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June 20, 2014
Governor to mull judge candidates
ESPAÑOLA TEEN DEATH
Officers not yet interviewed
Three lawyers have been nominated for a new judgeship in the state’s First Judicial District Court. LOCAL news, B-3
U.S. to send 300 advisers to Iraq Obama emphasizes he won’t deploy any combat troops. wOrLd, A-3
State police now say meetings scheduled 4 days after fatal shooting never occurred
Police ID bicyclist
By Uriel J. Garcia
After three days, officials confirm 41-year-old Joseph Salazar of Española was the man struck and killed by a New Mexico Rail Runner Express train Monday. PAge B-1
CYFD to hike subsidies for infant, toddler care programs
The New Mexican
Eleven days after the death of 16-year-old Victor Villalpando, New Mexico State Police investigators still had not interviewed the two Española police officers
involved in the shooting. Police say the teen was killed after he pointed a gun at an Española officer near Riverside Drive and Corlett Road on June 8. Based on information from state police, The New Mexican reported this week that investiga-
tors interviewed Officer Jerry Apodaca, who fired the shot, and his partner, Officer Ritchie Trujillo, four days after the incident. But on Thursday, state police spokesman Sgt. Damyan Brown said the interviews, originally scheduled for June 12, were never conducted. “That’s highly, highly irregular,” said Robert Taylor, a former
Please see OFFICers, Page A-4
St. John’s marks 50 years LEFT: The St. John’s College dedication ceremony in 1964. Today, the school begins its yearlong celebration of its 50 years in Santa Fe.
Extra $18.6M would help centers that serve children up to age 3
COURTESY ST. JOHN’S COLLEGE
By Milan Simonich
The New Mexican
With a pot of extra money available in its budget, the New Mexico Children, Youth and Families Department is poised to spend another $18.6 million to subsidize the care of infants and toddlers. The proposed increase exceeds 25 percent, and it would come exactly one year after a national organization ranked New Mexico last among the 50 states in child well-being. “Our main focus was to pass that money on to the providers to better the quality of early childhood education,” Henry Varela, a spokesman for the department, said in an interview Thursday. “There was no specific issue that forced it.” Still, allocating more money for the education of small children has been a high-profile issue in state government, especially since the Annie E. Casey Foundation of Baltimore rated New Mexico at the bottom in its 2013 survey of child well-being. The state’s funding increase would go toward pro-
BELOW: St. John’s College awarded degrees to 68 undergraduates and 32 graduate students this year at the school’s 47th commencement ceremony on May 24. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO THE NEW MEXICAN
College kicks off yearlong celebration of time in S.F.
Please see CYFd, Page A-4
T Owners of child care centers across the state testify Thursday against proposed rule changes.
BY ROBERT NOTT THE NEW MEXICAN
he front page of The Santa Fe New Mexican that day was dominated by news of the Red Scare and the escalating conflict in Vietnam. “Red Chinese Attempt to Shoot Off Political As Well as Atom Bomb,” read one headline. “Commies Kill ’Copter Pilot,” read another. But among the grim headlines in that Oct. 9, 1964, edition was one that, nearly 50 years later, continues to resonate in the City Different. “St. John’s Dedication Saturday,” it said. The freshman class that year numbered 81 students — 14 from New Mexico. Tuition, which included room and board, was $2,500 a year, although more than half the students received some sort of financial aid. It cost $3.5 million to com-
Please see sT. JOHn’s, Page A-4
JANE PHILLIPS /THE NEW MEXICAN
Obituaries Felice Levine, 79, June 3 Joe E. Durr Sr., 72, June 17 Bob Lockwood, 90, June 17 Peggy Martin Gallegos, Pecos, June 5
In the war on terror, CIA turned to toys
Robert F. Kelly, 61, Santa Fe, May 20 John Paul Ulibarri, 39, Phoenix, June 3 David O. Apodaca, 27, June 16 PAge B-2
By Adam Goldman The Washington Post
Today Partly sunny. High 89, low 57. PAge A-8
For more than a decade, the CIA has deployed drones, satellites, spies, informants and tracking devices to thwart al-Qaeda in Pakistan.
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The spy agency also considered a plan to wage war with toys. Beginning in about 2005, the CIA began secretly developing a custom-made Osama bin Laden action figure, according to people familiar with the project. The faces of the figures were painted
with a heat-dissolving material, designed to peel off and reveal a red-faced bin Laden who looked like a demon, with piercing green eyes and black facial markings. The goal of the short-lived project was simple: spook children and their parents, causing
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Gen Next C-1
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them to turn away from the actual bin Laden. The code-name for the bin Laden figures was “Devil Eyes,” and to create them, the CIA turned to one of the best minds in
Please see TOYs, Page A-4
Three sections, 24 pages Pasatiempo, 56 pages 165th year, No. 171 Publication No. 596-440
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
MarketWatch DOW JONES RUSSELL 2000
s +14.84 16,921.46 s +0.90 1,184.03
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t -3.51 4,359.33 s +2.50 1,959.48
Afghanistan vet honored for falling on grenade
Antidepressant warnings led to rise in attempted suicide, study says
By Josh Lederman
By Brady Dennis
WASHINGTON — A 24-year-old veteran who lost an eye after taking a grenade blast in Afghanistan to save a fellow Marine received the nation’s highest military honor Thursday in a somber White House ceremony. President Barack Obama walked from the briefing room, where he had just announced plans to send up to 300 U.S. military advisers into Iraq, to the East Room, where he praised retired Cpl. William “Kyle” Carpenter’s valor and called him a shining example for a post-9/11 generation. “Carpenter should not be alive today, but the fact that he is gives us reason to trust that there is indeed a higher power,” Obama said. The dual events — Obama’s Iraq announcement and the Medal of Honor ceremony — underscored just how much the U.S. is still realizing the human cost of the conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan, two wars the president pledged to end. Under a portrait of George Washington, Obama reflected on the sacrifices young men and women continue to make in the name of safeguarding U.S. citizens and their values. “This United States Marine faced down that terrible explosive power, that unforgiving force, with his own body, willingly and deliberately, to protect a fellow Marine,” Obama said. The physical toll exacted by his act of heroism offered a sobering reminder of what was taken from Carpenter in the Afghan village where he was wounded in 2010. Carpenter required almost 40 surgeries and multiple skin grafts, Obama said, leaving him with a prosthetic eye, a new jaw and teeth, and “one hell of a smile.” His face still scarred from his injuries, Carpenter said that as the president placed the blue ribbon around his neck, he felt the history and weight of the nation — from the deadly trenches of World War I to the sounds of his fellow Marines calling for help by radio as they bled in the fields of Afghanistan. “I accept this honor with a heavy heart,” Carpenter told reporters after the ceremony. “Freedom is a powerful and beautiful thing.”
Government warnings a decade ago about the risks associated with children and adolescents taking antidepressants appear to have backfired, causing an increase in suicide attempts and discouraging many depressed young people from seeking treatment, according to a study published this week in the academic journal BMJ. Researchers said their findings underscore how even well-intentioned public health warnings can produce unintended consequences, particularly when they involve widespread media attention and sensitive topics such as depression and suicide. In 2003 and 2004, the Food and Drug Administration issued a series of warnings based on data that pointed to an increase in suicidal thinking among some children and adolescents prescribed a class of antidepressants known as selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, or SSRIs. They included such drugs as Paxil and Zoloft. In late 2004, the agency directed manufacturers to include a “black box” warning on their labels notifying consumers and doctors about the increased risk of suicidal thoughts and behaviors in youth being treated with these medications. The FDA warnings received a flood of media coverage that researchers said focused more on the tiny percentage of patients who had experienced suicidal thinking due to the drugs than on the far greater number who benefited from the drugs. “There was a huge amount of publicity,” said Stephen Soumerai, professor of population medicine at Harvard Medical School and a co-author of the study published Wednesday. “The media concentrated more on the relatively small risk than on the significant upside.” The researchers pointed to headlines in publications such as The New York Times (“FDA links drugs to being suicidal”) and The Washington Post (“FDA confirms antidepressants raise children’s suicide risk”), that, they wrote, “became frightening alarms to clinicians, parents and young people.” As a result, antidepressant prescriptions fell sharply for adolescents aged 10 to 17 and for young adults aged 18 to 29. At the same time, researchers found that the number of suicide attempts rose by more than 20 percent in adolescents and by more than a third in young adults. Researchers tracked the rise in suicide attempts by examining reports of non-fatal poisonings involving psychiatric medicines — a common indicator of attempted suicides. They said the likely number of suicide attempts probably was much higher, given that the study didn’t account for other suicide methods and poisonings that went unreported. “There was a sort of overreaction by the media, but also an excessive caution on the part of patients,” said Christine Lu, a Harvard Medical School researcher and coauthor of the study. “Lots of people who needed treatment steered clear because of the fear factor. … For any drug, there are risks, for sure. But there’s also the risk of leaving the underlying condition untreated.” Wednesday’s findings are in line with research published in 2007 that documented a precipitous drop in antidepressant prescriptions in the wake of warnings from federal regulators. That study, published in the American Journal of Psychiatry, found that the sharp decrease in antidepressant use coincided with an increase in the number of suicides among children. While researchers said the data did not prove that suicides rose directly because of the drop in prescriptions, experts said there were few other plausible explanations. “We may have inadvertently created a problem by putting a ‘black box’ warning on medications that were useful,” Thomas Insel, director of the National Institute of Mental Health, told The Washington Post at the time. “If the drugs were doing more harm than good, then the reduction in prescription rates should mean the risk of suicide should go way down, and it hasn’t gone down at all — it has gone up.”
The Associated Press
The Washington Post
SPAIN SWEARS IN NEW RULER
Spain’s King Felipe VI, right, is sworn in as the new Spanish monarch during a ceremony Thursday in Madrid. Felipe’s father, Juan Carlos I, who reigned for four decades, stepped down after signing an abdication law Wednesday so that younger royal blood can rally a country beset by economic problems, including an unemployment rate of 25 percent. PACO CAMPOS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
New Russian buildup seen in eastern Ukraine MOSCOW — Russia is resuming its military buildup along the Ukrainian border in an apparent attempt to intimidate its neighbor, NATO’s chief said Thursday as Ukrainian government forces unleashed a major offensive against pro-Moscow insurgents. Russian President Vladimir Putin spoke by telephone to German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President François Hollande, voicing strong concern about the Ukrainian military onslaught. Putin said he expects Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko to immediately launch his plan to end the violence, the Kremlin said. Putin and Poroshenko then discussed details of the peace plan in a phone call — their second conversation this week. Poroshenko’s office said he emphasized the need for introducing effective border controls and quickly releasing hostages. Russia has denied Ukrainian and Western allegations that it is fomenting the rebellion by sending troops and weapons into Ukraine. Last month, in an apparent attempt to ease tensions in Ukraine, Putin pulled back many of the estimated 40,000 Russian troops massed along the border.
Audit seeks probe into sterilization of inmates
President Barack Obama awards retired Marine Cpl. William ‘Kyle’ Carpenter the Medal of Honor for conspicuous gallantry, during a ceremony Thursday in Washington. JACQUELYN MARTIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SACRAMENTO, Calif. — State auditors found 39 cases where female state prison inmates may not have understood they were submitting to medical procedures that would leave them sterile, according to a report released Thursday that recommended authorities investigate the doctors and hospitals involved. State law prohibits inmates from elective sterilizations as methods of birth control. However, prison officials allow sterilizations in cases deemed medically necessary. The audit was prompted by the Center
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Gerry Goffin, prolific songwriter, dies at 75 NEW YORK — Gerry Goffin, a prolific and multi-dimensional lyricist who with his then-wife and songwriting partner Carole King wrote such hits as “Will You Love Me Tomorrow,” “(You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman,” “Up on the Roof” and “The Loco-Motion,” died early Thursday at his home in Los Angeles. He was 75. His wife, Michelle Goffin, confirmed his death. Goffin, who married King in 1959, penned more than 50 top 40 hits, including “Pleasant Valley Sunday” for the Monkees, “Some Kind of Wonderful” for the Drifters and “Take Good Care of My Baby” by Bobby Vee. Goffin was able to pen jokey lyrics or achingly sad ones, and he did it for solo artists and multiple voices. Louise Goffin, one of his daughters, said her dad “wore his heart on his sleeve, and I am deeply blessed to have had a father who could so easily make the world laugh and cry with just a spiral notebook and a pen.” King and Goffin divorced in 1968, but Goffin kept writing hits, including “Savin’ All My Love for You” for Whitney Houston. Goffin and King were inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1987 and the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame three years later. The Associated Press
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for Investigative Reporting, which last year found that doctors sterilized nearly 150 female prisoners without obtaining proper consent. Auditors confirmed 144 cases between 2006 and 2013 in which inmates had their fallopian tubes tied or cut for the sole purpose of birth control. The report identified 39 “unlawful” cases with apparent violations of state rules requiring inmates understand the nature and permanence of the procedures. Margarita Fernandez, a spokeswoman for the California state auditor, said those “tubal ligation” sterilizations involved 17 doctors and eight hospitals. The sterilizations were performed by private doctors at facilities outside the prisons, which is typical, she said. No names were released.
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Friday, June 20 NORTHERN FOUNDATION GOLF TOURNAMENT: 7 a.m. to noon at Buffalo Thunder Resort & Casino’s Towa Golf Club. Call 747-2257 or visit www.foundation.nnmc.edu. PINK BOOT BREAST CANCER FUNDRAISER: Join Rodeo de Santa Fe in stomping out breast cancer at this year’s Pink Boot Fundraiser, 3:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Santa Fe Rodeo Grounds, 3237 Rodeo Road. Proceeds from the event benefit the Cancer Foundation for New Mexico. Event includes VIP tent access, rodeo-style dinner, and live and silent auctions. Call 920-8444. RODEO DE SANTA FE: 5:30 to 10 p.m. at the Santa Fe Rodeo Grounds, 3237 Rodeo Road. NM 430: The Baroque ensemble presents its annual exploration of chamber music for oboe and strings, performed on period instruments, 7:30 p.m. San Miguel Mission Church, 401 Old Santa Fe Trail, $15 suggested donation, 440-9531. TGIF RECITAL: Santa Fe Eternal Summer String Orchestra plays music of Barber, Mozart and Vivaldi, 5:30-6 p.m., First Presbyterian Church of Santa Fe, 208 Grant Ave., donations welcome, 982-8544, ext. 16.
Lotteries MUSIC AT THE MUSEUM: Chase Morrison, eclectic cello, 5:30 p.m., New Mexico Museum of Art, 107 W. Palace Ave., no charge, 476-5072. THE LIGHT SURGEONS: SUPER EVERYTHING: The London-based media-production company presents its live cinema performance, part of the Currents 2014 new media festival, 8 p.m., Lensic Performing Arts Center, $15-$25, 988-1234, ticketssantafe.org. TINY’S WEEKEND OF RENEWAL: Celebrate the restaurant’s new look with Terry True and Sweet Sister on the patio and The Jakes on the main stage, plus artwork by Coad Miller. Festivities begin at 5:30 p.m., 1005 St. Francis Drive, Suite 117, 983-9817. TI WEST: The horror genre filmmaker introduces The Sacrament, followed by a Q&A with Jacques Paisner, executive director of the Santa Fe Independent Film Festival, 7 p.m., Center for Contemporary Arts, 1050 Old Pecos Trail, $15 includes a drink ticket, ccasantafe.org.
NIGHTLIFE Friday, June 20 CAFÉ CAFÉ: Trio Los Primos, dance to Latin favorites, 6 p.m., 500 Sandoval St.
EL FAROL: The Gruve, rock and R&B, 9 p.m.-close, 9 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. OMIRA BAR & GRILL: Guitarist Marquito Cavalcante, Brazilian jazz, 6:30-8:30 p.m., 1005 S. St. Francis Drive. BISHOP’S LODGE RANCH RESORT & SPA: Jazz guitarist Pat Malone, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 297 Bishops Lodge Road. ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESÓN: Arlen Asher and Three Faces of Jazz, 7:30 p.m., no cover. 213 Washington Ave., 983-6756. JUNCTION: Rock cover band Chango, 10 p.m.-1 a.m.. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Night Train, blues, 8-11 p.m., no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT AND SPA: Pat Malone Jazz Trio, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 330 E. Palace Ave., 986-0000. PALACE RESTAURANT & SALOON: Vanilla Pop, 10 p.m., call for cover. 142 W. Palace Ave., 428-0690. PRANZO ITALIAN GRILL: Pianist David Geist, 6-9 p.m., call for cover. 540 Montezuma Ave., 984-2645. SECOND STREET BREWERY: Cloacas, mountain ghost orchestra, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 814 Second St. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Pollo Frito,
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Corrections The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. New Orleans jazz and funk, 7-10 p.m., no cover. 1607 Paseo de Peralta. VANESSIE: Pianists Doug Montgomery (6-8 p.m.) and Bob Finnie (8-11 p.m.), call for cover. 434 W. San Francisco St., 982-9966. For more events, see Pasatiempo in today’s edition, or view the community calendar on our website, www. santafenewmexican.com. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@ sfnewmexican.com.can.com.
Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
U.S. to send military advisers to Iraq
Iraqi officials claim control of major refinery BAGHDAD — Iraqi government officials claimed Thursday that Sunni militants had retreated from a major refinery in Baiji after intense fighting for more than two days, but it was still unclear who was in control, and the facility remained shut down. An Iraqi military spokesman, Gen. Qassim Atta, as well as a local official in Baiji, said government troops had beaten back the militants. Eyewitnesses who drove by the plant, however, said the militants’ black flags were still flying inside. Local workers in the refinery who had escaped the fighting said militants still controlled part of the grounds, but government forces were also inside the sprawling facility and controlled slightly more than half the complex. “The attack ended in the early morning,” the local official said. “Government troops now hold the two gates the militants had, and the militants have been driven off the refinery’s ground,” he said. The retreat of the attackers allowed about 250 Iraqi workers who had been trapped there to be evacuated at 7 a.m. Foreign workers had been evacuated earlier. A technical worker, Hamadi Mohammed, said, “Clashes have stopped since midnight, and now the gunmen are controlling part of the refinery and the towers.” The New York Times
Obama emphasizes he won’t deploy any combat troops
“The test is before him and other Iraqi leaders as we speak,” Obama said. “Right now they can make a series of decisions. Regardless of what’s happened in the past, right now is a By Mark Landler moment where the fate of Iraq The New York Times hangs in the balance.” Obama said he still believed WASHINGTON — President that the solution to Iraq’s strife Barack Obama said Thursday was political, not military. He that the United States will said he was sending Secretary deploy up to 300 military advisof State John Kerry to Europe ers to Iraq to help its beleaand the Middle East this weekPresident Barack Obama on Thursday delivers a statement guered security forces fend end to build support among on Iraq at the White House in Washington. Obama emphaoff Sunni militants, edging the sized that he will not send combat troops to Iraq, but he said Iraq’s Arab neighbors for a United States back into a conthe United States would help the Iraqis ‘take the fight’ to the multi-sectarian government in flict that Obama thought he had militants. GABRIELLA DEMCZUK/THE NEW YORK TIMES Baghdad. left behind. The president also suggested Obama also said the United have fueled the deepening secHe did, however, sharply that there was a constructive States was gathering intelcriticize the policies of the Iraqi tarian tensions with Sunni Arab role for Iran, Iraq’s Shiite neighligence on the positions of minority. U.S. officials have pri- government, which he said had bor, to play in the crisis if, he militant fighters to identify said, “it is sending the same mesvately concluded that al-Maliki alienated the Sunni minority targets and added, “We will be — a message that he said the sage to the Iraqi government that cannot head a national unity prepared to take targeted and we are sending.” But he warned United States had delivered to government. precise military action if we al-Maliki publicly and privately. that Iran would be a destructive “It’s not our job to choose conclude the situation on the Iraq’s leaders,” Obama said, ground requires it.” when asked about al-Maliki. The president said little But, he said “right now, there’s about the role of the Iraqi prime minister, Nouri al-Maliki, too much suspicion, there’s too the Shiite leader whose policies much mistrust.”
force if it supplied “armed forces on behalf of the Shia.” Obama emphasized again that he would not send combat troops to Iraq, but he said the United States would help the Iraqis “take the fight” to the militants, who he said pose a threat to Iraq’s stability and to U.S. interests because Iraq could become a sanctuary for terrorists who could strike the United States or its allies. “It is in our national security interest not to see an all-out civil war in Iraq,” Obama said to reporters in the White House briefing room, after a meeting of his national security council. The president said the additional military advisers would staff two joint operations centers, in Baghdad and outside, in which the United States and Iraqi forces would share intelligence and planning.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
St. John’s: Total enrollment is now 450 students choices for a new site to three cities in California, according to a history plete the first phase of construcof the college written by former tion, which included the student school President Richard Weigle. center, a classroom building, eight Kelly said a group of leaddormitories and upgraded roads to ing Santa Fe citizens, including reach the 250-acre campus. Phase former New Mexican Publisher 2 cost $4.5 million. The average Robert McKinney, began meeting teacher-student ratio was 1-to-8. sometime in 1961 to devise ways to Today, St. John’s College begins convince St. John’s to make Santa a yearlong celebration of its 50th Fe its second home. By Weigle’s anniversary in Santa Fe with an account, in January 1961, he and opening reception. In October, his wife, Mary, stopped in Denver it will host a national academic for a college association meeting. conference titled “What is Liberal While there, McKinney called Education For?” In 2015, it will them, reached Mary Weigle on the release its 50th Anniversary Oral phone and asked her if he could History Project, commemorating talk to him about Santa Fe. its history with interviews with “I almost replied, ‘Where is former students, teachers, board Santa Fe?’ ” Mary recalled in her members and others involved with husband’s memoir. the school. Kelly told a more colorful story “St. John’s has added to the of McKinney using his weight to intellectual and cultural level of divert a California-bound TWA any people who have had any flight carrying St. John’s officials association with it over the past 50 to Albuquerque and then givyears,” said Daniel “Bud” Kelly Jr., ing them a grand tour of the city. one of the initial movers and shak- McKinney introduced Weigle and ers behind the Santa Fe campus the other dignitaries to famed back in the early 1960s. “One of architect John Gaw Meem, who the unique things about St. John’s offered more than 200 acres of is that its course of study is pretty free land to house the college if well-defined by the Great Books. they chose Santa Fe. It teaches students to think.” Weigle and the others weighed That initial curriculum, based the pros and cons of California on 130 classic books that cover against Santa Fe. The latter, Weigle theology, history, philosophy, eco- reflected, offered access to a capinomics, political theory, economtal city, a lively cultural environics and natural science, still drives ment and “proximity to Los Alathe Socratic seminar round-table mos and the great minds.” discussions between students and The land offer, then valued at professors. about $700,000, cinched the deal, “The program we studied in the Kelly said. fall of ’64 is essentially what it is McKinney served on the initial today, with minor alterations,” said board of trustees, along with such Steven Shore, a member of the local heavyweights as Meem; Col. inaugural class. “Many colleges E.E. “Buddy” Fogelson (then marand universities have courses of ried to movie star Greer Garson); study on the Great Books, but, and Jack M. Campbell, governor of with few exceptions, they are led New Mexico from 1963-67. by people who have doctorates in that field, and they will tell you Student life what Hamlet is about or what Plato’s The Republic is about. You Some locals initially were wary take notes in class and then give of the new students up on the hill, back the points told to you in mid- Kelly recalled. term and final exams. That’s not “There was a sense in the comthe way St. John’s works.” munity that they were pretty liberal, wild ‘hippie’ types,” he said. “It was the era of long hair and not Selling Santa Fe wearing shoes, and the students St. John’s College in Annapolis, were not conventional in appearMd., was founded in the late 1600s ance or action.” as King William’s School. In 1784, Shore recalled it differently, saythe state chartered it as St. John’s ing that students were required to College, which, according to the wear ties on campus in those days. school’s website, was likely after “As the [Vietnam War] escaSt. John the Evangelist. lated, some people began to In the late 1950s, officials with unravel, and the people who began to unravel left,” he said. He the college decided to open a secsaid any of those 1960s students ond campus. They narrowed their
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St. John’s College President Richard Weigle oversees construction of the campus in the early 1960s. Today, the school begins its yearlong celebration of its 50 years in Santa Fe. COURTESY ST. JOHN’S COLLEGE
could return to the campus today and experience a “Rip Van Winkle moment, and they wouldn’t be too surprised at what St. John’s looks like today.” Incoming 1964 student Philip Chandler said that since everyone started out as a freshman that year, “there were no upperclassmen to greet or harass us. … Those who entered at the beginning were, in a sense, seniors for all four years.” As a result of its small size and lack of upperclassman, the inaugural class became very close, he said. He recalled a classmate’s father contributing two 1956 Cadillac limousines to bus the students to town and back. “A popular place for late night or very early morning coffee and green chile was the old Ly’N Bragg Truck Stop. Tony’s U and I was the place for great steaks,” he recalled of two now long-gone Cerrillos Road eateries. There were strict rules concerning the separation of sexes when it came to dorm life. No thresholds were to be crossed for hankypanky. But Chandler said students of both genders found measures — including a secret tunnel — to circumvent the many obstacles, such as locked doors and security guards, so that such policies were “effectively thwarted … those were the days and ways.”
A bigger challenge was staying in school. A New Mexican article at the time said that it was not easy to be accepted into St. John’s and “harder to remain enrolled because the curriculum spells out a course of hard work.” In its first four years, the college lost at least a quarter of its freshman class, a fifth of its sophomore class and a third of its juniors. Shore recalled the graduating class of 1968 — about 35 students — being bolstered by four transfer students from the Annapolis campus. By 1970, the Santa Fe campus had a total enrollment of 260 students. Today, it has about 450 students, and the average attrition rate today, according to the college, is about 12 percent. Tuition now, at about $47,000, is more than double the cost then, when adjusted for inflation. Shore still remembers how he felt on graduation day: “It was like a world collapsing. I did not look forward to it.” He felt, he said, as if he was “being driven out of the Garden of Eden.” Friday’s festivities, which are by invite only, start at 5 p.m. on campus and include speeches by dignitaries, including Mayor Javier Gonzales, and dinner. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or email@example.com.
Toys: CIA says only 3 action figures were made Continued from Page A-1 the toy business, said those familiar with the project, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorized to discuss the project publicly. The toymaker was Donald Levine, the former Hasbro executive who was instrumental in the creation of the wildly popular G.I. Joe toys that generated more than $5 billion in sales after hitting the shelves in 1964. The CIA’s interest in Levine was two-fold: He had an eye for toys and a vast network of contacts in China, where the bin Laden action figures were ultimately manufactured. Levine had done business there for nearly 60 years and had the means to have the action figures discreetly developed and manufactured. Levine died in May at age 86, after a lengthy battle with cancer. In response to questions about his work on the bin Laden toys, his family said in a statement: “Don Levine was a dedicated Patriot, and proud Korean War veteran. When called on, he was honored to assist our country.” There’s a dispute over how many of the figurines, if any, were ultimately delivered. A person with direct knowledge of the project in China said hundreds of the toys — one of which was seen by The Washington Post — were made as part of a preproduction run and sent on a freighter to the Pakistani city of Karachi in 2006. The CIA, while not disputing that it had commissioned the bin Laden figures, said the project was discontinued shortly after the prototypes were developed. “To our knowledge, there were only three individual action figures ever created, and these were merely to show what a final product might look like,” said CIA spokesman Ryan Trapani. “After being presented with these examples, the CIA declined to pursue
In 2006, the CIA, with the help of a toymaker in China, developed three prototypes of an Osama bin Laden action figure doll that was designed to generate negative reaction to the actual bin Laden. The CIA said it nixed the project before any figures were shipped to South Asia. ADAM GOLDMAN/THE WASHINGTON POST
this idea and did not produce or distribute any of these action figures. Furthermore, CIA has no knowledge of these action figures being produced or distributed by others.” Regardless of how far the “Devil Eyes” project proceeded, it appears to have borne all the hallmarks of what are known as influence operations in intelligence parlance. As part of its covert action programs, the agency has for decades tried to win the hearts and minds of local populations or turn them against a particular ideology. During the Cold War, for instance, the CIA secretly published both Western and Russian literature for distribution behind the Iron Curtain, created Radio Free Europe and Radio Liberty, subsidized intellectual magazines, underwrote concert tours and art exhibitions, and bankrolled academic seminars. The agency also used young provocateurs to disrupt communist youth festivals and dropped propaganda leaflets from balloons. All of it — from the high brow to the high jinks — was designed
Officers: Asked for time off, detective says
to either undermine the Soviet Union and its satellites or bolster support for the United States in key countries around the world. Those efforts continued after the end of the Cold War. Prior to the U.S. invasion of Haiti in 1994, for instance, the CIA distributed soccer balls to demonstrate the generosity of the United States. “It made them feel good about Americans,” a former CIA official said. “We were there trying to prepare the way for the military.” Little is known about the kind of influence operations the CIA has run since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks as part of the broader fight against al-Qaida and Islamist extremism. In Afghanistan, the CIA had locals broadcast propaganda from a forward operating base known as Camp Chapman in Khost province, the same base where seven CIA officers were later killed in a 2009 suicide bombing. “Some of these have been considered successful, and some have not been successful,” said Arturo Munoz, a former CIA officer who teaches a course at Georgetown
University on covert action, who stressed that he was referring only to decades-old declassified operations. The bin Laden venture began in 2005 as a plan to give its allies in the Afghanistan region material that could be handed out to children to build goodwill. The handouts included toys, school supplies such as pencils, and notebooks. “It appealed to [Levine] because it had nothing to do with actually hurting someone,” said a person familiar with his decision to get involved. “It was the softer side of the CIA.” The agency approved the production of the gift items, which were put in backpacks for distribution — blue for boys and pink for girls. CIA officials later approached Levine about the possibility of producing the bin Laden figures and having them sent to Pakistan or Afghanistan. Levine was initially ambivalent about the project but would later throw himself into the work, according to the people familiar with the project. Levine developed prototypes before settling on a standard 12-inch figure with the unique facial features. Bin Laden’s head was superimposed on a figurine that was already in production in the Chinese city of Dongguan. A Chinese artist took publicly available photographs of bin Laden and created an image that was strikingly close in appearance to the al-Qaida leader. The final prototype was dressed in traditional garb and packaged in a cheap box covered with plastic and presented to the CIA for approval. Levine was said to have been pleased with the final bin Laden product. Although the CIA said it decided not to move forward with the operation, at least one of the figures remains at the agency’s headquarters.
officer with the police department in Portland, Ore. “I’ve never heard of a case of an officerinvolved shooting and the investigators haven’t talked to the shooting officers 11 days after.” Taylor, now a criminology professor at The University of Texas at Dallas, said investigators have a duty to provide answers to family members. Some law enforcement experts contacted by The New Mexican originally said that waiting four days to conduct interviews in officer-involved shootings is too long, while others said giving the officers time to rest from such a traumatic experience can produce more accurate statements. John A. Eterno, a former police captain for New York City’s police department who is now a a professor of criminal justice at Molloy College in Rockville Centre, N.Y., said four days is a reasonable amount of time, but 11 days is too long because the officers’ memories can be altered, and that can compromise the investigation. Española detective Cpl. Solomon Romero said the interviews have been postponed because Apodaca and Trujillo have asked for additional time off to deal with the trauma and because the Española police union has not appointed legal representation for the officers. “We’ve never dealt with a case like this before, so we want to make sure everything is in order,” Romero said. In an email Thursday evening, Lt. Emmanuel Gutierrez, a state police spokesman, said “all interviews with the officers are strictly voluntary and given at their discretion. It is our intent to complete this investigation as quickly as possible but we cannot ignore the legal rights of those involved.” Eterno said it might take small police departments some time to find experienced lawyers who have dealt with similar situations and it “makes sense” to postpone the interviews. However, he said, “They need to move this along a bit because as the time from the incident gets longer, people’s memories start to fade.” On June 11, Brown told The New Mexican that the officers were scheduled to be interviewed the following day and more information regarding the case would be released afterward. On June 12, state police said in a statement that Villalpando had called 911 on June 8 and reported that a suspicious person was armed with a gun and hitting himself with a stick. In the phone call, Villalpando identified himself as “James.” When officers arrived, Villalpando “pointed a weapon” at them, and one of the officers fired a single shot, the statement said. When asked at the time how state police got those details, Gutierrez said, “At this point … we have no further information to release.”
CYFD: Overall funding to jump to over $90M Continued from Page A-1 grams that care for children up to age 3. Early education centers for older preschoolers would not share in the extra funding. Varela said one outcome may be that more young children would enter quality programs. CYFD executives outlined the plan Thursday during a public hearing that drew a few dozen people. Many were operators of child care centers, and they initially appeared worried about state rule changes that they said could be onerous to their businesses. Steve Hendrix, the department’s director of early childhood services, allayed most of their fears when he said many child care centers would receive more money and none that are subsidized face cuts. Overall, funding for centers is to increase from $72 million a year to more than $90 million, Varela said. The increase would become official July 15, then be retroactive to the first of the month. It is still subject to changes, as the department’s management team considers testimony offered Thursday. Various providers arrived at the hearing in Santa Fe worried that proposed rule changes by the state could make it harder for them to do business. In particular, some were concerned about policies that they said could force them to alter the size of their classes and therefore cause monetary losses. But Jeffrey Miles, the state’s child care bureau chief, said class sizes are a business decision for operators of child care centers, not the state. Another worry among providers was that two accrediting agencies no longer would be recognized by New Mexico. Hendrix said, however, that those changes would not be effective until the end of 2017, giving child care centers more than three years to work with one of the seven recognized accrediting agencies. In addition, Hendrix said, the state would be willing to review its accreditation policy if necessary. Joy Losey, who heads the New Mexico Child Care and Education Association, testified that about 20 centers have closed since the beginning of the year. She said child care is a key component of the state’s economy, enabling parents to work and earn a paycheck, so the shuttering of centers is worrisome. Miles said the total number of child care centers in New Mexico has remained steady at 700 or so. Most closures are offset by openings of new child care centers, he said. But a net loss of child care centers has occurred in certain parts of the state, notably Roswell, he said.
Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
PERFORMANCE SANTA FE 2014-15 SEASON
FESTivAl OF SONg Santa Fe Opera Stars in Recital St. John’s United Methodist Church • Thursday, July 31, 2014, 4:00 pm Alek Shrader, tenor and Daniela Mack, mezzo-soprano with Joseph Illick, piano • Sunday, August 3, 2014, 4:00 pm Corinne Winters, soprano with Steven Blier, piano • Friday, August 8, 2014, 4:00 pm Paul Groves, tenor with Joseph Illick, piano • Sunday, August 10, 2014, 4:00 pm Brenda Rae, soprano with In Sun Suh, piano STARS OF AMERiCAN BAllET Principals and Soloists of New York City Ballet • Wednesday and Thursday, August 13 and 14, 2014, 7:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center OPENiNg ORChESTRAl CONCERT Waldenmaier World Premiere, R. Strauss, Mussorgsky/Ravel Performance Santa Fe Orchestra Audrey Luna, soprano Joseph Illick, conductor • Sunday, August 31, 2014, 4:00 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center BERliN PhilhARMONiC WiNd QuiNTET Mozart, Hindemith, Thuille with pianist Jon Nakamatsu • Sunday, October 12, 2014, 4:00 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center ATRiuM STRiNg QuARTET Tchaikovsky, Shostakovich • Friday, October 24, 2014, 7:30 pm St. John’s College, Great Hall
glOBE ThEATRE ON TOuR King Lear • Thursday, October 30, 2014, 7:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center
SuSAN gRAhAM RECiTAl Schumann, Mahler, and more • Thursday, March 12, 2015, 6:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center
ANONyMOuS 4 On Yoolis Night • Tuesday, December 9, 2014, 7:30 pm Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi
lES viOlONS du ROy Lully, Haydn with pianist Marc-André Hamelin • Sunday, March 22, 2015, 4:00 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center
ChRiSTMAS EvE CONCERT Tchaikovsky, Gershwin Performance Santa Fe Orchestra Emily Bear, pianist & composer Joseph Illick, conductor • Wednesday, December 24, 2014, 5:00 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center NEW yEAR’S EvE CONCERT Handel, Beethoven, Lehár, Bruch Performance Santa Fe Orchestra Vadim Gluzman, violinist Ava Pine, soprano Joseph Illick, conductor • Wednesday, December 31, 2014, 5:00 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center COMMuNiTy OPERA Hansel and Gretel • Friday, January 9, 2015, 7:00 pm • Sunday, January 11, 2015, 2:00 pm Greer Garson Theatre hOT SARdiNES Jazz from the 20s, 30s, and 40s • Wednesday, January 21, 2015, 7:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center ANdRáS SChiFF, PiANO Late works by Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven • Tuesday, February 24, 2015, 7:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center
Wu hAN & dAvid FiNCkEl Piano Quartets by Mahler, Schumann, and Brahms with Paul Neubauer and Daniel Hope Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center • Monday, April 6, 2015, 7:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center TAkáCS QuARTET Haydn, Beethoven • Thursday, April 16, 2015, 7:30 pm St. Francis Auditorium ChRiSTiAN TETzlAFF, viOliN ANd lARS vOgT, PiANO All Three Brahms Sonatas for Violin and Piano • Friday, May 8, 2015, 7:30 pm St. Francis Auditorium ACAdEMy OF ST. MARTiN iN ThE FiEldS ChAMBER ENSEMBlE Shostakovich, Brahms, Mendelssohn • Monday, May 11, 2015, 7:30 pm Lensic Performing Arts Center
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
House Republicans choose Audit: More vets wait 30 McCarthy as majority leader days; some waits shorter Californian replaces Cantor, who lost seat last week in upset
Rep. Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., speaks to reporters after being elected as the new majority leader by House Republicans on Thursday in Washington.
By Ashley Parker and Jeremy W. Peters The New York Times
WASHINGTON — House Republicans elected a new majority leader Thursday, choosing Kevin McCarthy, a Californian of moderate temperament who is likely to be more of a preserver of the status quo — he is a loyal lieutenant to Speaker John A. Boehner — than the conservative firebrand many from the party’s right flank had hoped to promote. McCarthy’s ascension to the No. 2 job in the House of Representatives fills the sudden void in the Republican leadership left by Eric Cantor’s loss of his seat last week in a Republican primary. Cantor, a Virginian who was the heir apparent to Boehner, stunned the political establishment when he lost by more than 10 points to a tea party upstart and economics professor, David Brat. Although conservatives and tea party groups across the country hailed Brat’s victory as a populist earthquake that should shake the Republican Party leadership, McCarthy’s triumph Thursday afternoon over a more conservative congressman, Raúl Labrador of
DOUG MILLS THE NEW YORK TIMES
Idaho, drove home a harsh reality for many on the right: They have been largely unable to crack the inner circle of House Republicans. Labrador is part of the 2010 tea party class of lawmakers who arrived in the nation’s capital with what they felt was a clear mandate to push their party further to the right. He was one of a dozen conservative members who did not support Boehner’s speakership bid at the beginning of the 113th Congress, and is a regular guest at the Heritage Foundation’s monthly gathering of conservative lawmakers for free-flowing discussions over Chick-fil-A lunch. His victory set up a fight for the No. 3 post, House whip, which until now has been held by McCarthy. The job gets its name for the way the lawmaker in this position is charged with
“whipping up the votes” — an especially critical role on tough votes, such as the bipartisan budget deal last year to reopen the government after a 16-day shutdown last year. In the race for whip, Rep. Steve Scalise, R-La., the chairman of the conservative Republican Study Committee, beat Peter Roskam of Illinois, who was next in line as McCarthy’s chief deputy whip, and Rep. Marlin Stutzman of Indiana, who was a late entry into the race. His victory gave Southerners a place in the leadership that many of them had demanded.
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ments, for example, don’t include patients who walk into a clinic and get immediate or WASHINGTON — Tens quick treatment, VA officials of thousands more veterans said. They also don’t reflect than previously reported are rescheduled appointments forced to wait at least a month or those that are moved up for medical appointments at because of openings due to Veterans Affairs hospitals and cancellations. clinics, according to an updated VA officials said the two audit of 731 VA medical facilisets of data complement one ties released Thursday. another, but both are evidence The updated report includes that many veterans face long new figures showing that the waits for care. More than wait times actually experienced 56,000 veterans were waiting at most VA facilities were more than 90 days for an initial shorter than those on waiting appointment, the new report lists for pending appointments. said. For instance, new patients “In many communities at the Atlanta VA hospital across the country, veterans waited about an average of wait too long for the high 44 days for an appointment in quality care they’ve earned April, the new report said. But and deserve,” acting VA Secrethe average wait for pending tary Sloan Gibson said Thursappointments at Atlanta was day. 66 days. The department has reached Similar disparities in average out to 70,000 veterans to get them off waiting lists and into wait times were found around clinics, Gibson said, “but there the country. Pending appointBy Matthew Daly
The Associated Press
is still much more work to be done.” The report released Thursday showed that about 10 percent of veterans seeking medical care at VA hospitals and clinics have to wait at least 30 days for an appointment. That’s more than double the 4 percent of veterans the government said last week were forced to endure long waits. Gibson called the increase unfortunate, but said it was probably an indication that more reliable data was being reported by VA schedulers, rather than a big increase in veteran wait times. Administrators at local VA medical centers questioned the results of an audit released June 9, which looked only at pending appointments. The report did not match internal data on completed appointments showing waits actually were far shorter, the local officials said.
US 84/285 & North Tesuque Interchange (Exit 172) Bridge Work Continues – June 21 - 27 Santa Fe – The New Mexico Department of Transportation (NMDOT) will continue bridge rehabilitation work on U.S. 84/285 and North Tesuque Interchange (Exit 172) north of Santa Fe near the Tesuque Village at mile post 171.6 Saturday, June 21 at 6:00 a.m., the North Tesuque Interchange (Exit 172) will be CLOSED, and the U.S. 84/285 northbound and southbound lanes will be reduced to one lane and be detoured through the off ramps and on ramps at this interchange. The cross-road at the North Tesuque Interchange will be closed during this time. There will be an 18’ width restriction. The North Tesuque Interchange (Exit 172) and U.S. 84/285 northbound and southbound lanes will be RE-OPENED on Sunday, June 22 at 8:00 p.m. Monday, June 23 – Friday, June 27, there will be intermittent single lane closures northbound and southbound on U.S. 84/285 near the North Tesuque Interchange (Exit 172) from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Motorists are urged to proceed through the work zone with caution and observe traffic control signing and reduced speed limits. Updates about the project will be posted on NMRoads.com.
LANL, Sandia Labs, & Uranium Workers Joanne Morrissey Cerletti Family Española Valley Human Society Malouf on the Plaza Robin Laws, Joe Wade Fine Art Jean Fogelberg, McLarry Modern Gallery EZ-TV Buffalo Thunder Resort Special thanks to the Santa Fe
Join us for an important town hall meeting • Learn if you qualify for benefits up to $ 400,000 through the Energy Employees Occupational Illness Compensation Program Act (EEOICPA) • Learn about no-cost medical benefit options • Learn how to apply for consequential medical conditions and for impairment re-evaluation for approved conditions
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Meeting Times & Locations: Tuesday, June 24th 2pm Penasco Community Center 14136 State RD. 76 Penasco, NM 87553
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Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner
COMMENTARY: NICHOLAS BURNS
Are you ready for Hillary’s choices?
he seismic shocks rocking the Middle East this week — renewed war in Iraq, an emerging radical Sunni caliphate and a possible independent Kurdistan — remind us anew that, before politicians jump into the race to succeed President Barack Obama, they better have serious foreign policy credentials. That is one reason Hillary Clinton’s new book on her tenure as secretary of state, Hard Choices, has appeared at such an auspicious time. It provides insights into the kind of global leader she might be if she wins the presidency in 2016. Much of the commentary on her book from right and left is, predictably, politically driven, especially on Benghazi. But she deserves to be judged more fairly on her record. After four years of diplomatic service and just shy of a million exhausting miles to 112 countries, she has a strong foreign policy résumé. What stands out is her confidence and effectiveness at the highest level of international politics. She does not claim to have achieved the kind of historic diplomatic breakthroughs authored by her predecessors Dean Acheson on NATO and Henry Kissinger on China. Nor did she and Obama engineer a fundamentally new American grand strategy. But the critics who insist she delivered few real foreign policy accomplishments judge her too harshly. Having worked for both Republican and Democratic secretaries of state, I think her performance in one of Washington’s toughest Cabinet positions stands up well. Consider the facts. She implemented Obama’s Asia pivot by focusing on that critical region as a first priority. She stood up to Beijing’s bullying of the Philippines and Vietnam in a dramatic test of wills with the Chinese foreign minister at an ASEAN meeting in 2010. She negoti-
Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Ray Rivera Editor
Cheney wrong then and now
S ated successfully to expand the international sanctions on Iran that eventually forced that difficult government to the negotiating table. She does not get enough credit for brokering an end to the rocket war between Hamas and Israel in late 2012, averting a possible major conflict. These are concrete and hard-earned accomplishments. Clinton also brought to the office some of Madeleine Albright’s passion for democracy and human rights, and the skill of Condoleezza Rice and James Baker in deploying American diplomatic power. As Nicholas Kristof wrote recently in The New York Times, she touted the importance of integrating development more closely with diplomacy and promoted programs to help women and girls succeed, especially in poorer countries. Old-school critics have derided these initiatives
as well intentioned but tertiary to our vital interests. But that misses an important point about the way the world really works — continued poverty, disease and discrimination against girls rank among the major challenges of our time. I had the chance to discuss these issues with Clinton at a recent Washington dinner and came away impressed. She is a protean figure on the national stage — experienced, tough-minded and smart with in-depth knowledge of issues great and arcane. But it’s much too early for a coronation. Presidential candidates must be held to a high standard on foreign policy. Do they have the experience, balance, and judgment to lead the world’s remaining superpower? When should we intervene in civil wars like Iraq and Syria and when should we not in a messy and complex world?
We need a national debate about how best to balance military power with diplomacy. Our next president must also persuade a tired public and distracted Congress to summon the energy and will to remain the predominant global power as isolationism takes hold in both parties. Historian Robert Kagan warned recently in The New Republic that “there is no democratic superpower waiting in the wings to save the world if this democratic superpower falters.” Clinton has made clear in her new book what she thinks. There are, indeed, “hard choices” ahead for America. Let the debate begin. Nicholas Burns, columnist for the Boston Globe, is a professor of the practice of diplomacy and international politics at Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Cell tower alert: Hearing next week
ome voice your opinion. Do you want a cell tower on the Burger King property at St. Francis and West Alameda? A public hearing is scheduled at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday in City Council Chambers, held by the Historic Districts Review Board. A cell tower would decrease property values in our residential neighborhood, cause health problems and be next to Gonzales Community School and the Women’s Health Clinic. The city code requires cell towers to be installed so as to “minimize the visual impact upon adjacent lands, public rights of way and residentially zoned property.” The city code also requires that cell towers be set back from all property lines a distance of at least as large as the height of the tower. This is so that if the tower falls, it does not land on someone’s property, in the middle of St. Francis Drive or on gas pumps. No variances please. Respect the code. Jan Boyer
Bad delay Earlier this month, the Santa Fe County commissioners could have done the right thing, which the majority of the people of this county want, it appears. Instead, the commissioners voted to delay their decision about a La Bajada mesa mining application to an inconvenient day and hour so they will not have to face
so many earnestly opposed county residents. I hope the voters of the county are taking notice and can see where this seems to be headed. Stephen C. Dubinsky
Gov. Perry wrong I think that Texas Gov. Rick Perry made the wrong comparison when he compared homosexuality to alcoholism. He would be better served to compare homosexuality to his own innate idiocy. There is no voluntary retraining program that could “cure” his problem. Nor could we “pray the stupid away.” Cathlynn Groh
Clean energy, PNM The Environmental Protection Agency has announced new rules intended to reduce carbon emissions 30 percent by 2030. However, the Public Service Company of New Mexico currently plans to purchase 132 megawatts of coal-burning capacity from the San Juan Generating Station. To increase dependency on coal when burning coal is becoming increasingly expensive (the average residential user’s electric bill has increased 40 percent since 2008) and when the carbon emissions caused by coal-fired generating facilities
must be reduced over the next 16 years is both short-sighted and environmentally irresponsible. Coal-fired generating plants emit ash containing toxic contaminants. They also use great quantities of water, which we increasingly cannot spare in this time of severe drought. PNM, if it is to be in reality the environmentally responsible and civicminded corporation it claims to be in its publicity releases, should be investing much more than token amounts in clean, renewable energy sources. Dennis Hoilman
Save the view The first view of Santa Fe for me was from from the north coming down the hill into town on U.S. 285. Picture this magnificent view marred by a cell tower near the corner of St. Francis Drive and West Alameda Street. This is what is being proposed by AT&T on the back of the Burger King property at that location. Is Santa Fe destined to become Anywhere, USA, with, among other components, a landscape directed by corporations? We enjoy the convenience of advanced telecommunications, but to have visible cell towers looming over the cityscape seems to be a sellout on the beauty of Santa Fe. Dafyd Rawlings
eldom have truer words been written: “Rarely has a U.S. president been so wrong about so much at the expense of so many.” Trouble is, the words were written by former Vice President Dick Cheney and his daughter, Liz, about current President Barack Obama and his foreign policy. That the man who helped lead this nation into a disastrous and unnecessary war in Iraq has the gall to speak out about the current crisis in Iraq is infuriating. The words apply — but to President George W. Bush and his rush to two wars after the terrorist attacks on Sept. 11, 2001, egged on by Cheney and neoconservative hawks. With no shame, Cheney continues his war-mongering ways, criticizing Obama at every turn. Criticism of the president is fair game, as are opinions about what needs to be done to alleviate Iraq’s crisis. But opinions from the same people wrong on foreign policy since 9/11 should be dismissed. They were wrong then and wrong now. Even worse, Cheney actively lied that dictator Saddam had “weapons of mass destruction” that would be directed at the United States. This wasn’t just a mistake in intelligence. It was a lie, designed to take the country to war. The 2003 Iraq War cost the United States time and treasure, diverting our attention from Afghanistan — where the 9/11 attacks originated. The Iraq War cost us allies and support around the world. The Iraq War cost even shaky stability in the Middle East, not because of Obama’s decisions but because the elimination of Saddam Hussein left a power vacuum and a breeding ground for sectarian violence to explode. The age-old conflicts between the Sunni and Shiite sects of Islam are being played out on the ground in bloody fashion. Now, the same idiots who took the U.S. to war want troops to return. Joining Cheney in a chorus of criticism are former Bush Pentagon official Paul Wolfowitz, writer Bill Kristol and Republican Sens. John McCain and Lindsay Graham. They demand military action. As Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid put it so well: “To the architects of the Iraq War who are now so eager to offer their expert analysis, I say … ‘Thanks, but no thanks.’ Unfortunately, we have already tried it your way, and it was the biggest foreign policy blunder in the history of the country.” We won’t know whether the decision — announced Thursday — to return troops as advisers will make that blunder worse. Obama, given the chaos in Iraq, likely feels the United States must act. After all, our nation did break the country. Still, as we maneuver yet another foreign crisis, Dick Cheney’s advice should not be our guide. Even Megyn Kelly, a Fox news host, called Cheney on his words, saying, “But time and time again, history has proven that you got it wrong as well, sir.” He did, and what a disaster.
The past 100 years From the Santa Fe New Mexican: June 20, 1914: El Paso — Carranza’s close friends in El Paso and Juárez are beginning to be worried regarding the fate of the telegraph operators and other officials in the city. Last night Col. Thomas Ornelas, Jefe de las Armas, acting under orders he says from Gen. Villa, seized all public offices and placed under arrest those known to be followers of Gen. Carranza. Wednesday morning, it was said 68 civilian prisoners including Perez Abreu, chief of the constitutionalist’s bureau of information and an escort of 29 armed soldiers, were placed aboard a train at 2:30 a.m. It is said to have returned to Juarez at 7 a.m. with only the train crew and the 20 soldiers aboard. June 20, 1989: The Pajarito Ballet, strapped for money after being edged out of funding by two public arts programs, is closing its doors after 11 years. Mariko, owner and director of the ballet, said her company will give its last performance this weekend at the New Mexico Repertory Theatre. She blamed the company’s demise on a lack of support from the city of Santa Fe and the state of New Mexico.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at www.santafenewmexican.com/weather/
7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today
A thunderstorm around this evening
A shower or thunder- Sunny to partly storm around cloudy
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
Mostly sunny and pleasant
Sunny to partly cloudy
wind: WSW 6-12 mph
wind: SE 7-14 mph
wind: W 7-14 mph
wind: W 7-14 mph
wind: WSW 7-14 mph
wind: S 7-14 mph
wind: SSW 7-14 mph
wind: W 4-8 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Thursday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 85°/46° Normal high/low ............................ 88°/52° Record high ............................... 97° in 2008 Record low ................................. 42° in 1953 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/2.11” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.61”/4.21” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.66”/3.34”
New Mexico weather
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. 64
The following water statistics of June 12 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 5.273 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 6.550 City Wells: 0.002 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 11.823 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.310 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 34.0 percent of capacity; daily inflow 4.20 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • No watering between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. from May 1st to October 31st. • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation
Las Vegas 83/53
Truth or Consequences 93/67 70
Las Cruces 93/71
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High; 8-10, Very High; 11+, Extreme The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
Sun and moon
State cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 93/61 pc 88/57 s 73/28 s 99/68 pc 99/69 pc 70/39 s 83/41 s 84/56 pc 75/43 s 87/64 t 81/48 s 94/60 pc 87/56 s 85/44 s 91/65 s 85/46 s 85/42 s 91/66 s 94/62 pc
Hi/Lo W 94/69 pc 91/66 pc 76/41 pc 93/68 pc 94/68 pc 80/48 s 86/49 t 89/62 t 73/50 pc 88/60 pc 86/54 s 96/67 s 90/65 pc 90/54 s 93/65 pc 87/48 s 87/49 s 91/66 pc 93/71 s
Hi/Lo W 94/66 t 93/65 pc 75/38 t 94/70 t 94/70 t 80/47 pc 86/50 t 91/62 t 75/52 t 90/63 t 86/54 pc 97/68 pc 91/64 pc 92/57 pc 93/67 t 88/50 s 87/49 pc 92/68 t 95/71 pc
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Las Vegas Lordsburg Los Alamos Los Lunas Portales Raton Red River Rio Rancho Roswell Ruidoso Santa Rosa Silver City Socorro Taos T or C Tucumcari University Park White Rock Zuni
Hi/Lo 84/45 92/60 81/56 90/57 91/65 84/45 79/47 89/58 97/66 81/57 92/59 86/54 92/62 79/39 94/64 88/67 95/66 82/53 82/47
W s s s s t s s s s pc s s s s s r pc s s
Hi/Lo W 83/53 pc 96/68 s 83/58 pc 94/63 pc 90/63 pc 88/53 t 75/46 pc 92/61 pc 93/67 pc 79/56 pc 91/60 pc 91/63 s 94/63 pc 84/48 pc 93/67 s 93/66 pc 95/69 s 86/59 pc 87/50 s
Hi/Lo W 84/54 t 97/73 s 84/61 t 96/63 pc 91/65 t 89/53 t 73/45 t 93/61 pc 94/68 t 81/62 t 93/63 t 92/66 pc 94/67 pc 84/45 t 95/69 pc 94/67 t 96/72 pc 87/61 t 88/51 s
Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Weather for June 20
Sunrise today ............................... 5:49 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 8:23 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 1:18 a.m. Moonset today ............................. 2:12 p.m. Sunrise Saturday .......................... 5:49 a.m. Sunset Saturday ........................... 8:23 p.m. Moonrise Saturday ....................... 1:54 a.m. Moonset Saturday ........................ 3:13 p.m. Sunrise Sunday ............................. 5:49 a.m. Sunset Sunday .............................. 8:23 p.m. Moonrise Sunday .......................... 2:32 a.m. Moonset Sunday ........................... 4:14 p.m. New
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 64/49 93/73 83/70 77/49 76/58 84/50 84/71 93/72 92/67 79/59 90/72 76/68 95/76 81/50 76/66 57/51 79/37 87/73 92/75 88/67 82/74 97/70 76/59
W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W c 66/52 pc 61/50 sh pc 94/73 t 92/72 t t 83/64 pc 78/61 sh pc 82/55 pc 79/54 pc pc 83/55 pc 87/55 c s 87/55 s 83/56 pc pc 76/57 s 75/59 s s 93/74 t 92/76 t pc 92/68 t 90/67 t c 83/63 t 80/60 c t 86/69 t 86/65 t pc 80/61 c 78/57 pc pc 93/75 pc 97/76 pc pc 87/57 pc 89/59 pc c 75/60 c 79/59 pc r 71/51 sh 70/47 sh s 83/47 s 82/49 s s 87/71 s 87/71 pc pc 91/73 pc 93/74 pc t 83/67 t 86/65 t t 90/68 pc 91/71 t s 101/81 s 103/82 s pc 83/64 s 81/62 pc
Rise 5:59 a.m. 3:52 a.m. 2:18 p.m. 7:45 a.m. 4:55 p.m. 1:51 a.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
Set 8:02 p.m. 5:44 p.m. 1:50 a.m. 10:03 p.m. 3:34 a.m. 2:29 p.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014
National cities City Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles
By Jeff Barnard
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls Trenton Washington, DC
Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 96/78 pc 89/73 t 89/71 t 92/74 pc 93/75 t 92/74 pc 89/71 t 88/74 t 89/74 t 67/53 c 73/59 r 73/59 c 74/65 t 86/66 pc 88/68 c 91/76 pc 90/74 pc 91/75 t 77/69 sh 80/62 s 77/62 c 85/68 t 90/69 t 91/71 pc 87/71 t 91/72 t 93/74 t 81/72 r 84/65 s 79/63 sh 103/76 s 107/83 s 108/82 s 77/67 sh 81/64 pc 80/60 sh 80/52 pc 69/50 pc 75/54 pc 96/75 t 85/66 pc 79/64 t 95/77 pc 89/69 t 92/70 pc 78/47 pc 86/60 pc 87/58 pc 90/78 t 93/73 pc 94/74 pc 74/62 pc 76/65 pc 75/64 pc 72/55 s 69/53 pc 67/53 s 77/53 pc 65/48 pc 72/51 pc 82/67 c 87/63 t 83/64 t 74/68 r 82/57 s 78/58 c 87/75 t 85/66 pc 78/65 t
World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries
(For the 48 contiguous states) Thu. High: 111 ................. Death Valley, CA Thu. Low: 22 ............. Bodie State Park, CA
A drought caused problems for farmers in Starksville, Ga., on June 20, 1862. The drought destroyed the oat crop. The wheat crop was much poorer than normal.
long do the vertical rays of the Q: How sun stay in the Northern Hemisphere?
A: Six months.
Newsmakers NEW YORK — Harrison Ford is recuperating after surgery to heal a broken leg suffered during production of Star Wars: Episode VII. The actor’s publicist said Thursday that Ford is doing well after surgery and will soon begin rehab. Ford was injured a week ago during filming of the much-anticipated sequel at Pinewood Studios outside London. The accident involved a spacecraft door falling on the 71-year-old actor’s leg. Ford’s Han Solo pilots the Millennium Falcon, which is returning in Episode VII.
Report: Driver speeding
Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 61/55 r 64/54 pc 66/54 pc 93/68 s 83/68 s 85/67 t 114/86 s 113/85 s 111/78 s 91/82 c 94/79 t 93/77 t 77/63 pc 79/67 s 80/68 pc 82/71 c 82/67 pc 83/69 sh 66/52 sh 68/49 pc 65/50 pc 66/50 sh 65/47 t 66/48 c 55/28 s 59/47 s 59/49 s 99/75 s 100/69 s 91/69 s 91/74 t 89/76 t 90/75 t 95/72 pc 96/77 pc 96/78 pc 63/55 pc 68/53 pc 66/52 pc 66/52 pc 63/48 pc 65/49 pc 75/52 sh 76/49 pc 80/50 s 77/63 pc 72/60 t 72/60 t 90/70 pc 91/70 t 90/70 t 92/85 t 91/84 t 91/83 t 86/65 s 90/61 s 77/59 s 73/66 c 72/63 pc 71/62 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 W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 73/59 pc 74/60 s 73/60 t 70/54 pc 71/57 s 75/58 pc 90/64 pc 87/64 pc 85/61 pc 76/56 t 72/54 t 71/54 t 75/59 s 72/52 s 73/55 pc 63/46 pc 72/51 pc 69/48 sh 106/84 pc 108/90 pc 108/88 pc 72/55 pc 71/50 pc 73/54 pc 72/52 pc 64/48 pc 64/47 pc 75/68 sh 72/63 pc 74/64 pc 77/61 pc 79/62 s 80/62 s 55/37 pc 67/42 s 61/39 s 77/68 c 81/67 sh 82/66 sh 91/77 sh 89/80 c 89/80 t 57/48 r 60/43 pc 62/45 sh 68/43 pc 73/44 s 68/43 s 82/70 pc 80/68 pc 78/68 sh 66/55 pc 64/49 c 66/49 pc 79/52 pc 69/54 t 72/55 pc 77/50 pc 73/45 pc 77/47 pc
Today talk shows
Ford heals after surgery
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
NEWARK, N.J.— The driver of a tractortrailer that plowed into a limousine van carrying comedian Tracy Morgan and several friends, killing one and severely injuring Morgan and two others, was speeding in the final moments before the crash, according to a preliminary report released Thursday. Wal-Mart driver Kevin Roper was going 65 mph in a 45 mph zone just before the June 7 crash on the New Jersey Turnpike, according to the National Transportation Safety Board’s report. The crash killed 62-year-old comedian James McNair. The Associated Press
3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Ethan Hawke; a little boy with a heart defect; Helio Castroneves; Lady Antebellum performs. KRQE Dr. Phil Kristen says her nieces are angry, violent teens who abuse drugs and have been expelled from school. KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Couples get the results of lie detector tests. CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show Ayurveda; a threeday detox; dehydration; Aarti Sequeira. KASY The Steve Wilkos Show John, previously faced with accusations of abusing his disabled stepchild, returns with an update. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier
Logging threatens wolf’s den, pups, Oregon group says The Associated Press
Thu. High 99 ................................. Carlsbad Thu. Low 28 ................................ Angel Fire
City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces
As of 6/19/2014 Pine ..................................................... 6 Low Grass.................................................... 1 Low ...................................................................... ...................................................................... Total.............................................................7
Today’s UV index
Santa Fe 89/57
Española 90/65 Los Alamos 83/58 Gallup 87/48
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.11”/1.12” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.36”/2.16” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.15”/1.66” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.01” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/4.85” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.04”/1.91”
Air quality index Thursday’s rating ............................... Good Today’s forecast ................................. Good 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA
A remote camera captured this photo May 3 of the wolf OR-7 in southwest Oregon’s Cascade Range. The conservation group Oregon Wild has filed a lawsuit challenging a timber sale on the Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest, arguing it may be too close to the den where OR-7 and a mate are raising pups. U.S. FISH AND WILDLIFE SERVICE
5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey An audience member gets a special surprise from overseas; dating trends; acne. 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. KCHF The Connection With Skip Heitzig MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. E! E! News FNC Hannity 8:30 p.m. KNME Washington Week With Gwen Ifill 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison James and Betty Robison. 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show Leah Remini; NeNe Leakes; rapper Lil’ P-Nut; comic Gary “G-Thang” Johnson. 10:35 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon Comic Dave
Chappelle; Body Count performs. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Hugh Jackman; Joe List; Elvis Costello performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Dr. Phil McGraw; TV host Sage Steele; MX performs. FNC Hannity HBO Real Time With Bill Maher Security expert Richard Clarke; political commentator Krystal Ball; journalist Tom Rogan. 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Max Greenfield; Ben and Ellen Harper. 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:07 a.m. KOB Late Night With Seth Meyers James McAvoy; Wendi McLendon-Covey; Kumail Nanjiani. 1:08 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly Rob Thomas; Albert Hammond Jr. performs; Hell or Highwater.
GRANTS PASS, Ore. — A conservation group is challenging a national forest timber sale because it may be too close to the den where Oregon’s famous wandering wolf, OR-7, is raising pups. Oregon Wild filed the lawsuit Wednesday in U.S. District Court in Medford against the U.S. Forest Service over the Bybee timber sale on the Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest in the Cascade Range of southwestern Oregon. It asks a judge to order a closer examination of the harm logging may do not only to potential wilderness and spotted owls, but to wolf habitat as well. “We don’t know the location” of the wolf den, said Doug Heiken of Oregon Wild. “We are concerned this timber sale is in the area that the new wolf den is described as being in. We need the Forest Service to step back and double-check to make sure this timber sale won’t put the first wolf family in western Oregon in 70 years at risk.” After years of wandering across Oregon and Northern California, OR-7 found a mate last winter in the southern Cascades, establishing the first known pack there since the last known wolf in Oregon was killed by a bounty hunter in 1946. Biologists have not wanted to disclose the location of the den, but have said it is in the Cascade Range on the Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest. The Forest Service does not
comment on pending litigation, said spokeswoman Sarah Levy. But the timber industry, which supports the timber sale, said OR-7 and his family would be better served if the project goes ahead because it would reduce the risk of wildfire and increase the amount of food available to deer and elk, which wolves eat. “Those who are defending the wolves ought to be thinking about what the wolves want,” said Ann Forest Burns, vice present of the American Forest Resource Council, which represents timber companies that depend on federal timber. “No wolf chow, no wolves.” The federal government has lifted Endangered Species Act protections for gray wolves across the Northern Rockies and Great Lakes regions, but wolves remain an endangered species in western Oregon and California, where OR-7 has spent most of his time. Both Oregon and California also offer state endangered species protection for wolves. Collared with a GPS device that tracked his movements, OR-7 left his pack in northeastern Oregon in September 2011 and crossed mountains, deserts and highways to reach the Cascade Range, then dipped into Northern California south of Mount Lassen, the southern tip of the Cascade Range, before returning to Oregon. His travels were followed around the world. Biologists got photos of OR-7 and his mate with automatic cameras, and a few weeks ago found at least two pups.
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Obituaries B-2 Police notes B-2
FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Bull riders have little more than 8 seconds to enjoy host cities.
Bicyclist killed by Rail Runner ID’d Española man may have been living in Santa Fe
Thursday morning. According to recent jail records, Salazar has an Española address, but police said he may have been living in By Chris Quintana Santa Fe or was a frequent visitor to The New Mexican the area. For three days, authorities struggled Santa Fe police have identified the to identify Salazar because he wasn’t bicyclist who was killed by a New carrying identification at the time of Mexico Rail Runner Express train the accident. On Wednesday, police Monday at a crossing on St. Michael’s released pictures of a hat and a brown Drive as Joseph Salazar, 41, of Espascapular that Salazar was wearing ñola. when he was struck by the train, and Celina Espinoza, a spokeswoman an officer recognized the scapular. for the Santa Fe Police Department, With that information, police were said the man’s next of kin was notified able to tentatively ID the bicyclist,
and Salazar’s identity was officially confirmed Thursday by the Office of the Medical Investigator. Police are still investigating the deadly accident. Evidence shows Salazar was not wearing a helmet or headphones during the crash, Espinoza said. She also said officers have begun reviewing video from the train that shows the collision. Espinoza couldn’t offer many details about what the video shows, but she did say the bicyclist “simply kept going.” She also said the incident, and its accompanying video, is “very similar” to the fatal Rail Runner
collision in April, in which bicyclist Suzanne LeBeau died. In footage of the April incident, LeBeau is seen coasting across St. Francis Drive at Zia Road before she rides onto the Rail Trail and is hit by the train. It’s hard to tell if LeBeau sees the train, but she appears to try to swerve out of the way at the last second. Video of the LeBeau accident wasn’t available until about a week after the collision. Contact Chris Quintana at 986-3093 or email@example.com.
3 tapped for judge Gov. Susana Martinez will decide who fills the new seat on the First Judicial District Court. Page B-3
S.F. man indicted in child groping Ortiz accused of several indecent acts on city bus By Phaedra Haywood
The New Mexican
John F. Brown, a commercial designer with Positive Energy Solar, speaks about the Buckman Direct Diversion project’s new solar array on Thursday. City and county officials celebrated the installation of an additional 1.5-megawatt solar array system. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN
Array gives diversion project solar boost year in utility costs. The project was funded in part by money from the New Mexico Finance he sun is now helping push Authority through the Drinking water from a Santa Fe city Water State Revolving Loan Fund. and county river diversion “It’s refreshing to see municipalities project uphill to a treatment put together a deal of this stature that plant. will provide so many benefits to their City and county officials on Thurs- constituents. Santa Fe has paved the day celebrated the installation of an way, and we hope to see other comadditional 1.5-megawatt solar array munities create these kinds of projsystem that brings solar power for the ects too,” said Ryan Helton, NMFA Buckman Direct Diversion to 2.5 MW. senior program administrator. The solar arrays will provide 41 perThe joint city/county Buckman cent of the energy needed to treat and Direct Diversion board decided sevdeliver water from the Rio Grande. eral years ago to include renewable Officials estimate the new solar energy in the long-range plan for array, which cost $4.8 million, will powering the water project. reduce the annual electricity bill for The solar array consists of 4,608 the diversion project by $206,000 a high-efficiency solar panels installed year. The initial 1-MW solar array also by Santa Fe-based Positive Energy An overview of the Buckman Direct Diversion project’s solar array, which is used to help pump water to city residents. is saving the city almost $200,000 a and Bradbury Stamm Construction. By Staci Matlock The New Mexican
Thomas “Tito” Ortiz, 69, of Santa Fe has been indicted by a grand jury on a charge of criminal sexual contact of a minor and two counts of aggravated indecent exposure after he allegedly groped a 12-year-old boy on a city bus May 9. Ortiz also exposed himself to two other children during Thomas the same incident, ‘Tito’ Ortiz according to a police report. A city bus driver reported seeing Ortiz touch the boy’s crotch area while sitting next to the unaccompanied child on the bus, according to a Santa Fe Police Department report. The driver told police that Ortiz “leaned into the child’s face in a manner like that of a person giving another person a kiss and placed his hands on the child’s leg, upper thigh area,” according to the report. “Upon noticing this,” the report continued, the driver “told Mr. Ortiz to leave the child alone and take his hands off the child.” The driver told police Ortiz seemed intoxicated but “OK to take care of himself.” But when the driver noticed Ortiz “had placed his hands on the child’s crotch
Please see gRoPing, Page B-3
Candidates spar over minimum wage boost By Steve Terrell The New Mexican
“Everybody is busy, and it’s hard to get to see the managers on occasion because they’re taking up the slack for the people who are not there,” she said. Seiderer suspects that Pearl, who wrote the email to the mayor and worked at the city from Feb. 17 to April 8, had too high expectations. Her résumé includes time as an architect with the city of Chicago and as manager of a onestop building permitting center in San Francisco. “Coming from a different state and everything, this is the land of mañana compared to Chicago,” Seiderer said. “Sorry, but it is what it is, you know?” Employees at all levels of the department are dedicated to their jobs, well-versed in their area of expertise and professional, the tran-
Gov. Susana Martinez and her Democratic opponent are fighting over increasing New Mexico’s minimum wage. King announced this week that he wants to raise the wage to $10.10 an hour. But Martinez, who vetoed a more modest increase last year, pointed out that King voted against minimum wage increases when he was a lawmaker a quarter century ago. Santa Fe’s minimum wage went to $10.66 an hour in March, while Albuquerque’s rose to $8.50 an hour in January. Bernalillo and Santa Fe counties also have raised the wage, but it remains at $7.50 an hour for the rest of the state. Raising the minimum wage is a popular issue among voters. The bottom line in the gubernatorial race is that King now is on the record as favoring a hike to $10.10 an hour, while Martinez has said she’d support an $8 minimum wage. The King campaign on Wednesday issued a statement citing a report by OXFAM America (affiliated with an international group of 17 organizations working in nearly 100 countries to find solutions to poverty). The study found a wage increase to $10.10 an hour would mean an extra $1,300 a year, “which would provide a family of four 10 weeks of groceries.”
Please see LanD, Page B-3
Please see wage, Page B-2
Report: Morale is low in Land Use Department Mayor’s transition team recommends improving communication, providing leadership training
cial who works in the department, said the department is understaffed but not to the point where it can’t function. “This is a good department By Daniel J. Chacón Members of the group that studto work in,” she said. The New Mexican ied the Land Use Department, which Seiderer confirmed that employee handles applications for developmorale is low, but she said that is In the less-than-three-month ment review, building permits, unusual. “Morale is low all over the period that Crystal Pearl worked for inspections, business licensing and city” government, she said. the city of Santa Fe’s Building Permit code enforcement, identified a long Department Director Matthew Division, the licensed architect said list of problem areas. O’Reilly said in an email Thursday she experienced more dysfunction Among the group’s top short-term that some of the suggestions menthan at any other job in her career. recommendations were improvtioned by the transition team came “The division has good people ing communication and providing from his department, including who are hard-working and deserve leadership training to foster team “implementing on-line permitting a nontoxic working environment building. for secondary building permits, giv[energetically and physically], ade“Stress levels are high and morale ing the department access to Water quate management, open communi- is very low,” the group wrote in its Division software, creating ‘How cation from management, training, report. “Staff is overworked and certifications and opportunities for many are burning out. Communica- To’ videos for the department’s advancement,” Pearl wrote in an tion between management and staff website to name just a few. It was unfortunate that the identification email to Mayor Javier Gonzales after needs to be improved to create a of these items were not attributed to she resigned last month. positive work environment.” the department but were presented Pearl’s assessment of the division Employees are overworked and as originating with the transition echoes findings about the departmany are burning out, according team.” ment as a whole by the mayor’s tran- to the group, which reported that The group that analyzed the sition team, which analyzed various the department is understaffed and department said the department is functions of city government and that the workload is only going operating with 15 percent fewer staff made short- and long-term recomto increase because of the recent than in the past, which Seiderer said mendations to bolster the mayor’s annexation on the south side of the is causing some of the communicacity. objectives during his first term in Maryanne Seiderer, a union offioffice. tion problems.
Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Richard Olmsted, email@example.com
eDitoR’s note u This story is part of The New Mexican’s continuing coverage of Mayor Javier Gonzales’ 140-page transition team report. Find previous stories online at www.santafenew mexican.com.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
Wage: Both opposed increases
Continued from Page B-2 In the statement, King pointed out that Martinez vetoed a bill in 2013 that would have raised the wage to $8.50. Martinez said at the time that she would have approved an increase to $7.80 an hour, which, she said, would have been the highest in the region. This year, House Democrats tried to pass a proposed constitutional amendment to immediately raise the wage to $8.30 an hour followed by annual raises of up to 4 percent. That amendment failed in a House floor vote. When the session was over, Martinez said she would have backed a bill to raise the minimum wage to $8. “We’re talking about tens of thousands of hard working parents barely getting by while a few elites around Martinez are pocketing millions,” King said in Wednesday’s release. “It’s immoral. It’s wrong and only by changing the governor can we change the minimum wage to a livable wage.” On Thursday, the Martinez camp responded with a little research. “In the state Legislature, King failed to vote to raise the minimum wage multiple times. King voted against a bill to raise the minimum wage from $3.35 to $3.80 in 1989, and to $4.25 in 1990,” a news release from Martinez’s campaign said. King was absent for a vote on a minimum wage in 1993. “Once again, Gary King tries to use cookie-cutter talking points from Washington, D.C., and gets burned by his own record,” said campaign spokesman Chris Sanchez. “New Mexicans are not going to be fooled by King’s attempts to reinvent himself.” Contact Steve Terrell at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department took the following reports: u Someone holding a large kitchen knife and wearing an oversized hoodie threatened an employee at Comfort Suites, 3348 Cerrillos Road, at 6 p.m. Tuesday. The suspect got away with several hundred dollars. u A female resident in the 100 block of Valley Drive reported that someone broke into her home and stole two cameras, an iPod and her passport between 9 a.m. and 9:30 p.m. Wednesday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office took the following reports: u Edwardo J. Casillas, 22, of Albuquerque was arrested on suspicion of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon, battery against a household member and criminal damage to property on Wednesday. According to the report, the victim said Casillas threw a knife and other kitchen items during a dispute at a house on Tenorio Drive in Edgewood, N.M. u A 17-year-old male was arrested on suspicion of attempting to steal a car at Santa Fe Community College on Wednesday. u A woman reported that she received an Indiana income tax check, but she had never filed taxes in Indiana. When she called Indiana officials, she told deputies, they said someone had used her information to file taxes. u A 52-inch TV was stolen from a house on Kenny Lane in Pojoaque between 10 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Roberta Lorraine Gomez (Peña) 7/12/1963 - 6/21/2013
One Year Anniversary A One year anniversary mass will be held at St. Anne’s Church on Monday, June 23rd, 2014, at 5:30 PM. Thank you all for your continuous love, prayers, and support throughout this difficult time. Berta, we love and miss you. It has been a most difficult year living without you, but our faith continues to carry us through.
Felice Levine, loving wife, mother and grandmother, died peacefully at her home in Santa Fe, New Mexico on June 13, 2014. She was 79 years old and had bravely battled cancer for 8 years. She was the devoted wife of Richard Levine, who is deceased, and is survived by her son Freddie Levine, daughter Jessica Davis, daughter-inlaw Shelly Thompson and granddaughters Danielle and Julia Davis. Felice’s granddaughter Julia is about to deliver what would have been her first greatgrandchild. Felice is also survived by an enormous number of loving friends who helped her get through the last 8 years and who will miss her dearly. Felice was genuinely the kindest, most thoughtful, generous and goodhearted person and all her friends and family were forever enriched by having her in their lives. A gathering of family and friends has been scheduled to celebrate her life.
Fly with the Angels MaBo! BOB LOCKWOOD Bob Lockwood, 90, passed away peacefully in his home on June 17, 2014. He was born in 1924 in Kansas City Missouri and educated at Kansas City High School, Culver Naval Academy and the University of Missouri. He received a BS in Civil Engineering in 1945 from the University of New Mexico and then served in the U.S. Army. In the late 1940’s, Bob opened a lumber-yard and built the first concrete block paint in Northern New Mexico. In 1948, Lockwood Construction Company was formed to do small jobs for customers of the lumber-yard and block paint. The business grew to include the design and construction of custom homes, subdivisions and finally expansion into the commercial field. While Santa Fe was the base of operations to serve Northern New Mexico, offices were opened in Los Alamos and Farmington as the areas developed, in Gallup for Native American projects and in Albuquerque for work at Sandia Labs, Kirkland Air Force Base and the City of Albuquerque. In the 1970’s, over 2600 HUD projects for the handicapped were developed and built in Alcalde, Santa Fe and Los Alamos. In the 1980’s, Bob focused on the planning and development of Rancho Viejo, a 23, 000-acre land development south of Santa Fe with the Santa Fe Community College located as part of the initial development. During his 67 years in the construction business, Bob was an active member of the Association of General Contractors, the Homebuilders Associations and served as part-time faculty member of the UNM Civil Engineering and Architecture and Planning departments. While Bob was responsible for many constructions projects key to the Santa Fe area, he was most proud of building the portals and laying the paved bricks around the Santa Fe Plaza to help give the historic Plaza its distinctive look which changed the character of the City. He was also proud of building the Santa Fe Animal Shelter and Humane Society as an important contribution to improving the care for animals in the Santa Fe area. Bob’s last project, the expansion of the Hotel Santa Fe’s dining and outdoor patio area, was just recently completed. Bob was preceded in death by his dear wife of 63 years, Josephine, and his caring daughter-in-law Jenny. He is survived by his children Anita and Robert, grandson Raymond and his furry companion Mojo. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Santa Fe Animal Shelter and Humane Society. Private Family services are pending. 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 ROBERT F. KELLY Robert F. Kelly, 61, longtime resident of Santa Fe, New Mexico; most recently living in Tucson, Arizona passed on May 20th, 2014 in Tucson Arizona with his family by his side. Robert was born March 27, 1953 in Far Rockaway, NY and was one of six children of Mary Simco and Joseph Kelly. He grew up from age 12 onward with his foster parents Walter and Elizabeth Kennedy, who had six children of their own. He spent most of his life after the age of 18 in New Mexico, getting married in Southern California and having two daughters. After returning to New Mexico Robert owned a successful independent food distribution company in Albuquerque and later worked for Nobel Sysco until his departure from their Albuquerque office in 2008. Finding that he still had a great deal of energy and a mind built for business he ventured to Tucson, Arizona to purchase an independent liquor store in 2011. He lived his life always wanting more for his children and worked hard up until he passed to ensure they would be taken care of first and foremost. Robert is survived by his two daughters Jennifer (Kenny Ash) Kelly of Bayfield, CO and Amy (Michael) Holmes of Tucson, AZ; and one beautiful granddaughter (his princess) Kinley Reese Ash also of Bayfield, CO. Services will be held Saturday June 21, 2014 at 2PM in Santa Fe at the Rosario Chapel located at 540 Rosario Blvd, Santa Fe, NM 87501; arrangements are being handled by Rivera Family Funeral Home 417 E Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505) 9897032. To view information or leave a condolence please visit http://www.riverafuneralhome.com/ Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com
Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505) 984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: berardinellifuneralhome.com
IN LOVING MEMORY LOUANA MIERA 3RD YEAR ANNIVERSARY
Her memory is enshrined in our hearts; her friendship was an inspiration, her love a blessing. Resting with those she loved. She served and kept the faith. She walked in beauty. Her family and friends were her world. She loved people and laughter. She would rather give than receive. God called her from among us to a home of eternal rest. Always loving: always loved. To know her was to love her. With Love Bob Miera Please join us for Mass at San Isidro Church at noon Sunday 6/22.
JOE E. DURR SR. Joe E. Durr Sr., 72, passed away Tuesday June 17, 2014 from cancer. He was surrounded by his devoted wife, family and friends. Born and raised in Santa Fe, he spent most of his career working with City of Santa Fe’s Parks and Recreation as an Aquatic Director. He was preceded in death by his parents, Harold Durr Sr. and Maida Durr. He is survived by his wife, (Mary) Irene Cordova Durr, daughter, Mary Jo Quintana, son, Joe Durr Jr., daughter, Sabrina Durr and seven grandchildren: Christopher Durr, Brianna Quintana, Brandon Durr, Amber Quintana, Jonah Durr, Joshua Durr and Jacob Quintana Jr. Joe lived up to his namesake, St. Joseph, a steadfast worker who devoted his life to providing for his family. He was also admired and respected by many in the Santa Fe community. A visitation will be held on Monday, June 23, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. followed by a rosary at 7:00 p.m. at Rosario Chapel. Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Tuesday, June 24, 2014 at 10:00 at The Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi. Burial will follow the mass at Rosario Cemetery and a reception to follow burial at the Santa Fe Elks Lodge (Old Pecos Trail). Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com PEGGY MARTIN GALLEGOS Peggy passed away peacefully in her sleep June 5th. Peggy was born in 1925 in the mountains above Pecos NM, where she spent her life. A generous philanthropist to her community, her gifts to the community of Pecos will be appreciated and utilized for generations to come. She was a bit reclusive, preferring the company of horses and nature, mostly in the Pecos Wilderness and her beloved Martin’s Ranch. She was preceded in death by her husband, Henry Gallegos, her mother Louise Martin, her father Bob Martin and sisters "Tootie", "Babe", and "Dodo", all well known, colorful characters in the Pecos area. She is survived by her stepson, Herman, and step-grandchildren, Karen Gallegos, Steven Gallegos, Myron Coulson and Michael Coulson. A private family ceremony will be held. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her name to the Pecos Community Senior Center.
IN LOVING MEMORY RICHARD MAES JUNE 20, 1981 JUNE 13, 1998
My love for you will never fade despite all the years that have passed.
Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505) 984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: berardinellifuneralhome.com
DAVID O. APODACA FEBRUARY 21, 1987 JUNE 16, 2014
JOHN PAUL ULIBARRI
John Paul Ulibarri 39, of Phoenix, AZ passed away on June 3, 2014. He was born on August 9, 1974 in Raton, NM to Rosabel and Andrew Ulibarri. He was preceded in death by his father, Andrew Ulibarri. He is survived by his mother, Rosabel Ulibarri, sister, Jackie Lujan (Albert), brother, Randy Ulibarri (Nicole) nieces, Brandi Ulibarri and Azariah Blaubach and nephew, Michael Chavez . A Rosary will be held on Saturday, June 20, 2014 at 8:30a.m. followed by a Mass at 9a.m. at St. Anthony’s Catholic Church in Pecos, NM. Burial will take place in the St. Anthony’s Catholic Cemetery in Pecos, NM immediately following the Mass.
David passed away suddenly on June 16, 2014 at the age of 27. He was proceeded in death by his grandpa Jose, greatgrandmother Ella, and cousin Michael. He is survived by his parents Joe and Carmella, brothers; Diego and Mark, sisters; Melody Ashley, and Candace, his loving children Abigail and David Jr., his fiance Crystal, mother of his children Bernadette, grandmother Patricia, aunts; Veronica, and Bev (Ken), Uncles; Albert (Michelle) and Patrick, and many aunts uncles, cousins, and friends. He loved spending time with his dad and best friends Matt and Ronnie. David was a loving father, son, grandson, and friend. He will be missed greatly. Rosary will be held on June 23, 2014, at St. Anne Parish, 10:00 a.m. Followed by a mass at 11:00 a.m.
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LOCAL & REGION
Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Panel picks 3 to fill new District Court judgeship Governor will choose person to take post
governor. Grace, 61, a New York native, practiced in Baltimore, Washington, D.C., and Los Angeles By Phaedra Haywood before moving to Santa Fe in The New Mexican 2000. He has extensive experience in banking and regulation Three private practice lawlaw as well as employment and yers have been nominated for construction disputes, accorda new judgeship in the state’s ing to information contained in First Judicial District Court, his application. He served as the which includes Santa Fe, Los treasurer for Warehouse 21 and Alamos and Rio Arriba counhas been president of the youthties. focused nonprofit organization Gov. Susana Martinez can since 2012. now select one to fill the posi“I believe I have the training, tion, which was created by the experience and temperament Legislature during the last sesto be a judge,” Grace wrote in sion, or she can ask the Judicial his application. “I feel that servNominating Commission to ing the Northern New Mexico provide her with more names. Community as a judge would Four people were interviewed help me to give back in a differby the commission — Paul ent way than my law practice Grace, Donna M. Bevacquaand volunteer community Young, Jennifer Attrep and activities.” Michael Schwarz — and all Schwarz, 61, was born in except for Bevacqua-Young, Brookline, Mass., and was a law who is already a Magistrate clerk in Cambridge, England, judge, were passed on to the before opening his private prac-
Firm settles with N.M. over investment deals nent funds valued at about $19 The Associated Press billion. In 2011, it sued the firm and others, including former A state court has approved a state investment officer Gary financial advisory firm’s agreeBland, alleging they rewarded ment to pay New Mexico more Richardson’s political contributhan $600,000 to settle accusators with state investment deals. tions that it funneled public No criminal charges have investment deals to former Gov. been filed, and Bland, RichardBill Richardson’s political supson and others have repeatedly porters. said there was no wrongdoing. The settlement involving Aldus co-founder Saul Meyer defunct Dallas-based firm Aldus pleaded guilty in 2009 to secuEquity Partners and three of its rities fraud in a separate New officials was approved ThursYork case involving a pension day by District Judge Sarah fund there. New Mexico’s Singleton. investment council fired Aldus The firm and its partners after the firm was implicated in acknowledged they were liable the New York scandal. to the State Investment CounUnder the settlement, Aldus cil and said they will cooperwill pay $500,000, $120,000 will ate with the agency’s efforts come from partners Matthew to recover damages or losses O’Reilly and Richard Ellman, from investments allegedly and Meyer will pay $23,000. influenced by political considThe amount from Meyer is erations. in addition to $127,000 in fees The council manages investthat he refunded to the council ments of New Mexico permain 2009. By Barry Massey
Groping: Rider says man exposed himself Continued from Page B-1 area, over his clothed genital area,” he pulled over and told Ortiz to leave the bus. The boy later told police Ortiz had “grabbed his crotch,” according to the report. A woman who was on the bus with her own children, ages 7 and 9, told police that when she saw Ortiz being ordered off the bus, she “attempted to calm him down and assist him off the bus.” The woman told police that while she was attempting to help Ortiz, he pulled her hair and grabbed on to her bag, and she had to remove his hand from her body, according to the report. Once she removed his hand, the woman told police, “Mr. Ortiz’s pants came off, she did
not know if he had removed them or if they just fell off, ” according to the report. The woman said both her children saw Ortiz’s genitals. According to online court and jail records, Ortiz has been arrested six times in the past two years, on charges including aggravated drunken driving, failure to comply and assault. He has been charged with driving while intoxicated four times, according to the records, and was convicted at least once, but the charges against him were dropped twice. As of Thursday, Ortiz was an inmate at the Santa Fe County jail, with his bond set at $5,000 cash. Contact Phaedra Haywood at 986-3068 or phaywood@ sfnewmexican.com.
Land: Group says more staff might help and divisions within city government. sition team reported. O’Reilly acknowledged that “The consensus of the com- some of the concerns are a chalmittee [that analyzed the lenge, considering the city’s limdepartment] is that departited budget. “Making technolment staff have the same ogy a priority in the department goal, which is to provide good is an obvious goal but without customer service,” the group budgetary support substantive wrote in its report to the mayor. technology upgrades are simply The group issued a long list of unachievable at present. Not recommendations that included surprisingly, the report offered everything from staffing and no solutions to these funding training to customer service and problems – they are difficult enforcement. problems given the city’s budget Technology improvements limitations,” he said in an email. also were recommended, which other committees of the mayor’s Contact Daniel J. Chacón transition team also identified at 986-3089 or dchacon@ as a need in other departments sfnewmexican.com.
Continued from Page B-1
tice in Santa Fe in 1982. He has experience in family, real estate, civil rights, contract, criminal, Indian, appellate and administrative law, according to his application. “During my legal career, which includes my time as a VISTA volunteer paralegal at Albuquerque Legal Aid in the 1970’s, I have endeavored to improve the legal profession and to serve not only my clients but also my community,” Schwarz wrote. “I would bring to the bench a wide range of professional experience, pro-
fessional recognition, scholarship, and prior-quasi-judicial experience on the front lines of the delivery of legal representation.” Attrep, 37, was born in Dallas and graduated from Los Alamos High School. She worked in Washington, D.C., and Virginia before becoming an associate at a Santa Fe law firm in 2010. She has extensive experience in commercial, personal injury and criminal law, according to her application. “I am applying to be selected as district court judge … because of my deep interest in the law and my desire to serve my community,” Attrep wrote in her application. “Some of the most rewarding work I have done has been as pro bono counsel for individual clients and as a public servant to the Federal Reserve Board and in two federal courts a law clerk and intern. I am eager to serve the members of the community
in which I grew up. … I will bring to the bench a breadth of litigation experience, an unwavering work ethic, a curious legal mind and a temperament wellsuited for the bench.” The person Martinez appoints likely will take office in July or August, but the new judge won’t keep the job for long unless he or she also is elected in November. It will be up to the Democratic State Central Committee to name a candidate for the ballot. Normally, candidates for the position would face off in a primary, but because the judgeship wasn’t officially available until May, there was not enough time for candidates to participate in the primary election. The Democratic State Central Committee members from Santa Fe, Rio Arriba and Los Alamos counties will meet Saturday in Santa Fe make a selection. If they select the same person appointed by the gover-
nor, that person would sit on the bench leading up to November and retain the seat if victorious in the election. If the committee puts a different name on the ballot, that person likely would take over the judgeship after the election. All three of the candidates named by the Judicial Nominating Committee are also seeking the nomination of the Democratic State Central Committee. Judge Matthew Wilson, who was appointed to the Division 6 bench but lost his bid to be the Democratic candidate for the position to David Thomson in the June primary, and Yvonne Quintana, an Española attorney who came in third in the primary, also are vying to have their names placed on the ballot. Contact Phaedra Haywood at 986-3068 or phaywood@ sfnewmexican.com.
NEW HEALTH CENTER GROUNDBREAKING
Car hits home, closing road in Los Alamos A vehicle in Los Alamos ran into a house a little before 5 p.m. Thursday, causing minor damage but resulting in a gas leak that required emergency officials to evacuate and close Rim Road, according to a news release. According to the release, no one was injured as a result of the crash or the gas leak, although about 10 people were evacuated from the cul-de-sac and Rim Road was closed as crews worked to close the gas line. The release also stated that the cause of the crash is unknown. A woman was driving the vehicle that hit the home, and she was not hurt. A Los Alamos County spokeswoman said no one was inside the home at the time of accident.
$3K sculpture stolen from Eldorado Hotel
Bruce Tassin, CEO of Christus St. Vincent's, addresses the crowd at a groundbreaking Thursday for the new Christus St. Vincent Entrada Contenta Health Center on Herrera Drive. The $7 million, 15,234 square foot health center will house urgent care, primary care, behavioral treatment, diabetes care, radiology and much more. The grand opening is scheduled for next summer. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
A sculpture valued at about $3,000 was stolen from the Eldorado Hotel last week, police said. The sculpture was stolen from the downtown hotel between Thursday and Saturday, and investigators are reviewing surveillance footage to help track down the thief, police said. The theft was reported Tuesday by a business that supplies art for hotels in town, according to a police report. Another crime involving art downtown was reported to police Sunday. A copper sculpture valued at nearly $1 million outside the Peyton Wright Gallery was damaged when vandals pulled several of its rods to the ground and twisted others out of shape, the report stated. The sculpture, Untitled (Monumental Sonambient), by artist Harry Bertoia is made of 112 vertical rods that sway gently in the wind and produce a hum when they bounce off one another.
subsequently stripped of Medicaid funding last year by the state. “A year has passed since the audit was issued, and now that we have seen portions of the report, it’s clear that disclosure of the full report will not reveal confidential sources, methods or any other information that will impede the attorney general’s investigation of the remaining providers,” said Gregory P. Williams, an attorney and president-elect of NMFOG. The motion is before state District Judge Sarah Singleton of Santa Fe. Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration cut off Medicaid funding to 15 mental health providers in 2013, saying an audit had revealed “credible allegations of fraud.” So far, state Attorney General Gary King has cleared two of the providers of the fraud allegations and released portions of the audit in regard to them.
The New Mexico Foundation for Open Government on Thursday filed another court motion to force release of the full audit of mental health agencies that were
scheduled for late July has been canceled due to ongoing work on two bridges along N.M. 41. Amy Rogers, one of the organizers
Galisteo rodeo nixed FOG pushes for mental over work on bridges health agency audits The 42nd annual Rodeo de Galisteo
of the family-run rodeo, said there was too much risk in holding the rodeo with the highway down to one lane in either direction. “The single lane could be problematic for people coming with stock trailers,” she said. Rogers said the state Department of Transportation also had notified rodeo organizers that both lanes could be shut down for portions of different weekends, but the dates were uncertain. Rogers, daughter of Rodeo de Galisteo founder Rudy Sena, said it was time for the family to take a break anyway. She and her sister Audra Baca and their families have helped Sena manage the rodeo the last few years. “It is getting harder and harder,” Rogers said. “We’ve barely covered everything the last few years.” The rodeo is typical of old-style community rodeos once popular all over the West. It has drawn professional and amateur competitors from several states and a loyal following among residents in the region. “This is a kind of test year for us,” Rogers said. “We know a lot of people will miss it. But we needed a break and to reevaluate what we’re doing next year.” The New Mexican
King accused of gender discrimination Claims that AG hid records resurface
female narrator as grainy, unflattering footage of King appears on the screen. “We know King was sued for payBy Robert Nott ing women less than men. The New Mexican King said they were envious women of ‘average capabiliIn its relentless effort to ties.’ define Gary King early in the “It gets worse. Gary King campaign and raise doubts was sued again for gender about his commitment to discrimination. Trying to women’s rights, Gov. Susana cover it up, King got caught Martinez’s re-election camhiding public records. A paign has released another ad judge hammered him, forcing hammering away at gender him to pay up for the cover discrimination suits against up.” the Attorney General’s Office The new ad is focused on during King’s tenure. a wrongful termination suit The new 30-second spot, filed in 2010 by Deborah M. titled “Hiding,” is the second DeMack, who worked for ad in about a week in which the Attorney General’s Conthe Martinez camp has lamsumer Protection Division basted King for gender disfrom 2002 until she was fired crimination suits filed against in June 2008. him by female employees. DeMack’s lawsuit said she “Politician Gary King is was replaced with a younger hiding the truth,” begins a male attorney, who, she said,
had less experience. The male lawyer’s starting salary was $55,788 year, compared with the $59,558 DeMack was making, her complaint said. In 2011, DeMack filed a separate lawsuit claiming King’s office had withheld documents she’d requested. Among the documents withheld were personnel records concerning the salaries of lawyers in the Attorney General’s Office. Last year, a state district judge ordered the office to pay $47,000 in attorney’s fees and court costs. The wrongful termination suit was settled for $5,000. Although the add accuses King of “hiding” the documents, the judge in the case said there was no evidence the Attorney General’s Office intentionally withheld the documents.
The Martinez campaign probably would have used the discrimination suits against King anyway. But the candidate himself opened himself up to Martinez’s attacks by saying he’d “demand women are paid the same as men doing the same work” in a recent ad. By accusing King of “hiding” documents, one could argue Martinez has opened herself for attacks as well. She has been sued by several news organizations for refusing to release public records. Lawsuits filed by the Associated Press and The Santa Fe Reporter are still pending. Contact Steve Terrell at email@example.com. Read his political blog at www. santafenewmexican.com/ news/blogs/politics.
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
Family Preview ConCert
Family Preview ConCert
oPening orChestral ConCert sunday, august 31, 2014, 1:00 pm lensic Performing arts Center
new year’s eve ConCert wednesday, December 31, 2014, 2:00 pm lensic Performing arts Center
Family Preview ConCert
sunday, november 9, 2014, 4:00 pm United Church of santa Fe Leap into fun when the Hall Ensemble from the Fort Worth Symphony presents “Leopoldo the Frog” and other captivating tales from the Opera Swamp.
CommUnity oPera hansel and gretel wednesday, January 7, 2015, 6:00 Pm greer garson theatre Beloved for generations, Hansel and Gretel will be a treat for your entire family.
Family Preview ConCert
PriCes: $10 per person with child; $25 per adult without child
Christmas eve ConCert wednesday, December 24, 2014, 2:00 pm lensic Performing arts Center
notes on mUsiC
Johann straUss, Jr.
sunday, november 16, 2014 4:00 pm - $35 eldorado hotel Joseph Illick will give an hour-long talk with music about Vienna’s Waltz King, followed by champagne and waltzing. Waltz lessons included!
saturday, December 6, 2014 7:30 pm - $25 United Church of santa Fe After the large turnout and wonderfully uninhibited singing at the Sing-Along of the Nibelung last season, we turn our enthusiasm to Wagner’s Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg. Be sure to inquire about the fun-filled dinner before the Sing-Along, hosted by the Santa Fe Wagner Society.
tuesday, February 10, 2015 7:30 pm- $25 United Church of santa Fe Celebrate the 150th birthday of Finland’s greatest composer with Joseph Illick, who will share insights and anecdotes (along with musical illustrations) about the Romantic nationalist who made a global impact on the modern symphony.
tuesday, march 17, 2015 7:30 pm- $25 temple beth shalom Joseph Illick gives a compelling talk — with musical examples — about one of America’s most brilliant and tortured Renaissance men, and his international success as a pianist, conductor, composer, and teacher.
FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
SPORTS Local pool team to shoot in national tournament
CWS: Allen leads Ole Miss in victory over TCU. Page B-8
WORLD CUP URUGUAY 2, ENGLAND 1
Suarez gives Uruguay win over England By Rob Harris
The Associated Press
By James Barron The New Mexican
Garrett Williams is an 8-ball pool stats geek, and he’s not afraid to admit it. Williams, who is a stay-at-home dad who also is a computer tech and web designer in Santa Fe, produces a spreadsheet after every 8-ball team pool match that outlines the performances of all seven members on the team nicknamed “Delta 8.” While it’s a great way to chart the progress of every pool player, it also gives Williams a chance to satisfy a guilty pleasure. “I’m kinda crazy about numbers,” Williams said. He’ll have plenty of data to input come August, when Delta 8 travels to Las Vegas, Nev., to compete in the American Poolplayers Association National Team Championships. The event, which features the top 8-ball and 9-ball teams from around the country as well as Canada and Japan, will be take place Aug. 14-23 at the Riviera Hotel and Casino. Delta 8 qualified for the 8-ball tournament, which will be played Aug. 17-23, by winning the APA of New Mexico 8-ball championship on June 7 to earn the qualifying nod for the national tournament. The team comprises Williams, Al Pack, Jared Rivera, Calvin Quintana, Stewart Rosenberg, Scott Hicks and Jerry Valdez. In 8-ball team pool, two teams of seven players compete individually in head-to-head matches and scoring is determined by the skill of the two competitors, which range from the highest skill level (which is a seven) to beginners (which is a two). Teams must have players who encompass both ends of the skill level.
Uruguay’s Luis Suarez celebrates scoring the opening goal during the Group D World Cup match between Uruguay and England on Thursday at the Itaquerao Stadium in São Paulo. MICHaEl SoHn/THE aSSoCIaTED PRESS
SÃO PAULO — Luis Suarez scored twice to give Uruguay a 2-1 victory over England at the World Cup on Thursday, making an instant impact on his return from injury to revive his team’s Group D campaign. The Liverpool striker, who hadn’t played since undergoing surgery on his left knee last month, lashed in the winner in the 85th minute, after seeing his first-half opener canceled out by Wayne Rooney. After surprisingly losing its Group D opener to Costa Rica, Uruguay’s qualifying chances have now been given a major lift, while England’s hopes of advancing to the round of 16 are in real jeopardy after its worst World Cup start in more than half a century.
Living to win
In make-or-break sport, fortunes made or lost fast By Edmundo Carrillo
alton Votaw just got into Santa Fe on Thursday, but he had no time to see the sights and sounds of the City Different. Votaw — a bull rider in the 65th annual Rodeo de Santa Fe and a native of Liberty, Texas — was the only rider to stay on his bull in the first bull riding set of Thursday night’s performance, but he can’t celebrate the feat. He has to go to Albuquerque on Friday morning to fly to Reno, Nev., for a rodeo on Monday. From there, he’ll fly to Amarillo for another rodeo. But that is just the life of a professional bull rider. “If you’re not riding, you’re driving,” Votaw said. “If you’re not driving, you’re sleeping. If you’re not sleeping, you’re trying to train or focus on eating right or trying to figure out some finances. It’s definitely a full-time job, for sure.” This is an especially busy time of year for the 23-year-old Votaw. While rodeo is a year-round sport, it really picks up between May and September. That’s when anyone doing rodeo full-time make the bulk of their salary, so they have no choice but to live on the road. “You’re never in one spot for more than 24 hours,” Votaw said. “If you want to make money and make a living doing this, then you have to hit as many rodeos as you can.” Dolan Duncan, a 20-year-old bull rider from Roosevelt, Utah, will also be spending less than a day in Santa Fe. He will go to 29 rodeos in July and estimates that he will have been in about 100 rodeos this year. That many bull rides in so little time can do a number on the mental and physical well-being of a rider, but Duncan said the trick is to focus on the current rodeo. “You really just have to think about it one rodeo at a time,” Duncan said. “If you start thinking ahead, it’ll never work. You’ll break yourself down and fall off every bull you get on.” This may be the time of year where a rider can collect some big checks, but they only do so if they win the money. The amount of money a participant can win depends on the event and rodeo, but a bull rider can only win money if they stay on a bull for 8 seconds. Since the entry fee into Thursday’s bull riding competition was $221, riders can find themselves in the hole pretty fast. “It can really get down on you, especially if you’re going and you’re not staying on that night,” Duncan said. “You can go broke in two weeks. You can be done. These two
Please see uruguay, Page B-8
The New Mexican
Runner needs help with helping others
Please see heLP, Page B-7
Suarez seemed to revel in inflicting England’s second successive loss in Brazil, having been punished twice by the country’s Football Association for misdemeanors, serving bans for racism and biting in the Premier League. Of Uruguay’s six efforts on target, five were from Suarez — including the two that beat goalkeeper Joe Hart as England’s slack defending was exploited. “I dreamt this,” Suarez said at the Itaquerao Stadium in São Paulo. “I’m enjoying this moment, because of all I suffered, the criticism I received. So, there you go.” By taking his World Cup tally to five goals, Suarez ensured that Rooney’s first-ever goal in 10 matches on football’s biggest stage
RODEO DE SANTA FE
Please see PooL, Page B-7
sk, and you shall receive. Asking for help does not come easily to Kara Shain, especially since the possibility of a “no” might follow her request. The thing is, it hasn’t been a word she has heard much when she asked for assistance in making sure the cause she so fervently works for continues. The 2011 Santa Fe High graduate needs all the help she can get, considering what is on her plate. Shain, a student James at The University Barron of New Mexico, Commentary is studying for her Medical College Admissions Test to become a medical student, which happens in July. She does this while doing plenty of heavy lifting to prepare for the “Trek for Tassels” 5-kilometer run. The race serves as the primary fundraiser for the “Trek for Tassels” scholarship that she and 2011 St. Michael’s graduate Nicolette Serrao developed to help prospective high school students in the Santa Fe County area interested in the health care field with the cost of their
Dalton Votaw of Liberty, Texas, participates in the bull riding event Thursday at the 65th Annual Rodeo De Santa Fe at the Santa Fe Rodeo Grounds. lUIS SánCHEz SaTURno/THE nEW MExICan
Please see rodeo, Page B-7
Group C: Columbia 2, Ivory Coast 1
SÃo PaUlo — Kyle Beckerman lived in Colorado 12 years ago when the U.S. held on to beat Portugal 3-2 in a group stage match at the 2002 World Cup in South Korea. He remembers watching the game — sort of. Beckerman fell asleep briefly, then awoke to see the halftime score with the americans leading 3-0. The game was played in the middle of the night Colorado time. now, the 32-year-old american
Group D: Uruguay 2, England 1 Group C: Greece 0, Japan 0
today’s games 9:30 a.m. on ESPN — Group D: Italy vs. Costa Rica 12:30 p.m. on ESPN — Group E: Switzerland vs. France 3:30 p.m. on ESPN — Group E: Honduras vs. Ecuador
Celebration time There have been some memorable goals, and notable and animated goal celebrations so far in this World Cup. Page B-8
Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Eric J. Hedlund, email@example.com
midfielder is preparing to face Portugal in a Group G match Sunday in Manaus. Beckerman watched the ’02 World Cup after being selected 11th overall by the Colorado Rapids in the Major league Soccer draft that year. The Associated Press
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
Yankees 6, blue Jays 4
Mlb american league
east W l Pct Gb Toronto 41 33 .554 — New York 38 33 .535 1½ Baltimore 37 34 .521 2½ Boston 34 39 .466 6½ Tampa Bay 29 45 .392 12 Central W l Pct Gb Kansas City 39 33 .542 — Detroit 37 32 .536 ½ Cleveland 37 36 .507 2½ Chicago 35 38 .479 4½ Minnesota 33 38 .465 5½ West W l Pct Gb Oakland 45 28 .616 — Los Angeles 38 33 .535 6 Seattle 37 36 .507 8 Texas 35 37 .486 9½ Houston 32 42 .432 13½ Thursday’s Games Cleveland 5, L.A. Angels 3, 10 innings Detroit 2, Kansas City 1 N.Y. Yankees 6, Toronto 4 Tampa Bay 5, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Oakland 4, Boston 2 Wednesday’s Games Kansas City 2, Detroit 1 Baltimore 2, Tampa Bay 0 Boston 2, Minnesota 1, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 7, San Francisco 6 Oakland 4, Texas 2 N.Y. Yankees 7, Toronto 3 L.A. Angels at Cleveland, ppd., rain Friday’s Games Baltimore (U.Jimenez 2-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 4-5), 5:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 8-4) at Cleveland (Kluber 6-4), 5:05 p.m. Houston (Cosart 6-5) at Tampa Bay (Price 5-6), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 6-5) at Cincinnati (Latos 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Noesi 2-5) at Minnesota (Nolasco 4-5), 6:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 5-3) at Kansas City (Shields 8-3), 6:10 p.m. Boston (Doubront 2-4) at Oakland (Mills 0-0), 8:05 p.m. Texas (J.Saunders 0-2) at L.A. Angels (Richards 6-2), 8:05 p.m.
east W l Pct Gb Washington 37 34 .521 — Atlanta 37 35 .514 ½ Miami 36 36 .500 1½ Philadelphia 33 38 .465 4 New York 33 40 .452 5 Central W l Pct Gb Milwaukee 44 30 .595 — St. Louis 39 34 .534 4½ Cincinnati 35 36 .493 7½ Pittsburgh 35 37 .486 8 Chicago 30 40 .429 12 West W l Pct Gb San Francisco 43 29 .597 — Los Angeles 40 34 .541 4 Colorado 34 38 .472 9 San Diego 31 42 .425 12½ Arizona 31 45 .408 14 Thursday’s Games Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 3, 12 innings Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 Atlanta 3, Washington 0 N.Y. Mets 1, Miami 0 Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 1 Friday’s Games Pittsburgh (Morton 4-7) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 4-7), 2:05 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 2-4) at Washington (Strasburg 6-5), 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 3-0) at Miami (H.Alvarez 3-3), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 6-5) at Cincinnati (Latos 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 4-6) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 3-0), 6:15 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 5-4) at Colorado (Bergman 0-1), 6:40 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 5-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 4-4), 7:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Haren 7-4) at San Diego (Kennedy 5-8), 8:10 p.m.
Mlb boxscores Thursday Phillies 4, Cardinals 1
Philadelphia ab r Rollins ss 5 0 Ruiz c 3 1 Utley 2b 4 2 Howard 1b 4 1 Byrd rf 3 0 DBrwn lf 2 0 Mayrry cf 4 0 Brignc 3b 2 0 CHrndz 3b 2 0 Buchnn p 2 0 Diekmn p 0 0 Revere ph 1 0 Papeln p 0 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 1 0 2 0 2 3 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r MCrpnt 3b 3 0 Jay cf 4 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 Craig rf 4 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 YMolin c 3 0 JhPerlt ss 2 1 Wong 2b 3 0 SMiller p 2 0 Choate p 0 0 Maness p 0 0 M.Ellis ph 1 0 Grenwd p 0 0
32 4 8 4 Totals
hbi 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
30 1 4 1
Philadelphia 000 202 000—4 st. louis 000 000 010—1 DP—Philadelphia 1. LOB—Philadelphia 6, St. Louis 4. 2B—Ruiz (15), S.Miller (4). HR—Howard (14). CS—Rollins (4). S—Buchanan. SF—D. Brown. IP H R eR bb sO Philadelphia Buchanan W,3-3 7 2-3 4 1 1 1 4 Diekman H,10 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Papelbon S,17-19 1 0 0 0 0 0 st. louis S.Miller L,7-6 6 2-3 7 4 4 3 4 Choate 1 1 0 0 0 2 Maness 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Greenwood 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Buchanan (M.Carpenter). Umpires—Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Adrian Johnson; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Campos. T—2:48. A—42,106 (45,399).
ab r Reyes ss 5 1 MeCarr lf 4 1 Bautist rf 2 1 Encrnc 1b 4 1 DNavrr dh 4 0 JFrncs 3b 3 0 Kratz c 2 0 Lind ph 1 0 Thole c 1 0 ClRsms cf 4 0 StTllsn 2b 2 0 Kawsk ph 1 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 2 2 0 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0
ab r Gardnr lf 3 1 Jeter ss 5 0 Ellsury cf 4 2 Teixeir 1b 4 1 McCnn c 3 0 Beltran dh 3 1 ISuzuki rf 4 0 BRorts 2b 2 1 KJhnsn 3b 2 0 Solarte 3b 0 0
33 4 8 4 Totals
hbi 1 0 2 1 2 1 2 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1
30 6 10 6
Toronto 002 000 020—4 New York 111 011 10x—6 LOB—Toronto 6, New York 11. 2B—Col.Rasmus (10), Gardner (7), Beltran (13). HR—Me.Cabrera (11), Encarnacion (21). SB—Ellsbury 2 (20), B.Roberts 2 (6). CS—Jeter (1). S—St.Tolleson. SF—Ellsbury, Beltran, Ke.Johnson. IP H R eR bb sO Toronto Hutchison L,5-5 4 1-3 6 4 4 4 3 Loup 1 2 1 1 0 1 McGowan 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Delabar 2-3 1 1 1 3 0 Jenkins 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 New York Phelps W,3-4 7 6 2 2 2 7 Kelley 2-3 1 2 2 1 0 Thornton H,9 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Warren S,2-4 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Loup (Gardner). T—3:47. A—40,169 (49,642).
Tigers 2, Royals 1
Kansas City ab r Aoki rf 4 1 Infante 2b 4 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 BButler dh 4 0 S.Perez c 4 0 L.Cain cf 4 0 Mostks 3b 2 0 AEscor ss 3 0 JDyson lf 3 0 Totals
hbi 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0
ab r Kinsler 2b 4 0 AJcksn cf 3 1 MiCarr 1b 2 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 JMrtnz rf 3 1 Cstllns 3b 3 0 Holady c 3 0 Suarez ss 2 0 RDavis lf 3 0
32 1 6 1 Totals
hbi 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
26 2 4 2
Kansas City 100 000 000—1 Detroit 000 200 00x—2 E—Moustakas (6). DP—Kansas City 1, Detroit 1. LOB—Kansas City 5, Detroit 2. 2B—Aoki (12), B.Butler 2 (16), Mi.Cabrera (24). HR—J.Martinez (6). S—Suarez. IP H R eR bb sO Kansas City Duffy L,4-6 7 3 2 2 1 5 Crow 1 1 0 0 0 0 Detroit A.Sanchez W,4-2 7 5 1 1 1 0 Chamberlain H,13 1 1 0 0 0 0 Nathan S,14-18 1 0 0 0 0 3 Umpires—Home, Chris Guccione; First, Eric Cooper; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T—2:27. A—35,715 (41,681).
Pirates 4, Reds 3, 12 innings
Cincinnati ab r BHmltn cf 5 1 Frazier 3b 5 0 Votto 1b 4 1 Phillips 2b 5 0 Bruce rf 4 0 Mesorc c 4 1 Heisey lf 5 0 Cozart ss 4 0 Bailey p 1 0 LeCure p 0 0 Ludwck ph 1 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 MParr p 0 0 B.Pena ph 1 0 Broxtn p 0 0 AChpm p 0 0 Cingrn p 1 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 3 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Pittsburgh ab r Polanc rf 6 1 SMarte lf 5 0 AMcCt cf 6 0 GSnchz 1b 6 1 JHrrsn 3b 5 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 Mercer ss 3 0 Barmes 2b 5 1 CStwrt c 3 0 Tabata pr 0 0 RMartn c 0 0 Locke p 2 1 Watson p 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 Grilli p 0 0 Snider ph 1 0 JHughs p 0 0 Worley ph 1 0 JuWlsn p 0 0
40 3 8 3 Totals
hbi 2 0 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
46 4 12 3
Cincinnati 100 100 001 000—3 Pittsburgh 000 030 000 001—4 Two outs when winning run scored. E—G.Sanchez (2). LOB—Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 14. 2B—B.Hamilton (11), Votto (12), Cozart (12), P.Alvarez (8), Barmes (4). HR—Mesoraco (10). SB—B.Hamilton (29). CS—Frazier (4), Barmes (1). S—Bailey. SF—Votto, Bruce. Cincinnati IP H R eR bb sO Bailey 5 2-3 9 3 3 1 5 LeCure 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ondrusek 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 M.Parra 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 2 0 Broxton A.Chapman 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 4 Cingrani L,2-8 1 2-3 2 1 1 3 3 Pittsburgh Locke 6 3 2 2 1 2 Watson H,17 1 1 0 0 1 0 Melancon H,14 1 1 0 0 0 1 Grilli BS,4-15 1 2 1 1 0 0 J.Hughes 2 1 0 0 0 0 Ju.Wilson W,2-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Cingrani (Barmes). Balk— Bailey, Cingrani. T—4:16. A—30,710 (38,362).
Indians 5, angels 3, 10 innings
los angeles ab r Calhonrf 5 1 Trout cf 3 1 Pujols dh 4 0 JHmltn lf 4 0 Aybar ss 3 0 HKndrc 2b 4 1 Ibanez 1b 3 0 Cowgill rf 1 0 Cron 1b 0 0 Freese 3b 4 0 JMcDnl 3b 0 0 Conger c 2 0 Iannett ph-c 2 Totals
hbi 1 0 1 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r Bourn cf 4 1 ACarer ss 4 0 Kipnis 2b 4 1 CSantn 1b 2 1 Raburn rf 3 0 DvMrp rf 2 0 Swisher dh5 1 YGoms c 4 1 Chsnhll 3b 3 0 Aviles lf 4 0
35 3 8 2 Totals
hbi 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 4 2 0 1 0 0 0
35 5 6 5
los angeles 010 000 000 2—3 Cleveland 001 000 000 4—5 Two outs when winning run scored. E—H.Kendrick (5). DP—Cleveland 2. LOB—Los Angeles 7, Cleveland 8. 2B—Trout (19), H.Kendrick (12), Ibanez (5), Kipnis (9). HR—Swisher (5). SB—Aviles (7). CS—Aybar (5), C.Santana (1). IP H R eR bb sO los angeles C.Wilson 7 3 1 1 4 6 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 J.Smith 1 1 0 0 0 2 Bedrosian L,0-1 H,11-3 1 3 3 2 1 Frieri BS,3-14 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Cleveland Masterson 7 4 1 1 3 5 Rzepczynski 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Shaw 0 1 0 0 1 0 Allen 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Atchison 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 Crockett W,1-0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Shaw pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Masterson (Aybar). WP— Masterson. T—3:36. A—20,361 (42,487).
brewers 4, Diamondbacks 1
Milwaukee ab r Gennett 2b4 1 Segura ss 4 1 CGomz cf 4 0 ArRmr 3b 4 1 KDavis lf 3 0 Overay 1b 3 1 Maldnd c 4 0 EHerrr rf 3 0 Gallard p 2 0 RWeks ph 1 0 Duke p 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 1 0 1 1 2 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r GParra rf 4 0 Owings ss 4 0 Gldsch 1b 4 0 Hill 2b 4 0 DPerlt cf 4 1 C.Ross lf 4 0 Gregrs 3b 3 0 Gswsch c 3 0 CAndrs p 2 0 OPerez p 0 0 Stites p 0 0 Pachec ph 1 0 Putz p 0 0
32 4 9 4 Totals
hbi 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
33 1 7 1
Milwaukee 000 021 010—4 arizona 000 010 000—1 E—Maldonado (5), C.Anderson (1). DP—Milwaukee 1, Arizona 1. LOB— Milwaukee 3, Arizona 5. 2B—Gennett (18), Ar.Ramirez (7), K.Davis (18), Overbay (7), C.Ross (4). SB—Owings (7). IP H R eR bb sO Milwaukee Gallardo W,5-4 7 5 1 1 0 4 Duke H,6 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Wooten H,7 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez S,23-251 1 0 0 0 1 arizona C.Anderson L,5-2 6 5 3 2 0 4 O.Perez 1 1-3 1 1 1 1 1 Stites 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Putz 1 2 0 0 0 1 HBP—by C.Anderson (K.Davis). T—2:56. A—22,559 (48,633).
Padres 4, Mariners 1
ab r EnChvz rf 4 0 J.Jones cf 4 0 Cano 2b 4 0 Seager 3b 4 0 Morrsn 1b 4 0 Buck c 3 0 Ackley lf 4 0 BMiller ss 3 1 ERmrz p 2 0 Romer ph 1 0 Leone p 0 0 Beimel p 0 0 Rodney p 0 0 JMontr ph 1 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 1 0 3 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
san Diego ab r Venale rf 4 0 ECarer ss 3 0 S.Smith lf 4 0 Benoit p 0 0 Street p 0 0 Headly 3b 4 0 Grandl c 3 0 Medica 1b 3 1 Maybin cf 3 1 Amarst 2b 2 0 Quentin ph0 0 Petersn 2b 0 1 Hahn p 2 0 Denorfi lf 1 1
34 1 8 1 Totals
hbi 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
29 4 6 4
seattle 000 010 000—1 san Diego 000 000 40x—4 E—E.Cabrera (11). DP—San Diego 2. LOB—Seattle 8, San Diego 5. 2B— Ackley (12). 3B—Medica (2), Maybin (2). SB—Morrison (2). S—E.Cabrera. IP H R eR bb sO seattle E.Ramirez 6 2 0 0 2 3 Leone L,2-1 BS,1-1 1-3 3 4 4 1 0 Beimel 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 1 san Diego Hahn W,2-1 7 5 1 0 2 7 Benoit H,11 1 1 0 0 0 0 Street S,20-20 1 2 0 0 0 0 T—2:42. A—18,755 (42,302).
braves 3, Nationals 0
ab r LaStell 2b 5 0 Kimrel p 0 0 BUpton cf 5 0 FFrmn 1b 5 2 Gattis c 5 1 Heywrd rf 3 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 Doumit lf 3 0 JSchafr lf 1 0 ASmns ss 3 0 Floyd p 3 0 Varvar p 0 0 J.Upton ph 1 0 JWaldn p 0 0 R.Pena 2b 0 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 2 0 2 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Washington ab r Span cf 4 0 Rendon 3b 3 0 Werth rf 4 0 LaRoch 1b 3 0 Zmrmn lf 3 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 Espinos 2b 3 0 Loaton c 3 0 Zmrmn p 1 0 Blevins p 0 0 Barrett p 0 0 McLoth ph 1 0 Stmmn p 0 0
38 3 11 3 Totals
hbi 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
28 0 3 0
atlanta 000 200 010—3 Washington 000 000 000—0 DP—Atlanta 1. LOB—Atlanta 10, Washington 4. 2B—F.Freeman 2 (22), Span (21), Werth (14). SB—J.Schafer (8). S—Zimmermann. IP H R eR bb sO atlanta Floyd W,2-2 6 2 0 0 1 6 Varvaro H,5 1 1 0 0 0 0 J.Walden H,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel S,21-24 1 0 0 0 1 2 Washington Zimmermann L,5-4 7 7 2 2 1 6 Blevins 2-3 3 1 1 0 0 Barrett 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Stammen 1 1 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Tim Welke; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Clint Fagan; Third, Mark Carlson. T—2:56. A—32,193 (41,408).
Mets 1, Marlins 0
ab r EYong lf 3 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 DWrght 3b 3 1 Campll 1b 4 0 Grndrs rf 3 0 CYoung cf 4 0 Tegrdn c 4 0 Tejada ss 2 0 ZWhelr p 3 0
hbi 1 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r Furcal 2b 4 0 Mrsnck cf 3 0 Stanton rf 3 0 McGeh 3b 2 0 GJones 1b 3 0 Ozuna lf 3 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 Heaney p 1 0 Bour ph 1 0 Morris p 0 0 Gregg p 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0
30 1 6 1 Totals
hbi 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
27 0 3 0
New York 100 000 000—1 Miami 000 000 000—0 DP—New York 3, Miami 3. LOB—New York 6, Miami 1. 2B—C.Young (8). HR—D.Wright (6). IP H R eR bb sO New York Z.Wheeler W,3-7 9 3 0 0 1 8 Miami Heaney L,0-1 6 4 1 1 1 3 Morris 2 2 0 0 3 1 Gregg 1 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Ed Hickox; First, Lance Barrett; Second, Ron Kulpa; Third, Pat Hoberg. T—2:35. A—20,334 (37,442). Houston
Rays 5, astros 0
ab r Fowler cf 3 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 Springr rf 4 0 Singltn 1b 4 0 MDmn 3b 4 0 JCastro c 3 0 Carter dh 3 0 Presley lf 2 0 Villar ss 3 0 Totals
hbi 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Tampa bay ab r DJnngs cf 4 0 Zobrist 2b 3 0 Kiermr rf 4 1 Longori 3b 4 1 Loney 1b 4 1 Guyer lf 4 1 Joyce dh 4 0 YEscor ss 4 0 Hanign c 2 1
30 0 3 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 2 1
33 5 9 5
Houston 000 000 000—0 Tampa bay 000 200 30x—5 E—McHugh (2), Villar (10). LOB— Houston 6, Tampa Bay 8. 2B—Joyce (14). HR—Kiermaier (4), Longoria (9). SB—Altuve 2 (26). S—Hanigan. Houston IP H R eR bb sO McHugh L,4-5 6 4 2 0 3 6 Clemens 1 4 3 3 0 0 Qualls 1 1 0 0 0 0 Tampa bay Archer W,4-4 6 2-3 3 0 0 2 8 Boxberger H,4 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 1 0 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 3 T—3:06. A—10,880 (31,042).
athletics 4, Red sox 2
ab r Holt rf-cf 4 1 Bogarts 3b 4 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 Napoli 1b 4 0 Przyns c 4 0 JGoms lf 3 0 Drew ss 3 0 D.Ross c 2 0 Nava rf 1 0 BrdlyJr cf 2 0 D.Ortiz ph 1 0 Mujica p 0 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
ab r Crisp cf 3 0 Jaso dh 3 0 Cespds lf 4 1 Moss 1b 4 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 Lowrie ss 3 2 DNorrs c 3 0 Vogt rf 2 0 Gentry rf 0 0 Callasp 2b 3 0 Sogard 2b 0 1
32 2 5 2 Totals
hbi 1 0 1 1 2 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
29 4 8 4
boston 000 002 000—2 Oakland 011 100 10x—4 E—Bogaerts (9). DP—Boston 2. LOB— Boston 3, Oakland 5. 2B—Pedroia (23), Bradley Jr. (13), Lowrie (18). HR—Pedroia (4), Cespedes (14). SB— Crisp (13). boston IP H R eR bb sO Peavy L,1-5 6 1-3 5 4 3 3 4 Capuano 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Mujica 1 2 0 0 0 1 Oakland Kazmir W,9-2 7 4 2 2 0 8 Gregerson H,11 1 0 0 0 0 2 Otero S,1-3 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Peavy. T—2:39. A—24,371 (35,067).
Twins 4, White sox 2
ab r Eaton cf 4 1 GBckh 2b 3 0 Gillaspi 3b 4 0 JAreu 1b 4 0 A.Dunn dh 4 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 Viciedo rf 3 0 De Aza lf 3 1 Flowrs c 3 0 Totals
hbi 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0
Minnesota ab r DSantn ss 4 2 Dozier 2b 3 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 Wlngh lf 4 1 KMorls dh 3 0 Flormn dh 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 Parmel rf 4 0 EEscor 3b 3 0 Fuld cf 3 0
32 2 6 2 Totals
hbi 2 0 2 0 2 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
31 4 9 4
Chicago 002 000 000—2 Minnesota 011 000 02x—4 DP—Chicago 1. LOB—Chicago 4, Minnesota 6. 2B—Al.Ramirez (10), D.Santana (7), Dozier (12), Mauer (12), K.Suzuki (13), Parmelee (1). HR—Willingham (6). SB—De Aza (9). SF—K.Suzuki. IP H R eR bb sO Chicago Quintana 7 6 2 2 1 6 Petricka L,0-2 1 3 2 2 1 1 Minnesota Pino 7 5 2 2 1 7 Fien W,4-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 Perkins S,18-20 1 1 0 0 0 1 T—2:43. A—31,195 (39,021).
NCaa COlleGe WORlD seRIes
at TD ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double elimination x-if necessary Thursday’s Game Game 10 — Mississippi 6 vs. TCU 6, TCU eliminated Friday’s Game Game 11 — Vanderbilt (48-19) vs. Texas (45-20), 1 p.m. Game 12 — Virginia (51-14) vs. Mississippi (48-20), 6 p.m.
MINOR baseball Pacific Coast league
american North W l Pct. Gb Omaha (Royals) 41 33 .554 — Okla. City (Astros) 41 34 .547 .5 Iowa (Cubs) 36 35 .507 3.5 Colo. Springs (Rockies)2943 .403 11 american south W l Pct. Gb New Orleans (Marlins)40 34 .541 — Nashville (Brewers) 38 37 .507 2.5 Memphis (Cards) 36 38 .486 4 Round Rock (Rangers)36 38 .486 4 Pacific North W l Pct. Gb Sacramento (A’s) 42 32 .568 — Reno (D’backs) 41 33 .554 1 Fresno (Giants) 37 38 .493 5.5 Tacoma (Mariners) 33 39 .458 8 Pacific south W l Pct. Gb Las Vegas (Mets) 43 31 .581 — Albuq’rque (Dodgers) 34 40 .459 9 El Paso (Padres) 34 41 .453 9.5 Salt Lake (Angels) 30 45 .40013.5 Thursday’s Games New Orleans 7, Fresno 5 Iowa 6, El Paso 2 Round Rock 7, Sacramento 1 Albuquerque 5, Omaha 0 Memphis 12, Salt Lake 9 Las Vegas 6, Nashville 2 Oklahoma City 9, Reno 4 Colorado Springs at Tacoma Friday’s Games Fresno at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Round Rock, 6:05 p.m. El Paso at Iowa, 6:05 p.m. Albuquerque at Omaha, 6:05 p.m. Memphis at Salt Lake, 7:05 p.m. Colorado Springs at Tacoma, 8:05 p.m. Oklahoma City at Reno, 8:05 p.m. Nashville at Las Vegas, 8:05 p.m.
lPGa TOuR usGa-Women’s Open
Thursday at Pinehurst Resort and Country Club, No. 2 Course Pinehurst, N.C. Purse: $4 million Yardage: 6,649; Par: 70 (35-35) Partial First Round a-denotes amateur Stacy Lewis 34-33—67 Michelle Wie 36-32—68 Katherine Kirk 34-35—69 So Yeon Ryu 34-35—69 a-Minjee Lee 34-35—69 Karrie Webb 36-34—70 Paula Creamer 33-37—70 I.K. Kim 36-35—71 Lexi Thompson 37-34—71 Eun Hee Ji 34-37—71 Pornanong Phatlum 35-36—71 Juli Inkster 36-35—71 a-B.Mackenzie Henderson 33-38—71 Sue Kim 34-37—71 Christel Boeljon 36-35—71 Amy Yang 35-36—71 Na Yeon Choi 36-35—71 Angela Stanford 37-34—71 Sei Young Kim 35-37—72 Pernilla Lindberg 35-37—72 Moriya Jutanugarn 37-35—72 Meena Lee 34-38—72 Gerina Piller 38-34—72 Dewi Claire Schreefel 35-37—72 Dori Carter 38-34—72 Caroline Masson 37-35—72 a-Paige Lee 39-34—73 Caroline Hedwall 36-37—73 Azahara Munoz 35-38—73 Hee Young Park 36-37—73 a-Chisato Hashimoto 36-37—73 Marissa Steen 36-37—73 Kris Tamulis 37-36—73 Beatriz Recari 36-37—73 Rikako Morita 38-35—73 Ilhee Lee 38-35—73 Brittany Lang 39-34—73 Anna Nordqvist 37-36—73 Jennifer Song 40-34—74 Jessica Wallace 35-39—74 Nikki Campbell 37-37—74 Sakura Yokomine 39-35—74 Sandra Gal 39-35—74
PGa TOuR Travelers Championship
Thursday at TPC River Highlands Cromwell, Conn. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 6,854; Par: 70 (35-35) First Round Brendan Steele 30-32—62 Bud Cauley 32-31—63 Ryan Moore 32-31—63 Chad Campbell 31-33—64 Joe Durant 33-31—64 Jeff Maggert 32-32—64 Scott Langley 33-31—64 Eric Axley 33-31—64 Doug LaBelle II 33-32—65 K.J. Choi 33-32—65 33-32—65 Ken Duke Sergio Garcia 35-30—65 Brandt Snedeker 34-31—65 Brooks Koepka 34-31—65 Brad Fritsch 32-33—65 Justin Hicks 35-31—66 Heath Slocum 33-33—66 Keegan Bradley 32-34—66 Kevin Chappell 32-34—66 Russell Knox 33-33—66 Tim Wilkinson 34-32—66 Steve Marino 34-32—66 Hudson Swafford 32-34—66 Matt Kuchar 34-32—66 Dustin Johnson 31-35—66 Harris English 33-33—66 Patrick Rodgers 33-33—66
2014 WORlD CuP
FIRsT ROuND GROuP a W l T GF Ga Pts Brazil 1 0 1 3 1 4 Mexico 1 0 1 1 0 4 Croatia 1 1 0 5 3 3 Cameroon 0 2 0 0 5 0 Wednesday, June 18 Croatia 4, Cameroon 0 Monday, June 23 Brazil vs. Cameroon, 2 p.m. Croatia vs. Mexico, 2 p.m. Previous Results Brazil 3, Croatia 1 Mexico 1, Cameroon 0 Brazil 0, Mexico 0 GROuP b W l T GF Ga Pts x-Netherlands 2 0 0 8 3 6 x-Chile 2 0 0 5 1 6 Australia 0 2 0 3 6 0 Spain 0 2 0 1 7 0 x-advanced to second round Wednesday, June 18 Netherlands 3, Australia 2 Chile 2, Spain 0 Monday, June 23 Spain vs. Australia, 10 a.m. Netherlands vs. Chile, 10 a.m. Previous Results Netherlands 5, Spain 1 Chile 3, Australia 1 GROuP C W l T GF Ga Pts Colombia 2 0 0 5 1 6 Ivory Coast 1 1 0 3 3 3 Japan 0 1 1 1 2 1 Greece 0 1 1 0 3 1 Thursday, June 19 Colombia 2, Ivory Coast 1 Greece 0, Japan 0 Tuesday, June 24 Colombia vs. Japan, 2 p.m. Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 2 p.m. Previous Results Colombia 3, Greece 0 Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1 GROuP D W l T GF Ga Pts Costa Rica 1 0 0 3 1 3 Italy 1 0 0 2 1 3 Uruguay 1 1 0 3 4 3 England 0 2 0 2 4 0 Thursday, June 19 Uruguay 2, England 1 Friday, June 20 Costa Rica vs. Italy, 10 a.m. Tuesday, June 24 Uruguay vs. Italy, 10 a.m. Costa Rica vs. England, 10 a.m. Previous Results Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1 Italy 2, England 1 GROuP e W l T GF Ga Pts France 1 0 0 3 0 3 Switzerland 1 0 0 2 1 3 Ecuador 0 1 0 1 2 0 Honduras 0 1 0 0 3 0 Friday, June 20 Switzerland vs. France, 1 p.m. Ecuador vs. Honduras, 4 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 Switzerland vs. Honduras, 2 p.m. Ecuador vs. France, 2 p.m. Previous Results Switzerland 2, Ecuador 1 France 3, Honduras 0 GROuP F W l T GF Ga Pts Argentina 1 0 0 2 1 3 Iran 0 0 1 0 0 1 Nigeria 0 0 1 0 0 1 Bosnia-Herz. 0 1 0 1 2 0 saturday, June 21 Argentina vs. Iran, 10 a.m. Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Nigeria, 10 a.m. Wednesday, June 25 Argentina vs. Nigeria, 10 a.m. Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, 10 a.m. Previous Results Argentina 2, Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 Iran 0, Nigeria 0 GROuP G W l T GF Ga Pts Germany 1 0 0 4 0 3 United States 1 0 0 2 1 3 Ghana 0 1 0 1 2 0 Portugal 0 1 0 0 4 0 saturday, June 21 Germany vs. Ghana, 1 p.m. sunday, June 22 Portugal vs. United States, 4 p.m. Thursday, June 26 Germany vs. United States, 10 a.m. Portugal vs. Ghana, 10 a.m. Previous Results Germany 4, Portugal 0 United States 2, Ghana 1 GROuP H W l T GF Ga Pts Belgium 1 0 0 2 1 3 Russia 0 0 1 1 1 1 South Korea 0 0 1 1 1 1 Algeria 0 1 0 1 2 0 Tuesday, June 17 Belgium 2, Algeria 1 Russia 1, South Korea 1 sunday, June 22 Belgium vs. Russia, 10 a.m. Algeria vs. South Korea, 1 p.m. Thursday, June 26 Belgium vs. South Korea, 2 p.m.
WNba eastern Conference Pct .727 .545 .538 .500 .417 .250
Gb — 2 2 2½ 3½ 5½
W l Pct Phoenix 8 3 .727 Minnesota 9 4 .692 San Antonio 6 6 .500 Tulsa 4 6 .400 Los Angeles 4 7 .364 Seattle 5 9 .357 Thursday’s Games San Antonio 87, Seattle 82, OT Los Angeles 87, Tulsa 77
Gb — — 2½ 3½ 4 4½
Atlanta Chicago Connecticut Indiana Washington New York
W 8 6 7 5 5 3
l 3 5 6 5 7 9
U.S. WOMEN’S OPEN
Lewis holds 1-shot lead over Wie By Doug Ferguson
The Associated Press
Stacy Lewis prepares to hit on the 14th hole during the first round of the U.S. Women’s Open on Thursday in Pinehurst, N.C. BOB LEVERONE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PINEHURST, N.C. — Comparisons were inevitable by hosting the U.S. Open and U.S. Women’s Open on the game golf course in consecutive weeks. Only these had nothing to do with numbers. Stacy Lewis found comfort in comparisons with U.S. Open champion Martin Kaymer. The No. 1 player in women’s golf studied Pinehurst No. 2 on her own a few weeks ago, formulated an idea how to play the golf course, and then watched Martin Kaymer follow the script she had in her head and win by eight shots. Just like Kaymer, she opened Thursday without a bogey on her card, a 3-under 67 for
a one-shot lead over Michelle Wie. “It was cool to see the plan I had laid out in my head. He was kind of doing the same thing,” Lewis said. “So it was nice coming into the week knowing that my plan was going to work on this golf course.” Right behind was Wie, who studied as hard for Pinehurst as she ever did at Stanford. She was at Pinehurst on Sunday to watch the final round, and later picked up the yardage books from a few friends in south Florida — U.S. Open runner-up Rickie Fowler and Keegan Bradley — and compared notes. Wie charted her way to four birdies on the back nine for a 68. Her putter certainly helped. Wie rolled in long birdie putts at Nos. 12 and 14, made a good par save after going into a bunker on
the 17th and hit her approach to 5 feet on the final hole. It was her lowest opening round in a U.S. Women’s Open. She had started with an 80 or higher four of the last six years. They were among only five players under par when the first round was halted by thunderstorms with 30 players who did not finish. Former Women’s Open champion So Yeon Ryu, Katherine Kirk and 18-year-old amateur Minjee Lee were at 69. The show belonged to Lucy Li, the 11-yearold from the Bay Area who became the youngest qualifier in U.S. Women’s Open history. She missed only one fairway and was rarely out of position, though it cost the sixth-grader dearly when she was. Li made one triple bogey and two double bogeys, three blemishes on her card that led to a 78.
Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Northern New Mexico
Swisher’s grand slam in 10th gives Indians win The Associated Press
in the last 23 games.
CLEVELAND — Nick Swisher’s two-out grand slam off Ernesto Frieri in the 10th inning gave the Cleveland Indians a 5-3 win over the Los Angeles Indians 5 Angels on Thursday. Swisher had gone Angels 3 0 for 4 with three strikeouts before he belted a 1-2 pitch into the right-field seats to cap an improbable comeback after Albert Pujols’ two-run single put the Angels ahead in the top of the inning. Pujols’ single with two outs gave the Angels a 3-1 lead, but the Indians responded off rookie Cam Bedrosian (0-1). Michael Bourn drew a leadoff walk and took third on Jason Kipnis’ one-out double. Carlos Santana walked to load the bases and Frieri replaced Bedrosian. David Murphy flied out before Swisher rallied the Indians.
YANKEES 6, BLUE JAYS 4 In New York, David Phelps pitched seven strong innings, Carlos Beltran drove in two runs and the Yankees beat Toronto for their 16th consecutive home win over the Blue Jays. Jacoby Ellsbury stole two bases, scored twice and hit one of three early sacrifice flies for the Yankees off Drew Hutchison (5-5).
TIGERS 2, ROYALS 1 In Detroit, Anibal Sanchez pitched seven sharp innings, and the Tigers ended Kansas City’s 10-game winning streak. J.D. Martinez hit a tiebreaking homer in the fourth for the Tigers, who avoided a four-game sweep and pulled within a halfgame of the AL Central-leading Royals. Sanchez (4-2) allowed five hits and a walk, keeping the Kansas City offense quiet even though he failed to strike out a batter.
AThLETIcS 4, REd SOx 2 In Oakland, Calif., Scott Kazmir pitched seven innings to win his fourth straight start, Yoenis Cespedes hit his 14th home run of the season and the Athletics beat Boston. Stephen Vogt had two hits and two RBIs, Jed Lowrie scored twice and John Jaso singled in an insurance run in the seventh to move the A’s a season-high 17 games over .500. It’s the best record in the majors and continued Oakland’s best start since 1990. TwINS 4, whITE SOx 2 In Minneapolis, Joe Mauer drove in two runs, including the go-ahead double in the eighth inning, to push the Twins past Chicago. After rain delayed the first pitch by 2 hours and 6 minutes, the Twins stopped their season-high, five-game losing streak. Mauer, in the middle of the worst year of his six-time All-Star career, also hit a tying single in the third. After 18 games without an RBI, Mauer has three in three days.
RAYS 5, ASTROS 0 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Chris Archer allowed three hits in 6⅔ innings, Kevin Kiermaier and Evan Longoria homered on consecutive pitches, and the Rays beat Houston. Archer (4-4) struck out eight and walked two to help the Rays win for the sixth time
NATIONAL LEAGUE PIRATES 4, REdS 3 In Pittsburgh, Russell Martin drew a bases-loaded walk from Tony Cingrani with two outs in the 12th inning to avoid a three-
game sweep. Devin Mesoraco hit a solo homer off Pirates closer Jason Grilli with one out in the ninth, tying it at 3.
Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. AUTO RAcING 6 a.m. on NBCSN — Formula One, practice for Austria Grand Prix, in Spielberg, Austria 1 p.m. on FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Toyota - Save Mart 350, in Sonoma, Calif. 4:30 p.m. on FS1 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for Toyota - Save Mart 350, in Sonoma, Calif.
PhILLIES 4, cARdINALS 1 In St. Louis, Ryan Howard homered and drove in three runs, and rookie David Buchanan pitched into the eighth inning, sparking the Phillies to a victory over the Cardinals. Buchanan (3-3) made his deepest start yet, pitching 7⅔ innings. He allowed four hits and a walk while striking out four. BRAVES 3, NATIONALS 0 In Washington, Gavin Floyd, recently returned from Tommy John surgery, pitched six scoreless innings before leaving with a broken elbow, the latest setback for an injury-riddled Atlanta Braves’ rotation and one that tempered a victory over the Nationals. METS 1, MARLINS 0 In Miami, Zack Wheeler tossed his first shutout and made David Wright’s firstinning home run hold up in the Mets victory over the Marlins. INTERLEAGUE PAdRES 4, MARINERS 1 In San Diego, rookie Jesse Hahn pitched seven strong innings, and pinch-hitter Chris Denorifa singled in the go-ahead run in a four-run seventh for the Padres, who rallied for the second straight game to beat the Mariners.
Glen Clark of Weatherford, Texas, takes part in the steer wrestling event Thursday at the Rodeo De Santa Fe at the Santa Fe Rodeo Grounds. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
living can drain the fun out of it. “If it’s something you do because you know you have
to make money, then it’s a lot harder to stay on [the bull],” Duncan said. “You can put a lot
education toward that goal. The second annual event is scheduled for Sunday at the Municipal Recreation Complex, and the duo wants to continue the success of last year’s event. So, she’s had to ask for more help, especially with Serrao, who attends New Mexico State, doing an internship and helping as much as she can from afar. “I’ve had to ask a lot of people for help with volunteering and other things,” Shain said. “But it’s crazy. If you ask, people will usually help you out. It’s a good lesson to learn.” Her former cross-country coach, Peter Graham, her boyfriend, mother Patricia Shain and Serrao’s mother Megan Serrao
Pool: Team games tough Continued from Page B-5 Just think of it as the handicap system used in golf. “You can play some of your highest skill level players, but you also have to play some of your lower skilled players as well,” Williams said. Teams face off with a potential of 23 points being in play for both teams, and a match doesn’t end until the losing team is mathematically eliminated. League matches take place wherever there’s a pool table and a team that is willing to play in the league. Delta 8 plays at the Locker Room Sports Bar. Williams said playing pool in a team setting is not as easy as it might appear. He attributes that to the crowd that usually congregates around the table and the pressure that comes from trying to win. “It’s important to not let mistakes get to them,” Williams said. “Players make mistakes in front of friends, and they’re like, ‘Oh, I can’t believe I messed that up.’ You just need to get over mistakes and just move on.” Williams’ spreadsheet will tell you who’s capable of handling that spotlight, which will only get brighter in Las Vegas.
have lent a hand in making sure the event goes off well. The news so far has been encouraging. Kara and Nicolette already have procured 11 sponsors, compared to five from a year ago. Kara feels the success of last year’s run and the subsequent $1,500 scholarship that went to recent Santa Fe High graduate and soccer player Josue De Luna opened doors. “I think that encouraged people to help us,” Kara said. “People see that we’re just trying to help, because we know what it’s like to pay for college and put yourself through school to achieve your goal.” And if Kara needed any more motivation for this year, the award presentation added more fuel to her fire. The look of surprise and joy from De Luna and his family was
cOLLEGE BASEBALL 1 p.m. on ESPNU — World Series, game 11, Vanderbilt (48-19) vs. Texas (45-20) in Omaha, Neb. 6 p.m. on ESPN — World Series, game 12, Virginia (51-14) vs. Game 10 winner in Omaha, Neb. GOLF 8 a.m. on TGC — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open, second round, part II, in Cork, Ireland 10:30 a.m. on TGC — Champions Tour, Encompass Championship, first round, in Glenview, Ill. 1 p.m. on ESPN2 — USGA, U.S. Women’s Open Championship, second round, in Pinehurst, N.C. 1 p.m. on TGC — PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, second round, in Cromwell, Conn. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. on WGN — Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs 5 p.m. on MLB — Regional coverage, Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees or Detroit at Cleveland SOccER 9:30 a.m. on ESPN, Univision — FIFA, World Cup, Group D, Italy vs. Costa Rica, in Recife, Brazil 12:30 p.m. on ESPN, Univision — FIFA, World Cup, Group E, Switzerland vs. France, in Salvador, Brazil 3:30 p.m. on ESPN, Univision — FIFA, World Cup, Group E, Honduras vs. Ecuador, in Curitiba, Brazil
LOCAL TV CHANNELS
of pressure on yourself if you don’t have enough money to pay bills.” That kind of pressure can force riders to compete even when they shouldn’t, as Duncan once rode with a fractured sternum and two broken ribs. He said he didn’t do too well, but he had no other choice. “If you want to make money, you don’t sit on the bench,” he said. “I was about as broken as I’ve ever been, but I had to. You have to pay the bills, so you have to at least give it a try.” But, as 28-year-old Sonny Murphy of Tremonton, Utah, said, success in the sport boils down to one thing. “You better stay on the bull or do something else,” he said.
help: Event set for Sunday at rec complex Continued from Page B-5
Local results and schedules Today on TV
Rodeo: High pressure in and out of arena to three months are the months that we make all our money. You kind of have to make all your money now.” The pressure is on twofold during the busy months because, while it’s the time of year when riders make the bulk of their yearly salary, they have to stretch it out over the course of the year. “You have to be really, really good with your money or else this sport isn’t going to work for you,” Duncan said. “You have to be able to budget and be as cheap as possible.” Like any other sport, bull riders compete because they enjoy it, but the added pressure of having to win in order to make a
SCOREBOARD ON THE AIR
BREwERS 4, dIAMONdBAcKS 1 In Phoenix, Yovani Gallardo outpitched Chase Anderson in seven strong innings, and Carlos Gomez extended his hitting streak to 15 games.
Continued from Page B-5
FOX — Ch. 2 (KASA) NBC — Ch. 4 (KOB) ABC — Ch. 7 (KOAT) CBS — Ch. 13 (KRQE) Univision — Ch. 41 (KLUZ) ESPN — Comcast: Ch. 9 (Digital, Ch. 252); DirecTV: Ch. 206; Dish Network: Ch. 140 ESPN2 — Comcast: Ch. 8 (Digital, Ch. 253); DirecTV: Ch. 209; Dish Network: Ch. 144 ESPNU — Comcast: Ch. 261 (Digital, Ch. 815);
DirecTV: Ch. 208; Dish Network: Ch. 141 FOX Sports 1 — Comcast: Ch. 38 (Digital, Ch. 255); DirecTV: Ch. 219; Dish Network: Ch. 150 NBC Sports — Comcast: Ch. 27 (Digital, Ch. 837): DirecTV: Ch. 220; Dish Network: Ch. 159 CBS Sports — Comcast: Ch. 274; (Digital, Ch. 838); DirecTV: Ch. 221; Dish Network: Ch. 158 ROOT Sports — Comcast: Ch. 276 (Digital, 814); DirecTV: Ch. 683; Dish Network: Ch. 414
SANTA FE FUEGO SCHEDULE Team record: (21-13)
July 6 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m. July 7 — at Raton, 6 p.m. July 8 — at Raton, 6 p.m. July 9 — at Taos, 7 p.m. July 10 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 11 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 12 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 13 — at Taos, 7 p.m. July 14 — at Taos, 7 p.m. July 15 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m. July 16 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m. July 17 — at Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 18 — at Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 19 — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 20 — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 21 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 22 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 23 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m.
Upcoming schedule: Today’s game — at Trinidad, 6 p.m. Saturday — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. Sunday — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. Monday — vs. Las Vegas, 6 p.m. Tuesday — vs. Alpine, 6 p.m. Wednesday — vs. Alpine, 6 p.m. Thursday — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. June 27 — at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 28 — at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 29 — at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 30 — Pecos League All-Star Game (at Fort Marcy), 6 p.m. July 1 — vs. Taos, 7 p.m. July 2 — at Taos, 6 p.m. July 3 — vs. Taos, 7 p.m. July 4 — at Taos, 6 p.m. July 5 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m.
something that made Kara swell with pride at what she and her friend had accomplished. “I did not know I would feel that way,” Kara said. “I was just about to cry. I didn’t, but I never expected to be so happy.” Of course, there is always the other end of the spectrum — the nerves and dread of putting on the race. Kara Shain said about 20 runners have pre-registered for the event, and she hopes to get the type of walk-up numbers the event got last year. About 80 runners participated in 2013, but she’s not assuming it will happen again. “I hope a lot of people go,” Kara said. “I just want [it] to grow in size and be like a community event.” So, she’s asking. Let’s hope she and Nicolette receive.
u St. Michael’s will hold a camp July 21-24 at Christian Brothers Athletic Complex. Cost is $120 per camper. The camp will be done in two segments. Camp for boys and girls ages 5-10 will be from 9 a.m. to noon, and camp for girls ages 11-17 is 1-4 p.m. For more information, go to www.stmichaelssf.org/activities_&_ athletics/ camps/
Submit your announcement u To get your announcement into The New Mexican, fax information to 986-3067, or email it to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include a contact number. Phone calls will not be accepted.
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’Topes blank Storm Chasers Zach Lee continued to cement himself as the staff ace for the Albuquerque Isotopes on Thursday. The right-hander fired seven shutout innings to lead Albuquerque to a 5-0 win over the Omaha Storm Chasers in Pacific Coast League baseball at Werner Park. Albuquerque improved to 34-40 on the season. Lee allowed just three hits and two walks to the Storm Chasers (41-34) as he picked up his team-best sixth win and lowered his ERA to 4.45. Walter Ibarra provided the offensive spark, going 3-for-4 with three doubles, a run scored and an RBI. His first double led to the Isotopes’ first run in the third inning, then an RBI double in the fourth made it 2-0. Isotoeps catcher Tim Federowicz hammered a home run in the fifth for a 4-0 margin. The finale of the four-game set is 6:05 p.m. Friday.
Fuego rebound, beat Triggers The stumble was brief for the Santa Fe Fuego. A night after a four-game winning streak came to an end, Santa Fe rebounded with a 10-4 win over the Trinidad Triggers at Central Park in Pecos League baseball Thursday. The Fuego (21-13) scored in each of the first four innings and used a four-run fourth inning to take a 7-2 lead. The outburst was highlighted by Chevas Munata’s two-run double that upped the margin to five runs. Numata went 3-for-5 with four RBIs to lead the Fuego attack, while Charles Johnson also was 3-for-5 with two RBIs and two runs scored. That was more than enough for starter Preston Zachrich, who allowed just two first-inning runs over six innings while striking out seven.
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The New Mexican
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
Stars get creative in celebrating goals By Janie McCauley The Associated Press
SÃO PAULO — Flying Dutchman Arjen Robben took off straight for the goal, ran around the back side of the net, then came sliding into the sideline on his knees. He spread his arms wide, blew kisses, made a fist, pointed and stuck out his tongue. Costa Rica’s Joel Campbell, a fatherto-be, stuffed the ball under his shirt, cradled it and stuck his thumb in his mouth before pointing to the sky following a goal against Uruguay. There have been some memorable goals so far in this World Cup, along with some equally notable and animated celebrations. Some of the theatrics are planned carefully. Others burst forth at the spur of the moment. But are soccer players ready for Dancing with the Stars? “I would say overall everyone needs to put a little more commitment into whatever they’re doing,” offered professional dancer Cheryl Burke, who just completed her 17th season on the show and has been catching as many games as possible. “They could make it a little bit better by adding maybe a couple more moves or maybe even add some comedy to it, whether it’s dipping a guy or twirling to the next set of guys.” For Campbell, the goal served as a tribute. “I’m going to have a son soon, which is why I celebrated my goal the way I did,” he said. “Celebrating his arrival with a World Cup goal is the best thing that can happen to me. … It brings me such happiness to be blessed to be a father. The celebration was for the baby and for all of the family.”
wept with his face to the grass as the sideline erupted. He signaled a heart with his hands. “I just like when the emotions come and take me and you go from there,” said American Mix Diskerud, who scored his first international goal in a May 27 exhibition win against Azerbaijan. “I don’t really plan any celebrations. I don’t have any somersaults or anything like that.” Italian forward Mario Balotelli is known for not celebrating after goals. But for the big ones, he often lets loose. Like when he took off his shirt and flexed his muscles after scoring both goals in Italy’s win over Germany in the semifinals of the 2012 European Championship. Or when he gestured to the crowd after scoring the winner against England The Netherlands’ Arjen Robben, left, is congratulated by his teammate in Italy’s 2-1 victory Saturday. Wesley Sneijder after scoring the opening goal during the Group B match Obafemi Martins of the MLS Seattle between Australia and the Netherlands on Wednesday at the Estadio BeiraRio in Porto Alegre, Brazil. MICHAEL SOHN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sounders owns the acrobatic backflip. Others without that same athleticism find other ways. Colombia’s Pablo Armero perstraight to the sideline to high-five his Former Italy forward Alberto formed a rhythmic dance he does at coach and teammates after scoring on Gilardino mimicked a violinist when he every chance, even for an Adidas ad. It a beautiful diving header in a 5-1 win scored against the United States at the became a sensation in Brazil called the over defending champion Spain. After “Armeration” after he started doing it his second goal, van Persie stuck out his 2006 World Cup. In 1994, there was Brazil’s Bebeto while playing for the Brazilian club Pal- tongue and did a leaping scissors kick. meiras in 2010. “The ones that made me laugh are the “rockin’ the baby.” At the 2002 World Cup in South ones to go for because people love to When Oribe Peralta scored on a Korea, Ahn Jung-Hwan celebrated his see that, especially when a team works putback in Mexico’s opener, his mouth tying goal for South Korea in a draw dropped open and his arms began mov- so hard to create a goal and they actuwith the U.S. by swinging his arms ally score,” Burke said. “A couple made ing simultaneously as if he were perand moving his legs in a speedskating me smile and laugh.” forming biceps curls while running in motion imitating American Olympic triumph. He dropped to both knees for a The knee slide has been among the long slip-and-slide on the wet grass. star Apolo Anton Ohno. It came about most popular exclamation point. four months after Ohno captured his Swarmed by teammates Dani Alves Chile’s Alexis Sanchez did it Frifirst career gold medal in the 1,500and Fred, Brazil’s Neymar spread each day, then teammate Jorge Valdivia ran meter short-track at the Salt Lake City arm out to the side and gave himself around with his pointer fingers at his wings to soar across the field. temples to signal he’s crazy after scoring Olympics despite not crossing the finish two minutes later. line first. South Korean Kim Dong-Sung On Friday, the Oranje’s Robin van Persie made a mad dash, teeth clenched, Oscar of Brazil flopped to the turf and was disqualified.
Uruguay: England’s Cup prospects now looking dire Continued from Page B-5 was in vain at his third tournament. Rooney tapped the ball home from close range in the 75th minute after connecting with Glen Johnson’s pass. Having also lost against Italy, England now faces the prospect of not advancing from the group stage for the first time since 1958. “We are a team that is making progress but results decide everything and both results have been negative,” coach Roy Hodgson said. “Where does it leave us? I don’t know. I don’t quite know.” Group D leader Italy and Costa Rica, who both have three points, meet for their second group game on Friday. Uruguay now has three points, while England is on zero points after consecutive defeats following its losing start to Italy.
It is in England where Suarez has stepped up a level and powered in the goals that saw him voted the Premier League’s best player last season. And despite lacking sharpness at times, he still managed to recapture the scoring form that helped Liverpool finish second last season with 31 goals. Suarez was in the thick of the action in the opening minutes against an edgy England side. Goalkeeper Joe Hart’s first save came after Suarez’s cross-shot was deflected off the head of Gary Cahill. “Quite frankly, for long periods of the game we kept him very quiet,” Hodgson said. “We are normally used to seeing him much more active in and around our penalty area than we saw him today.” When Suarez did break forward, though, he was a real menace.
Suarez’s first goal came in the 39th when Diego Godin picked up possession on the halfway line and sprayed it to Edinson Cavani on the left. Suarez easily evaded Phil Jagielka to head over Hart, seizing on defensive lapses just as Mario Balotelli did in Italy’s win. Although after several chances, Rooney ended his World Cup hoodoo it was rendered meaningless by Suarez’s devastating final touch. Suarez’s Liverpool teammate, England captain Steven Gerrard, tried to clear a long punt by Uruguay goalkeeper Fernando Muslera, and the ball glanced off the head of midfielder and back toward his own goal. Suarez ran onto it and beat Hart with a rightfooted shot from about nine yards. “If this was a movie, people probably couldn’t have wished
for a better result, at least in Uruguay,” Uruguay coach Oscar Tabarez said.
better organized against Japan and avoided any critical mistakes.
GREECE 0, JAPAN 0 In Natal, Brazil, reduced to 10 men after captain Costas Katsouranis was sent off in the 38th minute with his second booking, Greece held on for a draw with Japan that keeps both alive in Group C and sends rival Colombia to the next round. Both teams inserted new strikers in search of goals and a first victory, but ultimately the goal was survival and both did that with one match left in group play. Japan would have been eliminated with a loss. Once Katsouaranis was sent off after a rough challenge on Makoto Hasebe, Greece withdrew into a defensive setup and held firm. Greece surrendered three goals in a loss to Colombia, but even short-handed was
COLOMBIA 2, IVORY COAST 1 In Brasilia, Brazil, Colombia qualified for the World Cup’s knockout stage, beating Ivory Coast after scoring twice in a six-minute spell in the second half. Driven on by a partisan proColombian crowd inside the Estadio Nacional, the South Americans went ahead through James Rodriguez’s powerful header from a corner in the 64th minute before substitute Juan Quintero added a second on a break following a defensive error. Colombia held on to its lead, despite a brilliant 73rd-minute goal by Gervinho, for a second straight win in Group C. With Japan and Greece drawing 0-0 later Thursday, Colombia is assured of finishing in the top two spots in Group C.
COLLEGE WORLD SERIES
Allen leads Ole Miss in victory over TCU By Eric Olson
The Associated Press
OMAHA, Neb. — Will Allen drove in the go-ahead run in the seventh inning, Mississippi relievers Ole Miss 6 held TCU without a hit TCU 4 after Kevin Cron’s homer in the fifth, and the Rebels stayed alive in the College World Series with a 6-4 victory Thursday night. Ole Miss (48-20) will play Virginia on Friday night in a bracket final. The Rebels would need to beat the Cavaliers (51-14) on Friday and again Saturday to reach next week’s bestof-three championship series. It was the most runs allowed by TCU (48-18) in 16 games. Allen, who was 0 for 8 in the CWS when he came to bat in the third inning, went 3 for 5 with three RBIs. Josh Laxer (3-2) worked 22/3 innings of relief for the win, and Aaron Greenwood went the last 11/3 innings for his fifth save. Jordan Kipper (8-3), who relieved struggling TCU starter Tyler Alexander, took the loss. Allen had a two-out, two-run double in the second for a 3-0 lead, the tie-breaking base hit in the seventh, and he scored an insurance run after he singled in the ninth. Alexander, TCU’s first 10-game winner in four years, struggled for a second straight start after he won six in a row. He gave up consecutive hits to start the fourth and left with his team down three runs. Ole Miss starter Sam Smith lost his control and didn’t make it out of the fourth, either. Laxer came on with the bases loaded and issued a two-out walk to Cody Jones that tied it 3-all.
TCU center fielder Cody Jones dives for and misses a ball in Thursday’s College World Series elimination game in Omaha, Neb. TED KIRK/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN SECTION C
n o i t ra
for and by teens Sisters Kailey and Hanna Zercher play their violins on the Plaza.
Keeping the Plaza
ARIEL PARRELLAAURELI GENERATION NEXT
By Ariel Parrella-Aureli and Marielle Dent Generation Next
or visitors and locals alike, the sight and sounds of buskers — street performers — under trees on the Plaza, on nearby corner streets and under the portals, have become an integral part of Santa Fe’s aura. It is a cultural movement that has become more socially acceptable in the past couple of years. The city of Santa Fe recently amended new laws for buskers playing on the Plaza. Busking permits are now $35 per person for a year. Buskers must rotate locations every two hours to let others have the spotlight and keep the flow of musicians moving. They must stay at least 20 feet away from any building, and the sound from their performances cannot be audible more than 50 feet from their performance area. Sisters Kailey and Hanna Zercher, 19 and 16 respectively, have each been playing violin for more than 10 years and have just started busking downtown. They play a variety of classical violin, old fiddle tunes, Irish jigs, jazz and some original pieces. Kailey will be a sophomore at Berklee College of Music in Boston and is majoring in music performance, so she thought it would be good practice to get out and perform while she is home for the summer. She plans to save the money she makes busking for college, and Hanna is helping her out. “The new laws about the price for the busking permit definitely affected us,” Kailey Zercher said. They originally wanted to get a group license, but after arguing with an official at City Hall, they settled on getting two individual licenses for $35 each because sometimes they cannot play together. With a group license, they would always need to be
together. Busking permits limit the amount of buskers playing because sometimes many buskers congregate in one small area, Kailey Zercher pointed out. Zane Burden, 19, will be a sophomore at Eastern New Mexico University and has been performing for five years. He has been busking for about a year around the Plaza. He attracts tourists and locals with his singing voice and guitar playing. Only once does he recall getting a complaint from a nearby gallery. “They told me that I was disrupting them and asked me to leave,” Burden said. But Hanna Zercher said busking also can attract people to nearby businesses. “The nearby shops would actually benefit from us attracting people, and maybe give them some extra business,” she said. She said she and her sister have received only compliments and positive reactions from tourists, who love seeing live musicians on the Plaza because it adds to the culture and warmth of the City Different. Santa Fean Paul van Sickle, 19, who attends Bennington College in Vermont, performs a mixture of classical, Celtic and improvisational music on both the violin and viola. He usually plays about three days a week for two or three hours at a time. “I began busking as a means of pushing my limits as a musician and gaining the necessary hours and skill to be comfortable performing in front of masses of people,” he said. A few downtown shopkeepers have complained about his music. “I love the irony of their fear, as oftentimes someone avoiding a busker — I think we make people feel guilty — will walk into one of their shops,” van Sickle said. He believes that “anybody with the ability to pay that many thousands of dol-
What is your favorite animated Disney movie and why?
Jessica DeFoe, Santa Fe High “My favorite Disney movie is Pocahontas because it teaches you to follow your heart and that we all can learn from each other.”
Miranda Duran, Santa Fe High “My favorite Disney movie is The Hunchback of Notre Dame because it teaches you that the way you look shouldn’t matter nearly as much as the person you are inside.”
Kusum Gurung, Academy for Technology and the Classics “I love Mulan because she is brave and strong.”
Troy Mendiola, Academy at Larragoite “Hercules, because it had some pretty awesome fight scenes.”
lars a month to keep a Plaza shop open should not be whining about the people outside trying to make enough for a hot meal that night.” He pointed out just how difficult it can be for some to decipher some of the busking ordinances in Santa Fe: Buskers are not supposed to obstruct sidewalks, and performers must be at least 50 feet away from other Plaza vendors, including food carts, and at least 50 feet away from other buskers. This means that two buskers could be on opposite ends of the Plaza at the same time — although they would have to be on the grass, as they are not allowed on sidewalks. However, van Sickle said the grass is usually roped off in order to keep people from standing or sitting on it. “The only other place buskers could theoretically play would be the middle of the street,” he said. Despite these complications, van Sickle reported that he has made as much as $78 in one hour. From his experience, the most lucrative busking season is around Christmas. During the summer, he averages about $30 an hour. Groups often receive double or triple that amount. At the end of their first day, the Zercher sisters made $94. For van Sickle, money has never been his primary motivator. “The best and worst thing about busking is the people you meet. Most people try to ignore your existence while others offer encouragement and smiles, and that’s often what can keep you going when you start feeling tired,” he said. Ariel Parrella-Aureli will be a freshman at Columbia College in Chicago. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org. Marielle Dent will be a sophomore at The University of New Mexico. Contact her at email@example.com.
SPEAK OUT Kimberly Mendoza, Capital High “Lilo and Stitch, because someone so different from everyone else … ended up being accepted and loved.”
Sam Biel, Capital High “The scene in Tarzan where he and Jane meet is one of my favorite Disney scenes of all time because it really shows the contrast between the two worlds but, also, that he’s not alone.
Javier Lira, Capital High “Hercules, because I love Greek mythology.”
COMPILED BY EVA ALLISON GENERATION NEXT
MY VIEW BLANCA ORTIZ
Being school board adviser is rewarding
eing a school board adviser for Santa Fe Public Schools is a wonderful experience. I first heard about being a school board adviser through Superintendent Joel Boyd, but initially I did not pay much attention to the topic because I was not sure what it entailed. Then my principal, Channell Wilson-Segura of Capital High School, asked me if I was applying and said she believed it would be an amazing learning experience for me. All the talk about being a school board adviser eventually sparked my interest, but I needed to know how all of it worked. I went to my principal’s office and asked for an application. Surprisingly, it was very simple to fill out, and I ended up finishing it up as soon as I got home. Soon after that, I received an orientation session and was sworn in as a student adviser. Being a student school board adviser is both fun and rewarding. I have learned a lot about how the public school system functions and how decisions are made. I have gone from not understanding what was happening
in the meetings to becoming engaged in the meetings and to contributing to topics I know something about. Most importantly, I’ve been able to share my opinion, even though student advisers do not have voting power. The student advisers (there are three of us) sit next to the five regular board members and they guide us through the difficult and sometimes energydraining parts of the meeting. There obviously have been parts of the job that I do not like as much — for example the budget, mainly because it took me longer to understand and break it down. I guess the budget was not anyone else’s favorite part either, because that is when most of the arguments broke out, though it was always interesting to see the different points the board members made. My favorite part of it all is the public forum, because that is when community members come in and share their opinions and concerns about the public schools. Sometimes the public forum consists of positive feedback. For
Section editor: Robert Nott, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Brian Barker, email@example.com
example, during the last meeting I attended, some people thanked the superintendent, school board members and staff for their hard work and dedication. I also enjoy the performances and presentations that students in different schools do before the meetings begin. It is always comforting to see their excited faces light up as they share their talents. I have learned a lot from the people around me and have been able to see the transparency actions of the people who run our schools. I know they genuinely care for our future. Even though differences may occur at times, that is what makes the members work, learn and grow together. The five board members always encourage the three of us to share our opinions, and that’s what has made me love it even more. I was invited back, and I look forward to participating as a school board adviser again next year. Blanca Ortiz will be a senior at Capital High School. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Seven decades of of Disney favorites By Nana Park
For more than 75 years, Walt Disney Productions’ animated films have offered entertainment to generations of people both young and old. Spanning from the preWorld War II era to the present day, Disney continues to bring ebullience and richness through its artistic and family friendly films. Here are a few Disney movies through history that are sure to send pangs of nostalgia. Fantasia (1940) The third animated film released by Disney, Fantasia differs from its relatives in that this film takes the viewer through story segments rather than having an organized and sequential plot. In this film, Mickey Mouse makes his breakthrough in “The Sorcerer’s Apprentice” segment. With magical brooms, dancing mushrooms and sorcery galore, the animation is spectacularly creative. The tasteful choices in music include Tchaikovsky’s “Nutcracker Suite,” Stravinsky’s “The Rite of Spring” and Bach’s “Toccata and Fugue in D Minor,” perfectly complementing the mystical ambiance of the film. Fantasia easily makes its mark as one of the greatest masterpieces in the history of Disney. The Little Mermaid (1989) Despite my distaste for Disney princess movies, The Little Mermaid deserves a spot on the list. It arguably has the greatest soundtrack of all Disney movies, with unique and dynamic instrumentals that include everything from breathtaking brass arrangements to wind chimes. Along with its catchy songs and exceptional vocals of Samuel Wright and Jodi Benson, the movie tugs at heartstrings with both its melodrama and bubbly scenes of underwater sea life. Of course, being a Disney movie, this film differs from its Hans Christian Andersen fairy tale counterpart and ends happily ever after. The Lion King (1994) The Lion King chronicles the story of the lion Simba as he journeys through life and eventually comes to rule over the Pride Lands of Africa. Imaginative, humorous and sentimental, this film impresses with both its beautiful musical numbers and story line, which includes both dramatic conflict and silly interactions between characters for comical relief. “Hakuna Matata” is now the most well-known Swahili phrase in the world. Though one of the later films released by Disney, The Lion King is a classic. Mulan (1998) Growing up, Mulan was one of my favorite Disney characters. Independent, brave, loyal and strong-willed, she epitomizes everything a little girl’s role model should be. For a film of the 1990s, Mulan surpasses conventional depictions of women and presents a fresh view for Disney films. The soundtrack does not compare to those of others such as The Little Mermaid and Mary Poppins, but it is nevertheless still catchy and enjoyable. Despite its loving characters (Mushu and the obtuse Yao, Ling and Chien-Po), music and animation, the plot lacks the depth and ingenuity of some of its predecessors. Based on the Chinese legend of Hua Mulan, the film does not portray the poem about Mulan accurately and includes both glaring Asian stereotypes and anachronisms, among other noticeable flaws. I suspect my childhood fondness for the movie prevents me from taking this one off the list. Wreck-It-Ralph (2012) Wreck-It-Ralph, one of Disney’s more recent releases, takes place in a world connected by an arcade’s power cables and alludes to several games reminiscent of childhood. The video game characters of Bowser, Pac-Man, Q*bert and Frogger all appear in cameos, and trying to catch all of the references may be enjoyable for some. On one hand, the theme is typical, the ending is predictable, and unnecessary romance detracts from screen time that could be allotted to more important things. However, the vibrant animation, silly characters and refreshing story line outweigh the flaws and make this movie worth the extra hurdle. And finally, I would include Frozen (2013) on the list, but chances are that you have probably heard parodies of “Let It Go” and Olaf quotes one too many times to want to watch (or rewatch) it anytime soon. Save it for another year, when the Frozen fever has died down a bit. Or a lot.
Nana Park, a recent graduate of St. Michael’s, will be a freshman at Princeton University. Disney’s Mulan, from 1998.
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ARCHITECT DESIGNED HOME & GUESTHOUSE
2 BEDROOM, 1 Bath Units for $750.00 per month plus electric. We pay water, sewer, gas and trash. This is an average savings of $100.00 per month! PLEASE CALL 505-471-1871.
MOBILE HOME, 1972. Model Mark V. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. 14x70, $1,500. 505316-2555, 505-204-4118. Very nice 2012, at Atocha Mobile Home park. 3 bedroom, 2 bathrooms, Ready to move in. $34,700, OBO. 505470-7083, 505-471-8166.
OUT OF TOWN
SPEND THE summer relaxing in your new home at Las Palomas Apartments! Our pools, playgrounds, and BBQs are ready for you to enjoy. Call 888-482-8216 or stop by 2001 Hopewell today for a tour! Hablamos Espanol. STUDIO, $675. 1 BEDROOM, $700. Utilities paid, clean, fireplace, wood floors. 5 minute walk to Railyard. Sorry, No Pets. 505-4710839 STUDIO. Carport, hardwood floors, fireplace, A/C, central location. Nonsmoking. Pets negotiable. $ 6 2 0 monthly plus electric. First, last, deposit. firstname.lastname@example.org 505-988-8038
BUSINESS PROPERTY PRIME LOCATION downtown Santa Fe for Acupuncture or Massage. High visibility and foot traffic. Available now. $700 a month, 4 year lease. Call 505-670-3538 to see office space.
COMMERCIAL SPACE 208 1/2 WEST San Francisco. 2200 sq.ft. Across from Burro Ally, Lensic Theater. Call Holli @ 9881815
NEWLY REMODELED ADOBE HOME FOR SALE!
A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122
Sits on one acre of land next to the Rio Grand. 505-995-0318 DETAILS: www.northernnewmexicohome.com
Located at the Lofts on Cerrillos
This live-work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, and bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, and corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $995 plus utilities
Old Adobe Office
Located On the North Side of Town, Brick floors, High ceilings large vigas, fireplaces, private bathroom, ample parking. 1300 sq.ft. can be rented separately for $1320 plus water and CAM or combined with the adjoining unit; total of 2100 square for $2100. Plus water and CAM
GREAT VALUE! 4 Bedrooms, 3 baths, huge master suite. 1,850 sq.ft. $127,000. SANTA FE REALTY ULTD. 505-467-8829.
VISTA PRIMERA BEAUTY
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.
TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818 CONDO DOWTOWN CONDOMINUM, Short walk to Plaza. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Carport. Gated community. Private fenced patio. $315,000. Jay, 505-4700351.
ESPANOLA O pen 6/21 & 6/28 10 a.m. 5 p.m. 1016 Los Arboles Cir., Española Spanish Beauty, Priced to Sell! 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Office 2000 sq.ft. Pueblo Style (2004) $274,900 Visit on Zillow.com! Call Owner 505-747-6891 FARMS & RANCHES 9,685 ACRES 30 minutes from Santa Fe. CATTLE OPERATION. Waterings, fences, corrals. 7 wells. $2,500,000. Rob, 505-250-8315, 877-277-7572. www.landtycoons.com
2 BEDROOM, $800 1 BEDROOM, $700
Private estate. Walled yard, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
APARTMENTS PART FURNISHED OPEN CONCEPT apartment, all bills paid including electric, gas, water, trash and satellite TV; like new appliances including stove, refrigerator, microwave and washer/dryer. Enclosed back yard, gated w/automatic gate. Outside yard maintenance included. Housekeeping services for $12/hour at your request. $50 extra per month October through March for pellets provided for you. Pets OK. First, last and security deposit. Will work with you on deposit in first six months of rental. Call 505-901-2268 or 505-467-9376 for more information.
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Rufina Lane, balcony, fire place, laundry facility on site. $629 monthly.
Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299 SMALL EFFICIENCY CLOSE TO TOWN & DEVARGAS MALL. $550 monthly, $300 deposit, plus utilities. 505-6904753
FOR LEASE- Classic adobe building in the heart of historic Canyon Road. Suitable for gallery or shop. Call Alex, 505-466-1929.
LEASE EASTSIDE ADOBE
GUESTHOUSES CHARMING COUNTRY GUESTHOUSE Off Old Santa Fe Trail 7 miles from Plaza: furnished or unfurnished adobe, 1 bedroom, full bath with tub, living room, 2 kivas, kitchen-dining room. Washer, dryer, southern deck, private separate driveway after gated entrance to ranch. Western sunset portal with 100 mile views. Satellite TVInternet. Non-smoking. No pets. $1,375 monthly includes water, radiant heat & garbage but not telephone or electric. Available now. References. One year minimum lease. MOBILE, 505-670-8779 RANCH, 505-983-6502 ONE BEDROOM, 1000 sq.ft. Guest house in scenic Rancho Alegre. Privacy, washing machine, propane, wood burning stove. $850 monthly. 505-438-0631.
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.
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. $995 plus utilities
2 story, 4 bedroom, 3 bath, gas fireplace, pergo & tile flooring, new kitchen appliances, washer, dryer hook-up, A/C, 2 car garage, fenced backyard. 1548 sq.ft. $1500 plus utilities.
HOUSES FURNISHED $79 A day, walk to plaza, large 1 bedroom, king bed, plus sleeper. Washer, Dryer, dishwasher. Pet friendly yard. Charming old SF. 30 day minimum stay, all CC. Available now. Ideal visitor, worker home. 575-624-3258, Veronica. 575-626-4822, Britt. PRIVATE, QUIET, 1,300 sq.ft. Guesthouse on 1.5 acres. Plaza 8 minutes, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, skylights, 2 patios, hiking, gardening, Wifi. $2,100 month plus. 505-992-0412
Close to Downtown- Railyard
1 bedroom, 1 bath with small office, wood/tile floors, vigas, washer, dryer, sq.ft. 1179. $975 plus utilities. Private enclosed yard, 1 car only driveway.
Studio Conveniently Located
1 bath, full kitchen with beautiful tile counters, tile flooring, and gas burning stove. $550 plus utilities.
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. $975 plus utilities. $600 deposit. Washer hook-up. 2259 Rumbo al Sur, Agua Fria Village. 505-473-2988, 505-221-9395 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Beautiful & Sunny! Tiled floors, countertops, washer, dryer. Southside near National Guard, $1,100 includes utilities. $1,100 deposit. 505-470-0162 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Beautiful & Sunny! Tiled floors, countertops, washer, dryer. Southside near National Guard, $1,100 includes utilities. $1,100 deposit. 505-470-0162
2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH in Pueblos del Sol subdivision. 2 car garage, fenced yard. Great neighborhood. $1300 monthly plus utilities. 505-577-7643
2 BEDROOM $880, plus utilities. Hardwood floors, washer, dryer hookup, patio, carport, quiet, private fenced yard. Pet negotiable. 505-4711270, appointment. 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH HOUSE for rent in Pecos, NM. Peaceful area. Wood stove. $700 monthly. Available immediately. Call: 505-617-5430, 617-0698 or 425-7967 evenings.
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. $1,200 plus utilities. Open Floor Plan, brick Floors, sunny, passive solar, fenced, wood stove, 2 car garage, pets OK. Lone Butte Area, Steve 505-470-3238.
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH MOBILE HOME FOR RENT. $850 monthly, first & last month required. $300 damage deposit. 505577-0643, 505-577-5471. 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH plus additional office and large family room with fire place. 2 separate garages for plenty of storage, extra large lot, out of traffic near Siringo Road. $1199 monthly.
Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
Avenida De Las Americas
CUTE, ADOBE CASITA. Walk to Plaza, businesses, restaurants. 750 sq.ft., two bedrooms, one bathroom, unfurnished, courtyard, covered garage, washer-dryer. $1,100 month. $1,400 deposit. Tenant pays utilities. One year lease. Non-smoking, pet-free. Call Liz, 505-670-3312.
#26 RANCHO ZIA 2014 Karsten $57,700 plus tax * All Homes 3 Bedrooms, 2 bath, 16x80 Singlewides * All Appliances & Washer, Dryer included * Section 8 accepted * Interest Rates as low as 4.5% SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY CALL TIM: 505-699-2955
OFFICES COLAB AT 2ND STREET A CO-WORK OFFICE
Desks and private offices, complete facilities, conference room, $275 monthly. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
SMALL OFFICE IN BIG SPACE, Railyard, beautiful shared suite, ideal for media professionals. Conference space, kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, internet utilities included. $475 monthly. 505-690-5092
ROOMMATE WANTED Roommate Wanted in a 3 bedroom, 2 bath House. $500 monthly, split utilities. Colores Del Sol Area. 505-470-7641.
10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744330. www.airportcerrillos.com
BEAUTIFUL 2-STORY HOME 2200 SQUARE FEET 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, 2 car garage, spacious loft. Tile, carpet, washer, dryer hook-ups. Available July 1. $1,400 monthly plus utilities. 505-5101031 CHARMING 2 BEDROOM, plus den. 1869 Adobe on Palace Avenue. Also includes detached casita with full kitchen, washer, dryer. 2 separate private courtyards. Lots of Santa Fe style! $2895. Year lease. 505-7953734
WAREHOUSES INDUSTRIAL UNITS RANGING FROM 750 SQUARE FEET FOR $600 TO 1500 SQUARE FEET FOR $1050. OVERHEAD DOORS, SKYLIGHTS, HALF BATH, PARKING. 505-438-8166.
CHARMING 4 BEDROOM Home with attached apartment, $1850. Home only, $1295. Studio only, $650. Pet okay. Monte Vista Services, 505-9131631.
EASTSIDE NEW CASITAS, EAST ALAMEDA. Walk to Plaza. Pueblo-style. Washer, dryer. Kiva, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. 1500 sq.ft. Garage. Nonsmoking, no pets. $1800 monthly. 505-982-3907 ELDORADO 3 BEDROOM, 3 BATH. Office, studio. 2 acres. Portal. On green belt. Pool pass & amenities. $1300 monthly. 505-690-5662 ELDORADO CHARMER with modern features. Open concept in kitchen, dining and living. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2250 sq.ft. $2100 monthly with deposit. 505-501-3225
ELDORADO Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, High-end contemporary home: Super Energy efficient. Southern views on 2 acres, near 285 entrance. 505-660-5603
LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271
FOUND BLUE PARAKEET, male, found at corner of Don Cubero and Sena St. 9885028
FOUND KEY FOB MONDAY DEVARGAS NORTH MALL PARKING LOT (by Santa Fe Association of Realtors, Jinja). Call to identify, 505-982-7559. FOUND LARGE GRAY and WHITE LUNCH COOLER near Galisteo and St. Michaels. Call to identify what’s inside. 505-982-8765.
LIVE IN STUDIOS
KIKI IS a small cat, 2 years old, with calico-tabby mixed fur. Her fur is short but thick and soft. She has been missing since the night of Wednesday, May 28th. She has a microchip but might not have her collar. If you see her, please call us at 920-3444. We miss her very much. Thank you, Cris, Tracy, and Rosemary
2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE
LOST BAMBI on June 12 in the Agua Fria-Baca Street area. She is a brown toy poodle. Reward offered. 505-6039128
1200, 1300 squ.ft. 800 downstairs, 400-500 upstairs living area. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
South Central Santa Fe. Two bedroom, 2.5 bath condominium. Off-street parking. Safe, quiet. Small backyard. Washer, dryer, Kiva. References required. $950 monthly. 505-603-1893
#79 RANCHO ZIA $1000 monthly
PASEO BARRANCA, 3 bedroom, 4 bath, 3425 sq.ft., 2 car garage. $2500. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.
CHARMING SANTA FE S T Y L E HOME, FURNISHED. Private, Rural. 5 minutes to Plaza. 1 bedroom. Available monthly starting 6/30. $1200 monthly plus utilities. 505216-8372
#7 RANCHO ZIA $1000 monthly
Wood floors and wood burning fire place. One or two bedroom, one bathroom, living and dining area, washer hook-up, rent $900. Plus utilities, 1 car garage. Excellent location close to downtown.
1 BEDROOM, living room, full kitchen with dining area, appliances all included, dishwasher, washer, dryer, fenced yard, adobe. 505-9843117, 505-412-7005.
1 BEDROOM Casita, privacy, South Richards, Governor Miles. First, Last Rent, $300 Deposit, partly furnished. No Pets, non-smoking. References. 505-490-2851.
RAILYARD AREA, CORNER GUADALUPE & MONTEZUMA. 1 BLOCK FROM NEW COUNTY COURTHOUSE. 1400 SQ.FT. PLUMBED FOR HAIR SALON, OFFICE, RETAIL, STUDIO SPACE. Good lighting. Limited off-street parking. NMREB Owner, (505)9831116.
TESUQUE ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED GUESTHOUSE near Shidoni. Vigas, saltillo tile, washer, dryer. No pets, non-smoking. $1095 including utilities. 505-982-5292
#11 SANTA FE HACIENDA $900 monthly
2 bedrooms, 1 bath 800 sq.ft., on site laundry, $650 plus utilities.
Professional Office or Arts & Crafts Generous Parking $3000 monthly + utilities & grounds maintenance 670-2909
IN QUIET safe neighborhood, 2 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath, washer, dryer, dishwasher, fireplace, 2 car garage. $1,200, first, last, deposit. non-smoking, No Pets. 505-4745323
LOST DROID CELL PHONE around 1100 block of Galisteo, South Capital area. REWARD if found call & returned, 505-920-7061.
LOT FOR RENT
SCHOOLS - CAMPS
LONG TERM RV SPACE FOR RENT in Santa Fe West Mobile Home Park. $295 deposit, $295 monthly plus utilities. Holds up to 40 foot RV. Call Tony at 505-471-2411.
OPEN YOUR heart and your home. Host an international student or become a Local Coordinator! CIEE is seeking host families and Local Coordinators for the 2014-2015 school year. Globalize your community and promote cross-cultural understanding while changing a young person’s life. Host Families welcome a student into their home for 5 or 10 months as one of their own. Local Coordinators work with students, schools, and families and qualify to earn placement supervision fees, bonuses and all-inclusive travel. To learn more, contact Lindsey Holloway 866-219-3433 email@example.com or visit us at www.ciee.org/highschool.
MANUFACTURED HOMES $700, 2 BEDROOM mobile home parked on quiet, private land off of Agua Fria. Has gas heating, AC, all utilities paid, no pets. 505-473-0278. FOR SALE 1979 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath 14x70 $1,500. Must be moved. Call Tim, 505-699-2955.
FOR RELEASE JUNEFriday, 20, 2014 June 20, 2014
sfnm«classifieds SCHOOLS - CAMPS
ST. MICHAEL’S Soccer Camp. July 2124. Cost $120.00. Boys and Girls ages 5-10 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Girls ages 11-17 1 p.m.-4 p.m. www.stmichaelssf.org /activities_ _athletics/camps/
RESOURCE CENTER Santa Fe is looking for a part-time (16- 24 hours week) RETAIL SALES AND STUDIO INSTRUCTOR to join its team. For the complete job description go to: www.bullseyeglass.com/hr. SEND RESUME to: firstname.lastname@example.org
ACCOUNTING Controller, Full-time, AP, AR, General Ledger, Reconciliations, Financials, HR, Payroll. Must have a degree and 5 years experience or equivalent. QuickBooks and Excel a must. Please submit Cover Letter, Resume and References to email@example.com
Support Santa Fe Animal Shelter
MISCELLANEOUS JOBS Sprouts Farmers Market
is Now Hiring for all Locations in New Mexico!
We will be hiring for all positions: (Full-Time, Part-Time, Experienced and Entry-Level Opportunities)
Store Manager Assistant Store Manager 3rd Store Manager 4th Store Manager Cashiers & Baggers Grocery Department Bakery Department Bulk Department Meat Department Produce Department Dairy Department Deli Department Vitamin Department Front End Positions Apply Online! www.sprouts.com/careers
RETAIL SANTA FE law firm seeks an Executive Assistant who is an exceptional individual with top level skills and is proficient in QuickBooks, Excel and Word. Retirement plan, health insurance, paid vacation and sick leave. Salary and bonuses are commensurate with experience. Please email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org .
PART-TIME RETAIL ASSOCIATE needed days, weekends. Learn and tell story of our luxury fiber clothing. Six months retail experience preferred. Email: email@example.com
when you buy a
2014 Pet Calendar for $5! 100% of sales donated to SFAS. FAMILY SERVICES ASSISTANT Full-time position working with families of Head Start students. Bilingual English and Spanish preferred. Excellent benefits. Apply on line at www.pms-inc.org Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Follow us on Facebook. Interim Business Office Manager
SFCC has an immediate opening for an experienced NSG Home Business Office Manager. Duties are as follows: To ensure the implementation of the day-to-day office functions Resp’s include maintain accurate census, records . Collect accounts receivables, Assist Corporate Personnel in balancing accounts. Attend daily benefits mgt. meetings, etc. Please Fax resume Administrator 505-988-1942, COME BY THE FACILITY AT: Harkle Rd, Santa Fe NM 87505 FILL OUT AN APPLICATION. EOE/AA/VETS
to OR 635 TO
LEGAL ASSISTANT- PARALEGAL wanted for Santa Fe Law Firm. Must have experience with litigation, real estate, business matters. Resumes: firstname.lastname@example.org
LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED CONCRETE ESTIMATOR. Able to do complete take-offs & estimates, and sales. 505-438-0706
CONSTRUCTION LOOKING FOR LABORERS, EXPERIENCED IN MASONRY ENGLISH SPEAKERS OR BILINGUAL. Please call Mike at 505-304-6985
DRIVERS FULL-TIME CDL DRIVER needed immediately to drive Pumper & Dump truck. Will help with plumbing jobs when not driving. Drug test required. 505-424-9191
Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at www.pms-inc.org Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE- M- F- D- V- AA. Follow us on Facebook. HEAD CROSS COUNTRY COACH MEN & WOMEN
Submit: letter of interest, resume, and references to: email@example.com. Northern New Mexico College is an Affirmative Action, EOE
LOOKING FOR experienced fulltime Framers willing to travel. Contact 505-474-6500.
Now Hiring Full-Time Cooks, Food Service Workers & Food Service Supervisors! A’viands Food & Services Management is currently hiring for FT Cooks, Food Service Workers and Food Service Supervisors to work in the food service operation at New Mexico Highlands University located in Las Vegas, NM. Interested applicants are encouraged to complete an online application at www.Passion4Foodservice.com or by calling 1-855-436-6373 (Hiring Code: 101)
MERRY FOSS Latin American ETHNOGRAPHIC & ANTIQUE DEALER moving. Selling her COLLECTION, Household FURNITURE & EVERYTHING! By appointment: 505-699-9222.
Dishwasher #DMT800RHB Samsung, black exterior, stainless interior, quiet 49 dB, Energy*, virtually new. Now $450, Was $828. Santa Fe. 505-7808171.
See lanlfoundation.org for complete job description. EOE Application deadline: July 15. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
There’s never been a better time to join CHRISTUS St. Vincent Regional Medical Center in Santa Fe! Our continuing growth has created the following exciting career opportunities for experienced professionals:
Diabetes Educator, FT & PRN Diabetes Program Coordinator
Join our 5-Star Health Grades top rated team and be part of a community-based, non-profit hospital that puts people first. View job specifications and apply online at www.stvin.org or call 505913-5730 for more information. To learn more about CHRISTUS St. Vincent Regional Medical Center please visit us at https://www.youtube.com/user/c hristusstvincent . EOE, M/ F/ D/ V.
MISCELLANEOUS JOBS EXPERIENCED HOUSEKEEPER Excellent Salary and paid vacation.
By Jacob Stulberg
3 Rainforests, for many 4 Hotel pool, say 5 Banned chem. pollutant 6 More than just pass 7 No later than 8 Wet suit material 9 “Covert Affairs” airer 10 [Not my typo] 11 Like some numerals 12 YMCA world headquarters city 13 Value 19 Desolate 21 Do 24 Bump on a branch 25 Calla lily family 26 Logical connector 27 End of __ 28 Nav. noncom 29 Right triangle part: Abbr. 33 Quite a stretch 34 Ripped into 37 Deteriorate 38 Adidas competitor 39 Religious faction 40 Queue after Q
Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
51 Supply with a spread 52 City near Lake Biwa 57 PSAT takers 58 Luau entertainment feature 59 Pinch 60 Some Bronx lines 62 Like 63 Would-be social worker’s maj.
41 Text-scanning technology, briefly 42 Secures, in a way 43 Native suffix 44 Sky, to Sarkozy 45 Called 46 Most unusual 47 Perform a pirouette, say 48 GM navigation system
LANL FOUNDATION CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
ACROSS 1 “Good one!” 5 See 55-Across 9 Lexicographer’s concern 14 Dutch export 15 Big Apple sch. 16 Procreates 17 Monk’s wear 18 With 56-Across, memorable snack food slogan ... or a hint to what’s hidden at the end of 24-, 32-, 40- and 50Across 20 Company name tag? 22 Glass on a radio 23 Symbol of industry 24 Source of much government history 30 Campaign staple 31 Surveillance device 32 Tax-exempt outlet 35 Crash site initials 36 Eggs that may be served with grits 37 Roadside purchase 40 Theme of many a ballad 46 1980s Mets relief star Jesse 49 Like some elephants 50 Warning to a would-be rebel 53 Souse’s woe 54 A little light 55 With 5-Across, musician for whom a classic Gibson guitar model is named 56 See 18-Across 61 Bound 64 Desolate 65 Series curtailer 66 They lack pelvic fins 67 Short and sweet 68 Deprives (of) 69 June observance
LA Times Crossword Puzzle Brought to you by:
Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action/ Minorities/ Women/ Individual with Disabilities/ Protected Veteran Employer.
GREATER ALBUQUERQUE HOUSING PARTNERSHIP- EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR POSITION. Complete job description at www.abqgahp.org/executivesearch. Apply before June 30, 2014 by 5:00 pm.
986-3000 ourand small experts today! Edited by RichCall Norris Joycebusiness Lewis
DOWN 1 Start of some royal titles 2 Flap
LINE COOKS A.M. and P.M. Some experience required. Apply in person at TUNE-UP CAFE, 1115 Hickox St. between 2 p.m.- 5 p m. Ask for Jesùs.
Make your Move!
TRADES HVAC TECH
6TH GRADE TEACHER. This is a full time teaching position that requires instruction to 6th graders in all core subjects. Call for more information 505-474-8080.
PR Account Manager
JLH Media, a Santa Fe PR firm, is seeking media relations and communications individuals to execute PR programs for high-end clients. Please send resumes to email@example.com
Needed with EPA & experience in installation & trouble shooting. Clean driving record & drug test required. 505-424-9191
Full-time year round positions with Head Start (children 3 to 5) or Early Head Start (children birth to 3). See website for job requirements.
986-3000 SORREL SKY Gallery seeks an experienced, knowledgeable FULL-TIME SALES ASSOCIATE FOR JEWELRY AND ART. Apply at 125 W. Palace Avenue with cover letter and resume.
HaveCrossword a product or service to offer? Los Angeles Times Daily Puzzle
to place your ad, call
SANTA FE INDIAN SCHOOL IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR ATHLETIC TRAINER, GIFTED & TALENTED PROGRAM TEACHER, SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER, MIDDLE SCHOOL MATH TEACHER, HIGH SCHOOL SCIENCE TEACHER, HIGH SCHOOL LANGUAGE ARTS TEACHER, MIDDLE SCHOOL HEALTH TEACHER (.5), DORM COUNSELOR, SCHOOL NURSE, RECREATION PREVENTION SPECIALIST. IF INTERESTED, SUBMIT AN APPLICATION, A LETTER OF INTEREST, RESUME, AND TWO REFERENCES TO THE HUMAN RESOURCE OFFICE, PO BOX 5340, SANTA FE, NM 87505. APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED UNTIL FILLED. FOR MORE INFO CALL 505-9896353 OR FORWARD AN EMAIL TO: PGUARDIOLA@SFIS.K12.NM.US. WEBSITE FOR APPLICATION: WWW.SFIS.K12.NM.US.
THE NEW MEXICAN
MANUAL WHEATGRASS Juicer, new. $20, 505-660-6034.
ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES COTTON YARDAGE, 3-4 per yard. SILK YARDAGE, $5 per yard. SOME WOOL, $2 per yard. THREAD, .50 cents each. 505-438-0304
2721 Cerrillos Rd. | Santa Fe, NM 87507
www.FurrysBuickgMC.com 2014 GMC ACADIA SLE-1 ULTRA LOW-MILEAGE LEASE FOR WELL-QUALIFIED VETERANS, ACTIVE DUTY AND RESERVISTS
STOP IN FOR PRICING INFORMATION! XX 299 X,XXX USAA MEMBERS RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL
due at signing after all offers
$750 PRIVATE OFFER
NO SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED. TAX, TITLE, LICENSE, DEALER FEES EXTRA. MILEAGE CHARGE OF $.25/MILE OVER 32,500 MILES. AT PARTICIPATING DEALERS ONLY.
SEE ALL SPECIAL MILITARY DISCOUNTS
Not available with some other offers. Take delivery by 6/2/14. See dealer for details.
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
sfnm«classifieds AUCTIONS Estate Auction Saturday June 21st, 10AM
Attorney’s Estate from Dallas & Santa Fe. Antique Texas Maps, Western Art, Oil Paintings & Bronzes, Indian Pottery, Navajo Rugs, Antiques, Guns, Capodimonte & Lladro, Large Library of Texas & Art books, antique toys, signs & much more! 15%BP TX#15184 BURLEY AUCTION GALLERY 134 Deborah Dr. New Braunfels, TX 830-629-9280 burleyauction.com
to place your ad, call
FURNITURE NM PRIMITIVE TABLE with CHAIR. 44"Wx29"Dx30"H. $185 OBO. 505-9882304 OAK ROLL TOP DESK, $300. Yamaha Organ, $300. Carpet Stretcher, $200. For more information call 505-6708287. ROOM AND BOARD PARSONS DAY BED. Excellent condition. Neutral brown in color. With bolster pillows. $450. 505-603-0354 SET OF 4 Patio Chairs, Tubular, light grey, sturdy, stackable. $30. 505-9861199.
FREE ROCK From Mountain Excavation. All sizes! Bring your own loader! 324 West High St., Red River, NM 575770-2307. TOP SOIL, COMPOST BLEND. Great fro rraised beds, gardens, lawns and trees. $38 per cubic yard. Free delivery with 8 yard purchase. 505-3162999
CLOTHING DEF LEPPARD 77 logo button-down baseball jersey. NEW! Men’s large. Embroidered. $50. 505-466-6205 WEDDING DRESS, Size 2. Ivory with Lace overlay, Corset back. 3 veils and under garments. $2,500, OBO. 505-577-2563, 505-577-9513.
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT TWO WOODEN YOGA BLOCKS- $10. YOGA MAT, $20. YOGA ROPES attach to wall, $50. 505-438-0304
BREEDING SERVICE Triple Registered, gaited, homozygous tobiano stallion. Live spotted foal guaranteed. $350-$300. TBeckmon@SkiesRBlue.com www.SkiesRBlue.com 505-470-6345
1299 ZEPOL ROAD, #57. Saturday, June 21, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. No Early Birds! Cash Only, No checks! French Tapestry Luggage, some clothing & tools, kitchen items, linens. Items $5 - $200.
MERIAN 4 year Mustang Mare, 14 hands. Halter broke, gentle. A quiet person’s best friend. BLM Adoption. $125, John, 505-419-9754.
MAGNI-SIGHT VIDEO Magnifier (CCTV) for the visually impaired. 19" Color auto focus with line markings. Fairly NEW. $1000 OBO. 505-288-8180 Professional Microdermabrasion (EXCELLEDERM) Machine $2,500, Silhouette facial, steaming, upright machine $2,500, Towel Caddy, $50, Parrafin Dip, $50. Excellent condition, firm offer, contact email only firstname.lastname@example.org.
PONY EXPRESS Trail Ride at Fort Stanton during Fort Stanton LIVE! July 10- 13. All meals included. Camping with your horse. Two rides daily, one gaited ride, one at a slower pace. Join in all of the Fort Stanton LIVE! events. For more information and registration look us up at www.lincolncountysheriffsposse.co m or contact Janet Aldrich 575-9374627.
MISCELLANEOUS 5 HOT Water Solar Panels, 210 gallon tanks, electric hookup for non sunny days. Working well! $2,500 all together. 505-983-6947. SEWING MACHINE. SINGER FEATHERWEIGHT, TABLE MODEL. 1930S. All accessories, with case. Good condition. Price reduced! $300 OBO. 505-4666205 WESTON MANDOLINE V e ge ta b l e Slicer. Stainless. NEW! Never used. $50. 505-466-6205 WHITE CAMPER Shell, 59"x77" long, great for small trucks. $200, 505-6909235.
TINY WHITE FLUFFY MALTESE. Papers, shots, health guarantee, potty pad trained. Non-Shedding, HypoAllergenic, $800- 1,000. $100 will hold. Great payment plan. I accept PayPalDebit-Credit Cards. Text for pictures. 575-910-1818. email@example.com.
PETS SUPPLIES AIREDALE PUPPIES AKC. Big Healthy Pups. Tails, First Shots, dewormed. See us on Facebook at Bar C Airedales. $700 each. Belen, NM. 505-9445323.
4 BAR Stools, upscale by Holland. Like new, wood back, vinyl seat, stainless steel frame, swivel seats. $175 each. 505-982-6437 4 IRON Dinette Chairs, Modern Style with seats, upholstered in wheat brown fabric, $200. 505-303-0354 COMPUTER TABLE, Southwestern style pine table with keyboard tray. 28"x50"x29", $250. 505-603-0354
DRUM SET, 5-PIECE with seat. $400 negotiable. 505-231-9809 GUNTER VON AUT full-size CELLO. Hard case, bow, and stand. $3300. extras! 505-474-6267
SPORTS EQUIPMENT 2 SUN MOUNTAIN GOLF SPEED CARTS, like new. Each $100. 505-9868552 USED GOLF SETS: 2 Complete mens’ set with bags, & one women’s set with bag. $30 OBO each. 505-986-8552
LAB PUPPIES, BORN 5/14/2014. Available 7/9/2014. Will have six weeks shots, vet check and AKC papers. $600. Call 505-469-7530, 505-469-0055. Taking deposits.
PAIR OF SANTA FE OPERA tickets, Opening Night June 27! Row MG, 118 and 119. Only $300 for pair! 505-4733868. TWO SATURDAY NIGHT SERIES SANTA FE OPERA TICKETS. 5 Operas each. Center Stage Inside 1st Eight Rows. You cannot buy tickets this great! Both for $1,000.00. 505-819-9700
QUALITY PUPPIES. POMERANIANS, CHIHUAHUAS, POODLES, MORKIES, SHORKIE, YORKIE-POOS, RAT TERRIER-YORKIE, COCK-A-POO-CHIS. $250- 1,000. 575-910-1818. Text for pictures. firstname.lastname@example.org. Registered, shots, health guarantee, potty pad trained. Great payment plan. PayPal-Debit-Credit cards. Hypo-Allergenic, Non-Shedding. RARE SHIHTZUS 2 BUFF CHAMPAGNE colored twins and 1 white with redorange markings. Show coat. Papers, shots, Health Guarantee, Potty pad trained. Paypal-Credit-Debit card. Non-Shedding, Hypo-Allergenic. $650. $100 will hold. 575-910-1818 . email@example.com Text for pictures.
POWERMATIC 6" Jointer, Model 50, 3 extra blades, 3/4 HP, 220 volt. $600. Anthony, 505-501-1700. TOOLS: Drill Press, Sander, Scroll Saw, Tool Chest, Toolboxes. 505-4380679
ESTATE SALES ESTATE SALE An eclectic 70 year accumulation: Fine Art (paintings and prints), folk art, photography, African and other tribal art, Asian ceramics, paintings, textiles and Chinese rugs. Hundreds of books: Asian art, rare books, art books and more. Furniture, housewares, contemporary ceramics, and many mid-century pieces. Found objects, curiosties, and cool junk. DON’T MISS THIS FASCINATING AND FUN SALE! 930 Roybal (just off St. Francis). Saturday, 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Sunday 9:00 a.m. to noon. (Sunday prices greatly reduced). NO EARLY BIRDS!
1786 SIRINGO ROAD, June 21- 22, 2014 8:00 a.m.- 3:00 p.m. Antiques and vintage items, books, albums, vases, lotus bike, building materials, weathered wood, old telephone posts, cart, doors, miscellaneous kitchen and knick knack items, clothes, shoes, National Geographic magazines.
1891 CAMINO de PABLITO, June 21: Antique bottles, oak ladder back chairs, King box springs, mattress, headboard, microwave-convection, Western saddle, women’s clothes, boots, books, kitchen items, home decor, 2 DVD players, other stuff from $1 to $350! 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cash only. BIG MOVING Sale in Rancho Viejo, Great Prices!! Clothing, jewelry, folk art, pottery, textiles, bicycle clothing, equipment, tools, gardening equipment, automotive items, Mexican glassware, gas grill, books, CDs, collectables. Follow yard sale signs. 35 E. Saddleback Mesa, Friday, Saturday 8 to 2. COMMUNITY YARD SALE, SATURDAY 6/21, 8-1 pm, between Avenida Contenta & Camino San Juan (off Jaguar). LOOK FOR THE YELLOW SIGNS! Many homes are participating; great deals, great prices! WHEELCHAIR CARRIER. Need to transport a power wheelchair? Use this all electric lift, mount to trailer hitch, drive-on platform, & drive away. 1/3 original cost. 3 1 1 7 AVENIDA CODORNIZ (street behind Big Lots). YARD SALE: 25 REATA ROAD 6/21 & 6/22, 9-4 PM. Indoor & outdoor furniture, high pressure sprayer, high quality clothes, plants, jewelry, scooters, tools, Cerrillos south to Santa FE Outlet, turn right on frontage road to Reata. FOLLOW SIGNS! 505-438-4752
2011 Ford Fiesta SE recent tradein, single owner clean CarFax, low miles, auto, great MPG! immaculate $12,971. Call 505-216-3800.
2011 Ford Fiesta SE recent tradein, single owner clean CarFax, low miles, auto, great MPG! immaculate $12,971. Call 505-216-3800.
Furniture from American Country Collection, large oversize garden pots, large houseplants, girls queen brass bed, Hunter ceiling fans, Yakima ski rack carrier, dressers, kitchen china cabinet, end tables, rugs, and other items. South Old Santa Fe Trail pass Zia, to Old Teddy Bear Trail make left, right to Camino Osito. Follow Signs!
EveryThing Estate Presents
The LeBeau Estate 2880 Plaza Blanca Friday & Saturday 9am - 4pm Antique furniture including dressers, side tables, dining tables & chairs, buffets and cabinets. A queen sized iron bed, patio furniture, sofa & chairs, exercise equipment, tvs, stereo & turntable and speakers. Teak office side table, filing cabinets & desk, Le Creuset cookware, Kitchenaid stand mixer, Fiestaware, Wedgewood china and a huge selection of designer cloths, shoes & bags. An entire garage full of tools and lawn & garden items round out the offerings. EVERYTHINGESTATES.COM FOR MORE INFO
2011 FORD FUSION, AT, AC, VACATION READY! $14,999 CALL 505473-1234.
RACHEL’S CORNER is having an ESTATE SALE! Vehicles, trailers, vending bags, baskets, & buckets for fruit/ vegetables, jackets, tires, industrial chains, picnic tables, keg, much more! FRIDAY, 9-3. NO EARLY BIRDS! 211 S EL RANCHO RD off W Alameda
Stephen’s A Consignment Gallery
Frank & Friends Lovitz Estate Sale 1301 Tano Ridge Rd. 6’3" Baldwin, 125 Anniversary Grand Piano, Contemporary Native American Arts Collection, Regional Art work, Mexican Primitive Furniture, Furnishings. Go to www.stephensconsignments.com or Facebook to view pics and details.
GREAT CAR! 2008 Saturn Aura XE, V6, Traction and Cruise Control, XM Radio, OnStar, Dual & Side Air Bags, A/C. 505-795-3606
LA CASA FINA CONSIGNMENT
7000 Sq.Ft. Fine Furniture & Antiques, 821 W. San Mateo Road, Santa Fe. OPEN DAILY. LOTS OF ITEMS ON SALE. ACCEPTING CONSIGNMENT! Down sizing? Moving? We can help turn your items into cash! Call NOW, 505-983-0042.
2007 TOYOTA CAMRY HYBRID XLE. Automatic, Engine 2.4L, FWD, 99,000 miles, Navigation System, Leather, Clean Title. $6,200. 406-478-5219
»cars & trucks«
AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES
GARAGE SALE ELDORADO
2014 Chevrolet Traverse LTZ AWD. ANOTHER LEXUS TRADE! 2k miles, SAVE $10,000 over new, leather, NAV, DVD $38,721. Call 505-2163800.
FIBER GLASS Camper Shell For Bed size 54x72. Excellent condition. $200. 505-913-1995.
ERNEST THOMPSON Trastero. Valued at over of $10,000. Yours for $4,000. Reasonable offers considered. 505699-2885 (Voice or Text) King Simmons BeautyRest Mattress Set. Vibrance Plush Firm Mattress, Low Profile Box Spring. Immaculate. $450, OBO. 505-992-1667 MUST SEE QUALITY FURNITURE! EXCELLENT CONDITION! Walnut dining table and 8 walnut chairs for a large dining room, 42"x78" with 21" extensions, $3,000. Antique writing desk, writer’s chair and guest chair, $600. Antique Singer treadle sewing machine, $500. Antique hall tree, $1,000. Call to see 505-982-3204 NEW MEXICO PRIMITIVE CHEST OF DRAWERS. 31" wide 50" high 13" deep. $185 OBO. 505-988-2304
ESTATE SALE: Quality items- Furniture including Old English oak table, antique teak table, garden furniture, churro rug, Navajo rug, art, kitchen items, silverware, books, lamps, designer clothes. SATURDAY ONLY, 8-1 PM. 1052 GOVERNOR DEMPSEY DRIVE (cross-street Mansion Drive). NO EARLY BIRDS! HUGE SALE: SATURDAY JUNE 21, 6 a.m.- 4 p.m. 1055 MANSION RIDGE RD. Native American jewelry and other items, folk art, architectural columns, furniture, 10’x10’ festival tent, reptile cage, flat art, arts and crafts, natural history, science, books, records, LOTS more!
GARAGE SALE SOUTH
BUILDING MATERIALS Gr e e n House kits, Flea Market kits, Landscaping & Fence materials. Vehicles, 5th-wheel Trailer. Contact Michael, 505-310-9382, OR 505-310-2866.
CHURCH GARAGE SALE, IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH, 209 E BARCELONA ROAD. SATURDAY, 6/21, 8 A.M. - 1 P.M. Come for a great time and great stuff! Big and small items! Something for everyone! See you in the parking lot!
ESTATE SALE! SATURDAY 9-11 7 CAMINO OSITO. GARAGE SALE NORTH
LAWN & GARDEN
FREE CEDAR SIDING 1x12 Cedar planks, various sizes, from 1940’s. Cabin being dismantled. Red River,NM 575-770-2307 RECYLCLED ASPHALT (millings). $18 per cubic yard. Free deliver with 11 yard purchase. 505-316-2999
Barn Stored Grass Hay For Sale! $13 per Bale Call, 505-455-2562 in Nambe.
WILL NOT FIT IN OUR DOWNSIZED DIGS. THIS SOLID OAK TRESTLE DINING TABLE SEATS EIGHT FOR ELEGANT DINNING. YOU MAY ADOPT THIS PIECE FOR $4,000. GARY AT 505699-2885 (VOICE OR TEXT).
ART BARN, Prickett - Ansaldi, Plan B, never built. Awesome, open concept, passive solar, hip-roofed barn house, studio plans. 505-690-6528
POODLE PUPPIES: White Males, $400; Cream Female, $450. 505-901-2094, 505-753-0000.
50% OFF ALL DOORS & CABINETS THIS WEEK ONLY! Sale ends Saturday, June 21, 2014
FANTASTIC YARD Sale!! Artist materials, books, clothes, furniture, art, posters. 645 CAMINO DE LA LUZ. Saturday & Sunday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
2013 GRASS H A Y , Penasco. $9.50 each. You load. 505-690-1850.
SOFA & LOVESEAT. Durablend leather, chocolate brown. $500 set or $350 sofa only. 1 year old. 505-795-3521
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
PETS SUPPLIES YORKIE PUPPIES: Male $750; Females, $800. Registered. First shots. Ready 6/14.
FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES
TEA CUP AND TOY Yorkie pups. Papers, Shots, Health Guarantee. Potty pad trained. Great payment plan. PayPal, Debit-Credit cards. Nonshedding, Hypo-allergenic. $100 Deposit will hold. $1,000- 1,800. 575-9101818. Text for pictures: firstname.lastname@example.org
7 CALIENTE Road. Want to have a yard sale but don’t want strangers at your house? Need to sell your car? Love hunting for that rare treasure? Come to The Flea at La Tienda on Saturday, June 21st from 8 am to 2 pm. Call 225-0985 for information or visit TheFleaatLaTienda.com MOVING SALE at REDONDO COURT in ELDORADO. SATURDAY, 6/21, 9-3. Shop tools, gas tanks for grilling, some furniture, bookcases, CD shelves, air hockey table, plants, miscellaneous items. 3rd entrance, Avenida Eldorado, to Avenida de las Compadres, right to Herrada, left to Redondo Ct.
218 LUGAR De Monte Vista, Saturday Only, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Everything Must Go!! Spectacular Sale! Jewelry, clothes, household items, kid’s stuff, and books. Prices negotiable.
Historic Escalante Street Yard Sales - 18th Year
Saturday, June 21st 8 a.m. - 12 p.m. More than 15 houses. Near Body off of Cordova.
CLASSIC CARS FORD MUSTANG 1968 Convertible, 302 V8, automatic, power steering. Estate sale. Asking $30,000. Call Mike at 505-672-3844. Toy Box Too Full? CAR STORAGE FACILITY
2001 F550 4X4 BUCKET TRUCK, Dually, V-10, Auto. Fiberglass Utility Bed, Generator, Compressor. 32’ bucket height. Fleet Maintained. $9,500. Great Condition. 505 927-7364
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 www.collectorcarssantafe.com
DOMESTIC 1995 CROWN VICTORIA. 119,000 miles. White. Second owner. Like new condition, mechanically sound. Great car! No regrets! $3,000. 505690-9235
2011 FORD Explorer. ANOTHER Lexus trade! only 39k miles, AWD, 3rd row, clean CarFax $25,971. Call 505-216-3800.
Why buy from Lexus of Santa Fe? 5-star Hospitality, FREE lifetime car washes*, FREE oil change*, FREE loaner vehicles** *WitH puRcHaSE oF vEHicLE **WitH quaLiFying SERvicE viSit
Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
2007 TOYOTA FJ-CRUISER 4WD
Local Owner, Records, Manuals, XKeys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Pristine, Soooo Desirable $15,650
to place your ad, call
2012 FIAT 500 Sport merely 15k miles. One owner. Clean CarFax. Fun and immaculate. $14,371. Call 505-216-3800.
2011 LEXUS GX460 AMAZING 12k miles! barely driven, loaded, Factory Certified 3year warranty, one owner, clean CarFax $46,721. Call 505-216-3800.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
2013 Subaru XV Crosstrek, ANOTHER Lexus trade! AWD, Sunroof, Just 14k miles, Single owner, Clean CarFax. Why buy new? Buy Preowned for $22,981. 505-216-3800.
WANT A car to make heads turn and take notice, as you drive by in the lap of luxury? Well, look no further than this terrific 2013 Toyota Camry. This Camry will allow you to dominate the road with style, and get superb gas mileage while you’re at it.
2010 JEEP WRANGLER, HARD TOP, SAHARA PACKAGE. KING OF ROAD! $26,688. CALL 505-473-1234.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! View vehicle, Carfax:
2011 HONDA CR-V EX-L - another 1owner Lexus trade-in, AWD, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $19,897. 505-2163800.
2010 LEXUS HS250h former Lexus of SF loaner vehicle, Factory Certified 3year warranty, hybrid 35+ mpg, loaded, clean CarFax $25,341. Call 505-216-3800.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! 2005 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED-4x4
Another Local Owner, Records, Garaged, Manuals, Non-Smoker, 80,698 Miles, Moonroof, Leather, New Tires, Loaded, Pristine, Soooo DESIRABLE, $13,950. VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: SANTAFEAUTOSHOWCASE.COM PAUL 505-983-4945
2010 SUBARU Impreza 2.5i Premium- AWD, heated seats, low miles, new battery, new belts, new tires, recently serviced, one owner, NICE! $15,921. CALL 505216-3800.
Where treasures are found daily
THIS 2012 4Runner is for Toyota nuts who are aching for a fantastic, lowmileage SUV. Take some of the worry out of buying an used vehicle with this one-owner gem.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! 2010 SUBARU IMPREZA 2.5-GT PREMIUM
Another One Owner, Local, Records, Factory Warranty, 10,129 Miles, Soooo PRISTINE, $23,450
View vehicle, CarFax:
505-983-4945 2011 HONDA Odyssey Touring Elite- recent Lexus trade-in! Low miles, single owner, every option, mini-van LUXURY, the one to own! Clean CarFax $32,871. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 LEXUS RX 350 AWD, loaded, Factory Certified 3year warranty, new tires, new brakes, freshly serviced, Immaculate! $31,897. CALL 505-216-3800.
TRUCKS & TRAILERS
Place an ad Today!
PICKUP TRUCKS 2004 FORD F150, with 80k miles and 4x4. New battery, excellent condition, $14,500 . 505-424-3932
2010 HONDA Accord Crosstour EXL. ONLY 31k miles! AWD, leather, moonroof, super nice, single owner clean CarFax $20,931. Call 505216-3800.
2010 ACURA MDX merely 22k miles! immaculate, AWD, 3rd row, loaded, single owner clean CarFax $30,741. CALL 505-2163800.
2006 Lexus SC430. UNREAL! Merely 35k miles, still smells new, collector quality and condition, new tires, all services complete, pristine and just absolutely PERFECT, don’t miss it. $32,871. Call 505-2163800.
2012 Toyota Corolla LE Just 22k miles! Single owner, Clean CarFax. This one’ll be gone quick, don’t miss it! $16,851 Call 505-216-3800. 2007 HONDA RIDGELINE RT. Steelblue metalic. Excellent condition. 120k highway miles. $10,500. Call Harry for email Photos: 505-718-8719.
2001 FORD F150 XLT SuperCrew without problems, with 121,000 miles. White exterior with grey Interior. $4,000. You can call me any time at 240-224-3050.
HONDA CIVIC LX Coupe 2007. White with tan interior, good condition. All service records. 89,960 miles. $8,600. Call 505-820-7785.
2011 TOYOTA RAV4 AWD. Low miles, new tires and brakes, clean CarFax, AND rare 3rd row! don’t miss it $17,987 $34,921. Call 505216-3800.
2008 INFINITI M35, great tires, new brakes, just serviced, fully loaded with navigation, heated, cooled leather, and Bose stereo, clean CarFax, luxury for less! $18,721. Call 505-216-3800.
2012 RAM 2500 MEGA CAB THE ONE EVERYONES LOOKING FOR! WON’T LAST! $49,688. 505-4731234.
2002 LEXUS SC430. Ready for the season! Hardtop convertable, only 75k miles, well maintained, fun AND elegant, don’t miss this one for $18,721. Call 505-216-3800.
2001 FORD F350 Dually, V-10, Auto. Fiberglass Utility Bed, Generator, Compressor. Good tires. Fleet Maintained. $7,500. Great condition. 505 927-7364
2009 ACURA TSX Tech ONLY 14k miles, loaded with NAV and leather, pristine, one owner clean CarFax $23,951. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 TOYOTA-FJ CRUISER Another One Owner, Local, Records. Factory Warranty, 13,617 Miles, Loaded, Pristine. Soooo TOYOTA DEPENDABLE $28,950
1987 JAGUAR XJ6. WOW! Only 48k miles! A TRUE classic, try to find a nicer one, accident free, amazing condition, drives great. $10,931. Call 505-216-3800.
LOOKING for an amazing value on a superb 2012 Mini Cooper S Countryman? Well, this is IT! This Cooper S Countryman will save you money by keeping you on the road and out of the mechanic’s garage.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! View vehicle, Carfax:
2011 Audi A3 TDI- DIESEL, 40+ mpg, one owner, clean CarFax, this is your chance! $22,341. Call 505-2163800.
2011 BMW-X3 AWD
2001 PORSCHE 911 CARRERA 4 CABRIOLET. Silver-Black with black top, 6 speed manual, 18" turbo alloy wheels, Porsche Communication Management with 6-CD changer and navigation, hard top, 48,000 miles. $31,000 OBO. 505-690-2497
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?
2013 Lexus CT200h- Receive over 40 mpg, recent local trade-in, low miles. All one owner, clean CarFax with original MSRP ranging from $33k-$37k, 4 to choose from, starting at $27,931. Call 505-216-3800.
ANOTHER ONE O w n e r , L o c a l Records, Manuals, X-Keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Factory Warranty, Loaded, Pristine, Soooo LUXURIOUS $37,450.
Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
CAMPERS & RVs MERCEDES-BENZ 300E 1993 SEDAN. Black with blonde leather interior. Automatic. Many upgrades. Good condition. Two sets of tires. $4700. 505-471-2272, 505-699-0150.
2010 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER. GOOD ON MILES, GOOD ON GAS! $21,488 CALL 505-473-1234.
SUVs 2005 NOMAD By Skyline, Model #225, queen bed, sleeps 4, roof, A/C, 2 way gas and electric refrigerator with freezer. 3 burner stove with oven, microwave. 6 gallon propane water heater, awning, stereo with CD player. Includes stabilizer hitch, anti-sway bars. "2 new 12 volt interstate batteries" Well taken care of and excellent condition. $9,000. Ed, 505-490-4158, Espanola.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! View vehicle, Carfax:
2011 Lexus GS350 AWD. Recent single owner trade, Lexus CERTIFIED 3 year warranty, LOADED, and absolutely pristine! $34,921. Call 505-216-3800. 2013 HONDA Accord Sport just 12k miles, single owner, clean CarFax. Why buy new? $22,671. CALL 505-216-3800. 2006 SUBARU LEGACY. 61k miles. 5speed. Excellent condition. Sunroof. New tires. Navy blue. $7,900 OBO. 505-363-0718
FACTORY BUILT 20in. Electric Kona Ute Bicycle, like new, specs available at Kona World. $800. 505-470-3647.
IF you demand the best things in life, this outstanding 2014 GMC Yukon is the one-owner SUV for you. Don’t get stuck in the mud holes of life. 4WD power delivery means you get traction whenever you need it.
1998 PORSCHE Boxster. 46,000 miles. Pristine condition, always garaged. $9,995. 505-913-1995 2009 VW BEETLE, BABY BLUE. $11,588 CALL 505-473-1234.
2000 TOYOTA 4-Runner recent trade-in, just serviced, well maintained, super tight, runs and drives AWESOME! $7,991. Call 505216-3800.
1991 3/4 ton GMC, auto form, Vandura, conversion Van. Recent valve job. Low miles, excellent condition. $2,500. 505-660-8989.
MOTORCYCLES HARLEY DAVIDSON Heritage Softail Classic 2003 Stage II big bore, SE.403 cams, SE EFI race tuner kit, loaded to the max - major chrome. Purchased new ABQ + options - $30k+. Always garaged. Adult owned. Appx 18k miles. Amazing bike. Only $16,500 FOB Santa Fe. 972-989-8556 or email email@example.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
sfnm«classifieds LEGALS LEGAL # 97035 Notice of Santa County Meetings
Health Policy & Planning Commission Friday, July 11 at 9:00am - La Familia Medical Center Conference Room, 1035 Alto Street, Santa Fe
p g uated, or left the district, on or before the year 2008. These records may be needed for social security benefits and/or other purposes. If you would like to receive your records please call (505) 367-3331 and make arrangements for pick-up with the records clerk. Records will be purged 30 days after this notice.
g will include discussion and approval of the annual budget. A copy of the agenda will be available on the Foundation’s website at www.nmstudentloan s.org. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of any form of auxiliary aid, service or special assistance, please contact Michael Nemelka at 7612010.
For more information, copies of the agenda, or for auxiliary aids or services, contact Published in The San(505) 986-6200 ta Fe New Mexican on Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on Published in The San- June 13 and 20, 2014 June 20, 2014 ta Fe New Mexican June 20, 2014. LEGAL # 97220 LEGAL #97319 The New Mexico EduLEGAL # 97121 cational Assistance STATE OF NEW Destruction of Stu- Foundation will hold a MEXICO Board of Directors’ COUNTY OF SANTA FE dent Files meeting at 1:00 p.m. FIRST JUDICIAL The Española Public on Tuesday, June 24, DISTRICT Schools Special Edu- 2014 in the board D-101-CVcation Department room of their offices Case No. will purge special ed- at 7400 Tiburon St. 2010-03277 ucation records for NE, Albuquerque, NM The agenda CHASE HOME all persons who grad- 87109.
to place legals call toll free: 800.873.3362 LEGALS FINANCE LLC, Plaintiff, v. RUBY C. D’AMICO, MIKAELA PIKE BARNES, CRAIG S. BARNES AND THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF RUBY C. D’AMICO, IF ANY, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Special Master will on July 16, 2014 at 11:00 AM, at the front entrance of the First Judicial District Court, 225 Montezuma, Santa Fe, New Mexico, sell and convey to the highest bidder for cash all the right, title, and interest of the abovenamed defendants in and to the following
email: firstname.lastname@example.org Now offering a self-service legal platform: www.sfnmclassifieds.com LEGALS
p p y g described real estate at the street address; located in said Coun- any prospective purchaser at the sale is ty and State: given notice that it All of Lot Twenty-four should verify the lo(24), Block Once (1) cation and address of as shown on Subdivi- the property being sion Plat entitled sold. Said sale will be "Plaza Del Sur, Phase made pursuant to the 3", filed for record as judgment entered on Document No. 471, March 8, 2013 in the 657, appearing in Plat above entitled and cause, Book 96, page 2, re- numbered cords of Santa Fe which was a suit to foreclose a mortgage County, New Mexico. held by the above The address of the re- Plaintiff and wherein was al property is 2080 Plaintiff Placita De Vida, Santa adjudged to have a against the Fe, NM 87505. Plain- lien tiff does not repre- above-described real sent or warrant that estate in the sum of the stated street ad- $113,094.33 plus interdress is the street ad- est from February 29, dress of the descri- 2012 to the date of bed property; if the sale at the rate of street address does 6.375% per annum, not match the legal the costs of sale, indescription, then the cluding the Special property being sold Master’s fee, publicaherein is the property tion costs, and Plainmore particularly de- tiff’s costs expended scribed above, not for taxes, insurance, the keeping the property located and
LEGALS p g property in good repair. Plaintiff has the right to bid at such sale and submit its bid verbally or in writing. The Plaintiff may apply all or any part of its judgment to the purchase price in lieu of cash. At the date and time stated above, the Special Master may postpone the sale to such later date and time as the Special Master may specify. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that this sale may be subject to a bankruptcy filing, a pay off, a reinstatement or any other condition that would cause the cancellation of this sale. Further, if any of these conditions exist, at the time of sale, this sale will be null and void, the successful bidder’s funds shall
NOTICE OF INVITATION FOR BIDS NEW MEXICO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION BIDS CALLED FOR – July 18, 2014 SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO Notice is hereby given that SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED UNTIL 11:00 A.M., LOCAL PREVAILING TIME (National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), atomic clock) on July 18 , 2014, AT THE NEW MEXICO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION’S GENEAL OFFICE TRAINING ROOMS, 1120 CERRILLOS ROAD, SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, 87505 at which time bids will be publicly opened and read. An Invitation For Bids together with the plans and contract documents may be requested and/or examined through the P. S. & E. Bureau of the New Mexico Department of Transportation, 1120 Cerrillos Road, Room 223, PO Box 1149, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504 1149, 505.827.6800. The plans and contract documents may also be examined at the District Offices: District 1, 2912 East Pine Deming, NM Trent Doolittle 575.544.6620 District 2, 4505 West 2nd Street Roswell, NM Ralph Meeks - 575.637.7200 District 3, 7500 East Frontage Road Albuquerque, NM Timothy Parker 505.841.2739
y or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the properNOTICE IS FURTHER ty, if any, and zoning GIVEN that the real violations concerning property and im- the property, if any. provements concerned with herein NOTICE IS FURTHER will be sold subject to GIVEN that the purany and all patent chaser at such sale reservations, ease- shall take title to the ments, all recorded above-described real and unrecorded liens property subject to not foreclosed herein, rights of redemption. and all recorded and unrecorded special Jeffrey Lake assessments and tax- Special Master Support es that may be due. Southwest Plaintiff and its attor- Group neys disclaim all re- 5011 Indian School sponsibility for, and Road NE NM the purchaser at the Albuquerque, sale takes the prop- 87110 erty subject to, the 505-767-9444 valuation of the property by the County NM00-02971_FC01 Assessor as real or personal property, af- Published in The Sanfixture of any mobile ta Fe New Mexican on June 20, 27, July 4 and 11, 2014. be returned, and the Special Master and the mortgagee giving this notice shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damages.
(3) 6101020 CN 6101020 TERMINI: US 60, MP 76.000 to MP 79.000 for 3.000 miles COUNTY: Catron (District 6) TYPE OF WORK: Roadway Rehabilitation CONTRACT TIME: 45 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GA-1 or GA-98) (4) 2100551 CN 2100551 TERMINI: US 54, MP 72.157 to MP 72.810 for 0.653 miles COUNTY: Otero (District 2) TYPE OF WORK: Roadway Reconstruction, Bridge Replacement CONTRACT TIME: 340 calendar days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 3.00%. LICENSES: (GA-1 or GA-98) and (GF-2 or GF-98) (5) E100060 CN E100060 TERMINI: NM 460, MP 0.000 to MP 1.699 for 0.039 miles COUNTY: Dona Ana (District 1) TYPE OF WORK: Roadway Rehabilitation, Roadway Reconstruction CONTRACT TIME: 320 calendar days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GA-1 or GA-98)
District 4, South Highway 85 Las Vegas, NM David Trujillo 505.454.3695 District 5, 7315 Cerrillos Road Santa Fe, NM Miguel Gabaldon 505.476.4201 District 6, 1919 Piñon Street Milan, NM Larry G. Maynard 505.285.3200
(6) A300411 CN A300411
The following may be obtained from the P. S. & E. Bureau, New Mexico Department of Transportation, Room 223, 1120 Cerrillos Road, PO Box 1149, Santa Fe, NM 87504-1149, telephone 505.827.5500, FAX 505.827.5290: • Contract books, that include bidding documents, technical specifications and bid forms, with a deposit of $15.00 per Contract Book. • Complete sets of reduced plans with a deposit of $0.30 per sheet. Contractors having established an account with the P. S. & E. Bureau prior to the publishing of the Invitation For Bids may charge the deposits to their accounts. Other contractors may obtain the bidding documents by paying in advance the required deposit to the P. S. & E. Bureau. Such deposits shall only be made by check or money order payable to the New Mexico Department of Transportation. Deposits may be credited to the contractor’s account or refunded by the Department, as appropriate, provided the contract bidding documents are returned prior to bid opening in usable condi-tion by the contractor who obtained them. Usable condition shall mean that the contract book and plans have been re-turned to the P. S. & E. Bureau in complete sets, have not been marked, defaced, or disassembled, and no pages have been removed. As an option, the Department has implemented the Bid Express website (www.bidx.com) as an official depository for electronic bid submittal. Electronic bids submitted through Bid Express do not have to be accompanied by paper bids. In the case of disruption of national communications or loss of services by www.bidx.com the morning of the bid open-ing, the Department will delay the deadline for bid submissions to ensure the ability of potential bidders to submit bids. Instructions will be communicated to potential bidders. For information on Digital ID, and electronic withdrawal of bids, see Bid Express website (www.bidx.com). Electronic bid bonds integrated by Surety 2000 and Insure Vision will be the only electronic bid bonds accepted for NMDOT highway construction projects. Plans and Contract Books in electronic format are also available in Bid Express. (1) 1101050 CN 1101050 TERMINI: I-25 at MP 75.800 and MP 80.160 and NM 187 at MP 19.860 for 0.624 miles COUNTY: Sierra (District 1) TYPE OF WORK: Bridge Rehabilitation CONTRACT TIME: 200 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GF-2 or GF-98) (2) 4100980 CN 4100980 TERMINI: I-25 at MP 434.560 for 0.034 miles COUNTY: Colfax (District 4) TYPE OF WORK: Bridge Rehabilitation CONTRACT TIME: 45 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GF-2 or GF-98)
TERMINI: NM 333, MP 0.000 to MP 4.425 for 4.544 miles COUNTY: Bernalillo (District 3) TYPE OF WORK: Roadway Rehabilitation CONTRACT TIME: 90 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 3.00%. LICENSES: (GA-1 or GA-98) and (EE-98)
(7) 1100600 CN 1100600 TERMINI: NM 185, MP 24.935 to MP 24.705 for 0.231 miles COUNTY: Dona Ana (District 1) TYPE OF WORK: Roadway Reconstruction, Bridge Replacement CONTRACT TIME: 60 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GA-1 or GA-98) and (GF-2 or GF-98) (8) 4100970 CN 4100970 TERMINI: NM 119 at MP 4.395 for 0.062 miles COUNTY: Guadalupe (District 4) TYPE OF WORK: Bridge Rehabilitation CONTRACT TIME: 30 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GF-2 or GF-98) (9) 4100990 CN 4100990 TERMINI: Frontage Road 4088 at MP 0.150 (Over I-40) for 0.039 miles COUNTY: Guadalupe (District 4) TYPE OF WORK: Bridge Rehabilitation CONTRACT TIME: 45 working days DBE GOAL: At this time NMDOT will meet the State DBE on Federally assisted projects through a combination of race- neutral and race-conscious measures. This project is subject to race-conscious measures. The established DBE goal for this project is 0.00%. LICENSES: (GF-2 or GF-98) Tom Church, Cabinet Secretary New Mexico Department of Transportation Santa Fe, New Mexico
Legal #97221, Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican June 20 and 27, 2014 and July 4 and 11, 2014.
ACROSS 1 Director in “A Chorus Line” 5 Pistol packer in a 1943 #1 hit 9 Make eyes pop and jaws drop 14 Paradoxical assertion, perhaps 15 Writer of the 644line poem “Ibis” 16 Stage 17 Seasonal servings 18 1969 Rolling Stones album 20 Like some long flights 22 Part of une fraternité 23 He called the U.S. pres. a “glorified public relations man” 24 Abbr. on some clothing tags 27 Part of a filled-out survey: Abbr. 29 Admiral who bombarded Tahiti in 1914 30 It often results in changes across the board 38 1959 hit with the lyric “One day I feel so happy, next day I feel so sad” 39 At any price
40 Not meant for specialists 41 Some Blu-ray players 42 First of 66 books: Abbr. 43 Fix 44 Couch problem 47 March Madness, with “the” 51 Charges at the door 55 Swan song 58 “Who ___?” 59 Emmy-winning Ed 60 The “O” in F. A. O. Schwarz 61 Looking up 62 Nelson Mandela’s mother tongue 63 Sound heard during a heat wave 64 Event with touches 1 2 3
DOWN Corrosionpreventing coating Not very affable With 56-Down, refuse to be cleaned out from a poker game? Literature Nobelist before Gide Stream on the side of a mountain, perhaps
The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Friday, June 20, 2014: This year you often feel as if you are on the edge of losing it with a friend or loved one. You might want to understand why. The unexpected occurs frequently around meetings.
6 Car name that’s Latin for “desire” 7 McConnell of the Senate 8 “Peace out” 9 Black-and-white transmissions, briefly? 10 Like most brain neurons 11 Had a beef? 12 Actress Kazan or Kravitz 13 One may get a pass 19 Picture on a chest, for short? 21 They often spot people 25 Withdraw
26 Minor parish officers 28 Jason of “How I Met Your Mother” 29 Five to nine, maybe, but not nine to five 30 Big bass, in fishing lingo 31 Ones remaining 32 Activity that proceeds hand to hand? 33 Heart-to-hearts 34 ___ Jon (fashion label) 35 “Give me ___” 36 Product for young string players? 37 Ones remaining
44 Good name for a worrywart? 45 Achilles’ undoing 46 Wayne’s pal in “Wayne’s World” 48 Extremely excited 49 Ancient master of didacticism 50 Pick up 52 Drag racers’ governing grp. 53 ___ Grey, alter ego of Marvel’s X-Man 54 Extraocular annoyance 55 Like some oversight 56 See 3-Down 57 ___-cone
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.
Chess quiz WHITE WINS A ROOK Hint: Or checkmate. Solution: 1. Bc6ch! Kf8 2. Be3! (hreatens both 3. Bc5 mate and 3. Bxa7), etc.
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: FOOD WITH RELIGIOUS SYMBOLISM (e.g., Hindus offer this clarified butter to the gods. Answer: Ghee.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. They are associated with Easter, as a symbol of new life. Answer________ 2. Thin strips of dough baked into the shape of a child’s arms folded in prayer. Answer________ 3. Traditionally eaten on Shrove Tuesday to symbolize the end of rich eating. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. These two items are eaten on Rosh Hashanah to symbolize a sweet new year. Answer________ 5. Potato pancakes eaten to commemorate the miracle of a small flask of oil. Answer________ 6. In Greece, it is to be made with 33 layers, referring to the years of Christ’s life. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Offered to visitors on specific days following the death of a Muslim. Answer________ 8. Traditionally eaten at the meal that breaks the fast of Ramadan. Answer________ 9. This staple, served on the Chinese New Year’s Eve, symbolizes longevity. Answer________ ANSWERS:
1. Eggs. 2. Pretzels. 3. Pancakes. 4. Apples and honey. 5. Latkes. 6. Baklava. 7. Halva. 8. Dates. 9. Noodles.
Friday, June 20, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
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 Today is Friday, June 20, the 171st day of 2014. There are 194 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On June 20, 1944, during World War II, Japanese naval forces retreated in the Battle of the Philippine Sea after suffering heavy losses to the victorious American fleet.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Pressure comes through an authority figure. You could end up in a squabble with someone. Tonight: Listen to a different perspective. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You’ll be more in touch with your feelings, which might include a sense of rage that pops up out of nowhere. Tonight: Don’t push anyone, including yourself! GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Your focus will be on achieving what you want, though you might land in a situation that could be somewhat explosive if you are not careful. Tonight: Where the fun is. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH You might be hard-pressed to get past a superficial impression today, whether this situation involves you or someone else being observed. Tonight: Join friends for a fun gathering. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Your thoughts seem to keep drifting to a trip or a special happening. Try to stay present in the moment. Tonight: Do whatever knocks your socks off. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Think carefully about your alternatives. How you deal with someone could vary, depending on what you want the end result to be. Tonight: Share exciting news with a loved one.
Man treats cat better than wife
Dear Annie: My husband of four years insists on keeping a picture of his cat as the screensaver on his cellphone. Occasionally, he’ll switch it out for a photo of one of his kids, but the cat always comes back as the “top dog.” It’s never a picture of me. “Fluffy” also enjoys the top priority in other areas of our life. For instance, the day I had major surgery, my husband dropped me off at the front door of the hospital and then took Fluffy to the vet and spent the day with her. I am not ranting about some minor grievance. I was in surgery for seven hours, so this was serious. The cat gets better treatment than I do and a lot more affection. If it weren’t for my allergies, Fluffy would be sleeping with us. Even so, I’ve awakened to find the cat’s rear end next to my face. I find this disgusting. I even have to wait to use the bathroom to get ready for work, because my husband and Fluffy are having “bonding time.” I do not feel this is normal behavior. I think it’s an unhealthy relationship with a pet. I have attempted to discuss this with my husband several times without success. He has had Fluffy for six years and obviously prefers interacting with her to spending time with me. Why he needs a wife, I haven’t a clue. Any suggestions? — Fluffy’s Competition Dear Competition: We agree that this seems to be an unusually close attachment. The screensaver is the least of your problems. The fact that your husband would rather console his cat while you are undergoing a seven-hour surgery indicates skewed priorities. And the “bonding time” in the bathroom is raising all kinds of questions. What, exactly, are they doing in there that you cannot use the room? In any event, your husband is more attached to Fluffy than he is to you and values her companionship more. This is unlikely to change.
Dear Annie: We recently buried my mother and held a service in celebration of her life. There was a visitation one hour prior to the service. I cannot count the number of people who came through the line and said, “I bet you don’t know who I am” or “I know you remember me” and then stood there grinning while they waited to see whether I could guess their name. Annie, my sister and I live out of state and hadn’t seen these people in more than 20 years. When I couldn’t recall their names, they acted hurt. Please, folks, at a memorial service, just put out your hand, introduce yourself and say how you knew the deceased. You are precious to come and pay tribute to anyone who has passed away, but do make it easy on a family that is grieving. This is a stressful time, and those who tried to make us play guessing games only made it harder. Also, if you have a story you want to share, please remember that the time for the visitation is limited. Instead, consider calling a week or so after the service. I’m lonely now and would love to hear your remembrance. — R. Dear R.: Thank you for reminding people that a forthright and simple approach is best. People often become awkward and uncomfortable when confronted with those in mourning and sometimes blurt out insensitive things. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Feeling Helpless,” whose friend screams at her husband nonstop. That could have been me. I yelled at my husband at the top of my lungs because he made me so angry and frustrated. The reason was that he would check out every woman he saw. It didn’t matter that his teenage children were with him. I finally survived by ignoring his behavior. I just considered that he was a jerk (and still is). — Hope for the Helpless
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Defer to others. Try to keep your expectations to a minimum, and avoid triggering a disagreement. Tonight: Be spontaneous yet considerate. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH You could be seeing a different side to a difficult situation. You might not like everything that drops in your lap. Tonight: Do something just for you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You will consider a change of plans, as someone pivotal to your weekend appears to be out of sorts. Tonight: Still playful. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Take today for yourself, rather than getting entangled in someone else’s uproar. You will be a lot happier as a result. Tonight: At home.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You’ll charge in a new direction and make what you want happen. Someone won’t understand what you are doing, and could get upset. Tonight: Head to a favorite spot. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Take note if a more possessive and needy side of your temperament emerges. These feelings won’t help your interactions. Do what you need to do in order to feel better. Tonight: Have fun! Jacqueline Bigar
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, June 20, 2014
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
THE ARGYLE SWEATER