley Peters had 19 points, and Tricia Liston added 15 along with her school-record-tying 80th 3-pointer of the season for the second-seeded Blue Devils (26-5). Duke, which will next face North Carolina, advanced to the ACC semifinals for the sixth time in seven seasons under coach Joanne P. McCallie. OHIO STATE 99, NO. 11 PENN STATE 82 In Indianapolis, Ameryst Alston scored 33 points and Cait Craft 24 as eighth-seeded Ohio State stunned top-seeded Penn State in the Big Ten Conference tournament quarterfinals. Raven Ferguson added 15 points for the Buckeyes (17-17), who shot 71.9 percent in the first half when they made all 10 of their 3-pointers for a 58-34 lead. The 58 points were a tournament record. The Buckeyes will next face Iowa. NO. 12 KENTUCKY 75, FLORIDA 70 In Duluth, Ga., DeNesha Stallworth scored 13 points and Kentucky continued its string of Southeastern Conference

tournament success, advancing to the semifinals for the fifth straight year. Bria Goss and Jennifer O’Neill each had 11 points for Kentucky (23-7), which has reached three of the last four tournament finals. NO. 14 N.C. STATE 79, SYRACUSE 63 In Greensboro, N.C., Markeisha Gatling scored a careerhigh 28 points before leaving with a knee injury in the second half, and North Carolina State advanced to the ACC tournament semifinals. Kody Burke added 21 points and a career-high 16 rebounds for the fourth-seeded Wolfpack (25-6), who trailed 48-39 before going on a 25-1 run fueled by Gatling’s 14 points. NO. 15 TEXAS A&M 86, AUBURN 54 In Duluth, Ga., Courtney Walker made her first seven shots and scored 25 points, helping Texas A&M to the easy win and reach the SEC quarterfinals. Texas A&M will play No. 6 Tennessee on Saturday. The Lady Vols beat Texas A&M 76-55 on Jan. 26. NO. 16 NEBRASKA 80, MINNESOTA 67 In Indianapolis, Jordan Hooper had 33 points and 12 rebounds as Nebraska beat Minnesota to advance to the Big Ten semifinals. The third-seeded Cornhuskers will play No. 19 and secondseeded Michigan State for a

spot in the championship game. During the regular season Nebraska and Michigan State split two contests. NO. 23 IOWA 87, NO. 17 PURDUE 80 In Indianapolis, Ally Disterhoft scored 10 of her 12 points in the final 5:38 as Iowa rallied with a 24-11 closing run to advance to the Big 10 semifinals. The Hawkeyes (25-7) will face eighth-seeded Ohio State (17-17) in the semis after the Buckeyes upset top-seeded Penn State. NO. 19 MICHIGAN ST 61, MICHIGAN 58 In Indianapolis, Annalise Pickrel scored 18 points and Branndais Agee was clutch down the stretch Michigan State rallied for the win to advance to the Big Ten semifinals. WASHINGTON STATE 91, NO. 20 CALIFORNIA 83 In Seattle, Lia Galdeira scored 28 points, Tia Presley added 19 including a huge 3-pointer with 1:21 remaining as the shot clock expired, and Washington State upset California to advance to the Pac-12 tournament semifinals. NO. 21 GONZAGA 81, SAN FRANCISCO 68 In Las Vegas, Nev., Sonja Greinacher scored 22 points as top-seeded Gonzaga advanced to the West Coast Conference tournament semifinals.

NBA ROUNDUP

Rondo’s 20 points lead Celtics over Nets The Associated Press

BOSTON — Rajon Rondo scored 20 points, and the Boston Celtics dominated the boards to beat Brooklyn 91-84 and stop the Nets’ fourCeltics 91 game winning streak Nets 84 Friday night. Boston scored the first five points and never trailed, although Brooklyn used an 11-point run to cut the lead to 70-68 with 2:02 left in the third quarter. But the Celtics came back to take a 78-70 lead entering the final quarter and led by at least seven the rest of the way.

BOBCATS 101, CAVALIERS 92 In Charlotte, N.C., Al Jefferson scored 28 points, Kemba Walker had 20 points and 14 assists, and the Bobcats defeated Cleveland for its sixth straight win at home. GRIZZLIES 85, BULLS 77 In Chicago, Marc Gasol had 18 points and 10 rebounds, and Memphis used its stout defense to defeat the Bulls. TIMBERWOLVES 114, PISTONS 101 In Minneapolis, Kevin Love had 28 points, 14 rebounds and five assists, and Minnesota outlasted Detroit. RAPTORS 99, KINGS 87 In Toronto, Terrence Ross scored 18 points

to lead the Raptors over Sacramento, spoiling Rudy Gay’s return to Toronto. KNICKS 108, JAZZ 81 In New York, Carmelo Anthony scored 18 of his 29 points in the first quarter, sending the Knicks to a rare easy night. PELICANS 112, BUCKS 104 In New Orleans, Anthony Davis had 29 points and 14 rebounds, and the Pelicans defeated struggling Milwaukee. MAVERICKS 103, TRAIL BLAZERS 98 In Dallas, Dirk Nowitzki scored 22 points, Devin Harris hit the go-ahead shot in the final minute and the Mavericks rallied in the fourth quarter after blowing a 30-point to beat Portland.

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NYSE

NASDAQ

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)

Name

Name

Vol (00) Last %Chg

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Markets The weekininreview review Dow Jones industrials Close: 16,452.72 1-week change: 131.01 (0.8%)

-153.68 227.85 -35.70 MON

17,000

TUES

WED

61.71

30.83

THUR

FRI

HOW TO READ THE MARKET IN REVIEW

Here are the 944 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange and 670 most active stocks worth more than $2 on the Nasdaq National Market. Stocks in bold are worth at least $5 and changed 10 percent or more in price during the past week. If you want your stocks to always be listed, call Bob Quick at 986-3011. Tables show name, price and net change, and the year-to-date percent change in price.

16,500

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last Chg %Chg

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

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16,000 15,500 15,000

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NASDAQ National Market NASDAQ Name

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New York Stock Exchange NEW Name

Last

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Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company’s full name (not its abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letter’s list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the week. No change indicated by … %YTD Chg: Percentage loss or gain for the year to date. No change indicated by … How to use: The numbers can be helpful in following stocks but as with all financial data are only one of many factors to judge a company by. Consult your financial advisor before making any investment decision. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

MARKET SUMMARY 52-Week High Low

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Stock footnotes: Stock Footnotes: cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52-week low. ec - Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace. g - Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h - Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf - Late filing with SEC. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. pp - Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt - Right to buy security at a specified price. rs - Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi - Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd - When distributed. wt - Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u - New 52-week high. un - Unit,, including more than one security. vj - Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.

YORK STOCK EXCHANGE

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STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name

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CURRENCY EXCHANGE New York rates for trades of $1 million minimum: Fgn. currency Dollar in in dollars fgn. currency Last

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KEY RATES AT A GLANCE Here are the daily key rates from The Associated Press.

Last

Week ago

Prime rate Discount rate Federal funds Treasuries 3-MO. T-Bills 6-MO. T-Bills 5-YR. T-Notes 10-YR. T-Notes 30-YR. T-Bonds

METALS

Prev. Last day Aluminum, cents per lb, LME 0.7855 0.7899 Copper, Cathode full plate 3.1997 3.2215 Gold, troy oz. Handy & Harman 1335.25 1345.25 Silver, troy oz. Handy & Harman 20.990 21.555 Lead, per metric ton, LME 2105.00 2123.50 Palladium, NY Merc spot per troy oz. 781.60 780.95 Platinum, troy oz. N.Y.(contract) 1483.60 1486.80


B-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

JJaret asked Alexander about his future plans. Read Alexander’s goals, and then A write down your own.

© 2014 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 30, No. 12

• Internships I with different c chefs, cooking and getting a idea what it is like in the an rrestaurant business. •P Publish a cookbook for other kkids to use to cook. (He is w working on that now.) MasterChef Junior winner Alexander Weiss with judges Joe Bastianich, Gordon Ramsay and Graham Elliot.

Q: When did you begin cooking? A: I started baking w with my mom when I was about 3 or 4. I baked things like cupcakes and cookies with her. As I got older, around the age of 10, I started watching my dad cook savory food. I wanted to try things and get in the kitchen with him.

Q: How did you prepare for the show? A: Before I even got the news that I was going on the show, I acted like I was already selected. I started practicing super technical things like searing tuna, making profiteroles and éclairs.

Q: How did you get on the show? A: My school sent an email saying anyone with a real passion for cooking could go and audition in New York City for the MasterChef Junior show. First, I had a phone interview, and then a 30 minute on-camera cooking demo. Last, there was an interview/audition. They asked me to cook an egg, cut a vegetable, and measure some water, so that was really simple.

• Attend A culinary school and tthen be head chef at my own rrestaurant. • Have H my own restaurant ccooking modern Italian food – aalmost like Drago Centro cuisine (the restaurant the young chefs took over on MasterChef Junior).

Q: What was the time frame from the start of the show until they announced the winner? A: It all took less than a month.

Q: Did you stay in a hotel while taping the show?

A: Only one of my parents could come out to Los Angeles with me, so my mom came out with me for the beginning of the show. Since I stayed in the competition for a long time, my dad came out later. We were not allowed to leave the hotel until one of the show’s crew members came to get us. It was fun, a bit claustrophobic at times, having to stay in a hotel room for so long.

Q: What is something people don’t know about the show that would be surprising?

A: I think what would surprise you is that back at the hotel, we were all super nice to each other. We could completely drop the competition. We were all really good friends and would go down to the pool and hang around.

Alexander adds cheese to his pasta during the competition.

Write your goals below. Show them the to a parent and talk about what you’d need to do to make them happen.

Q: It seems that baking a layer cake was the most difficult task for you on the show. Since then, have you tried it again?

ve High Five Find 5 numbers in per. today’s newspaper. on Use your division skills to find halff of each number. Standards Link: Math: h: Number Sense.

A: On the show, it was really difficult for me, but I think I was being too ambitious. I was trying to do too many things in 90 minutes. But I am going to try to bake another layer cake! Jaret Bosarge Bo is a third grader in Petalum Petaluma, Calif. Jaret loves food, so getting the chance to interview the winner of FOX’s MasterChef Junior just too good to resist! was jus

Everyone Can Cook!

Alexander told Jaret that learning to cook a few simple dishes makes for cheaper and better tasting meals. Circle every other letter to see which two things he thinks everyone should learn to cook.

Standards Link: Reading comprehension: Follow simple written directions.

Select a picture from the newspaper. Describe the picture using at least five different measurements (length, width, height, area, perimeter). Standards Link: Math: Measurement.

Alexander stands with fellow competitor, Dara, at the moment it was announced he had won.

CUPCAKES CULINARY KITCHEN M MEASURE IT ITALIAN P PASSION F FUTURE C CAMERA H HOTEL B BAKE G GOAL C CHEF F FOOD S SHOW A ALL

Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities.

Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.

A L L E X C A N N D E E A W R U I E A S R R L O K P H A I P U M U H G C O A L A T C A S T A T R A S U H S I A K E E T S F E K A B E L M I

I

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

This week’s word:

CLAUSTROPHOBIC

The adjective claustrophobic means feeling uncomforatble or stressed in enclosed spaces. Being stuck at home during the storm made me claustrophobic. Try to use the word claustrophobic in a sentence today.

Imagine that you won a dream prize on a reality TV show. How would you react? How would it change your life?


Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

FAMILY

Send your family calendar event to cmiller@sfnewmexican.com or go to www.santafenewmexican.com/calendar

Too much screen time raising fears of ‘digital dementia’ among young tech users TipS For parenTS u Avoid TV and other entertainment media for children younger than 2. u Monitor your child’s media use. u Limit entertainment media to one or two hours per day for all children. u Make sure that entertainment is of high quality. u Create “screen-free zones” at home, including no TVs in bedrooms. u Turn TV off during meal times. u Teach kids using nonelectronic formats such as books, newspapers and board games. u Encourage outdoor play, reading, hobbies and using one’s imagination. SOURCE: AMERICAN ACADEMY OF PEDIATRICS

RIGHT: Frankie Thevenot plays with an iPad at his home in Metairie, La., in 2011. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

Young minds at risk By Mary Ann Roser

Austin American-Statesman

A

USTIN, Texas — The national obsession with all things digital, from smartphones to online games, has some health experts worried about kids today — especially their brains. The 2-year-old who can nimbly use an iPad or kill a gazillion monsters playing a video game isn’t necessarily a genius, says Dr. Manfred Spitzer, a neuroscientist and psychiatrist. That child could be en route to trouble with memory and thinking, a condition Spitzer and others call “digital dementia.” “When you use the computer, you outsource your mental activity,” Spitzer said in a talk last week at St. Edward’s University. While computers can be fine tools for adults who are using their minds all day long, they’re poison for kids, he said. Spitzer is author of the 2012 book Digital Dementia: What We and Our Children Are Doing to Our Minds. Spitzer, medical director of the Psychiatric University Hospital in Ulm, Germany, is among those sounding an alarm on screen use by children. Although some say those fears are overblown, the American Academy of Pediatrics also has raised concerns. In 2011, it urged no TV for those younger than 2. The academy said that “unstructured playtime is critical to learning problemsolving skills and fostering creativity.” It also said, “Media use has been associated with obesity, sleep issues, aggressive behav-

Help name mascot for the Rail Runner The Rio Metro Regional Transit District is planning to unveil a new roadrunner mascot for its commuter train, the Rail Runner Express, and the agency is asking the public to help name the bird in a contest that culminates with the unveiling during an Isotopes game May 2 in Albuquerque. Dewey Cave, executive director of the Mid-Region Council of Governments, said the idea of the mascot is to promote the family-friendly Rail Runner environment onboard mascot the train. “We plan to make this new mascot a fixture in our community that will help us promote rail safety and the benefits of our commuter rail system,” Cave said in a news release. The release says the roadrunner, the official state bird of New Mexico, reflects the existing brand of the Rail Runner Express. The mascot will make several appearances at Isotopes games throughout the 2014 season. In addition, it will occasionally greet passengers on select trains and make appearances at community events and schools, the news release says. Contest submissions will be accepted through March 16. Contest finalists will be invited to attend the Isotopes game May 2, where the Rail Runner mascot will make its first appearance. The contest winner will receive a prize package, including train tickets and Isotopes tickets. For more information, visit nmrail runner.com or contact Jay Faught at the Rio Metro Regional Transit District, 4780 or jfaught@mrcog-nm.gov. The New Mexican

iors, and attention issues in preschool- and school-aged children.” Parents should limit screen time for all children of all ages to two hours a day and set “screen-free zones,” including bedrooms, the academy says. The term “digital dementia” was coined a few years ago in South Korea, home to one of the highest digital-using populations, Spitzer said. Doctors reported seeing young patients with memory and cognitive problems, conditions more commonly linked to brain injuries. Many children don’t memorize anything because they can Google it, Spitzer said. He argues that multitasking and clicking around are distracting, contribute to low attention and impair learning. “The more you train kids with computer games, the more attention deficit you get,” he said. Games also can be addictive, he said. Warren Spector, director of the DeniusSams Gaming Academy at the University of Texas, said in an email that Spitzer’s arguments are the same ones social critics and researchers made about movies, TV, comic books and rock ‘n’ roll. ”Today, all of those media are widely accepted as legitimate art forms,” Spector wrote in an email. “They’re studied in universities. And their effects on children and adults are considered ambiguous, at most. I have no doubt the same will happen for video games over time. Some other new, poorly understood medium will come along to take their place as the harbinger of civilization’s end.” Spitzer says the minimum age for media consumption should be between 15 and

Family calendar Saturday, March 8 SANTA FE FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Railyard Plaza and the Farmers Market Pavilion, 1607 Paseo de Peralta. DRAMA CLUB: Join this improvisation group and play theater games from 11 a.m. to noon at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail; call 989-8359. FIBER ARTS AT THE GHOST RANCH: The Española Valley Fiber Arts Center will hold a reception from 2 to 4 p.m. in the Ruth Hall Paleontology Museum at the Ghost Ranch Conference Center north of Abiquiú for a colorful show of traditional and contemporary fiber arts, including tapestries, weaving, rag rugs, scarves, garments, handmade paper and dolls. Call 685-4333, ext. 118, or 747-3577 or email info@evfac.org for further details.

Sunday, March 9 RAILYARD ARTISAN MARKET: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Railyard Plaza and the Farmers Market Pavilion, 1607 Paseo de Peralta. JAPANESE FOLK KITE MAKING: Handson kite making activity from 2 to 4 p.m. in conjunction with the exhibit Kite Crazy in Japan; free admission to New Mexico residents on Sundays, kids 16 and under always free; Museum of International Folk Art, 706 Camino Lejo, 476-1200. JEWELRY MAKING CLUB: Try different jewelry techniques and take home your own treasures from 12:30 to 2 p.m. at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail; bring old jewelry to recycle into something new; call 989-8359.

Tuesday, March 11 PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Stories, rhymes, songs, crafts and more for children ages 2 to 5 from 10:30 to 11:15 a.m.; Oliver La Farge Branch Library, 1730 Llano

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18. He sees kids with high frustration and stunted social skills. “The more time you spend with screen media … the less your social skills will be,” Spitzer said. Young people look at their smartphones about 150 times a day, he said. He believes frequent screen use raises stress and anxiety in all ages. He says it’s better to read a newspaper in print because the reader retains more and isn’t captive to pop-ups and other distractions that encourage the constant clicking around he abhors. Several pediatricians said they share Spitzer’s concerns — to a point. ”It makes sense at the extreme that it would affect memory,” Dr. Stephen Pont, a pediatrician at Dell Children’s Medical Center and medical director for the Austin school district, said of digital media. “We do know it can affect sleep quality.” He allows his two young sons to play online games during long family trips but limits their screen time. ”When you overdo anything there can be negative results,” Pont said. He wants more study on the topic. Dr. Bradley Berg, medical director of pediatrics at Scott & White Hospital-Round Rock, said that he also favors screen limits. Children should spend more time interacting with others and exercising, which boosts brain health, he said. ”If a person is constantly letting a computer think for them or are spending hours surfing the Internet, then they are not using their brain and, hence, their neural pathways are not stimulated,” he wrote in an email. “We know very well that neurons that are not used are pruned away.”

Street; call 955-4860. BOOKS AND BABIES: Children ages 6 months to 2 years can come and enjoy books, songs and finger games from 10:30 to 11 a.m.; Main Library, 145 Washington Ave.; call 955-6783.

Wednesday, March 12

Potty-training takes patience, common sense Question: I’ve been using the method described in your toilet-training book with my 18-month-old daughter, and she’s been doing great during the day. She rarely has an accident. However, I’m still using a diaper at naptime and during the night (waiting for some consistency in dryness before taking that away). Is that correct? The only problem is she’s figured out the routine and now only poops in her diaper when I put her down to sleep. She has not gone poop on the potty during the day for several weeks. Is that cause for concern? Should I take away the diapers totally? I don’t want to create a bad habit. John Answer: You (and your daughter, Rosemond of course) are doing just fine. In fact, Living With you’re both doing great and are living Children proof of the incontrovertible fact that pediatricians (not all, but certainly most) have been giving very bad toilettraining advice for the past 45 years. Specifically, they’ve been promoting the “child-centered” philosophy that has caused toilet training to become such a huge problem during this same time period. They can be forgiven for believing that the pediatrician responsible for cutting this philosophy out of whole cloth knew what he was talking about, but it’s time for them to begin doing major atonement. Keep up the good common sense! And don’t become discouraged, much less anxious, if your daughter has a setback now and then. There will be, as you’ve already discovered, some bumps in the road. In that regard, the fact that she’s waiting until naptime or nighttime to poop is no cause whatsoever for concern. It may take a while — several months, perhaps — but this will eventually resolve itself. In the meantime, celebrate her success and pay little to no attention to her reticence to use the potty for pooping. Having said that, there are some strategies that might move this process along. One especially creative parent folded a diaper in the bowl of the potty and told her child that the doctor had said he should poop in his diaper that way. The child promptly pooped in the diaper-lined potty and continued to do so from that point forward. That’s a testament to thinking outside the box if there ever was one! It’s also interesting to note that prior to the 1960s, when everything parenting in America began to go to Hades in a hand-basket, parents generally poop-trained before they pee-trained. Also, potty seats were attached to the seat on the big toilet, so when a child was on the potty, he couldn’t get off very easily if at all. When a child was on schedule to poop, his parents would put him on the potty and walk off. When the child pooped, he called his parents. They’d come in, help him down and clean him off. In other words, on-the-floor potties are part of the problem because children can get off them at will (but the advantage, of course, is they can also get on them without parent help). The sorta-kinda good news is that newer (but in my estimation, somewhat less effective) versions of the “old” potties can still be had. I found some on www.diapers.com, for example. You might want to consider that option. In any case, stay the course. In the final analysis, patience will be the cure.

TRY IT THURSDAYS: Children 16 and under are free on Thursdays after 4 p.m. at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail; call 989-8359. READING WORKSHOP: Turquoise Trail Charter School, under the New Mexico Reads to Lead! initiative, will host a family engagement workshop from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. called Readers Raise the Roof! for parents of children in kindergarten through third grade. This workshop will provide parents with at-home tools to support their children’s reading achievement. Turquoise Trail Charter School is at 13A San Marcos Loop, off N.M. 14 south of Santa Fe.

FOCUS ON BULLYING: Rosalind Wiseman, the best-selling author of Queen Bees and Wannabes, the basis for the movie Mean Girls, will present “Queen Bees & Masterminds: Creating a Culture of Dignity and Respect amongst Teens” from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Lensic Performing Arts Center; $15; www.lensic.org or 988-1234. CHILDREN’S STORY HOUR: Readings from picture books for children up to age 5; 10:45 to 11:30 a.m. at Collected Works Bookstore, 202 Galisteo St.; no charge, call 988-4226. PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Stories, rhymes, songs, crafts and more for children ages 2 to 5 from 10:30 to 11 a.m. at the Southside Branch Library, 6599 Jaguar Drive; call 955-4863. BOOKS AND BABIES: Children ages 6 months to 2 years can come and enjoy books, songs and finger games from 10:30 to 11 a.m. at the Oliver La Farge Branch Library, 1730 Llano St.; call 9554863. WEE WEDNESDAY: Enjoy bilingual preschool stories, songs and games from 10:30 to 11 a.m. at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail; call 9898359.

GARDEN SPROUTS: Stories and handson activities for children ages 3 to 5 with a caregiver from 10 to 11 a.m., sponsored by the Santa Fe Botanical Gardens and Railyard Stewards. Meet in the Railyard Community Room. $5 suggested donation; free to members. Santa Fe Railyard Park, 740 Cerrillos Road, 316-3596. FRIDAY AFTERNOON ART: Art program for families with supplies provided, from 2 to 3 p.m. at the Main Library, 145 Washington Ave., 955-6783. PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Stories, rhymes and crafts for children ages 2 to 5 from 11 to 11:30 a.m. at the Main Library, 145 Washington Ave., 955-6783. FAMILY MOVIE MATINEE: Free movie and popcorn from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the Vista Grande Public Library, 14 Avenida Torreon in Eldorado, 466-7323.

Thursday, March 13

Saturday, March 15

POTTERY-MAKING EXHIBIT: Micaceous Pottery — An Educational Exhibit at Northern New Mexico College in Española opens with a reception at 5:30 p.m. in NNMC’s Center for the Arts Gallery. The exhibit will show the stages of pottery making from digging the clay to the finished pot. CHILDREN’S STORY HOUR: Readings from picture books for children up to age 5; 10:45 to 11:30 a.m. at Collected Works Bookstore, 202 Galisteo St.; no charge, call 988-4226. BOOKS AND BABIES: Children ages 6 months to 2 years can come and enjoy books, songs and finger games from 10:30 to 11 a.m. at the Southside Branch Library, 6599 Jaguar Drive; call 955-4863.

Friday, March 14

SHARK’S TOOTH RIDGE TRIP: Local geologist Patrick Rowe, of the Los Alamos Geological Society, will lead a group to the aptly-named area near Cabezon, N.M. At this site, trip participants will likely find five different species of Cretaceous Age shark’s teeth. The group meets at the Pajarito Environmental Education Center in Los Alamos, 3540 Orange St.; admission is $8 for a member, $10 for a nonmember, $16 for a member family and $20 for a nonmember family; call 662-0460 or visit www.pajaritoeec. org. SPOTLIGHT ON YOUNG MUSICIANS: The Santa Fe Youth Symphony Association will present a concert at 7 p.m. at the Scottish Rite Center in Santa Fe. Music

educator and Grammy-winning composer David Grusin, will perform, along with outstanding young musicans from Northern New Mexico. Proceeds from the concert will support music education for youth. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students, 467-3770. IRISH DANCE WORKSHOP: Belisama Dance presents a St. Patrick’s Day workshop and Ceili dance party from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Railyard Performance Center, 1611 Paseo de Peralta. The cost is $5 per person. Call 670-2152 or visit www.belisamadance.com for more information. DRAMA CLUB: Join this improvisation group and play theater games from 11 a.m. to noon at the Santa Fe Children’s Museum, 1050 Old Pecos Trail; call 989-8359. CARDBOARD DERBY: From 9 a.m. to noon at the Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort, 575-587-2087. FAMILY MOVIE MATINEE: Movies and refreshments from 2:30 to 4 p.m. at the Southside Branch Library, 6599 Jaguar Drive; 955-4863.

Sunday, March 16 NEIGHBORHOOD CONCERT: The New Mexico Philharmonic will present a performance of Faure’s Requiem as part of the Neighborhood Concert Series. The concert at Central United Methodist Church, 201 University Blvd. NE, also will feature performances by the winners of the Jackie McGeHee Young Artists’ Competition in Piano and Strings. The Piano First Prize winner was Ken Lien, a sophomore at Southwest Learning Center. Winner of the Strings Competition is Ryan Downs, who began playing violin at age 6. She has been a member of the Albuquerque Youth Symphony since the 10th grade and holds a first violin seat with the orchestra. Tickets are $20 to 55; www.nmphil.org. RAILYARD ARTISAN MARKET: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Railyard Plaza and the Farmers Market Pavilion, 1607 Paseo de Peralta. JAPANESE FOLK KITE MAKING: Handson kite making activity from 2 to 4 p.m. in conjunction with the exhibit Kite Crazy in Japan; free admission to New Mexico residents on Sundays, kids 16 and under always free; Museum of International Folk Art, 706 Camino Lejo, 476-1200.


B-8 THE NEW MEXICAN

TIME OUT

Saturday, March 8, 2014

ANNIE’S MAILBOX ACROSS 1 Her 1994 memoir has the chapter “Desert Storm” 12 Plant visitor 15 What watts and volt-amperes have 16 Elementary education, briefly 17 High interest? 18 Choice for a portrait 19 U.K. honours 20 What you may open the door for 21 Aftermath 22 Fun time 23 Toddler coddler 24 Display options, briefly 25 Serpent with a Zulu name 26 Zany 28 On track to win 31 Use pumice on, perhaps 33 He wrote of a “vorpal blade” 35 Gets to a seat, say 36 Member of the German Expressionist group Die Brücke

38 39 40 42 43 44 47 48 49

50 51 53 54 55 56

Sky boxes? Exhibit explainer Strawberry, for one Tom Clancy’s “Every ___ Tiger” Polaris or Procyon Persian language unit? “The Wizard of Oz” farmhand Psychoanalyst Melanie Hometown of the mathematician Fibonacci Much like Words accompanying a low bow X or Y lead-in Uno’s alternative Suzanne, e.g.: Abbr. Light insufficiently

DOWN 1 Muddle 2 Great Rift Valley port 3 Dodges 4 Some 27-Down 5 Prefix with culture 6 Like some inspections 7 Danger dinger

Couple wants to avoid old friends

8 9 10 11 12 13

14 21 23

24

Old Sony format Come together Cock-a-leekie eater Incubator Sent out in waves? Composer of several “Gnossiennes” Man’s name that sounds noble Cooperation exclamation “___ With the Long Neck” (Parmigianino painting) Pro athlete in purple and gold

25 Cary’s “Blonde Venus” co-star 26 Dispenser of Duff Beer 27 Desk set 28 Made no mistakes on 29 No breakfast for a vegan 30 TV antiheroine for 41 years 32 One whose shifts shift 34 Development site 37 Warrant 41 Handle 43 Subject to change 44 Screw up

45 Business fraudster Billie Sol ___ 46 General who won 1794’s Battle of Fallen Timbers 47 Navigates a switchback, in part 48 Severinsbrücke’s city 49 One may be fingered 51 “Revolution” or “Hound Dog” starter 52 Port named after a U.S. president, informally

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554 Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes. com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscroptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

Hocus Focus

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

Subject:SIDEKICKSANDCOMPANIONS The real or fictional sidekick or companion is provided. Name the other person. (e.g., Tonto. Answer: The Lone Ranger.)

Dear Annie: My husband and I moved to Florida 30 years ago and raised our children here. Some friends recently retired and moved to our area. Florida is a large state, and we were surprised that both of these couples (who don’t know each other) chose to purchase homes within a 20-mile radius of us. My husband and I are being pressured to resume these friendships, but frankly, we are not interested. When these couples email, I keep making excuses, and I don’t answer the phone when they call. It’s been months, and none of them has figured it out. They persist. One of these women was a childhood friend, but she is boastful and competitive, and her husband is worse. I don’t have it in me to level with them. How can we stop them from calling without creating hurt feelings? — Lynn in Sunny Florida Dear Sunny: Has it occurred to you that these couples may have moved to this location because they thought they had at least one friend in the area? It means they will persist until they develop new friends who occupy their time. If you are likely to run into them at shops and social events, it might be in your best interests to allow a limited friendship so you are on speaking terms. That means, you answer every fifth call or email and arrange a social engagement every few months. As they become more acclimated to their new digs, you can cut back until you reach the amount of contact you can handle. By then, your absence will be less important to them. Dear Annie: My boyfriend will be 67 in two weeks, and for the third year in a row, I will probably watch his heart break because his 90-year-old mother will not acknowledge his birthday. He has done nothing to make

her feel this way. She lives in our city, but he has not seen her in more than three years. I am so afraid she will pass on before they reconcile. What would cause a woman to have no feelings for her own son? — Baffled in Indianapolis Dear Baffled: We don’t know, but if they haven’t seen each other since she was 87, there is a possibility of a decline in her mental faculties. Did she acknowledge his birthday before? Was she OK the last time he saw her? Is there a sibling, relative or friend who could intercede on his behalf? Some children call their parents on their own birthday to thank the parents for giving birth to them. Your boyfriend might try this to see whether it breaks the ice. But if nothing works, do something for his birthday that he enjoys and that will take his mind off of Mom. Dear Annie: You’ve printed a lot of letters about stores carrying larger sizes. I wear a 3X. I live in a rural area, and there are no plussize stores. I would love to drop some pounds, but due to health problems, I can’t walk, and my medications tend to make me gain even though I try to eat very little. I’ve tried online shopping, but the sizes are not standard. I want my local stores to carry my size. I would like to have more than four tops in my weekly rotation and a nightgown that doesn’t make me feel like my grandmother — Trying To Fit Dear Trying: We cannot force the stores near you to carry your size. Your best bet is to shop online. There are many places that carry your size, and if things don’t fit, you can return them. Some trial and error may be necessary, but eventually, you will find an online shop that suits you. Dear Readers: Be sure to set your clocks forward one hour before going to bed tonight.

Sheinwold’s bridge

FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Doctor Watson Answer________ 2. Vanna White Answer________ 3. Sancho Panza Answer________ 4. Robin Answer________ 5. Ed McMahon Answer________

Jumble

1. Sherlock Holmes. 2. Pat Sajak. 3. Don Quixote. 4. Batman. 5. Johnny Carson. 6. The Green Hornet. 7. Conan O’Brien. 8. Ralph Kramden. 9. Robinson Crusoe. 10. Capt. James T. Kirk. 11. David Letterman. 12. Hercule Poirot. 13. Gene Autry. 14. Matt Dillon. 15. Frodo Baggins.

WHITE HAS A CRUSHER Hint: A “quiet move.” Solution: 1. R(f)d1! (with the threat of a lethal 2. Rd8! etc.) [Grischuk-Popov ’14].

Today is Saturday, March 8, the 67th day of 2014. There are 298 days left in the year. Daylight Saving Time begins Sunday at 2 a.m. locally. Clocks go forward one hour. Today’s highlight in history: On March 8, 1979, technology firm Philips demonstrated a prototype compact disc player during a press conference in Eindhoven, the Netherlands.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You will be witness to a situation that suddenly allows more flexibility, as someone seems to be giving up his or her stubbornness. Tonight: Celebrate quietly. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Be aware of your innate possessiveness, and attempt to make a situation work. Tonight: Make it your night to treat. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Remain upbeat and grab a unique opportunity. A younger person might be involved as well. Tonight: Continue as you have. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HH Understand what is happening with a dear friend. If this person acts enraged, it probably is because his or her feelings have been hurt. Tonight: Keep the peace. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Wherever you are, don’t count on having any solitude. Being among the crowds helps you get distance from your own life. Tonight: Only where the action is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You might want to take the opportunity to clear the air with an older person. If he or she keeps slamming the door to this conversation, understand that you will have no choice but to accept it. Handle your funds with care. Tonight: Go off and join a loved one or friends.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Be less fiery and more receptive in order to get the results you desire. Tonight: Let the fun begin.

Cryptoquip

SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2014 Ken Fisher

Today in history

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 8, 2014: This year you will want to spend more time at home than you have in the past.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH You could be taken aback by someone’s persona. This person might be coy, yet his or her actions are direct. Decide if this behavior is OK with you before you respond. Setting boundaries could be important here. Tonight: Visit a loved one at a distance.

PH.D. LEVEL 11. Paul Shaffer Answer________ 12. Arthur Hastings Answer________ 13. Smiley Burnette Answer________ 14. Festus Haggen Answer________ 15. Samwise Gamgee Answer________

Chess quiz

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

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Reach out to someone you care about who might not be readily accessible. In most situations, especially in social matters, you will have to be the proactive person and not the easygoing Libra. Use your high energy well. Tonight: Go for what you want.

GRADUATE LEVEL 6. Kato Answer________ 7. Andy Richter Answer________ 8. Ed Norton Answer________ 9. Friday Answer________ 10. Mister Spock Answer________

ANSWERS:

Horoscope

The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Someone who can pressure you effectively could be doing just that. Do what you must here. Tonight: Hang out without having expectations. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You might want to understand how a situation works, but you could be so playful right now that you won’t be able to get a clear indication. Tonight: Time for some fun. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Make plans with a family member you don’t often see. You could find this person more assertive than usual. Tonight: Invite friends over for dessert. Jacqueline Bigar


Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

B-9

to place an ad email: classad@sfnewmexican.com online: sfnmclassifieds.com

sfnm«classifieds call 986-3000 or toll free (800) 873-3362 »real estate«

LOTS & ACREAGE

SANTA FE

OPEN HOUSE, 1-3 SUNDAY ELDORADO SANTA FE 2 RENTALS. 5600 SQ.FT WAREHOUSE, with live-in space, Southside, $295,000. 3.3 acres, La Tierra, Shared well, Paved access, $155,000. 505-4705877.

Get your property value today! www.SantaFeHomeValue.com

6 Casa Del Oro Court. 2 bedroom 2 bath, passive solar, brick floors throughout, beams and wood ceilings, kiva fireplace, 1 car garage, outdoor flagstone deck, great views! $214,900

TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818 R E D U C E D ! Spacious single-level 3 bedroom, 2 bath. All appliances. Washer, dryer. Featuring: 1494 sq.ft. with 9’ ceilings, 2-car garage. FSBO, $238,750. 505-231-8405

(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.

SELL IT, BUY IT, OR FIND IT... Using

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MUST SEE!! 4 bedroom, 2 bath house with 2 bedroom, 1 bath attached guesthouse on 1.4 acre lot. Beautiful updated home is 3,400 sq.ft. at $365,000. Rudy, 505-577-1626. santafepropertyforsale.com NAVADE, SHORT walk to clubhouse, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, yard, garage, vigas, fireplace. Ready to move in. $235,000. 505-466-8136.

VISTA PRIMERA BEAUTY

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MANUFACTURED 986-3000 HOMES RE

TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM apartment for rent. 941 Rio Vista. Casa Solana area. $695 monthly plus deposits. Water paid. No pets. 505-470-0396 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath $950, includes utilities. Month to month, $950 deposit. Southside. Cats ok. Washer, dryer, 1 car garage. 505-470-5877. 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, fireplace, wood and tile floors, washer and dryer. No pets. $750 monthly. 505-471-7587 or 505-690-5627. 2 BEDROOM house with carportunfurnished. STUDIO WITH FURNITURE ready to move in. NO pets! All utilities paid on both units. Call 505920-2648. Move in ready.

986-3000

CUTE, REMODELED, immaculate 2 bedroom unit in private compund downtown. $775 monthly plus utilities. Call Mares Realty 505-988-5585.

FARMS & RANCHES

DARLING 1 bedroom. Yard, parking, central location, no pets. $700. Nancy Gilorteanu Realtor, 505-983-9302.

146.17 AC. 1 hour from Albuquerque and Santa Fe. Electricity, views of Sangre De Cristo Mountains and Glorieta Mesa. $675 per acre, 20 year owner financing. Toll Free 1-877-797-2624 newmexicoranchland.net .

16 x 80 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, (NEW) 2014 Model, Ready to move into. Interest Rates as low as 4.5%!!! #26 Rancho Zia M.H.P. $56,062 + Tax Call Tim for appointment, 505-699-2955. 2000 (18x80) Palm Harbor 4 bedroom 2 bath, appliances. Located on private land in Santa Fe. Must be moved. $29,900. 505-293-1610.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES

INCREDIBLE SANGRE VIEWS! $935. ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM, large walk-in closets. Fireplace. Exceptional layout. Gated. Much more. 505-316-0986.

TOWNHOUSE, 3 bedroom, 2 baths, 1 car garage. $1000 monthly, $1000 deposit. No pets. Available immediately. Owner, Broker. 505-469-5063

LAS AMERICAS Townhome. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Fireplace, yard, washer, dryer hookups, no pets. $775, plus utilities, security deposit. 505-6903989, 505-988-7658.

GUESTHOUSES

LOOKING FOR A STUDIO WITH A WALK-IN CLOSET AND A KITCHEN WITH LOADS OF CABINETS? We have what you’re looking for at Las Palomas Apartments, 2001 Hopewell Street! We pay your water, sewer, trash. Call 888-482-8216 and move in today! Hablamos Espanol!

CLEAN 1 bedroom. Short walk to Plaza, Railyard. Utilities Paid. No Pets. $675, 505-988-9203.

2 bedroom 1 bath , Rufina Lane. Fenced yard, washer dryer hook ups. Near Walmart. $745 monthly. No application fees.

Call and talk to one of our friendly Consultants today!

Gated Community. 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths. Many upgrades: new Pergo type flooring thru-out, paint, tile in master bath. Stainless appliances, 2 car garage, covered patio. $219,900.

APARTMENTS FURNISHED

Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299

Sell Your Stuff!

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

»rentals«

DOWNTOWN RAILYARD Charming Casita 1.5 bedroom, office, laundry. Spacious flagstone great room, fireplace. Walled courtyard. $975. Pet So can you with a classified ad welcome. 505-898-4168.

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

COMMERCIAL SPACE 1,900 sq.ft. Warehouse, 600 sq.ft Office space, reception area, two offices, kitchen, security, fenced yard, On-site parking. $1,500 plus utilities. 505-982-2511.

A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 12X24 FOR ONLY $195.00. CALL TO RESERVE YOURS TODAY!!!

OLD ADOBE OFFICE

Brick floors, large vigas, fire places, ample parking 300, 800, or 2100 sq. ft. $12 per sq. ft. per month.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES

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.

HOUSES FURNISHED ADOBE GUESTHOUSE East side, 1 bedroom, fully equipped, private. $1,250 including cable TV, DSL and utilities. Available Now. 505-988-4055. BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Casita, fully furnished, Pojoaque. 1 bedroom, 2 bath. No smoking, No pets. $675 monthly, $300 deposit. Call 505-455-3902.

HOUSES UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM 1 bath. Fenced yard, Fireplace, washer, dryer, vigas. $995 monthly. Available for showing Monday through Wednesday. 505-6901803. 3 BEDROOM, 2 1/2 bath, 2 story on Cul-de-sac. $1,300 plus utilities, 1 year lease. 2441 Calle Amelia. 505-6996540. 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH in Las Acequias. Recently renovated. One car garage, enclosed yard, quiet neighborhood. $1,150 monthly. No pets or smoking. 505-929-4120

2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH CONDO, Zia Vista. Washer, dryer, dishwasher, microwave, air, fireplace. Ground floor. $925 monthly + utilities. $900 deposit. non-smoking. no pets. 505-9544378 2ND FLOOR, 2 bedroom 1 bath. Clean, fireplace, pool, sauna, hot tub, gym, balcony, gated. $895 plus utilities. 1 year lease, pet negotiable. 505-6906754

CUTE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, N W SIDE. Quiet neighborhood, near SF river. Walk or bike to Plaza! Garden, views. $1250 monthly + utilities & deposit. Pets negotiable, non-smoking. 505-699-3118. TOWNHOUSE, 2 STORIES. 2 Bedroom, 2 bath. Enclosed backyard. Carport parking. No pets. $950 monthy plus deposit & utilites. 505-490-1553

NEWLY REMODELED, CENTRALLY LOCATED

3 BEDROOM 1 BATH DUPLEX . Large yard, front & back. $1,150 monthly, utilities included, $1,000 deposit. Prefer long term. Pets are negotiable.

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 505-204-1685 COMPLETELY REMODELED. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 sunrooms. Living room with fireplace. Over 1900 squ.ft., Pets welcome. 9 Wagon Wheel Lane. All utilities included. $1650 monthly. 505-238-2900

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CLEANING

ANIMALS Dog Training Obedience, Problem Solving. 30 Years Experience. In Your Home Convenience. Guaranteed Results. 505-713-2113 CARETAKING HOUSE & PET SITTING. Reasonable, Mature, Responsible. Live in Sol y Lomas area. Former Owner of Grooming store in NYC. 505-982-6392

CHIMNEY SWEEPING

Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

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!

ELIZABETH BECERRIL General Cleaning for your home. Low prices. Free estimates. References available. 505-204-0676

RECYCLING AFFORDABLE HOME REPAIR

"Empirical evidence shows that all dreams are helpful and positive, especially nightmares"

I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.

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

NEED SOME STORAGE? Stars & Stripes Storage is having a special March move-in deal just for you! Call 505-473-2222. ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information.

BE READY, PLAN NOW *Drought solutions *Irrigation: New installs and rennovations *Design and installations

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

All phases of landscapes. "I DO IT ALL!" 505-995-0318 or 505-3 1 0 0 0 4 5 . Santa Fe, Los Alamos, White Rock.

E.R. Landscaping

Sell Your Stuff!

Call and talk to one of our friendly Consultants today!

CONSTRUCTION

FIREWOOD

Genbuild Corporation

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

Free introductory Session Fabio 505-982-3214

YOUR HEALTH MATTERS. We use natural products. 20 Years Experience, Residential & Offices. Reliable. Excellent references. Licensed & Bonded. Eva, 505-919-9230. Elena. 505-946-7655

Additions, Remodels, New Construction, Foundations, Garages, Roofing, and Block Walls. Licensed, Bonded, Insured. 505-401-1088

PLASTERING

LANDSCAPING

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

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?

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

Clean Houses in and out. Windows, carpets. $18 an hour. Sylvia 505-9204138. Handyman, Landscaping, Roofing. FREE estimates, BNS. 505-3166449.

HANDYMAN

HOUSE CLEANING BY BLANCA AND LAURA. General house cleaning. 5 years experience. Please call 505-204-0915 or 505-920-2417.

MENDOZA’S & FLORES PROFESSIONAL MAINTENANCE.

CLEANING

COUNSELING

directory«

986-3000

Dry Pinon & Cedar

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

505-983-2872, 505-470-4117

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

LANDSCAPING COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING

Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework, Coyote Fencing, Irrigation, sodding. 15% discount, Free Estimates! 505-629-2871 or 505204-4510. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112.

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

PAINTING

YARD MAINTENANCE

ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING

Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES! 15% off! 505-9072600,So 505-990-0955. can you with a classified ad

Professional with over 30 years experience. Licensed, insured, bonded Please call for more information, 505670-9867, 505-473-2119.

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

HOMECRAFT PAINTING SMALL JOBS OK & DRYWALL REPAIRS. LICENSED. JIM, 505-350-7887.

YARD MAINTENANCE

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

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395

Look for these businesses on exploresantafe•com Call us today for your free Business Cards!*

986-3000

*With your paid Business and Service Directory advertising program.


B-10

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

sfnm«classifieds HOUSES UNFURNISHED

ADMINISTRATIVE

to place your ad, call MISCELLANEOUS JOBS

986-3000

FIREWOOD-FUEL

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

»garage sale«

PART TIME OFFICE help, computer literate, phone & math skills, clean driving record. Fax resume to 505983-0643 attention: HR.

505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com LOVELY CONDO

2 bedrooms and 1 bath, granite counter tops, washer, dryer, kiva fireplace, vigas, tile, carpet flooring, conveniently located. $850 plus utilities.

LOCATED AT THE LOFTS ON CERRILLOS

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

WE’RE SO DOG GONE GOOD! Using

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AUTOMOTIVE

BEAUTIFUL VIEWS

Cabin style home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, woodstove, carpet and tile flooring, washer, dryer, lovely deck. Country living just 15 minutes from tow $1100. Deposit $1000.

COZY CONDO

1 bedroom, 1 bath, washer, dryer, kiva fireplace large balcony. $775 plus utilities Deposit $675. 5 BEDROOM 3 BATH half acre Los Alamos home on Canyon rim. $1,475 monthly. Please call 505-412-9015.

Beautiful floor plan. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1500 sq.ft., all tile, private patio, 2 car garage. AVAILABLE NOW! $1,550 monthly. Call 505-989-8860. COUNTRY LIVING Pecos, sunny remodeled, 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, deck. Responsible People. $995 plus deposit. No Pets. 505-351-0063, 505920-7326.

Large One Bedroom, Great Light, Tall Ceilings, Walk to Plaza, Laundry, Tile, Plaster Walls, Deck, Shed, Pets Welcome, $1050, 505-989-3970. RECENTLY REMODELED, 2 bedroom, 1 bath Duplex. 3 Wagon Wheel Lane, $995 monthly. On 6 acres. Pets Welcome. 505-238-2900.

LIVE IN STUDIOS 2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE

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

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

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

LIVE-IN STUDIOS

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

OFFICES COLAB AT 2ND STREET A CO-WORK OFFICE

Desks and private offices, complete facilities, conference room, $300 monthly. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE

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

Please call (505)983-9646. STORAGE SPACE 10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744450. www.airportcerrillos.com

»announcements«

TOP SHOP with loyal customers seeking top tech to help us with all the work! ASE with L1 preferred. automotive@cybermesa.com 505-699-8339.

BARBER BEAUTY NAIL TECH needed for built-in clientele, and Receptionist needed. Inquire at Holiday Salon. 505-983-7594, 202 Galisteo St., Santa Fe.

DRIVERS LIKE PEOPLE? Drivers needed for busy airport shuttle company, earn good wage and tips! Apply in person at 2875 Industrial Rd. Must bring a copy of clean driving record. No CDL Required.

EDUCATION NEW MEXICO SCHOOL FOR THE ARTS

is seeking to fill the following positions: PRINCIPAL - FULL TIME RESIDENTIAL DIRECTOR - FULL TIME Please access http://www.nmschoolforthear ts.org/about/careers-atnmsa/ for detailed information on job postings.

»jobs«

RESPONSIBLE FOR Entire Purchasing Chain plus inventory management In Public Charter School. Beginning 3/24/14. Fund Accounting a plus. Must be detail oriented, room to grow. 20 hours per week. Start $18. Send cover and resume to mmumford@tmpsantafe.org

Submit application or email resume by Sunday, March 9th to: Tim Cramer tcramer@sfnewmexican.com 1 New Mexican Plaza or access an online job application at http://sfnm.co/1eUKCcD.

TRADES REPUTABLE RESTORATION & CLEANING COMPANY

is hiring Service Technician. Specializing in carpet, upholstery, rug, hard surface cleaning & water, fire, smoke and mold remediation. 24 hour emergency on call service. Experience, certification is a plus. 1 week PTO after 1 year of employment. Pay DOE. Call 505-4717711 for interview.

Experience with 4 handed dentistry a plus. Must have current NM DA and radiology license. Ask for Mike at 505989-8749. PCM IS hiring a dependable RN-Case Manager for in-home care in the Santa Fe, NM area. $32 per hour. Apply at: www.procasemanagement.com or call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350. EOE.

Don’t forget to ask about our sign on bonus! PIMA MEDICAL INSTITUTE - Nursing Program - Clinical Director Albuquerque, NM. Submit resume to: tneuhaus@pmi.edu. See full job description on: http://www.santafenewmexican.c om/sfnm_classifieds/

MISCELLANEOUS JOBS

This is a temporary position to provide Akal Security, Inc. with support in completing a 4 month project. Qualifications: 5 years training delivery experience, Training program development, WorkflowProcess management, Business engineering. Must apply online, go to: http://www.akalsecurity.com to view full job profile and submit your resume. E.O.E., M.F., V.D. FULL-TIME DRUM MAKERS needed capable of making Native American drums with experience making Native American Drums. Call with references 575-758-3796.

TREE SPRAYER. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Must pass state exam. 505-983-6233 Coates Tree Service.

DINING ROOM TABLE (wood) with additional middle leaf and Hutch. Excellent Condition. $975.

AKC REGISTERED German Shepherd Puppies (Eastern European Bloodline). 5 Females, $500 each. 4 Males, $600 each. Sable, Black, Black-Tan. Call 505-490-1748.

Add a pic and sell it quick! Using

Larger Type COMPUTER DESK, wood. Excellent condition. $375. Call 505-690-5865. HEALTH MATE INFRARED SAUNA. Portable, 2 person, CD player, light, clip assembly, 44" x 72" x 40", 110 outlet. 505-690-6528.

will help your ad get noticed

Sell your car in a hurry! Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000

GARAGE SALE SOUTH REDBONE IN MADRID IS CLOSING! 30% off storewide- cash, 25% off credit, 15% off sterling. Western antiques, Pendletons, Jewelry, Clothes, Spanish colonial hand-carved wooden statues, and lots more! Hours: 10 - 5 daily. 505-471-0290. Located on the Boardwalk in the middle of Madrid.

ESTATE SALES

MOVING SALE, SATURDAY, MARCH 8TH, 8:00-2:00. 3 LUJO PLACE (OFF AVENIDA ELDORADO). Navajo rugs, Native American baskets, leather Chesterfield sofa, Spode Blue Tower service for 12, bookcases, furniture, file cabinets, books, lawn mower, tools, and much more.

»cars & trucks«

986-3000 Call Classifieds For Details Today!

986-3000 AMERICAN BULLDOGSTAFFORDSHIRE MIX

CLASSIC CARS

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Steinway Upright 45", manufactured 1988. Exceptionally fine condition. Flawless finish. Turning pins uniformly snug. No cracks in sound board. Bench included. $5,500. Willing to negotiate. 505-982-9237. LA CASA FINA CONSIGNMENTNEWLY EXPANDED, 7000 sq.ft.! A C CEPTING CONSIGNMENTS NOW! Furniture & Antiques. 821 W SAN MATEO. 505-983-0042

»animals«

My name is Barney. I’m 4 years old and I’m hoping for someone to take me home and love me! I’m full of happy energy and would love to have a companion to hike, jog, play fetch, and snuggle with. I prefer not to share my home with other dogs, and I’m a little fearful of the unpredictable behavior of toddlers, but older children and teenagers would be GREAT company for me. I have very good house manners, and I love to spend time inside with my family. I am neutered and have all my shots and a microchip. You can watch my video at : https://vimeo.com/87242055 Call my sponsor, Sylvia at 505-5006066 for more information about me.

ATTENTION DOG OWNERS!

Paws Plaza has $40 haircuts, dogs under 40 pounds. Full Service with teeth brushing. Fourth Street. 505820-7529.

ENGLISH BULL TERRIERS. $650. 2 White FEMALE, 1 with docked tail. 1 Brindle MALE with docked tail. 505920-3299. Not papered. FREE CAT: Very affectionate and beautiful. 1 year old. Female Russian Blue. Best as only cat. 505-690-1565

1966 FORD MUSTANG. Beautiful inside and out. Runs great. Straight six with automatic. Proceeds benefit the Santa Fe High Choir. Winner chose Cash Prize! $9950 obo. 505-660-2276

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

DOMESTIC

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

COLLECTIBLES

FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES

Physical Therapist

Los Alamos Visiting Nurse Service is currently interviewing for full or part time or per diem Physical Therapists. Home Care experience preferred but we are willing to train the right candidate. You must have a P.T. license to apply for position.

PETS SUPPLIES

AKC SHIH TZU PUPS . Will be ready late March with first shots, vet checked, and deworming in L.A. Call 505-690-3087 for prices and details.

PINE CORNER cabinet, 6’ 4" high, 3’ wide, glass-front top, 505-9827547.

Merry Foss Latin American ETHNOGRAPHIC & ANTIQUE DEALER m o v i n g . Selling her COLLECTION, Household FURNITURE & EVERYTHING! By appointment, 505-7957222.

HIRING FULL-TIME DENTAL ASSISTANT.

FURNITURE

MUST SELL! Beautiful sturdy piece. Purchased at American Home Furnishing. Armoir or TV cabinet. A steal at $300! Call or text 505-6703625.

SELF STORAGE Manager needed in Santa Fe. Salary, bonus, apartment. Experience required. Send resume to lpollack@storesmart.org

PROFESSIONAL HOME H E A L T H CARE is looking to hire a full-time RECEPTIONIST and Full-time FILING CLERK. Monday thru Friday 8:00 am - 5:00 pm. Fax resume to 505-982-0788 Questions? Call Brian at 505-9828581.

SEASONED FIREWOOD . P ONDEROSA $80.00 PER LOAD. Pinion or Cedar $120.00 per load. tel# 508-444-0087 delivery free

Hay for sale Barn-stored pasture grass. Bales average 60 lbs. $13 per bale. Load your own in Nambé. 505-455-2562.

»merchandise«

ANTIQUES

MEDICAL DENTAL

Firewood for sale A full measured cord for $150. Split and stacked. Mostly cottonwood. 505-455-2562.

No Phone Calls please. Successful completion of a drug test will be required prior to employment offer.

MANAGEMENT

Facilitator Training Consultant

ACCOUNTING

RESPONSIBLE FOR loading material, and cleaning, of production equipment. Collecting and stacking down of press, bindery, and inserted papers, Keeps all production equipment supplied with the correct materials to keep machine running at maximum efficiency. Must be able to communicate well with co workers and stand for prolonged periods with repetitive bending and lifting of 20 pounds and the ability to occasionally lift up to 75 pounds. This is an entry level position with opportunities to advance to full time employment with benefits as well as advancing to other positions in the production department. Shifts will vary based on availability, but will be either evening or night positions. Other full time Operator and supervisor positions also available in the department for qualified candidates with a mechanical or manufacturing background.

SORREL SKY GALLERY IS HIRING staff for its new location on W. Palace Ave. Please email m a rg a re t@ s o rre ls k y .c o m for job descriptions.

If you would like to work with our team please fax your resume and/or call for an interview appointment. Los Alamos VNS 662-2525 (fax 662-7390) ask for Beverly or Sarah.

KEYS- BIG REWARD! West parking lot Trader Joe’s, Pharmaca. March 4th. HYUNDAI key, + keys & cards. 505-984-2078 & 505-310-8609.

Part-time to Full-time No Prior Machine Experience Required

GALLERIES

We have an excellent benefit package which includes a retirement plan, health and dental coverage, wellness program, continuing education as well as vacation, sick leave and 11 paid holidays.

LOST

Machine Attendant

2012 CHRYSLER 200, CERTIFIED, ONLY 1700 MILES, SAVE THOUSANDS, QUEEN OF ROAD $18,995. PLEASE CALL 505-473-1234.

GRASS, ALFALFA MIX BALES. $9.50 each. 100 or more, $9 each. Barn stored in Ribera, NM. Please call 505-4735300. STAR WARS C O L L E C T IO N including 35 action figures, Millennium, + more. CASH ONLY. Call 816-5066393.

PREMIUM ORCHARD Alfalfa or straight grass. $12.50 - $14 per bale. Delivered, guaranteed. 50 bale minimum. Please call, 505-670-5410.

QUALITY TINY POMERANIAN puppies. Sable male $600, sable female $800, rare chocolate male $800. Registered, 1st shots. 505-901-2094 or 505753-0000.


Saturday, March 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds

to place your ad, call

DOMESTIC

4X4s

4X4s

2012 DODGE AVENGER, BLACK. LEAD THE PACK. CERTIFIED FOR $12,995. PLEASE CALL 505-4731234.

2005 DODGE Dakota 4WD Quad Cab SLT. Extra clean and new front brakes. 93,514 miles. $13,999. Schedule test drive today!

2005 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4WD. Well maintained, veteran owned, recently serviced, super clean, great reliable modest 4WD, clean CarFax, $9,971. Call 505-216-3800.

rights at Capitol

for activists rally Immigrants,

Locally owned

and independent

Tuesday,

February

8, 2011

Local news,

www.santafenew

A-8

l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove

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

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

Grimm

Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doing about Joseph Sovcik “speed Street Galisteo on stretch of Police Department’s School early a 25 mph 38 mph on Elementary last year. near E.J. Martinez the city morning check, and got a a Saturday he the fine by Sovcik paid in early December, fee because Then fora penalty cashed it. would be he owed letter saying late, and his case was his check a collections agency. who were of people later warded to of dozens SUV, paid up and He’s one by the speednotices of default. ticketed erroneous Robbin acknowledged Trafreceived Anthony Santa Fe Police Capt. problems in the he’s corsaid the accounting Program and exact number fic OperationsHe’s not sure the STOP not, but rected them. paid their automated they had who the of people got letters stating calls about tickets and he got many phone he admittedthis year. includfrom issue early of the default notices, resulted A number by Sovcik, mailed to the received or ing the onemade at City Hall the bank but not into Robpayments keeping, were deposited early city that to police for record during the forwarded Others originated Page A-9 bin said. CITATIONS, Please see

The New

living from the neighborshortage their through natural-gas about the Co. crews came report MondayMexico Gas a TV news by when New MEXICAN NEW listen to passed in They were BY NATALIE GUILLÉN/THE Residents Ellen Cavanaugh, VilPueblo. PHOTOS Pajarito housemate, San Ildefonso relight pilots. and his lage, outside home near gas lines and John Hubbard to clear their frigid San Ildefonso room of the weekend post Pueblo, hopes hood over signs in their of having gas service Matlock back By Staci turned Mexican have The New on. Despite Gas Co. may calls repeated ew Mexico in its power Mexico left more to New some done everything crisis that Gas Co., are to avert the homes and busifew residents than 25,000 gas for the last still depending natural the emerwoodon their stoves, nesses without or ask it didn’t communicate burning and days, but enough to its customers have, fireplaces gency fast help when it should Energy for space heaters the state on the House said for warmth. legislators

N

Committee some Resources and Natural the comMonday. also asked in towns The committeeclaims offices help resito better pany to establish the crisis affected by will be seeking compensation natural-gas during the dents who suffered Gas Co. officials for losses Mexico link on the outage. New phone line and running. said a claimswebsite is up and New Mexico company’s than two hours, legislators’ For more answered week’s caused last Gas representatives about whatduring bitterly cold questions Natural from El Pasothe huge service interruption An official weather. that manages gas across company Gas, the pipeline delivering interstate also spoke. a lot more the Southwest, Gas purchased New Mexico Page A-10 CRISIS, Please see State 2011 LEGISLATURE cut for the

OKs budget ◆ Panel Office. measures sponsor Auditor’s A-7 ◆ GOP newcomers reform. PAGE for ethics

g homes: in freezin cracks’ Families h the ‘We fell throug By Staci The New

Matlock

and Anne

Constable

Ellen Cava-

Mexican

and his housemate, their fireplacetheir in front of John Hubbard Near huddled stay warm. plea to naugh, were trying to morning away Monday they’ve posted a handwritten do not go front gate, saying, “Please the gas company,us with no gas.” 75, live in Pajaleave both again and San Ildefonso and Cavanaugh, Hubbard small inholding on a rito Village, west of the Rio Grande. Pueblo just

in North16,000 people without natural among the were still They are days of Mexico whohomes, despite five expected ern New their snow With more than 20 pergas for heating less temperatures. relit freezing a fourth of Taos and had been today, only Arriba County villages Gas Co. put cent of Rio Monday. New Mexico and pipefiton plumbers by noon to licensed on meters. out a message them turn ters to help Lucia Sanchez, public-information Page A-10 Meanwhile, FAMILIES, Please see

at tax

4X4s

4X4s

2002 NISSAN Xterra SE SC. 4 wheel drive, supercharged, and lifted! $4,995. Schedule a test drive today!

Managing

Calendar

A-2

Dean, editor: Rob

Classifieds

986-3033,

B-9

Comics B-14

Lotteries A-2

Design and

headlines:

Opinion

Cynthia Miller,

2006 BMW X5 4.4V8

Immaculate X5 with V8, Automatic, DVD, Satellite radio, chrome wheels, 71k miles, Carfax, Warranty. $16,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com

Pasapick Art lecture

Lois Mexico, by Skin of New Wells and Cady Under the author of in conjunction Rudnick, Modernism of New Southwestern Under the Skin(1933Wells with the exhibit 5:30 Art of Cady Mexico: The UNM Art Museum, Arts. 1953) at the of Spanish Colonial A-2 p.m., Museum in Calendar, More eventsin Pasatiempo and Fridays

Today

with Mostly cloudy, showers. snow afternoon 8. High 37, low PAGE A-14

2006 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER HYBRID 4WD Limited. Fresh Lexus trade! Leather, moonroof, needs nothing, clean CarFax, pristine car! $15,881. Call 505-216-3800.

agency

up Some ‘essential’ for not showing get docked

Index

2008 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser. Another Lexus trade-in! 60k miles, 4x4, lifted, super nice, clean CarFax, $23,951. Call 505-216-3800.

IMPORTS

CALL 986-3010

Obituaries Victor Manuel 87, Feb. 4 Baker, Martinez, Lloyd “Russ” Ortiz, 92, Friday, Ursulo V. Feb. 5 Jan. 25 offiup for work Santa Fe, not showingfrom top department Sarah Martinez leave for Erlinda Ursula was to e-mails New Mexican. Esquibel Feb. 2 just who according said “Ollie” by The Lucero, 85, Mahesh agency about to return to Oliver Phillip cials obtained spokesman S.U. many workleast one 4 sion in at and who was expected Gay, Feb. PAGE A-11 Departmenthe didn’t know howFriday. were “Trudy” on “essential” that afternoon Gertrude Santa Fe, next day. Monday their jobs when state a work the return to who on Thursday Lawler, 90, ers didn’t by late Thursday began Thursday because of Employees Feb. 3 “nonessential” by Gov. Susana The situation told to go home considered “essential” were Page A-9 deemed employees had been administration. means CONFUSION, 28 pages Two sections, Please see apparently Martinez’s confusion Department Terrell No. 38 By Steve The resulting and Revenue 162nd year, No. 596-440 Mexican a day of personal Taxation The New Publication B-7 state employsome state will be docked for Local business for natural employees after “nonessential” B-8 Time Out confuLast week, home to ease demand 986-3010 was some Late paper: sent Sports B-1 983-3303 ees were utility crisis, there A-11 Main office: a Police notes gas amid A-12

sion sparks confu Shutdown workers may

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

SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN

50¢

mexican.com

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

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

986-3000

B-11

2004 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE V8 LIMITIED. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call, 505-3213920.

m

cmiller@sfnewmexican.co

rdean@sfnewmexican.com

2010 FORD F150 EXTRA CAB 4X4. LOW MILES, ZERO DOWN, WAC. CREAM OF THE CROP. $21,995. Please call 505-473-1234. 2008 Hummer H2 SUT - REALLY! ONLY 38k miles, totally loaded with leather, NAV and chrome brush guard, clean CarFax, this one’s HOT $46,731. 505-216-3800.

2012 TOYOTA 4Runner SR5. 18,489 miles. This is an outstanding and very reliable vehicle. $32,800. Schedule a test drive today!

2004 BMW X3 AWD

IMPORTS

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

Sweet, mint condition, low mileage, panoramic moonroof, CD, alloys with new tires. Carfax, warranty. $9,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com .

Classifieds 2008 L a n d Rover Range Rover Sport 4WD SC. Outstanding luxury! 78,200 miles. $29,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2005 MERCURY MONTEGO - Premium luxury. $6,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-9204078.

2001 FORD F150 4WD - You have to see this! $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-9204078.

Where treasures are found daily

2005 Acura MDX AWD

Sweet MDX loaded with leather, navigation, new tires, in excellent condition. No accidents, CarFax, warranty $9,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com .

Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

2012 HONDA CIVIC. 26K MILES, ONE OWNER, STYLISH SPLENDER. $16,999. PLEASE CALL 505-4731234.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2012 Toyota Tundra Double Cab 4x4, rare TRD Rock Warrior, good miles, 1 owner, clean CarFax, HOT! $30,981. Call 505-216-3800. 2003 LAND ROVER DISCOVERY HSE. Check this baby out! $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920. 2007 PONTIAC G6 Coupe GT. One owner, no accidents! 89,331 miles. $9,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2010 BMW 335Xi - Another Lexus trade! Low miles, AWD, completely loaded with Navigation, still under warranty! clean CarFax $27,817. Call 505-216-3800.

1994 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4WD $2,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

2011 HONDA CR-V EX-L - another 1owner Lexus trade-in, AWD, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $20,981. 505-2163800.

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4X4s

Sell Your Stuff!

2011 TOYOTA RAV4 4x4. Another 1 owner from Lexus! NEW tires, NEW brakes, recently serviced, low miles and a clean CarFax, super smart buy! $18,511. Call 505216-3800.

Call and talk to one of our friendly Consultants today!

986-3000

2010 BMW 535Xi AWD. Recent trade-in, factory CERTIFIED with warranty & maintenance until 3/2016, fully loaded, clean CarFax $23,897. Call 505-216-3800.

2006 LEXUS GX 470 SUV 4WD. Wow! Is this Lexus ever nice. 92,330 miles. $18,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2012 Infiniti M37x AWD - Just traded! Gorgeous and loaded, good miles, navigation & technology packages, local one owner, clean CarFax $33,752. Call 505-216-3800.

2001 CHEVROLET 1500 4WD - Trust worthy at a great price. $6,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920. 2011 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab 4WD. Good miles, local vehicle, well maintained, TRD Off-Road, clean CarFax, NICE! $29,421. Call 505-216-3800.

2003 GMC SIERRA 4WD EXT CAB Great work truck! $8,000. Sxchedule a test drive today! 505920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

CALL 986-3000

1995 MITSUBISHI Montero. 2nd owner, great SUV with new computer and fuel pump. 264,000 miles. $2,100. Please call 505-231-4481.

2007 DODGE RAM 1500 TX 4WD What a truck! $17,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505321-3920.

2012 KIA OPTIMA SX. Sleek and dynamic. 21,225 miles. Certified pre-owned. $24,900. Call 505-2614781 to schedule a test drive today!

2009 Toyota 4Runner 4X4

2012 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED. FULL LUXURY, ALWAYS IN FASHION. $31,995. PLEASE CALL 505-473-1234.

1996 FORD F-250 super cab. Great 4x4. Super low miles, 130k, with big block power for all your hauling needs. $5,200 OBO. 505-350-0572

So can you with a classified ad

2007 BMW 328XI - WOW! Just 43k miles and a single owner! AWD, navigation, NEW tires and brakes, clean CarFax, what a gem! $18,821. Call 505-216-3800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

WE GET RESULTS!

Sweet 7 Passenger, Automatic V6, Power windows & locks, cruise, tilt, CD, alloys, immaculate, CarFax, warranty. $17,995. www.sweetmotorsales.com . 505954-1054. 2011 TOYOTA RAV4 4x4. Yup, another 1 owner from Lexus! NEW tires, NEW brakes, clean CarFax, low miles, the search is over! $18,611. Call 505-216-3800.

2009 MINI Cooper S - ASTONISHING 30k miles! Recent local Lexus trade in! Fully loaded, NAV, leather, panoramic roof, and 1 owner clean CarFax, immacualte $15,961. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 SUBARU IMPREZA 5 D O O R HATCHBACK. AWD, 26,000 miles, Silver, excellent condition, Manual 5speed transmission, 6 CD player. Call 505-699-8389.


B-12

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, March 8, 2014

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS

2010 LEXUS IS-250 SEDAN

Another One owner, Local, Carfax, 16,226 Miles, Service Records,Factory Warranty, Fully Loaded, Why Buy New, Pristine, Soooo Desirable, $26,950.

IMPORTS

2012 SMART fortwo Passion - Just 14k miles, rare totally loaded model, navigation, upgraded sound, HID lights, heated seats, alloys, super cool and fun! $11,841. Call 505216-3800

VIEW VEHICLE:

santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

to place your ad, call IMPORTS

IMPORTS

1999 Subaru GT Wagon AWD

Immaculate grey leather interior, automatic, moonroof, CD, pwr windows, locks, alloys, well maintained Carfax, free extended warranty $6,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com

2004 VOLKSWAGEN Convertible. Automatic. Leather interior, excellent condition. 68,000 miles. $7,500 OBO. 505-577-1159.

SPECIAL

CLASSIFIEDS 2009 HONDA CR-V AUTOMATIC

Local Owner, Carfax, 76,569 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, manuals, XKeys, Records, All Wheel Drive, Moonroof, Pristine, Soooo Perfect $15,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2004 LEXUS RX-330 AWD

986-3000

SUVs

2005 GMC 3500 CREWCAB DURAMAX 4WD. If you like trucks, this is the one! $22,000. 505-3213920.

2008 CHEVROLET EQUINOX 4WD LTZ - Room for the whole family. $13,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2009 HUMMER H3T ALPHA V8. $34,000. Schedule a test drive today! Call 505-321-3920.

2004 GMC YUKON DENALI AWD WOW! Superstar status SUV. $10,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com www.furrysbuickgmc.com

1999 Subaru GT Wagon AWD

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

PICKUP TRUCKS

2004 VOLVO XC-90 AWD - Sporty and luxurious. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505920-4078.

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

Another One Owner, Carfax, 80,014 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records, New Tires, Chrome Wheels, Moon-Roof, Loaded. Pristine. Soooo Beautiful $16,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

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

Sweet accident free GT. Leather, panoramic moonroof, power seats, windows, locks, cruise, CD Low miles, Carfax, warranty $6,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com

2013 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i Premium. 31,475 miles, one owner, AWD, tons of extras. $21,900. Schedule a test drive today!

Have a product or service to offer?

2006 VW Touareg AWD V8

1 owner, fully loaded, 60k miles, navigation, leather, moonroof, Carfax, free extended warranty $15,995. 505-954-1054. www.santafenewmexican.com

Let our small business experts help you grow your business.

CALL 986-3000 2013 RAM 1500 Tradesman/Express Quad Cab. Only 2,219 miles! This truck is downright awesome! $25,900. Schedule a test drive today.

PICKUP TRUCKS 2008 Land Rover LR3 HSE

Fully loaded in showroom condition. Impeccable tan leather and wood, service history, Carfax, free extended warranty. $18,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com 2007 MERCEDES-BENZ ML350. 64k miles, navigation, back-up camera, moonroof, heated seats, excellent! $18,000. Please call 505699-8339.

2011 TOYOTA AVALON LIMITED. Another 1 owner Lexus trade, only 20k miles, loaded, navigation, clean CarFax, pristine condition $25,881. Call 505-216-3800.

2004 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE Z71 4WD Crew Cab. ONLY $10,000! Please call 505-920-4078 .

TOYOTA 2002 TACOMA TRUCK, 2door. Silver exterior, Grey interior. Auto, 2WD. 169,000 miles. Good cond. $4100. 830-719-4371.

VANS & BUSES

SPORTS CARS www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2011 SUBARU Legacy 2.5i Premium. Merely 18k miles! One owner clean CarFax, heated seats, AWD & 31 mpg highway! Immaculate $18,991. Call 505-216-3800.

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

CALL 986-3000

2008 TOYOTA CAMRY-SE

Another One Owner Local, Carfax, 69,454 Miles, Garaged, NonSmoker, X-Keys, Manuals, Service Records, New Tires, Sunroof, Bluetooth, XM Radio, Front Wheel Drive, Pristine Soooo Desirable $13,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2005 Mini Cooper

Sweet Chili red, black and tan leather, panoramic moonroof, heated seats, 5 speed manual, Carfax, free extended warranty $7,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com

2011 SUBARU OUTBACK LIMITED

2010 CHRYSLER Sebring 4 door Sedan Limited. A safe affordable pre-owned car. 54,643 miles. $11,999. Schedule a test drive today!

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 1994 CHEVROLET S10 - GAS SAVER! Check it out. Only $2,000! Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

Another One Owner, Local, 41,985 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, XKeys, Manuals, Records, Factory Warranty, New Tires, Pristine. Soooo Perfect $23,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE! VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2008 NISSAN SENTRA-S FWD

Another One Owner, Local, Carfax, 83,728 Miles Non-Smoker, Garaged, Manuals, Every Service Record, New Tires, Pristine, Soooo Affordably Dependable, $9,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2006 TOYOTA Prius. WOW! Another 1 owner Lexus trade-in, merely 45k miles! Back-up camera, awesome condition, clean CarFax $11,471. Call 505-216-3800.

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

2011 KIA SEDONA LX - This van is perfect for your family. $14,000 Please call 505-321-3920.

2008 JEEP RUBICON 4 door. TWO TOPS - NICE! - $25,000. Schedule a test drive today! $6,000. 505-9204078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

»recreational«

2003 FORD F-150 2WD Regular Cab Flareside 6-1/2 Ft. Box XL. 99,602 miles. $7,999. Schedule a test drive today.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?

2010 SUBARU Impreza 2.5i Premium. Good miles, AWD, auto, heated seats, excellent condition & the right price! $15,921. Call 505216-3800.

Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

2003 TOYOTA 4RUNNER LIMITED

Another Local Owner, Garaged, Non-Smoker X-Keys, Manuals, Every Service Record From Day One, Loaded, Pristine. Soooo Toyota Dependable $11,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! 2006 NISSAN ALTIMA. $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! 505920-4078.

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

CAMPERS & RVs

SUVs 2007 GMC SIERRA DURAMAX 4WD. NICE TRUCK!! - $26,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

2009 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN SE AWD, navigation, moonroof, turbo, clean CarFax, prisitine! $15,897. Call 505-216-3800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2008 CHRYSLER Town & Country with DVD. $14,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-9204078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2005 BMW X-5 4.4i Sport, premium package, cold weather package, moon roof, navigation, premium sound, More! 92,000 miles, $15,000. 505-424-0133

2004 HONDA CR-V AUTOMATIC. 79,810 miles, manuals, extra key, service records, AWD, moonroof, new tires, DVD player. $10,500. 505-231-4437.

FIFTH WHEEL- CARRI-LITE 32’, TRAVEL TRAILER. Aluminum Frame. Sleeps 6, Duel Power Refrigerator & Heating. Propane Stove, Queen Bed in Upper, Top Mounted A/C. Bathroom with shower stall. Manufactured 1991. $6,500. 505-780-0836


Santa Fe New Mexican, March 8, 2014