Souper Bowl marks 20 years of helping food bank Taste, C-1
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Wednesday, January 29, 2014
CYFD chief: Some tragedies unavoidable Secretary defends how agency handled Omaree Varela case, seeks funds for more staff By Patrick Malone The New Mexican
Faced with hard questions about the death of a 9-year-old Albuquerque boy whose past abuse was known to her department, the Cabinet secretary in charge of protecting
children implored lawmakers to fill vacant positions at her agency in order to keep vulnerable kids safer. Still, Yolanda Berumen-Deines, secretary of the Children, Youth and Families Department under Gov. Susana Martinez, couldn’t assure a legislative panel Tuesday that tragedies such as the death last month of Omaree Varela will never happen again. “As long as we’re dealing with human behavior, and human behavior being as unpredictable as it is, I believe that there’s always the possibility … that we could experi-
Indian group targets ‘Redskins’ National Congress of American Indians contends the name of the NFL team in Washington is derogatory and racist. lOCal news, B-1
ence this once more,” Berumen-Deines said. “But it won’t be because we haven’t made the effort to improve our services, to reduce the likelihood in every way we possibly can.” Omaree had been placed in foster care, but on the authority of the Children, Youth and Families Department, he was returned to his mother in 2011. She now is charged with child abuse resulting in death for allegedly kicking him to death.
Propane prices climbing Frigid weather and increase in demand is sending the cost of the gas skyrocketing. lOCal news, B-1
Seeger influenced generation Singer, songwriter, social activist Pete Seeger died Monday at the age of 94. Page a-6
Please see CYFd, Page A-5
STATE OF THE UNION
Public rallies for ed funds President Barack Obama arrives Tuesday on Capitol Hill to deliver his State of the Union address. J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Obama vows 2014 will be year of action President says he will sidestep Congress to advance proposals By David Nakamura and David A. Fahrenthold
The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama sought Tuesday to restore public confidence in his presidency after a dispiriting year, pledging to use his White House authority with new force to advance an agenda that Congress has largely failed to support. In his fifth prime-time State of the Union address, Obama made clear that instead of trying to fix the mess in Washington, he was now promising to find ways around it. “America does not stand still,” Obama said. “And neither will I. Wherever and whenever I can take steps without legislation to expand opportunity for more American families, that’s what I’m going to do.” In a speech that lasted just over an hour, Obama struck moments of bipartisan harmony, most starkly in an emotional moment near the end when he called on the nation to draw inspiration from Cory Remsburg, an Army ranger blinded in one eye by a roadside bomb in Afghanistan during his 10th deployment. Remsburg, who was dressed in his uniform and seated next to first lady Michelle Obama, drew a lengthy standing ovation from lawmakers in the House chamber, and he flashed them a determined thumbs up.
LiliAna Serna, 3, of Española, a student at Las Cumbres Conjunto Preschool, participates in a rally Tuesday in the east lobby at the state Capitol, where about 300 people were pressing for more funding for early childhood programs. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Proponents of early childhood initiative blast Sen. Smith By Milan Simonich
u Ban on texting while driving clears Senate panel hurdle. u Health ailments sideline two House Democrats. u Senate Democrats take aim at head of Human Services Department. Page a-4
The New Mexican
he political fight over spending hundreds of millions of dollars on early childhood education turned personal Tuesday. About 200 adults and perhaps 70 children rallied for the education initiative outside the state Capitol. One of their leaders, Allen Sanchez, told the crowd that one powerful legislator was putting himself ahead of the people’s will. Sanchez’s criticisms were aimed at Sen. John Arthur Smith, D-Deming, who chairs the Senate Finance Committee. Smith last year refused to allow a vote in his committee on the early childhood initiative, killing the proposal. Sanchez said he feared that Smith again could single-handedly stop the bill. It would advance to a public vote in the November election if it cleared the Senate and the House of Representatives.
“Sen. Smith doesn’t believe in your vote,” said Sanchez, CEO of St. Joseph Community Health and the political spokesman for New Mexico’s three Catholic bishops. “Sen. Smith told me, ‘We can’t give the children the checkbook.’ ” Another proponent of the initiative, Javier Benavidez of the Center for Civic Policy, said Smith often does not understand tax and finance bills, yet he holds himself out as the Senate’s expert on those matters. “After having to clean up one blunder after another by Chairman John Arthur Smith, it’s preposterous that a few select senators continue to defer to his obstruction of a game-
changer like early childhood education,” Benavidez said. In an interview a few minutes later, Smith fired back at his critics, especially Sanchez. “We’re wanting quality programs. Allen Sanchez doesn’t care about quality at all. He just wants money,” Smith said. The amendment Sanchez favors would tap into the state’s $12 billion land-grant endowment to help expand early childhood programs. St. Joseph Community Health is a provider of those services, and Smith said that colors Sanchez’s judgment. “Allen Sanchez is extremely tenacious, and he is highly incentivized to be that way,” Smith said. Smith would not commit to hearing the initiative for early childhood education if it reaches his committee. “We’ll wait and see what happens,” he said. Proponents of the measure believe they can win in the House of Representatives, as
By Daniel J. Chacón
The New Mexican
When she had her business in an unincorporated area of Santa Fe County, Julia Castro didn’t have to pay the city’s minimum wage. But she did, anyway. Now that Castro has her business within city limits, none of her employees earns the so-called “living wage.” They make more.
“Paying the living wage makes for a better workforce, happier people. They’re more confident, more competent, and they give better service,” said Castro, owner of Cafe Castro on Cerrillos Road. “I think it’s the moral and only right thing to do.” Castro was among about two dozen people who testified before county commissioners Tuesday in support of a proposed ordinance that would mandate a minimum wage in unincorporated areas that is higher than the current statewide minimum of $7.50 an hour. Commissioners took no vote but scheduled the proposed ordinance, which is similar to the city of Santa Fe’s, for a second reading and possible action Feb. 11.
Please see wage, Page A-6
Police notes B-2
Editor: Ray Rivera, 986-3033, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Dennis Rudner, email@example.com
For most of the speech, however, Obama made clear he would no longer be content to wait for Con-
Please see OBaMa, Page A-5
InsIde u Wounded war hero Cory Remsburg is high point of Tuesday night’s address. Page a-3
Please see RallY, Page A-4
County ‘living wage’ earns backing Supporters for raising the minimum go before commission; no vote taken
Presidents aims to go it alone
Mostly sunny. High 50, low 29.
Center for Contemporary arts
Obituaries Margaret R. Chavez, 93, Santa Fe, Jan. 25 James J. Gutierrez, 54, Jan. 18 Charles Thomas Iddings, Jan. 27 Gary Montano, Jan. 24 John L. Montano, 94, Jan. 23
1050 Old Pecos Trail, 982-1338. All the News That’s Fit to Print, group show, Spector-Ripps Project Space, through March 30. Icepop, installation by Sandra Wang and Crockett Bodelson of the art collective Scuba, through March 30, Muñoz Waxman Gallery. Call for hours or visit ccasantafe.org.
Time Out a-8
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Three sections, 24 pages 165th year, No. 29 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
MarketWatch DOW JONES RUSSELL 2000
Number implicated in nuke probe has doubled WASHINGTON — The cheating scandal inside the Air Force’s nuclear missile corps is expanding, with the number of service members implicated by investigators now roughly double the 34 reported just a week ago, officials said Tuesday. It wasn’t immediately clear whether the additional 30-plus airmen suspected of being involved in cheating on proficiency tests are alleged to have participated in the cheating directly or were involved indirectly. Regardless, a doubling of the number implicated means that approximately 14 percent of the entire Air Force cadre of nuclear missile launch control officers, which numbers about 500, has been removed at least temporarily from active missile duty. It was not clear Tuesday how that affects the mission, beyond requiring the remaining crew members to bear a bigger share of the work. The Air Force announced on Jan. 15 that while it was investigating possible criminal drug use by some airmen, it discovered that one missile The snow-covered statue of late Georgia governor and U.S. Sen. Richard B. Russell points the officer at Malmstrom Air Force Base, Mont., had direction for a pedestrian as she makes her way as snow begins to accumulate Tuesday in shared test questions with 16 other officers. It Atlanta. JOHN AMIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS said another 17 admitted to knowing about this cheating but did not report it.
ARCTIC AIR MOVES SOUTH
Mexico plans to legalize anti-cartel vigilantes MEXICO CITY — After months of tacit cooperation with rural vigilantes trying to drive out a cult-like drug cartel, the Mexican government is seeking to permanently solve one of its toughest security problems with a plan to legalize the growing movement and bring it under the army’s control. But the risks are high.
To succeed, the government must enforce military discipline and instill respect for human rights and due process among more than 20,000 heavily armed civilians, then eventually disband them and send them back home in the western state of Michoacan. Vigilante leaders met Tuesday with government officials to hash out details of the agreement that would put avocado and lime pickers with AR-15 semi-automatic rifles under army command. The Mexican military has a centuryold tradition of mobilizing “rural defense corps”
manned by peasants to fight bandits and uprisings in the countryside.
Ukraine overturns nations’ harsh anti-protest laws KIEV, Ukraine — In back-to-back moves aimed at defusing Ukraine’s political crisis, the prime minister resigned Tuesday and parliament repealed anti-protest laws that had set off violent clashes between protesters and police.
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The two developments were significant concessions to the anti-government protesters who have fought sporadically with police for the last 10 days after two months of peaceful around-theclock demonstrations. The protests erupted after President Viktor Yanukovych turned toward Russia for a bailout loan instead of signing a deal with the European Union and have since morphed into a general plea for more human rights, less corruption and more democracy in this nation of 45 million. The departure of Prime Minister Mykola Azarov removes one of the officials most disliked by the opposition forces whose protests have turned parts of Kiev, the Ukrainian capital, into a barricaded maze. However, Azarov’s spokesman told the Interfax news agency that another staunch Yanukovych ally, deputy Prime Minister Serhiy Arbuzov, will assume temporary leadership of the Cabinet, a move that is unlikely to please the opposition.
‘Water monster,’ may have disappeared; experts worry MEXICO CITY — Mexico’s salamander-like axolotl may have disappeared from its only known natural habitat in Mexico City’s few remaining lakes. It’s disturbing news for an admittedly ugly creature, which has a slimy tail, plumage-like gills and mouth that curls into an odd smile. The axolotl is known as the “water monster” and the “Mexican walking fish.” Its only natural habitat is the Xochimilco network of lakes and canals — the “floating gardens” of earth piled on reed mats that the Aztecs built to grow crops but are now suffering from pollution. Biologist Armando Tovar Garza of Mexico’s National Autonomous University said Tuesday that the creature “is in serious risk of disappearing” from the wild. Describing an effort last year by researchers in skiffs to try to net axolotls in the shallow, muddy waters of Xochimilco, Tovar Garza summed up the results as “four months of sampling — zero axolotls.” The Associated Press
States consider reviving old-fashioned executions By Jim Salter
The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS — With lethal-injection drugs in short supply and new questions looming about their effectiveness, lawmakers in some death penalty states are considering bringing back relics of a more gruesome past: firing squads, electrocutions and gas chambers. Most states abandoned those execution methods more than a generation ago in a bid to make capital punishment more palatable to the public and to a judicial system worried about inflicting cruel and unusual punishments that violate the Constitution. But to some elected officials, the drug shortages and recent legal challenges are beginning to make lethal injection seem too vulnerable to complications. “This isn’t an attempt to time-warp back into the 1850s or the wild, wild West or anything like that,” said Missouri state Rep. Rick Brattin, who this month proposed making firing squads an option for executions. “It’s just that I foresee a problem, and I’m trying to come up with a solution that will be the most humane yet most economical for our state.”
Brattin, a Republican, said questions about the injection drugs are sure to end up in court, delaying executions and forcing states to examine alternatives. It’s not fair, he said, for relatives of murder victims to wait years, even decades, to see justice served while lawmakers and judges debate execution methods. Like Brattin, a Wyoming lawmaker this month offered a bill allowing the firing squad. Missouri’s attorney general and a state lawmaker have raised the notion of rebuilding the state’s gas chamber. And a Virginia lawmaker wants to make electrocution an option if lethal-injection drugs are not available. If adopted, those measures could return states to the more harrowing imagery of previous decades, when inmates were hanged, electrocuted or shot to death by marksmen. States began moving to lethal injection in the 1980s in the belief that powerful sedatives and heart-stopping drugs would replace the violent spectacles with a more clinical affair while limiting, if not eliminating, an inmate’s pain. The total number of U.S. executions has declined — from a peak of 98 in 1999 to 39 last year. Some states have
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tals across the nation. In October, Gov. Jay Nixon stayed the execution of serial killer Joseph Paul Franklin and ordered the Missouri Department of Corrections to find a new drug. Days later, the state announced it had switched to a form of pentobarbital made by a compounding pharmacy. Like other states, Missouri has refused to divulge where the drug comes from or who makes it. Michael Campbell, assistant professor of criminal justice at the University of Missouri-St. Louis, said some lawmakers simply don’t believe convicted murderers deserve any mercy. “Many of these politicians are trying to tap into a more populist theme that those who do terrible things deserve to have terrible things happen to them,” Campbell said. Richard Dieter, executive director of the Death Penalty Information Center in Washington, D.C., cautioned that there could be a backlash. “These ideas would jeopardize the death penalty because, I think, the public reaction would be revulsion, at least from many quarters,” Dieter said. Some states already provide alternatives to lethal injection. Condemned prisoners may choose the electric chair in eight states: Alabama, Arkansas,
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turned away from the death penalty entirely. Many have cases tied up in court. And those that carry on with executions find them increasingly difficult to conduct because of the scarcity of drugs and doubts about how well they work. European drug makers have stopped selling the lethal chemicals to prisons because they do not want their products used to kill. At least two recent executions are also raising concerns about the drugs’ effectiveness. Last week, Ohio inmate Dennis McGuire took 26 minutes to die by injection, gasping repeatedly as he lay on a gurney with his mouth opening and closing. And on Jan. 9, Oklahoma inmate Michael Lee Wilson’s final words were, “I feel my whole body burning.” Missouri threw out its three-drug lethal injection procedure after it could no longer obtain the drugs. State officials altered the method in 2012 to use propofol, which was found in the system of pop star Michael Jackson after he died of an overdose in 2009. The anti-death penalty European Union threatened to impose export limits on propofol if it were used in an execution, jeopardizing the supply of a common anesthetic needed by hospi-
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Wednesday, Jan. 29 DHARMA TALK: At 5:30 p.m. at Upaya Zen Center, 1404 Cerro Gordo Road, a talk titled Intention, Expectation, and Transformation,, by Al Kaszniak and John Dunne. The event is free. Call 986-8518 for more information. FREE DREAM WORKSHOP: At 5:30 p.m. at the Santa Fe Public Library, Main Branch, 145 Washington Ave., a talk titled “Understanding the Language of Dreams” is offered by Jungian scholar Fabio Macchioni. Reservations required. Call 982-3214. NOBLE IRISH ANCESTORS AND FILTHY MEXICAN INVADERS: THE UNCOMFORATBLE POLITICS OF THE ARCHAEOLOGY OF UNDOCUMENTED MIGRATION: A noon at the School for Advanced Research, 660 Garcia St., a lecture by Jason DeLeón of the University of Michigan. The event is free. Call 954-7203 for more information. SENIOR OLYMPICS: From 9 a.m. until noon, local Santa Fe 50+ Senior Olympics Games Registration is open for adults age 50 and older at the Genoveva Chavez Community Center, 3221 Rodeo Road. Participate in one or more of 23 sports during March, April and May for fitness, fun and
friendship. Fee is $20. Call Cristina Villa at 955-4725.
Wednesday, Jan. 29 ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESÓN: Singer/guitarist Jesus Bas, 7 p.m., 213 Washington Ave. COWGIRL BBQ: High Attitude, country rock, cumbias, and oldies, 8 p.m., 319 S. Guadalupe St. DUEL BREWING: Sydney Westan, Americana tunes, 6 p.m., 1228 Parkway Drive. EL FAROL: Nacha Mendez with Santastico, 8 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Bill Hearne Trio, classic country tunes, 7:30 p.m., 100 E. San Francisco St. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT AND SPA: Wily Jim, Western swingabilly, 7-10 p.m., 330 E. Palace Ave. TINY’S: 505 Electric-Blues Jam, with Nick Wimett and M.C. Clymer, 8 p.m., 1005 St. Francis Dr. VANESSIE: Pianist/vocalist Bob Finnie, 6:30-10:30 p.m., 427 W. Water St.
VOLUNTEER DOG WALKERS WANTED: The Santa Fe aimal shelter needs volunteer dog walkers for all shifts. For more information, send email to
Florida, Kentucky, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia. An inmate named Robert Gleason Jr. was the most recent to die by electrocution, in Virginia in January 2013. Missouri and Wyoming allow for gas-chamber executions, and Arizona does if the crime occurred before Nov. 23, 1992, and the inmate chooses that option instead of lethal injection. Missouri no longer has a gas chamber, but Attorney General Chris Koster, a Democrat, and Missouri state Sen. Kurt Schaefer, a Republican, last year suggested possibility rebuilding one. So far, there is no bill to do so. Delaware, New Hampshire and Washington state still allow inmates to choose hanging. The last hanging in the U.S. was in Delaware in 1996. In recent years, there have been three civilian firing squad executions in the U.S., all in Utah. Gary Gilmore uttered his famous final words, “Let’s do it,” on Jan. 17, 1977, before his execution. Utah is phasing out its use, but the firing squad remains an option there for inmates sentenced prior to May 3, 2004. Oklahoma maintains the firing squad as an option, but only if lethal injection and electrocution are deemed unconstitutional.
A story on Page A-4 in the Tuesday, Jan. 28, 2014, edition of The Santa Fe New Mexican about the waiting list for developmentally disabled New Mexicans to receive services omitted the first name and title of Johnny Wilson, executive director of Parents Reaching Out. Additionally, the headline on the story incorrectly stated that wait times for services for developmentally disabled people are growing. In fact, they have been slightly reduced but remain about eight to 10 years.
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Mega Millions 7–16–28–53–60 MB 2 Megaplier 3 Top prize: $84 million krodriguez@sfhumanesociety. org or call Katherine at 983-4309, ext. 128. FOOD FOR SANTA FE: Volunteers are needed to pack and distribute bags of groceries from 6 to 8 a.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays. Visit ww.foodforsantafe.org or call 471-1187 or 603-6600. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. Call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. BIENVENIDOS: Volunteers are needed at the tourist information window on the Plaza. Call Marilyn O’Brien, the membership chairwoman at 989-1701. MANY MOTHERS: Orientation and training is offered. For more information, visit www.manymothers.org or call
uuu The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 986-3035. Pat 983-5984 for an interview. SANTA FE WOMEN’S ENSEMBLE: Always in need of ushers for concerts; email email@example.com or call 954-4922. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@ sfnewmexican.com.
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Americans react to Obama’s speech Seeking a bigger slice
By Andrew Dalton The Assocaited Press
Army Ranger Sgt. 1st Class Cory Remsburg acknowledges applause from first lady Michelle Obama and others during President Barack Obama’s State of the Union address on Tuesday. J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Wounded war hero is high point of address By Laurie Kellman The Associated Press
ERT AU IMPORT
WASHINGTON — Wounded veteran Cory Remsburg had met President Barack Obama three times before Tuesday night— once in France and twice since a roadside bomb in Kandahar, Afghanistan, on his 10th deployment. Number four was at Obama’s State of the Union address, when the Army Ranger inspired the emotional high point of the evening. Toward the end of Obama’s policy-heavy address, the president gestured toward the uniformed man from Phoenix seated next to first lady Michelle Obama and described the difference between the Remsburg he’d met the first time — “sharp as a tack” — and the wounded warrior his fellow soldiers found facedown in a
canal, underwater, with shrapnel in his brain. As Obama spoke, the heads of lawmakers, Supreme Court justices and Cabinet members swiveled to their right and upward toward Remsburg, who had been clapping all evening by patting his right hand on his chest. His left hand lay curled in a brace. Remsburg, seated beside his father, Craig, is still blind in one eye and struggles on his left side, Obama said “Like the Army he loves, like the America he serves, Sgt. 1st Class Cory Remsburg never gives up.”
President Barack Obama used his State of the Union address Tuesday night to make his pitch that the nation must come together to address persistent problems, from the wealth gap between rich and poor to economic mobility to lagging schools. The Associated Press spoke with a sampling of viewers from around the country to gauge whether the president succeeded in convincing them of the need for his proposals.
Talking about me Scott Valenti was astonished as he listened to the president. “He was talking about me tonight,” said the 41-year-old resident of Woodland Park, Colo. “But I can tell you, I’m no more reassured than when he started.” After years of work, Valenti put himself through Colorado Christian University to finally get his bachelor’s degree in organizational management. But after a post-graduation position fell through, he’s been jobless for a month with two teenage children to provide for and a mortgage to pay. Still, Obama’s pledges to help the unemployed and his urging of Congress to jumpstart job growth left Valenti cold.
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Naquasia LeGrand, 22, who works part-time as a fast-food employee at Kentucky Fried Chicken, said she was especially happy to hear Obama point to a pizza store owner who had raised his employees’ wages, and asked other Americans to follow that example. “Businesses don’t have to wait on Congress to help their employees have a living wage,” said LeGrand, from Brooklyn, who has campaigned to raise the minimum wage to $15 and to allow fast-food workers to unionize. LeGrand said she was glad to see Obama suggest going around lawmakers and using his executive power.
Powered-up president Dean Weygandt, 52, of Toledo, Ohio, an electronics technician who’s active in his local union, said that when it came to Obama using executive orders for his agenda, it’s about time. “I think he’s used executive privilege less than he should have,” Weygandt said. “He’s tried to work with those people,” he said, referring to Republicans in Congress. “There are times before he could have used it and didn’t.”
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He said he liked Obama’s ideas on retirement and reforming the tax code. He thinks those ideas would bring a better future.
Lofty words, little faith
Mary Lynn English, 44, who has pursued more than 100 marketing jobs in recent years without success. She said she wasn’t Not so fast with pen impressed by the president’s Bill Deile, 70, a retired Army positivity. “I was glad to hear colonel and attorney living in what he’s saying, but it’s words Cape Coral, Fla., said he took and I’ll be happier when there’s notice of what he called a some action. It doesn’t much “veiled threat” from the presimatter what the president says dent when Obama promised to tonight,” said English, who lives take action alone if Congress in the North Carolina mountain wouldn’t. city of Asheville. “That I think, if it doesn’t “All of that’s going to take a spur Congress into some sort good long while to get to westof action to clamp down on this ern North Carolina,” English guy, I think you’re going to see said. it from the states,” he said. English appreciated the Deile said he appreciated that president saying that policymakers needed to make sure Obama touched on immigrathey reward work at a time tion reform, even though he employees often feel they are doubts they would agree on underappreciated. how it should be handled.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
2014 Legislature Senate panel OKs texting ban for drivers Opponents of bill cite invasion-of-privacy question
By Barry Massey
The Associated Press
A proposal to prohibit texting while driving cleared an initial hurdle in the Legislature on Tuesday, but it’s far from certain whether New Mexico will join 41 other states in imposing such a ban. The Senate Public Affairs Committee unanimously endorsed the proposal. But similar measures have failed in the Legislature since 2009, when then-Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson recommended banning drivers from using cellphones for texting or talking while they’re on the road. The latest legislation would prohibit
drivers — even while at a stop light — from sending or reading a text message or an email. It also bans making an Internet search from a cellphone or other hand-held communications device while behind the wheel. There would be a $25 fine for a first violation and $50 for subsequent violations. Sen. Peter Wirth, a Santa Fe Democrat who’s sponsoring the measure, said the problem of distracted drivers has grown, and it’s time for lawmakers to finally respond. “All of us have experienced the proliferation of texting and driving. I’ve had some very close calls,” Wirth told
the committee. Law enforcement agencies, including the state police, testified in support of the legislation, along with officials in Republican Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration. The National Transportation Safety Board has called for states to ban the use of cellphones by drivers, including texting. The risk of a traffic crash is 23 times greater when texting while driving, according to the federal agency. New Mexico already prohibits texting and cellphone use by teenage drivers with a learner’s permit or provisional license, but there’s no statewide restriction for adult drivers. According to the National Conference of State Legislatures, 41 states,
the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam and the U.S. Virgin Islands ban texting by all drivers. Opponents in the past have said the proposed legislation isn’t needed because current laws against careless or reckless driving can deal with the problem of drivers who are texting. But Wirth said, “You don’t have to rise [to the] level of careless driving to get this fine.” Senate Majority Leader Michael Sanchez, D-Belen, objects to the measure and blocked it last year. He said in an interview that he worries the proposed ban could lead to an invasion of privacy if police seize a person’s cellphone to search for evidence that a driver was texting, and he’s concerned the penalties could become more
Rally: Proponents try to ramp up pressure Continued from Page A-1 they did last year. This time, their strategy is to push the amendment first in the Senate, hoping to bring public pressure on Smith. People at the rally made it apparent that Smith, if not a household name in New Mexico politics, was becoming one. Carmella Salinas, a preschool teacher from Española, said Smith was the key as to whether the initiative makes the ballot. “I’m optimistic — if we can get it passed in Senate finance,” she said. Joaquin Griego, a firefighter from Albuquerque, carried a sign and his 4-year-old son, Gael, to the rally. The sign said:
Andrea Cortez, 4, of Albuquerque, a pre-kindergartner at Carlos Rey Elementary School, marches with a group of about 300 outside at the state Capitol on Tuesday. LUIS SáNCHEz SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
“Don’t sugarcoat it.” Griego said his reference was to New Mexico ranking 50th in
child well-being, according to a survey last year by the Annie E. Casey Foundation.
Griego said the initiative to expand early childhood education could move future generations from poverty to prosperity. The constitutional amendment for early childhood education would siphon at least $100 million a year from the endowment. Benavidez said the fund would continue growing, and that the principal would not be touched. Smith and Republicans in the Legislature oppose the amendment, saying they are afraid it could erode the endowment and weaken the state economically over the long term. Contact Milan Simonich at 986-3080 or msimonich@ sfnewmexican.com.
Spider bite might be cause of Dem’s illness Lawmakers’ absences could swing key bills to GOP side By Milan Simonich The New Mexican
State Rep. Ernest Chavez, so ill that he has missed the first week of the legislative session, is in an intermediate care center, the House speaker said Tuesday. Chavez, 76, is being treated for swelling in his lower body, perhaps caused by the bite of a recluse spider, Speaker Kenny Martinez said in an interview. But according to Martinez, “He looks great.” Martinez’s disclosure was the first specific explanation of Chavez’s health problems. Chavez, of Albuquerque, is one of two Democrats in the House of Representatives who have been unable to attend the session because of health problems. The other is Rep. Phillip Archuleta of Las Cruces, who broke a hip and a bone in his leg last year. Friends say Archuleta has had a difficult rehabilitation.
Archuleta, 64, is starting his second year in the Legislature. Chavez is in his 10th. Martinez says both men are frustrated because they have not been able to attend the session. But they are under his political order to get well and not worry about rushing back for debates or votes, Martinez said. “Nothing we’re doing this 30-day session is worth dying over,” he said. Still, Chavez and Archuleta know their absence has cut the Democrats’ majority in the House of Representatives to 35-33. A margin that tight means Republicans could win in the House on two high-profile bills. One measure calls for the retention of thousands of third-graders based on subpar reading scores. The other would repeal a 10-year-old law that enables people without proof of immigration status to obtain a New Mexico driver’s license. If those bills cleared the House, they would still would have to go through the Senate, where their odds of carrying are lower. Democrats have a wider margin in the Senate, 25-17. Though only a freshman, Archuleta last
year led the way in the labor committee in stopping the driver’s license repeal. His motion to block the bill was quickly supported by the speaker and other veteran House members. Archuleta said those with driver’s licenses must learn the rules of the road, and they are listed in police databases. “I look at it as a public-safety issue. I voted my conscience,” he said at the time. The absence of the two Democrats also could be pivotal if a constitutional amendment on early childhood education goes to a floor vote. The proposal cleared the House last year before dying in the Senate. But without Chavez and Archuleta, it might not have enough support to carry this time. Legislators are mostly divided on party lines over whether to use a portion of the state’s $12 billion land-grant endowment for early childhood education. A majority of Democrats support the measure. Republicans oppose it, saying the endowment could dwindle if more money were allocated for another education program.
Senate Dems target Human Services chief By Parick Malone The New Mexican
State Senate Democrats on Tuesday launched a symbolic statement of no confidence targeting Gov. Susana Martinez’s Cabinet secretary overseeing the Human Services Department. The resolution takes aim at Secretary Sidonie Squier, criticizing her for the department’s decision to stop Medicaid funding to in-state behavioral health care providers while they are being investigated for suspected overbilling. The attorney general so far has cleared one of the 15 providers of fraud, but found instances of overbilling in an audit. That business, The Counseling Center in Alamogordo, closed in August. In June, the Human Services Department stopped funding the behavioral health providers. It contracted with Arizona companies to replace them. “Secretary Squier’s refusal to restore funding pending the outcome of a thorough and
complete investigation has effectively dismantled the state’s already fragile behavioral health care system and threatened the well-being of New Mexicans,” says the no-confidence resolution, introduced by Senate Majority Leader Michael Sanchez, D-Belen. It goes on to state: “The senate has lost confidence in the secretary of human services’ ability to lead the department and administer the programs critical to the health and wellbeing of New Mexicans.” In response to the resolution, Human Services Department spokesman Matt Kennicott said in an email, “This is unfortunate, and blatant, political grandstanding.” About 20 Senate Democrats have signed on in support of the resolution, but no Republicans have expressed support. Sen. Carlos Cisneros, D-Questa, said he supports the resolution because the behavioral health care providers were denied due process before their
funding was frozen, and treatment of patients was disrupted. “I got complaints from individuals that were receiving these services that were just scared to death that they lost their practitioners,” he said. “People that they have confidence in, that they had been working with to try to deal with issues, all of a sudden were no longer there.” The actions of the Human Services Department were taken in the interest of protecting public funds, Kennicott said. “We take protecting Medicaid funds very seriously, and believe they should be used to support the most vulnerable New Mexicans,” Kennicott said in the email. “Medicaid funds should not be used to buy private airplanes, CEOs should not get rich off of the Medicaid system, and employees should not be told to overbill as a means of siphoning off additional Medicaid fund for their company. And when those things happen, it takes critical funding away from those who need it most. If
Senator Sanchez or anyone else believes otherwise, we certainly disagree.” The attorney general’s investigation into the alleged overpayments is continuing. In a parting shot, the Democrats’ resolution jabs Squier for an email message she wrote last year that said, “there has never been and is not now any significant evidence of hunger in N.M.,” a statement she backed off by conceding that hungry children do exist in New Mexico. The Democrats’ resolution chides Squier for her original statement and says it renders her “unsuitable to administer food assistance programs.” Though fiery, the resolution carries little practical weight. It could not revoke the Senate’s 2011 confirmation of Squier to the Cabinet post. “It’s symbolic,” Cisneros said. “It’s a statement of lack of confidence, essentially saying, ‘There’s something wrong here, and we need to fix it.’ ”
severe in the future. “It’s a traffic violation now. But what I have seen happen to certain traffic violations is they end up becoming misdemeanors and then they eventually end up becoming felonies,” Sanchez said. Wirth’s proposal would allow a driver to pull over to the side of the road to send or receive a text message, and the measure would permit the use of voice-operated or hands-free devices for sending a text message. The measure goes next to the Judiciary Committee for consideration and if approved would head to the 42-member Senate for a possible vote. It also must pass the House before it could reach the governor to be signed into law.
retirement when they’re off work during recovery. Workers’ compensation pays 66 percent of benefits, but injured employees and their employers both stop paying their portion of the employees’ retirement while they’re recovering and off work. “Essentially, it’s a double whammy,” said Pacheco, a retired police officer. “They’re getting financially injured while they’re recovering and trying to get back to work. It’s really unfair.” The bill would allow agencies to retain control over determining which employees fit the criteria. It would not mandate that any of the agencies pay the contributions, due to the more limited resources of smaller agencies. Native holiday: By a vote of 70-0, the House approved a measure that would seek the designation of the national “Native American Heritage Day” as a federal public holiday. House Memorial 4, sponsored by Rep. Roberto “Bobby” Gonzales, D-Taos, encourages the state’s congressional delegation to advocate for the legal public holiday in honor of Native American people just after Thanksgiving, on the fourth Friday of November. HM 4 states that declaring this day as a legal public holiday would provide more opportunity to educate Americans and correct misunderstandings about indigenous cultures, and to celebrate Native Americans’ contributions to the U.S. Looking ahead: Working Classroom will present its fourth annual Roundhouse Comedy Revue at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29, at The Lodge at Santa Fe, 750 N. St. Francis Drive, with a second show Feb. 1 at the Paul Carpenter y Salazar Theater, 423 Atlantic SW in Albuquerque. This is an evening of original sketch comedy poking fun at the personalities, politics and policies of the Legislature. u Former Sen. Dede Feldman, an Albuquerque Democrat, is scheduled to autograph her recent book, Inside the New Mexico Senate: Boots, Suits and Citizens, at 5 p.m. Jan. 30, at the Rio Chama restaurant, 414 Old Santa Fe Trail. u Somos Un Pueblo Unido, an immigrant-rights group, will deliver 5,000 signed petitions to the Capitol at 12:45 p.m. Jan. 29, during an Immigrant Day of Action. The petitions urge the governor to drop her support for repealing the law that allows undocumented immigrants to get driver’s licenses. The protesters also will hand out personalized milk cartons and hard hats to lawmakers as a symbol of how immigrants contribute to the economy.
ON OUR WEBSITE u Follow legislative coverage at www.santafenewme xican.com/news/legislature. u Read Steve Terrell’s blog, www.roundhouseroundup.com, and Milan Simonich’s blog, Ringside Seat, at http://tinyurl.com/ ringsideseat. The New Mexican
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
CFYD: Agency director says caseload higher than ‘we like’ Continued from Page A-1
Michelle Obama and guests applaud during President Barack Obama’s State of the Union address Tuesday. Jill Biden, with her arm in a cast, is at far right. J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Obama: GOP responds, chastises president calling ideas small potatoes Continued from Page A-1 gress’ approval after a bruising 2013 in which it rarely came. He challenged lawmakers to work with him to achieve breakthroughs on large-scale initiatives to overhaul immigration laws and provide more benefits to American workers, including a higher minimum wage and extension of long-term unemployment insurance. But he also sketched out more than a dozen ways in which he intends to use executive powers to try to boost the economy on his own. Obama covered topics as wide-ranging as equal pay for women, gun violence and Iran’s nuclear program. He ticked off accomplishments: a rebounding housing market, lower unemployment, manufacturing gains and lower annual deficits. Yet he made the case that Congress, and Washington politics more broadly, had become a roadblock to progress. When Washington’s fighting “prevents us from carrying out even the most basic functions of our democracy — when our differences shut down government or threaten the full faith and credit of the United States — then we are not doing right by the American people,” Obama said. He faced a tricky task: winning over a nation that has grown less trustful of his leadership after a year in which the federal government was partially shuttered for 17 days and the administration botched the rollout of Obama’s signature health care law. For the first time on the eve of a State of the Union address, more Americans rate his performance negatively than positively, with 50 percent disapproving. To that end, Obama announced a list of executive actions that he will pursue in the coming months aimed at slowing the widening income gap among American families, which the White House has called a top priority for the year. Among them were plans to raise the minimum wage for federal contract workers to $10.10 an hour, create a new government-backed private retirement savings plan and speed up implementation of a previously announced program to connect schools to broadband wireless. White House aides described the initiatives as having the potential to help millions of Americans gain more takehome pay, job training and education. They pointed to previous examples of Obama using executive action to defer deportations of hundreds of thousands of young undocumented immigrants brought to the country by their parents as children and to strengthen regulations on carbon emissions at power plants. Such moves “were bigger than anything Congress passed in the last two years aside from the budget,” one senior administration official said, speaking on the condition of anonymity to preview Obama’s speech.
GOP weighs in But Republicans quickly denounced the new proposals as small potatoes and accused the president of failing to work through the legislative process to achieve more sweeping initiatives. “I suspect the president has the authority to raise the minimum wage for those dealing
with federal contracts,” House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said before the speech Tuesday, after Obama’s plans were leaked by the White House. “But let’s understand something: This affects not one current contract; it only affects future contracts with the federal government. And so I think the question is: How many people, Mr. President, will this executive action actually help? I suspect the answer is somewhere close to zero.” White House aides acknowledged that the program pertains to future contracts, and they were unable to quantify how many could be helped by the program in the next year, saying more details would be announced in the coming days as Obama embarks on a four-state tour Wednesday and Thursday to rally the public behind his initiatives. In the official Republican Party response to Obama’s address, Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, R-Wash., faulted Obama’s approach to the economy. Though the unemployment rate fell last month to 6.7 percent — the lowest level in more than five years — the drop was powered mostly by a growing number of unemployed people who stopped looking for work. “Last month, more Americans stopped looking for a job than found one,” McMorris Rodgers said. “Too many people are falling further and further behind because, right now, the president’s policies are making people’s lives harder.” The exception to the combative posture from the White House was on immigration reform, which House Republican leaders have signaled in recent weeks that they could be ready to entertain. Obama touched just briefly on the topic, reiterating his call for a comprehensive bill that includes a path to citizenship for the nation’s 11 million to 12 million undocumented immigrants. McMorris Rodgers wasn’t the only Republican to respond to Obama’s address. Utah Sen. Mike Lee and Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, two tea-party favorites, also delivered high-profile responses, pushing back on the president’s message with a sharp ideological edge. Florida Rep. Ileana RosLehtinen, an ally of House Speaker Boehner, and the first Cuban American elected to Congress, delivered another widely seen response, translating much of McMorris Rodgers’ leadership-approved speech into Spanish. Dozens of other Republicans immediately weighed in with news releases and observations to reporters stationed in Statuary Hall at the Capitol, the traditional post-speech gathering place for politicos. The flurry of reactions partly reflects the ongoing battle for power within Republican ranks, where competing blocs, from congressional leaders to conservative advocacy organizations, have quarreled over the party’s platform and its playbook for divided government. In an interview, Paul brushed off the suggestion that he was clashing with McMorris Rodgers. “I don’t consider it to be competing,” he said. “It’s just that we live in an age where you can get your opinion out there, but if you don’t videotape it and send it out, nobody listens. So we’re just trying to get more people to listen.”
Two sides to health law battle Overall, Obama’s scaleddown ambitions were reflected in how his speech compared with last year’s, which he concluded with an emotional appeal to Congress to approve a set of gun-control laws his administration had proposed after the mass shooting at an elementary school in Newtown, Conn. Congress rejected each of those proposals, and though Obama touched on gun violence briefly in Tuesday’s address, he has abandoned his call for broad measures in recent months. Instead, Obama also praised his health care law, which is both the signature achievement of his administration and — because of the fraught rollout of HealthCare.gov last year — the centerpiece of Republicans’ case against him. Obama described the situation of an Arizona woman, Amanda Shelley, who he said had obtained coverage Jan. 1 because of the law. On Jan. 6, she had emergency surgery — which, Obama said, “would have meant bankruptcy” if she had not been covered. Then, after saying that the law had made changes for the better, Obama made a blunter argument aimed at congressional Republicans. No matter what they thought of the law, they now had no choice but to live with it. “I know that the American people aren’t interested in refighting old battles,” Obama said. “So again, if you have specific plans to cut costs, cover more people and increase choice, tell America what you’d do differently. Let’s see if the numbers add up. But, let’s not have another 40-something votes to repeal a law that’s already helping millions of Americans like Amanda. The first 40 were plenty.” McMorris Rodgers said Republicans will continue to fight to repeal the Affordable Care Act, and she knocked the administration for the rocky rollout of the president’s signature law. “We’ve all talked to too many people who have received cancellation notices they didn’t expect or who can no longer see the doctors they always have,” she said. “No, we shouldn’t go back to the way things were, but the president’s health care law is not working.” “Republicans believe health care choices should be yours, not the government’s,” she added.
That case and others evoked passionate — bordering on angry — questions from some members of the Senate Finance Committee during a budget hearing for the department Berumen-Deines oversees. “What are we going to do so that doesn’t happen again, instead of just twiddling our thumbs?” asked Sen. George Muñoz, D-Gallup. Berumen-Deines said she favors changes in the guidelines that govern her department that would allow it to stay involved with families longer, in order to make sure they are following through with recommended services. Currently, she said, unless a child is removed from the home, the department has no authority to make certain that families are getting the treatment that’s prescribed. “In some cases, clients are very, very attuned to how to play the game,” Berumen-Deines said. “They make their appearances for two or three months, and then they drop off the plate until the next referral is made.” Budgets for fiscal year 2015 proposed by both the governor and the Legislative Finance Committee would reduce the number of vacant positions in protective services for children, although the governor’s plan would fund more investigators. Investigative caseworkers who review abuse and neglect complaints handle an average of 12 to 15 cases a month, and caseworkers who deal with placement handle approximately 20 cases per month, according to Jared Rounsville, division director of protective services for the Chil-
dren, Youth and Families Department. The department has set a target of 12 to 15 cases per month for placement caseworkers, and about 10 cases per month for investigators. Filling open positions and retaining the people who are hired will be keys to reaching those goals, Rounsville said. “[The caseload] is higher than we would like it to be,” he said. “We’ve seen it higher.” The number of open cases peaked in 2006 at about 2,600, and hit its contemporary low about two years ago at 1,700, according to Rounsville. Currently, between 1,950 and 1,975 cases are open. Berumen-Deines said the department is conducting a review of Omaree’s case, and while she would not reveal many details to the committee, she defended her department’s actions. “Things were done the way they needed to be done,” she said. “And ultimately, we have someone that was able to fall in the gaps. We responded appropriately.” Berumen-Deines acknowledged “a couple of situations” in which abuse or neglect of the boy was substantiated, triggering a recommended treatment strategy from the Children, Youth and Families Department. “We have managed to reduce the number of situations where children are killed when they’ve already been brought to our attention,” she said, “but I can’t guarantee that that’s not going to happen again.” Contact Patrick Malone at 968-3017 or pmalone@ sfnewmexican.com. Follow him on Twitter @ pmalonenm.
Wage: Mayoral candidate Gonzales speaks in favor of plan Continued from Page A-1
is proposing a base wage for tipped employees of $5.25 an The proposed ordinance hour, twice as much as the calls for a minimum wage of city’s. He also wants restau$10.50, but county commisrants and other businesses sioners discussed matching the with such employees to make city’s minimum wage, which up the difference if employees’ will increase by 15 cents to compensation falls short of the $10.66 an hour starting March 1. minimum wage. Commissioner Kathy Holian “This is where I’m focusing said the county’s minimum more of my attention,” he said, wage should be identical to the “the tipped employees, those city’s. “I think it helps reduce employees that are serving us confusion on the part of busiat our tables when we go out to ness owners and workers,” she eat. I don’t think those employsaid. ees have the same guarantee A major difference between that others have to earn that the city’s ordinance and the living wage.” county’s proposal is the base A majority of speakers, wage for employees who work including mayoral candidate for tips. Javier Gonzales, spoke in favor Commissioner Miguel of the proposal, which would Chavez, who was on the City apply to the county governCouncil when it adopted its ment and any business with a business license from the minimum-wage ordinance,
county, and businesses that have contracts with the county that exceed $30,000, as well as some other types of employers. Simon Brackley, president and CEO of the Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce, urged commissioners to conduct an annual review the proposed ordinance if it’s approved before implementing any automatic annual adjustments to the minimum. “Give yourselves the freedom to look at the local economy on an annual basis and make good decisions based on the data that’s available, whether it’s cost-of-living index, unemployment rates and other data,” he said. Contact Daniel J. Chacón at 986-3089 or dchacon@ sfnewmexican.com.
Mediator Brahimi: Syria peace talks slow but ‘still at it’ GENEVA — Syrian government anger over a U.S. decision to resume aid to the opposition prompted the U.N. mediator to cut short Tuesday’s peace talks, but he said no one was to blame for the impasse and that the negotiations would continue. A deal to allow humanitarian aid into Homs remained stalled, with the Syrian delegation demanding assurances the U.S. aid will not go to “armed and terrorist groups” in the besieged city.
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U.N.-Arab League mediator Lakhdar Brahimi said he was relieved that the government and opposition said they will remain in the daily talks through Friday, as planned. “Nobody’s walking out. Nobody’s running away,” he said. “We have not actually
made a breakthrough, but we are still at it, and this is enough as far as I’m concerned.” There has been little progress toward resolving a key issue of whether President Bashar Assad should transfer power. The Associated Press
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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 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 Tonight
Sun and areas of high Partly sunny and clouds; windy windy
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
A couple of flurries
wind: NW 7-14 mph
wind: NNW 6-12 mph
wind: W 10-20 mph
wind: WSW 12-25 mph
wind: WSW 7-14 mph
wind: W 4-8 mph
wind: SSE 6-12 mph
wind: S 6-12 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Tuesday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 41°/10° Normal high/low ............................ 47°/20° Record high ............................... 62° in 1986 Record low ................................. -5° in 1948 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.00”/0.00” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.54”/0.54” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.00”/0.00”
New Mexico weather 64
The following water statistics of January 23 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.284 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 3.010 City Wells: 13.440 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 5.638 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.077 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 64.0 percent of capacity; daily inflow 0.97 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation
Santa Fe 50/29 Pecos 49/32
AccuWeather Flu Index
Las Vegas 55/37
Today.........................................2, Low Thursday...................................2, Low Friday ........................................2, Low Saturday ...................................2, Low Sunday ......................................2, Low Monday.....................................3, Low The AccuWeather Flu Index™ combines the effects of weather with a number of other known factors to provide a scale showing the overall probability of flu transmission and severity of symptoms. The AccuWeather Flu Index™ is based on a scale of 0-10.
Tuesday’s rating .......................... Moderate Today’s forecast ................................. Good 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA
Española 54/33 Los Alamos 49/33 Gallup 53/25
Today’s UV index
54 285 380
Truth or Consequences 58/36 70
Las Cruces 54/35
Sun and moon
Tue. High: 63 ............................... Lordsburg Tue. Low -1 ................................. Las Vegas
State cities City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 48/23 s 51/25 pc 34/6 pc 32/12 pc 35/15 s 43/6 s 36/10 s 32/8 s 42/2 s 30/3 s 47/20 s 63/32 s 50/24 pc 48/28 s 34/10 s 51/15 s 48/18 s 32/10 s 54/26 s
Hi/Lo W 55/35 s 55/34 s 42/24 s 56/40 s 56/36 s 40/22 s 52/26 s 53/33 s 46/28 s 52/34 s 52/26 s 59/31 s 54/33 s 49/27 s 58/34 s 53/25 s 56/28 s 49/33 s 54/35 s
Hi/Lo W 69/42 pc 66/42 pc 47/30 pc 81/48 pc 80/45 pc 43/28 pc 58/32 pc 60/25 pc 56/35 pc 71/39 pc 58/33 pc 72/38 pc 65/41 pc 57/37 pc 74/40 pc 58/35 pc 61/31 pc 75/44 s 70/41 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 30/-1 63/34 40/19 51/26 32/4 29/4 29/8 50/30 32/13 43/10 37/5 59/28 54/23 39/16 57/37 34/5 55/33 42/22 48/17
W s s s s s s s s pc s s s s s s s s s s
Hi/Lo W 55/37 s 63/40 s 49/33 s 57/28 s 54/35 s 57/27 s 40/23 s 55/29 s 57/29 s 53/42 s 58/38 s 58/37 s 59/30 s 45/25 s 58/36 s 58/37 s 56/36 s 51/32 s 53/26 s
Hi/Lo W 65/37 pc 71/42 pc 57/37 pc 68/39 pc 71/40 pc 59/27 pc 43/26 pc 65/39 pc 80/36 pc 64/46 pc 71/45 pc 67/40 pc 70/40 pc 52/31 pc 72/41 pc 72/36 pc 71/45 pc 59/37 pc 58/35 pc
Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Weather for January 29
Sunrise today ............................... 7:07 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 5:29 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 5:45 a.m. Moonset today ............................. 4:32 p.m. Sunrise Thursday ......................... 7:06 a.m. Sunset Thursday ........................... 5:30 p.m. Moonrise Thursday ....................... 6:35 a.m. Moonset Thursday ........................ 5:44 p.m. Sunrise Friday ............................... 7:05 a.m. Sunset Friday ................................ 5:31 p.m. Moonrise Friday ............................ 7:21 a.m. Moonset Friday ............................. 6:55 p.m. New
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 43/35 29/21 18/11 31/7 11/-9 30/25 20/13 43/40 32/27 3/-11 9/-6 7/-9 36/22 33/1 6/-10 20/8 51/27 77/66 48/30 12/-6 24/1 68/48 70/49
W pc sn c pc s sn pc i sn s pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc sn pc pc pc pc
Hi/Lo 30/24 34/16 24/12 40/16 26/-5 37/33 25/15 36/21 32/12 19/15 20/11 16/8 46/35 56/33 14/8 17/-3 57/30 79/68 46/30 20/11 42/31 70/51 75/55
W s pc pc sn pc i sn sn pc s s s s pc s s s s pc s s s s
Hi/Lo 29/22 41/25 33/22 20/9 5/-15 40/29 29/23 41/22 40/21 29/4 33/25 30/24 63/46 51/22 27/18 11/-8 54/33 80/66 60/53 30/20 42/19 70/51 68/55
W s s s sn pc c s pc s sn pc pc pc c sf s pc pc c pc c pc pc
Rise 8:02 a.m. 5:09 a.m. 11:12 p.m. 3:11 p.m. 1:38 a.m. 9:52 a.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
Set 6:57 p.m. 3:41 p.m. 10:41 a.m. 5:39 a.m. 12:07 p.m. 10:15 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
Man who changed American music
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.
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 14/2 25/16 81/63 2/-12 0/-16 48/29 19/13 31/15 81/55 20/12 73/47 7/-8 45/38 20/19 20/3 41/23 42/31 65/54 65/53 52/41 9/-9 16/11 22/14
W pc pc pc s pc i pc pc pc c pc pc r sn s pc i pc c r s c c
Hi/Lo 24/15 34/23 79/61 18/14 20/11 38/28 25/16 48/26 56/43 25/11 74/50 13/5 53/39 28/8 32/24 45/35 50/35 72/55 60/52 51/41 36/10 24/9 27/14
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World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
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(For the 48 contiguous states) Tue. High: 83 ........................... Tamiami, FL Tue. Low: -35 ....................... Longville, MN
On Jan. 29, 1966, the “Blizzard of ’66” dumped 12 to 20 inches of wind-whipped snow from central Virginia through the middle of Pennsylvania into southern New England.
What is the tail end of a storm often Q: called?
A: Its backlash.
Today’s talk shows 3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Jay Leno; Terry Crews (Brooklyn Nine-Nine). KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360
FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. CNN AC 360 Later E! E! News FNC Hannity 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan 10:00 p.m.KASA The Arsenio Hall Show CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Bill Maher; Whitney Cummings; Jennifer Nettles performs. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Andy Garcia; Norman Van Aken; Broken Bells performs.
CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC Hannity 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actor Kevin Bacon; actress Karla Souza. 12:00 a.m. CNN AC 360 Later HBO Real Time With Bill Maher 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon Jennifer Connelly; Miles Teller; Ronan Farrow. 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show A woman blames her former best friend for the demise of her relationship. CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Red Eye 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly
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Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 57/49 50/40 46/40 74/51 12/-4 7/-2 74/50 45/36 28/25 91/77 52/37 84/54 37/32 86/77 32/29 82/68 59/36 46/39 32/25 43/30
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6:30 p.m. on FAM Baby Daddy Star Jean-Luc Bilodeau, who plays Ben, is reunited with his Kyle XY co-star Matt Dallas in this new episode. Dallas plays Fitch, Riley’s (Chelsea Kane) ex-boyfriend, whom Ben catches in a compromising position with her. Tucker (Tahj Mowry) goes to work on Mary Hart’s new TV talk show and gets Danny (Derek Theler) booked as a guest, but it doesn’t go well. Hart guest stars as herself in “Lights! Camera! No Action!” 7 p.m. on NBC Revolution As Miles and Rachel (Billy Burke, Elizabeth Mitchell) continue to monitor the situation in Willoughby, Monroe (David Lyons) leads Charlie and Connor (Tracy Spiridakos, Mat Vairo) on a dangerous mission. Neville (Giancarlo Esposito) is given a new assignment, and Aaron (Zak Orth) is reunited with an old friend in the new episode “Happy Endings.” Rocker Bret Michaels guest stars. 8 p.m. on CW The Tomorrow People Stephen’s (Robbie Amell) fellow trainee Hillary (guest star Alexa Vega) is making him uncomfortable, and with good reason: She’s got a hidden agenda. When Stephen’s mom (Sarah Clarke) plans
Pete Seeger sits at his home in Beacon, N.Y., in 2004 and plays a Woody Guthrie song on his banjo. Seeger died Monday at the age of 94. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
PETE SEEGER, 1920-2014 380
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.00”/0.00” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.04”/0.04” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................. Trace/Trace Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.08”/0.08” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.00”/0.00”
Air quality index
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
a family camping trip with her new boyfriend (guest star Robert Gant), Stephen asks John and Cara (Luke Mitchell, Peyton List) to keep an eye on Astrid (Madeleine Mantock) while he’s away. Mark Pellegrino also stars in the new episode “Sitting Ducks.” 8 p.m. on DSC Lone Target In each episode of this series, former Navy SEAL Joel Lambert is dropped into a wild place — usually wilderness — and must avoid being caught by some of the world’s top law enforcement and military forces for 48 hours. 9 p.m. on CBS CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Russell (Ted Danson, pictured) and the team try to rescue their colleague Morgan Brody (Elisabeth Harnois) and Brass’ (Paul Guilfoyle) daughter, Ellie (Teal Redmann), from the ritualistic killer who’s kidnapped them in “The Devil and D.B. Russell.” Elisabeth Shue, George Eads and Jorja Fox also star.
By Ted Anthony
The Associated Press
ete Seeger was a complicated man with a simple message: Make the world better, and be kind while doing it. To accomplish these goals, he harnessed hundreds of years of musical tradition into a single banjo and a single, unyielding human voice. It is tempting, from the short-memory vantage point of today, to see only the whitehaired grandfather, mellowed with age, already accustomed to being treated as an American icon. But that would be unwise. The belly fire inside Seeger was that of a young rebel unsatisfied with anything but energetically chasing his dreams of a more just America. Make no mistake: He was a pacifist through and through, but music was his weapon. “My own biggest thing in life,” he said once, “was simply being a link in a chain.” Seeger, who died Monday, was many things. Sometimes he lived in the country, sometimes he lived in town. He was equally at home on the range and in the union hall, on top of Old Smoky and in the apartments of Greenwich Village as a skinny teenager making music on World War II’s eve with men who would become legends and end up on postage stamps. From the beginning, everything about Seeger’s background seemed to point him toward his destiny. He was descended from dissent, from Americans who challenged authority. That stayed with him until the end, whether the authority was the mass media, large corporations or the House Un-American Activities Committee and the blacklists of the 1950s. He waited, kept singing, and outlasted it. He was the son of a folklorist who adored music and who surrounded him with song from his earliest years (and who was just as political, publicly opposing the U.S. entry into World War I). He started young on the ukelele, his gateway instrument to the banjo. Before he was 20, he was making music with Woody Guthrie, Josh White, Lead Belly and Burl Ives and absorbing each one’s traditions. They all came out later in his work with the Almanac Singers, the Weavers and, for six decades after that, on his own. The country’s foremost master of “folk music” didn’t much like the term. Seeger thought it relatively useless and generic. “There are as many kinds of folk music in the world,” he’d say, “as there are folk.” Like his friend Woody Guthrie, he was an interpreter of culture during eras where such skills are desperately needed but, for the most part, unrecognized. But while Guthrie grew up amid much of what he sang about, Seeger was pure East Coast — born in Manhattan, educated at Harvard until he decided it wasn’t
a good idea. His combination of background and motivations became the template for many of the performers who drove the “folk revival” of the 1940s, 1950s and 1960s that brought traditional American music into the center stage of the rock and pop revolution. It helped produce, in its wake, everyone from Doc Watson to Dylan, from the Animals to Eric Clapton. Urban northeasterners like Seeger, John Cohen and Ralph Rinzler — and, eventually, others such as Minnesotan Robert Zimmerman — embarked on spelunking missions into the musical past, drawing on the field work of nomadic researchers John and Alan Lomax, Carl Sandburg and Cecil Sharp to inhale the vapors of the American songbook and exhale them in entirely new forms. They shared one key trait. What emerged in the 1960s, through both American and British musicians, was a tapestry of reinterpreted traditions. Robert Cantwell, in When We Were Good, a history of the folk revival, described Seeger as “a system of paradoxes” — “hermetically private and gregariously public, a solitary wanderer and at the same time an entire movement, a richly heterogeneous cultural symbol. And this was his power — the power to arouse the need to speak.” Speak he did. Most every major thread of American history in the past century passed through the human lightning rod that was Pete Seeger. He was a prominent voice on race, on poverty, on war and peace. What happened after the folk revival is just as interesting. Songs dreamed up or adapted by Seeger, who channeled them in very political ways, over time became American standards — everything from “If I Had a Hammer” and “Turn! Turn! Turn!” to “Where Have All the Flowers Gone?” to “We Shall Overcome.” If the measure of activism’s success is that its message gets incorporated into the larger narrative, then Seeger accomplished what he set out to do, even if the postOccupy Wall Street world he left behind was not precisely the one he envisioned. In 2006, Seeger got as good as he gave when his reinterpretations of the American songbook were reinterpreted by Bruce Springsteen in a raucous, joyful CD called We Shall Overcome: The Seeger Sessions. Now, with Seeger gone, the simple message that the complicated man carried remains just as important in a connected, wired, globalized world as it was in the patchwork of villages and farms and hollows about which he so often sang. “The human race,” he said, “is going to realize it’s going to have to start treating each other decently.” If they haven’t chosen an epitaph for Pete Seeger yet, that one might be worth considering.
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849
America’s mass numbness
Robin M. Martin Owner Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Ray Rivera Editor
‘America does not stand still’
The Washington Post
f you think it’ll be a month of Sundays before this country gets serious about gun violence, you’re probably underestimating. It’s already been nearly three months of Mondays — 77, to be exact — and we’re not making progress. After the July 2012 shooting at a movie theater in Aurora, Colo., a group of Washington women — a preschool teacher, a retired principal and a few friends — resolved to meet outside the White House every Monday until the nation comes to its senses on guns. They’ve missed only a couple of Mondays since then because of extreme weather, and they’ve been there through the Navy Yard shootings, the Sikh temple shootings in Wisconsin and the school massacre in Newtown, Conn., among others, and they’ve been keeping a running list of victims. “There are 68 mass shootings on our timeline,” said Linda Finkel-Talvadkar, the retired principal. “Or was it 90?” inquired Barbara Elsas, the preschool teacher. “Shoot!” On second thought, don’t shoot. I had come to see the guncontrol activists because of the shootings Saturday at a mall in Columbia, Md., 25 miles outside Washington. For a few hours, cable news went with the story, but the incident quickly faded into a collective ho-hum. It apparently wasn’t a terrorist — police at this writing are still searching for a motive — and only three people were killed, including the shooter. That falls short of the standard
“mass murder” definition, which requires four deaths, not including the shooter. By any definition, the level of gun violence is obscene. USA Today reported last month that 934 people had died in mass shootings over the past seven years, and that’s only 1 percent of all gun-related homicides. The newspaper’s tally, including incidents in which four or more people were killed, was 146 mass shootings since 2006. A crowd-sourced count on Reddit of any gun incident in which four or more were shot found 365 mass shootings in 2013 alone. The liberal Center for American Progress’ ThinkProgress blog found that in the first 14 school days of this year, there had been at least seven school shootings of all types, compared with 28 in all of 2013. With so many shootings, it’s perhaps inevitable that the Columbia incident seems almost routine. The weapon used, a 12-gauge Mossberg shotgun, was ordinary, and the shooter reportedly had no criminal record and bought the gun legally. But it is this sort of numbness that the women outside the White House are trying to counteract with their
weekly vigils. They stand in the closed-to-traffic stretch of Pennsylvania Avenue, as few as two of them and as many as a dozen, wearing “Stop gun violence” pins and yellow crime-scene tape, and buttonholing passers-by during lunch hour. The women are not motivated by any personal connection to gun violence but by a generalized outrage. They have been involved in demonstrations since the civil rights and Vietnam War movements of the 1960s, but nothing recurring like this. At first, they had plenty of company outside the White House from the Brady Campaign and other gun-control organizations, but “after Newtown, those groups got swamped,” Elsas said, and the groups decamped to work on gun legislation that ultimately failed. The friends remained, and they’re disappointed that their action — and gun control in general — has not gained more news media attention. They said most of the interest has been from foreign media — Russian, German, Japanese — that are curious about American gun culture. Yet the women continue, week after week. On Monday, a strong wind was blowing
their signs down the street and one of their trash bags over the fence and onto the White House lawn. Moments later, the wind toppled their supply cart, to which was taped a Margaret Mead quotation about a small group of committed citizens changing the world. Another gust sent a protest sign at Elsas’ head, knocking off her glasses. I asked if they worried they might become part of the scenery, like the nearby anti-nukes encampment, or the ubiquitous Falun Gong demonstrators who also were on location Monday. Elsas said they aren’t concerned about that, “because, unfortunately, these shootings keep happening.” And the women can point to small triumphs from their conversations — 100 per week, they say — including the time they won over two pro-gun skateboarders who decided to join their protest. “We haven’t given up hope,” Elsas said. Real gun control, FinkelTalvadkar added, “will happen in our lifetime.” Good health, ladies. Follow Dana Milbank on Twitter @milbank.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Massive trade pact will hurt American dream
resident Barack Obama is trying to fast-track the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a massive trade pact with 11 Asian and Latin American nations, through Congress. Data from 20 years of NAFTA and subsequent deals show us that these pacts send good-paying jobs offshore and depress wages in the jobs that remain. President Obama wants Congress to grant him fast track trade authority so he can sign the TPP before Congress even gets to vote, and then railroad the pact through with limited debate and no amendments. Our representative should vote no on fast-tracking the TPP. Beth Hundley
The Trans-Pacific Partnership would be disastrous for the environment, for worker pay and safe working conditions, for local economies, for Internet freedom, for human rights and for us all. Even members of Congress aren’t allowed to read the whole TPP, and yet President Barack Obama wants fast-track authority to sign the agreement and get it passed with limited debate and no amendments. This not only sets a horrible
Send your letters of no more than 150 words to letters@sfnew mexican.com. Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.
Do you remember
We demand full committee hearings on the Trans-Pacific Partnership. President Barack Obama and Congress, how dare you do this to freedom of speech and the American people. And you, Mr. President, do not give to the American people with one hand (Affordable Care Act) and take away with the other hand (our personal freedoms). You, of any elected leader, I would think would understand this. I would hope you would not disappoint us in this respect again.
When Tommy Macaione worked at his easel most afternoons on the sidewalk in front of the Orehouse, and sold his canvases for just enough to feed his cats? And how much, relatively speaking, those would be worth now? When Debbie Jaramillo tried to stop the Santa Fe Municipal Airport? When you could dance on sawdust at the El Paseo? When Genoveva Chavez was a singer instead of a center? When Club West was a wonderful place to dance and meet people? When the Hotel St. Francis bar had waitstaff from St. John’s who knew more than you did about literature? When Club Luna featured Leon Russell? Shakespeare in the Park? Café Escalera? When Gov. David Cargo talked about his life at Collected Works? When Leonard Cohen appeared at Paolo Soleri? When pigeons were the main occupants of the upper floors at Doodlett’s? As Denise Kusel famously used to say, then “you’ve been in Santa Fe too long”
precedent, it also puts many of our rights in danger. Fast track authority is exactly the wrong solution here. The entire TPP text needs to be released, so we can read it and make informed judgments. Tara Bloyd
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, firstname.lastname@example.org, Twitter @inezrussell
he State of the Union is frozen. That assessment did not make President Barack Obama’s speech last night — the president has to remain upbeat, set his agenda and promise that in the coming year his policies and plans will make a difference in the lives of ordinary Americans. His big line in 2014? “America does not stand still and neither will I.” Yet, despite new promises made and old promises abandoned, the truth is that America is (mostly) standing still. Congress hasn’t budged. Thus, the nation remains frozen (and, to add to the general woe, the country is enduring one of the coldest Januarys on record; our other big national event of midwinter, the Super Bowl, will be played outdoors in New Jersey with a game-day high forecast to barely reach the 30s. We are frozen, both in spirit and in fact right now.) The solution, President Obama told the nation, is for him to go it alone. What he cannot do through legislation, he will attempt through executive order, including a wage hike for federal contract workers. Millions of workers in the private sector might not see wages raised to an acceptable $10.10 an hour — but employees who work for companies that receive new or changing federal contracts will. He can do that. Whether Obama can persuade Congress to move, and increase wages to $10.10 from the current anemic $7.25 an hour, is unlikely. But the president will not stand still. He has learned his lesson. In 2013, the president’s initiatives on sensible gun reform and immigration were stalled. His signature health care reform had a rocky launch, a self-inflicted wound that still could prove fatal to the most important social program since the War on Poverty. Obama let events in Syria run their course, rather than invading or sending weapons to the rebels early on — showing patience rather than the false certainty prized by many in the Washington corridor. The government shut down entirely. It was not a good year. This State of the Union, then, was designed to help Obama put his presidency — and the country — back on track. He has a difficult path, with a new NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll showing that 68 percent of the American people said the country is either stagnant or worse off since Obama took office. That is factually incorrect, of course. The country was bleeding jobs when Obama became president; it had lost some 4.5 million jobs just in the year before Obama took office. There have been 46 straight months of private sector job growth since, not to mention a soaring stock market. The United States was involved in two wars abroad. He kept his promise as a candidate and is ending needless military involvement abroad. He did pass health care reform; its launch was unacceptable, but millions of people who otherwise had to go begging at the emergency room are receiving care. Much more remains to be done, of course. To move the country again, we trust that President Obama will not have to go it entirely alone (and certainly he must not push presidential power so far as to be unconstitutional). We see a few promising signs. Congress did pass a budget earlier this month; the farm bill is expected to pass this week. The frozen Congress — perhaps — is starting to thaw. Some type of immigration reform is thought to be possible in 2014, so long as serious discussions begin late enough that Republican incumbents can’t be primaried by more conservative foes. Such stumbling first steps toward bipartisanship are hardly worthy of the challenges the nation faces — a changing climate, a widening gap between rich and poor, a turbulent Middle East, dismantling government spying on citizens, improving public education and so much more. The president is right. The United States must not sit still, not even in an election year when one party is hoping to wreck the ship of state enough to be swept back into power. It’s time for a thaw, for movement, and an end to this frozen state of being.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Jan. 29, 1914: Washington — President Wilson reiterated today that the Mexican policy of the administration for the present would continue to be one of watchful waiting. No decision has been reached on lifting the embargo on arms and ammunition and no prediction was made as to when a change of policy might occur. It was conceded at the White House that the practical operation of the embargo has been to deny ammunition to the constitutionalists, as their only external source of supply, while the Huerta government has been buying abroad. The United States has not asked foreign governments to enforce restrictions, and therefore, has not objected to the shipment of arms from Japan and other countries.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.SANtAFENEwMExicAN.cOM
A-8 THE NEW MEXICAN
Wednesday, January 29, 2014
TIME OUT Horoscope
The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Jan. 29, 2014: This year you travel more and sometimes seek resolutions through exploring different cultures and ideas. Listen to a fellow Aquarius — he or she understands you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH The unexpected seems to surround you as of late. You are full of surprises, and this intrigues certain friends. Tonight: Go for what you want. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH You’ll want to make an impression, but you can’t seem to cope with information that comes forward. A partner is inordinately serious right now. Tonight: Screen your calls, unless you want to work late. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Your ability to move past a problem and gain a new understanding remains high, as long as you brainstorm with one individual rather than several. Tonight: Lighten up the moment. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Let others make their demands; you have a choice as to whether you want to respond. Choose to drift away from such demanding people. Tonight: Sort through invitations. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You could be more in tune with a situation, but you can’t seem to get into the changing dynamic and uncertainty regarding your role. Tonight: Join friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You can’t be less than you are — it’s not natural. When others need help, you’re always there. Do less if you would like to lessen your resentment. Tonight: Make it early.
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: POTPOURRI (e.g., Term for the automatic spending cuts to the U.S. federal budget in 2013. Answer: Sequestration (the sequester).)
FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Which company manufactures the Dreamliner aircraft? Answer________ 2. Who are the hoi polloi? Answer________ 3. What is the official currency of the U.K.? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Who was Aristotle’s most famous student? Answer________
5. This word is defined as “something to say when you have nothing to say.” Answer________ 6. Which World War II leader was a strict vegetarian, despised alcohol and was a nonsmoker? Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. What Latin phrase conveys the meaning of “tit for tat”? Answer________ 8. What was the name of the eldest child of Blondie and Dagwood? Answer________ 9. Which Bantu language serves as a lingua franca in much of East Africa? Answer________
1. Boeing. 2. The majority; the working class. 3. Pound sterling. 4. Alexander the Great. 5. “Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious.” 6. Adolf Hitler. 7. Quid pro quo. 8. Alexander. 9. Swahili.
SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You might experience a lot of frustration when it comes to a certain individual. Learning to do less will be important in this bond. Tonight: Ready to indulge a little.
Reader is disturbed by undressed babies Dear Annie: Why is it OK to photograph children and babies half-dressed or naked? I don’t mean pornography. I’m writing about family photos, TV shows and magazine advertisements. Babies are people who have no say over their own bodies. I feel sorry for these children. I don’t think it’s cute or adorable. They would look just as cute in a little dress or suit. Why exploit them this way? I believe there should be a law against photographing children who are not fully dressed. — Concerned in Galesburg, Ill. Dear Galesburg: Babies and toddlers like to be naked. They often remove their clothing whether you want them to or not. And they generally make a mess, so their clothes must be changed several times a day. Most people would disagree that they aren’t cute and adorable, with or without clothes. There are laws against child pornography, which is sick and disgusting. But babies without clothing are in a perfectly natural state of being. Dear Annie: “We are here! We are here!” This is a gentle suggestion to consider reminding your readers that they can contact their local YWCA for help with many of the issues you address in your column. The YWCA has been in existence since 1858. Each branch or affiliate embraces the following mission: “YWCA is dedicated to eliminating racism, empowering women and promoting peace, justice, freedom and dignity for all.” As an example, our local YWCA provides shelter for victims of domestic violence and sexual assault. Please let your readers know they can contact their local YWCA when they need help. We are here, and we are here to stay! — Jennifer Graf and Heather Farwell, co-chairs, YWCA Clinton, Iowa Dear Jennifer Graf and Heather Farwell: We are happy to recom-
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Your sense of well-being could be tested, mainly because you could be overtired. Your fuse could be a lot shorter than you realize. Tonight: Head home early. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH A loved one’s unpredictability could add excitement to your life rather than upset you. A friend could become unusually testy. Tonight: Respond to a pushy friend. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You might feel very connected to this day and also to the people around you. You could get a call involving your home. Tonight: Indulge in a break. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Your ability to see past the obvious will help you in a conversation. Try to be clear. Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. Tonight: Do your thing. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Your intuition will take you far in a meeting, and it could help you reach a longterm goal. You could be taken aback by a partner who seems to be on the warpath. Tonight: Not to be found. Jacqueline Bigar
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
WHITE BREAKS THROUGH Hint: Paralyze Black’s pieces. Solution: 1. Re6! If … Kf8, 2. Rxf6ch. If 1. … Kg7, 2. Rd6! or 2. Re7ch wins the bishop [Lippman-Kachibadze ’13].
Today in history Today is Wednesday, Jan. 29, the 29th day of 2014. There are 336 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On Jan. 29, 1964, Stanley Kubrick’s nuclear war satire Dr. Strangelove Or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb, starring Peter Sellers and George C. Scott, premiered in New York, Toronto and London.
mend that our readers contact the YWCA, as well as the other service and counseling agencies we often mention. Your organization does a wonderful job for the community, and we appreciate the reminder. Dear Annie: I agree wholeheartedly with your response to “Searching for Answers.” He said his wife had the energy to run five miles a day, but wasn’t interested in sex. Among other things, you asked how much he was helping with the house and kids and said his wife might want to do something just for herself. I was married to a nice guy for 10 years, and we had two small children. We both worked full-time jobs, but once we got home from work, I began my second job, which consisted of fixing dinner, doing laundry, cleaning the house, ensuring the kids had their homework done and driving them to after-school activities. My ex’s evening consisted of eating dinner and then leaving to drink beer with his friends and work on their race cars. Requests for help taking care of the house and the kids went unheeded. When he returned home at night, I was exhausted, and he was expecting sex. I became angry and resentful and couldn’t stand the thought of him touching me. Husbands, if you would do your part to help with the kids and household chores, your wife’s attitude toward you may change. Take her out to dinner once a week. Don’t ask her where she would like to go. Make all of the arrangements, and let her relax for a change. Tell her how great she looks. Encourage her when she wants a little time for herself. She’ll appreciate you for it. Above all, do these things without the expectation of sex. Working mothers are exhausted. Once we can see that you aren’t doing these things for sex, we’ll be able to appreciate you for your genuine care and concern for the family. — Single Grandma and Lovin’ It
Obituaries B-2 Police notes B-2 Sports B-5
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Santa Fe Prep’s defense stymies Mora in 8th straight win.
Indian group reignites ‘Redskins’ debate Video contends Washington’s team name derogatory, racist By Uriel J. Garcia The New Mexican
Zena ‘Chief Z’ Williams, unofficial mascot of the Washington Redskins, signs autographs Aug. 4, 2012, at the team’s football training camp in Ashburn, Va. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
As football fans prepare for Super Bowl Sunday, an American Indian rights group released a video Monday aimed at reigniting debate over use of the name Redskins for the NFL team in Washington, D.C. The National Congress of American Indians, a Washington-based group, produced a video titled Proud to be, in which it shows footage of various Native American cultures across the country. “Proud, forgotten, Indian,” the narrator says in the beginning of the video as images of
young and older Indian people appear. “Native Americans call themselves many things. The one thing, they don’t … ” the narrator says toward the end of the two-minute video as a clip of a Washington Redskins helmet appears next to a football. The group for years has protested the use by professional sports teams of Native American logos or names that it considers racist, according to the National Congress of American Indians. The group has recently targeted the NFL team because some say the term “Redskins” is derogatory toward American Indians. In October, the group released a report titled “Ending the Legacy of Racism in Sports & the Era of Harmful ‘Indian’ Sports Mascots,” explaining how the NFL team’s name is racist and how it has negatively affected American
Please see ReDsKins, Page B-3
Grissom named interim president of SFCC Leader appointed acting president when Guzmán was fired late last year By Robert Nott The New Mexican
Propane prices surge
In what Governing Board members described as an effort to create unity on the Santa Fe Community College campus and buy time to conduct a search for a new president, the school’s overseers voted 4-0 Tuesday evening to appoint Randy Grissom as interim president for 18 months. The action drew applause from the roughly 25 spectators. Grissom, who has worked in various capacities at the college since it opened in 1983, was appointed acting president late last year after the board voted 3-2 to terminate former president Ana “Cha” Guzmán. Board member Kathy Keith told the assembly that the decision gives the board time to create a search committee to initiate a search for a new president in January 2015. Grissom has said he is interested in becoming president on a longer-term basis. He currently is paid $125,000 a year. Board member Linda Siegle said details of his contract — which likely will include a raise — will be worked out and will be presented and approved during the board’s Feb-
Please see sfcc, Page B-3
PRC gets ethics training Robin Morel checks the gauge on her 500-gallon propane tank at her home Tuesday. This past month, she said, her utility bills skyrocketed — she received a $1,400 bill to fill her propane tank. A cold snap in the Midwest and on the East Coast is contributing to a nationwide supply crunch, causing prices to rise. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN
Cold weather in the East helps drive up local costs
By Staci Matlock The New Mexican
By Staci Matlock The New Mexican
or 75,000 households in New Mexico, it isn’t unusual to go through a few tanks of propane every winter. Propane customers are likely to see their next propane delivery this winter cost even more, as the second cold snap in a month is sucking down supplies and driving up prices on the East Coast and in the Midwest and South. “We’re facing a crunch because the Midwest and the East is in a crunch,” said Baron Glasgow, director of several propane trade associations in the West, including New Mexico. Robin Morel, who lives off N.M. 14 south of Santa Fe, knows about the higher prices. In December, she got a $1,400 propane bill, which was about twice as much as what she had paid in the prior few months to keep her 500-gallon tank filled. “When I got that bill, I said fine, I’ll wear more clothes,” said Morel, 60. “I keep the thermostats down to 67 now.” Glasgow said the extended cold snaps are just one reason for higher prices. The propane problems began last fall, according to the National Propane Gas Association. Midwest farmers had to harvest crops across a wide area at the same time and needed propane heaters to dry out wet crops prior to storage. The need drove up demand in the area. Then a major pipeline serving Minnesota suppliers had to be closed and repaired. The supply disruption caused a chain reaction. Canadian imports were disrupted by rerouted trains, forcing Minnesota and Wisconsin retail dealers to buy propane off Iowa pipelines. Then snowstorms and cold snaps began pummeling the Midwest, East and South, hiking up demand among customers. In addition, the U.S. has gone from importing propane to exporting it around the world. More than 20 percent of U.S. propane production was
Commissioners required to complete 9 courses through NMSU program
Rael’s Propane Services on Cerrillos Road. Propane costs are up due to cold weather in the East.
exported last year, up from 5 percent in 2008, Glasgow said. The U.S. Energy Information Administration called the demand in the last month the biggest drawdown of natural gas and propane seen in the 20 years for which the agency has records. Amerigas, which serves 2 million customers nationwide, including in New Mexico, was rationing supplies this week to some regions, according to spokesman Simon Bowman. “However, we are working hard to alleviate these supply issues and ensure that all of our customers are taken care of,” he said. Bowman said wholesale propane prices were up 60 percent this year, compared to last year. The Energy Information Administration tracks retail and wholesale prices in states with larger customer bases, but not New Mexico. The New Mexico Propane Gas Association doesn’t give out the information, Glasgow said. At Pendleton Oil and Gas in Las Vegas, N.M., the cost of propane is $2.79 a gallon, about 40 cents a gallon higher than last year. In the Midwest, spot propane prices hit close to $5 a gallon this week, but in Texas, costs were
lower, running $1.52 per gallon Tuesday. Glasgow said the 100 propane marketers in New Mexico usually keep about 10 days worth of propane supplies on hand. Now they’re competing with suppliers elsewhere to buy and stock propane for customers. He said propane groups are working at the state and federal level to stay on top of the fuel crunch. The Department of Transportation issued a waiver for hours of allowed service to companies in 31 states, giving them flexibility on propane deliveries. Truck drivers are usually limited in the number of hours and days each week they can deliver propane. Glasgow said trade organizations are working with the federal government to boost funding for the Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program, which helps families with heating and cooling costs. “The program is really important for New Mexico because there are so many lowincome families,” Glasgow said. Glasgow said the crunch may continue as long as the temperatures stay icy across the country. “Hopefully warmer weather is around the corner,” he said.
Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, email@example.com Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer, firstname.lastname@example.org
In response to a decade in which the state Public Regulation Commission suffered more than one black eye from ethics violations, lawmakers decided last year to mandate ethics training for the five commissioners who serve on the Public Regulation Commission. The commissioners are now working to meet the requirement through New Mexico Edge, a program at New Mexico State University’s Cooperative Extension Service. Three of the commissioners have completed all nine courses required to get their ethics certification from New Mexico Edge, and two — Patrick Lyons and Karen Montoya — are shy three courses each, but have until July to finish them. Lyons, who has spent years in public office, said while he doesn’t know whether ethics can really be legislated, he’s enjoyed the courses. Commissioner Valerie Espinoza, who represents District 3 including Santa Fe, said, “New instruction is always helpful. Makes you recognize that there is a set of policies and laws in place that you must abide by.” During the past decade, various former commissioners have been arrested and some convicted on charges ranging from marijuana possession to fraudulent use of a stateissued gas credit card. Past lawsuits alleging whistle-blower retaliation to sexual harassment has cost the PRC thousands of dollars in legal fees and settlements. The ethics course requirement was among several changes to the PRC in the last couple of years to address various problems at the agency. The
Please see etHics, Page B-3
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
Man accused of threatening teen Man suspected of killing judge’s By Chris Quintana The New Mexican
Santa Fe police arrested a 76-year-old man Monday morning at Santa Fe Preparatory School after he allegedly pointed a handgun at a 17-year-old senior in a student parking lot on the east-side campus. The man, Allan Wheeler, reportedly was outraged by the student’s reckless driving and followed him into the parking lot, where the teen said he pulled out a gun, pointed it at the boy’s stomach and demanded his license and registration. The student admitted to police that he had passed other vehicles in a nopassing zone, said Celina Westervelt, the police department’s spokeswoman. In an email to parents Tuesday morning, Head of School Jim Leonard said a maintenance man stationed at the lot across Camino de Cruz Blanca from the main
school buildings saw the confrontation and suggested they go to Leonard’s office to resolve Allan the issue. Wheeler The maintenance man did not see a handgun, according to Leonard’s message about the incident. According to a police department news release, Wheeler left the campus while police were summoned, but returned while officers were interviewing the student. He denied having a gun on campus but admitted to confronting the student for “driving like a maniac.” Asked why he left, Wheeler reportedly said he had started to feel paranoid, but decided to return to tell his side of the story.
No gun was found on his person or in his vehicle, Westervelt said, although officers did find a nylon gun holster inside Wheeler’s coat. Westervelt said police are in the process of obtaining a warrant to search Wheeler’s home for the firearm. No one was injured, but Westervelt said the student was “shaken,” and there was a special assembly with all students and faculty “to reassure them that everyone is OK,” Leonard wrote. He also said security would be on campus during the coming weeks. Wheeler currently faces charges of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon, child abuse, unlawful carrying of a firearm for carrying a weapon on school grounds and tampering with evidence. As of Wednesday night, he was being held at the Santa Fe County jail without bond.
brother in 2nd fatal DWI crash Tests showed blood alcohol level at 0.16
According to the criminal complaint, breath tests found Williams’ blood alcohol level at 0.16, or twice the legal limit of 0.08. The Associated Press State police said Daniel Sanchez died instantly. Magen, a BELEN — A New Mexico man passenger on her father’s motorsent to prison six years ago for cycle, has undergone at least two killing a motorcyclist while drivsurgeries for injuries to her leg, a ing drunk is back in jail on the family member told the Albuquersame charges, this time for a crash que Journal. that killed the brother of the judge Sanchez’s brother, state District who sentenced him. Court Judge William Sanchez, of The accident Saturday hapLos Lunas, presided over the 2008 pened after a witness told KOBcase in which Williams pleaded TV that she called 911 twice to guilty to felony charges of vehicureport seeing Jacob Williams, 27, lar homicide, great bodily harm driving erratically around her by vehicle and aggravated driving neighborhood near the town of while intoxicated. Belen, about 30 miles south of William Sanchez sentenced Albuquerque. Williams to the maximum six But deputies failed to respond years in prison allowed under the before a pickup that authoriplea agreement. ties said was driven by Williams In that case, authorities said veered over a center line, killing Williams, then 21, failed to stop in Daniel Sanchez, 51, and seriously August 2006 at an intersection in injuring his 11-year-old daughter, the town of Rio Communities and Magen. struck a motorcycle. That crash
killed the motorcycle driver, Quin Sanchez, 42, of Belen, who was no relation to Daniel and William Sanchez. The death of the judge’s brother appeared to be coincidental. Christy Sisneros said that on the day of the latest crash, she called 911 to report Williams driving erratically, and then called again three hours later to report seeing him getting into a fight with a neighbor. “They could have got him here before he left anywhere,” Sisneros said. “I gave them enough information.” A Valencia County Sheriff’s Office spokesman said only five deputies were working that day, and they were tied up with other felony crimes and another fatal crash. No attorney was listed for Williams. An arraignment for him on the latest charges has been postponed until Thursday, officials said.
Police notes Funeral services and memorials The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A woman reported that someone broke into her home in the 2500 block of Camino Chueco and stole some of her personal belongings between 2 and 4 p.m. Sunday. u Someone stole a pair of eyeglasses from Botwin Eye Group, 444 St. Michael’s Drive, between 2:30 and 2:45 a.m. Dec. 31, 2013. u A resident in the 2900 block of Viaje Pavo Real reported that someone broke into her home and stole a TV and a Blu-ray player between 12:30 and 2:14 p.m. Monday. u City officers arrested Robert Montoya, 25, 105 Temblon Drive, on a charge of aggravated battery against a household member after he allegedly cut a woman with a kitchen knife in the 500 block of Oñate Place at about 11 p.m. Monday. Police report that the cut was “superficial” and she declined medical treatment. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Julian Quintana, 30, of Española allegedly was found with a controlled substance while he was incarcerated at the Santa Fe County jail on Monday. Quintana was rebooked into the jail with an additional charge of possession of a controlled substance. u Jail officials said they found Monday that someone had tried to send eight strips of Suboxone, a narcotic used to treat heroin addiction, in a letter into the Santa Fe County jail. u A bicycle and auto parts were stolen from a recreational vehicle parked on Don Filomeno between Jan. 17 and Jan. 19. u Someone tried to break into a home on Callejón de Rita at about 12:30 a.m. Tuesday. u Someone stole assorted jewelry from a home on West Gutierrez Street between 4 and 6 p.m. Monday. u County deputies arrested Kunga Phuntsok, 32, of Santa Fe on a charge of battery against a household member after officers responded to a domestic disturbance on Calle Inez sometime Monday.
DWI arrests u City officers arrested Sylvia Solano, 21, of Santa Fe at 9:42 p.m. Monday on charges of aggravated drunken driving and a probation violation following a motor vehicle crash in the 3000 block of Siringo Rondo. u City officers arrested Brad Ortega, 917 Vuelta del Sur, at 4:47 p.m. Monday on charges of aggravated drunken driving and driving with a revoked license following a motor vehicle crash at Rufina Street and Lopez Lane. u Wesley Leyba, 27, of Santa Fe was arrested on charges of drunken driving after county deputies responded to a singlevehicle crash on U.S. 84/285 sometime Monday.
JAMES J. GUTIERREZ
JOHN L. MONTANO John L. Montano passed away suddenly on 1/23/14, just four months to the day before his 95th birthday. He was born on 5/23/1919 in Stanley, New Mexico to Jose Antonio Montano and Eloisa Baros Montano. He had six siblings (Ben, Joe, Henry, Melinda, Mary & Eva) who have all preceded him in death. Prissy, John’s faithful dog, also preceded him in death in 2010. John is survived by his daughter, Kay Johnson (Bill), his son, Tony Montano (Grace), along with his grandson, Shohn A. Montano (Sarah) and granddaughter, Cayleigh A. Montano. He is also survived by sister-in-law, Carmen Montano of Santa Fe, and many nieces and nephews including a special great nephew, Adrian Romero (Karla Kingsbury). John is also survived by two lifelong friends, Charlie P. Anaya and Fidel Sena both residents of Albuquerque. John served in the US Army from 2/42-11/45 during World War II. For a short time he worked for Zia Company in Los Alamos. He then transferred to the Los Alamos National Laboratories and worked in the machine shop there for 31 years before retiring. In honor of John’s wishes there will neither be a funeral mass nor a rosary. A viewing and visitation service will be held at 1:00 PM on 1/30/14 at McGee Memorial Chapel, 1320 Luisa St., Santa Fe, NM. Interment will follow at 3:00 PM with military honors at the Santa Fe National Cemetery with a reception to follow at McGee Memorial Chapel. In lieu of flowers, John requested that donations be made in his memory to Meals on Wheels or to your favorite pet charity. Honorary pallbearers are Charlie P. Anaya, Fidel Sena, Benny Montoya and Phil Casados.
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
CHARLES THOMAS IDDINGS A loving husband and father went to be with our lord on January 27, 2014. Charles leaves behind his wife of 29 years, Elizabeth Iddings. He also leaves behind his eldest son Robert Victor Iddings (Karen), sons James Ryan and Adian Jeremiah; daughter Stephanie Renee Iddings and son Steven Charles; Mark Jason Martinez (Franchesca), sons Joshua Daniel and Jason Levi, daughter Stephanie and her son Josiah; and youngest son Thomas Joseph Iddings (Amy) and daughter Evelyn Rose. Charles also leaves behind a nephew in Virginia, Bobby Sheaff (Penny) and their children. Additionally Charles leaves behind many wonderful friends in New Mexico and Virginia. Charles is preceded in death by his parents Ralph Victor Iddings and Beatrice Mills Iddings, his brother William Iddings and sister Jackie Iddings Sheaff and brother-in-law William Sheaff, along with his daughter Lisa. Charles served in the U.S. Navy abroad The USS Conyngham, DDG-17 as an electrician during Vietnam from 1963 through 1965; he also worked for the Centers for Disease Control 1965 through 1994; and ending his work for the Public Health Service at the state of New Mexico 1995 through 2005. A grave side service will be held on Thursday, January 30, 2014 at 10:30 a.m. at Santa Fe National Cemetery.
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
James J. Gutierrez born on (January 05,1960) age 54 passed away peacefully with his family by his side on Saturday January 18, 2014. James was born in Tucumcari, NM and was a lifelong resident of Medanales NM, and Santa Fe, NM. James was preceded in death by his parents Pat and Frances Gutierrez of Tucumcari. James is survived by Roseann and son Eric; Brothers; Pat Gutierrez and wife Della of Santa Fe; Ambrose of Tucumcari; Sisters; Vicky and husband Jeff of Albuquerque; Renee of Tucumcari; Mother in law; Jenny Romero of Santa Fe; Sister in laws; Marian and husband Waldo of Chupadero; A special sister in law Diana who gave James 10 years of living a normal life with the donation of her kidney, and husband Jake of Santa Fe; Joann and husband Matt of Albuquerque; Loriann and husband Michael of El Dorado; Brother in laws; David and wife Peggy of Santa Fe; Alfonso Jr. (Dido) and wife Monica of Chupadero; James is survived by many Aunts and Uncles and many nieces and nephews, especially one special nephew Andy Gutierrez. A rosary will be held tonight January 29, 2014 at 7 pm at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church on Osage Avenue. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 9 am on Thursday January 30, 2014 at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church with Burial following at 2 pm in Tucumcari.
MARGARET R. CHAVEZ Age 93, a resident of Santa Fe, went to be with her Jesus, Saturday, January 25, 2014. She is survived by her children, Father Johnny Lee Chavez of Albuquerque, Peso Chavez and wife, Joni of Santa Fe and Renee Brooks and husband, Mark of Santa Fe; grandchildren, Wayne Chavez and wife, Kelley Ryan, Kristianne ChavezKerr and husband, Mike, Melanie Rivera and husband, Korey, Jennifer Yaeger and husband, Clinton, Katrina Rivera and husband, Robert, and Jeremy Brooks; great grandchildren, Anya, Ellie, Cameron, Caden, Cael, Teralli, Xarek, Genesis, Bazil, Hazel, Brooks, Emma Lee, Adalynn and Ami and many other family and friends. Mrs. Chavez was preceded in death by her husband, Lee Chavez; her son, Roland Chavez; her great grandson, Christian, and her parents, Amadeo and Marina Romero. Margaret was an longtime member of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, active in the Altar Rosary Society and the Sacred Heart League. Mass will be celebrated Wednesday, January 29, 2014, 11:00 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, 1301 Osage Ave, Santa Fe, NM 87505. Pallbearers will be her grandchildren and Honorary Pallbearers will be her great grandchildren. Memorial contributions may be made to Del Corazon Hospice in Santa Fe, 811 St. Michael’s Drive, Ste. 207, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505. Please visit our online guest book for Margaret at www.FrenchFunerals.com. FRENCH - Lomas 10500 Lomas Blvd NE 505-275-3500
GARY E. MONTANO JANUARY 26, 1960 ~ JANUARY 24, 2014
Gary E. Montano passed away of medical complications. He is survived by his only child Angelic Montano and only grandson Jimmy Paul Montano. Rosary service will be held at St. Francis Exavior Church on Broadway, Albuquerque, NM on Wednesday January 29, 2017 at 7:00 pm. Funeral to follow on January 30, 2014 also at St. Francis Exavior at 10:00 am. Please call Angelic with any questions at 505-470-0988.
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Leo D. Maes, January 30, 1950 - January 21, 2014 Elizabeth Tapia, April 28, 1976 - January 22, 2014 John Montano, May 23, 1919 - January 23, 2014 Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505)984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: berardinellifuneralhome.com
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LOCAL & REGION
Redskins: Locals weigh in on debate sue. She also describes herself as a big Redskins fan. Indian tribes. “If in fact Daniel Snyder [the “The use of racist and deroga- team’s owner] changed the tory ‘Indian’ sports mascots, name of the Redskins, how will logos, or symbols, is harmful and that directly impact people in perpetuates negative stereotypes the Indian Country?” she said. of America’s first peoples,” the “Instead of focusing on the Redreport says. “Specifically, rather skins, these alleged Indian activthan honoring Native peoples, ists should be focusing on tribal these caricatures and stereocorruption, inadequate housing, types contribute to a disregard unemployment and high-suicide for the personhood of Native [rates] on the reservation.” peoples. Efforts to end harmful The video, which is posted on ‘Indian’ mascots are rooted in an the National Congress of Amerattempt to achieve social justice ican Indians’ YouTube page, has and racial equity across all parts been viewed nearly 14,000 times of American society.” since it was published MonThe issue also has sparked day. The group also produced debates among some of New a video in November titled Mexico’s tribal members. Change the Mascot, in which Pojoaque Pueblo Gov. George tribal leaders across the country Rivera said Tuesday that he’s explain why they find the NFL not against professional sports team’s name offensive. teams using Native American mascots, but “Redskins” is not an honorable term to any Indian, he said. “I think that if they wanted to honor Native Americans, call them by who they are,” he said. “They have names, they have titles … and they don’t need to be called Redskins.” Officials with the NFL team have said they’ve received support from Native Americans and that the team’s name isn’t meant to be racist but a way to honor American Indian culture. Rivera said if that’s the case, the team should consider using the name of an actual tribe instead of using a term that’s seen as racist by many Indians. ReGina Zuni, a former Isleta Pueblo council member, said George Rivera the campaign to get the NFL Pojoaque Pueblo governor team’s name changed is a nonis-
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I think that if they wanted to honor Native Americans, call them by who they are. They have names, they have titles … and they don’t need to be called Redskins.”
SFCC: Appointment will not have effect on Guzmán’s arbitration to both sides likely will be ruary meeting. chosen within “He is bringing the campus two weeks or together and initiating the so. She said shared governance that people it could take want and that the board wants,” at least three she said. “He is a good leader.” months before Staff and faculty members the matter is Ana ‘Cha’ complained that Guzmán, who resolved. Guzmán came on board in the summer She said of 2012, did not consider their Grissom’s hirinput when it came to either ing “doesn’t impact the arbitraadministrative reorganization or tion at all. If she’s reinstated, the creation of a strategic plan. she’s reinstated. It’s a binding The board fired Guzmán in early December for what it calls decision. He [Grissom] is being hired as interim president. If Dr. “just cause,” charging her with Guzmán is reinstated, she is the insubordination, willful acts president.” of misconduct and displaying Before being appointed acting behavior that brought disrepresident, Grissom, 65, served spect to the campus. Through her attorneys, as vice president of academic Guzmán, who was paid $196,000 affairs for the college. He has annually, has requested formal bachelor’s and master’s degrees arbitration to be reinstated as in business from Texas Chrispresident and earn back pay. tian University. Kate Ferlic, one of Guzmán’s Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 lawyers, said Tuesday night that an arbitrator acceptable or email@example.com.
Continued from Page B-1
DID yoU know?
CHRISTUS ST. VInCenT
employs more than 1,900 of your friends and neighbors.
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
on Sunday night. An employee told police he was working in the front of the store at about 8 p.m., when he saw a “dark-colored, older vehicle” pull up and park parallel to the store. The victim told police a man got out of the front passenger’s side and entered the store while wearing a hooded jacket and a ski mask. Monte del Sol Charter School, which The 5-foot-7 man then approached the serves about 360 students in grades 7-12, counter and pulled a revolver-type pisplans to hold an admissions open house at tol from his front pocket, the victim told 5:30 p.m. Feb. 5 on its campus, 4157 Walking police, and demanded money from the Rain Road, in the Nava Adé neighborhood cash register while using expletives. off Richards Avenue. The man pocketed an undisclosed Students and teachers, as well as current amount of cash and ran back to the parked Head Learner Jim Ledyard and incomcar, the police report said. ing head learner Robert Jessen, will be on Another employee then dialed 911, the hand. report said. Admission is through a lottery drawing, Officers were able to obtain images of which takes place March 5, and applicants the suspect from a security camera. who are chosen will be offered a slot the next day. The school expects to initially have 40 seventh-grade spaces for the 2014-15 school year. The number of slots available in grades 8-12 depends on how many of “Gotta Dance,” a fundraiser for three those students leave those grades. Details Santa Fe nonprofits, came to be as a result and lottery applications can be found at of three friends bemoaning the fact that www.montedelsol.org or 982-5225. there were no venues for Baby Boomers who want to dance to their own music (’50s, ’60s, and ’70s). The three decided to put on a dance for friends, and then they realized they all worked for nonprofits and would make Santa Fe police are searching for a it a fundraiser. The funds will be divided man suspected of robbing a Subway equally among the three organizations, sandwich shop at 3005 St. Francis Drive KSFR, CCA and Casa Milagro, said orga-
Charter school plans admissions open house
Benefit offers Boomers chance to dance to oldies
Police seek suspect in robbery of eatery
nizer Michele Reich. The event is scheduled from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 31, in the Muñoz Waxman Gallery at the Center for Contemporary Arts, 1050 Old Pecos Trail. Pete Gurule of KSFR, the community radio station, will serve as the disc jockey. Tickets are $25 (half-price for those age 40 or younger) and can be purchased at the door. Playlist suggestions should go to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Partially burned body found near NMSU LAS CRUCES — Authorities are trying to identify a partially burned body found in a culvert under Interstate 10 near the New Mexico State University campus. NMSU police chief Stephen Lopez says investigators also are trying to determine how the person died, but Lopez says there’s no indication of a threat to the university community. Lopez says the investigation was hindered by carbon monoxide in the partially closed culvert. The Las Cruces Sun-News reported that the culvert formerly was used for drainage but was blocked on one end during road construction. The body was discovered Monday afternoon by firefighters putting out a fire after smoke was reported in the area. Staff and wire services
Ethics: Course covers law, conflicts of interest Municipal League and the New Mexico Legislative Council Service. In November 2012, voters approved a Constitutional amendment to dismantle and shape up the Public Regulation Commission. Lawmakers in 2013 removed the Insurance Division and Corporations Division from under PRC authority. Still, the PRC remains a powerful body, holding sway over utility and telecommunications rate cases, regulating commercial transportation, ensuring pipeline safety and overseeing
Continued from Page B-1 program costs the state $50 per person for each class. The courses cover ethics and New Mexico law, decisionmaking, public-private partnerships and conflict of interest, among other subjects. One course in the program is called “Dangerous Liaisons.” Partners that helped develop the curriculum included the Daniels Fund Ethics Initiative, the state auditor, the New Mexico attorney general, the New Mexico Association of Counties, the New Mexico
the state fire marshal. Lawmakers also imposed a set of qualifications for anyone who wants to run for a seat on the PRC. And under the new law, which went into effect July 1, commissioners are required to complete an “ethics certificate course” from a New Mexico college within 12 months and a two-hour refresher course once a year. For each year they serve, commissioners also are required to complete 32 hours of continuing education in courses relevant to their work as commissioners, such as
utility ratemaking. Proof that they’ve complied with the requirements is supposed to be submitted by the certifying organization, in this case New Mexico Edge, to the PRC chief of staff. Commissioners who don’t complete the certification and continuing education requirements within 12 months are supposed to have their pay docked. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@ sfnewmexican.com. Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.
s e t o N e Lov
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LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
Two farmers get Hemp growing gains legitimacy probation in fatal listeria outbreak
However, opponents of legalized pot insist the hemp change doesn’t mean marijuana is right DENVER — The federal govbehind. ernment is ready to let farmers Kevin Sabet, director of Smart grow cannabis — at least the Approaches to Marijuana, a kind that can’t get people high. national alliance that opposes Hemp — marijuana’s nonpot legalization, downplayed the intoxicating cousin that’s used change to the farm bill. to make everything from cloth“On the one hand, I think ing to cooking oil — could it’s part of a larger agenda to soon be cultivated in 10 states normalize marijuana, by a few,” under a federal farm bill agreeSabet said. “On the other hand, ment reached late Monday that will it have any difference at allows the establishment of the end of the day? I would be pilot growing programs. highly skeptical of that.” The plant’s return to legitiAnalysts have predicted legal macy could clear the way for hemp would remain a boutique U.S. farmers to compete in an crop, and the Congressional Hemp chef Derek Cross helps harvest hemp Oct. 5, 2013, industry currently dominated during the first known harvest of the plant in more than Research Service recently cited by China. Even though it hasn’t 60 years in Springfield, Colo. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO wildly differing projections been grown in the U.S., the about its economic potential. country is one of the fastestStill, farmers interested in but centuries later the plant was hemp say the farm bill agreeers,” Sen. Mitch McConnell, growing hemp markets. R-Kentucky, said in a statement. swept up in anti-drug efforts In 2011, the U.S. imported ment is a giant leap toward a McConnell was a lead negotia- and growing it without a federal viable hemp industry in this $11.5 million worth of legal tor on the inclusion of hemp in permit was banned in the hemp products, up from country. 1970 Controlled Substances Act. the farm bill. $1.4 million in 2000. Most of Tom McClain, a Colorado The last Drug Enforcement The full House and Senate that growth was seen in hemp hemp activist who helps conAdministration hemp perseed and hemp oil, which finds still must agree on the bill that nect nascent growers with buymit was issued in 1999 for a will head to the House floor its way into granola bars and ers, said the industry won’t get Wednesday. State departments quarter-acre experimental plot off the ground without more other products. in Hawaii. That permit expired research. “This is big,” said Eric Steen- of agriculture then must desin 2003. stra, president of Vote Hemp, a ignate hemp-cultivation pilot “We don’t have a compenThe U.S. Department of projects for research purposes. Washington-based group that dium of information to go to,” Agriculture last recorded an Hemp and marijuana are the advocates for the plant’s legal McClain said. “We do rely on industrial hemp crop in the late universities and agricultural same species, Cannabis sativa. cultivation. “We’ve been pushMarijuana, however, is cultivated 1950s, down from a 1943 peak of research to help us and direct us. ing for this a long time.” more than 150 million pounds to dramatically increase THC, Legalized growing of hemp We need local research to help on 146,200 harvested acres. a psychoactive chemical that had congressional allies from drive the correct varieties, so It’s not clear whether legalexists in trace amounts in hemp. both ends of the political that farmers get the best yield.” ized hemp cultivation suggests Hemp has historically been spectrum. Democrats from Ten states already allow used for rope but has hundreds the federal government is ready the growing of hemp, though marijuana-friendly states have to follow the 20 states that have federal drug law has blocked pushed to legalize hemp cultiva- of other uses: clothing and already legalized medical mari- actual cultivation in most. mulch from the fiber, foods tion, as have Republicans from such as hemp milk and cooking juana, including two that also Those states are Colorado, states where the fibrous plant Washington, California, Kencould be a profitable new crop. oil from the seeds, and creams, allow its recreational use. “This is part of an overall soap and lotions. tucky, Maine, Montana, North “We are laying the groundlook at cannabis policy, no George Washington and Dakota, Oregon, Vermont and work for a new commodity West Virginia. doubt,” Steenstra said. Thomas Jefferson grew hemp, market for Kentucky farmBy Kristen Wyatt
The Associated Press
By Dan Elliott
The Associated Press
DENVER — Two Colorado cantaloupe farmers linked to the nation’s deadliest outbreak of foodborne illness in a quarter-century were sentenced Tuesday to probation and home detention, but the judge said he wasn’t sending them to prison so they could work to pay off $150,000 each in restitution. Before they were sentenced, Eric and Ryan Jensen read statements apologizing to the victims of the 2011 listeria outbreak, which killed 33 people and sickened 147 in 28 states, according to federal health authorities. Both brothers pleaded guilty to federal charges of introducing adulterated food into interstate commerce. They could have faced six years in prison and fines of $1.5 million each, but Magistrate Judge Michael E. Hegarty said he chose not impose either so they could continue working to support their families and pay restitution. Each will serve five years of probation and six months of home detention and perform 100 hours of community service. Before the Jensens apologized and were sentenced, seven people whose loved ones died from listeria made emotional statements to the judge, some forgiving, some bitter. “I can’t begin to describe how ghastly it is to watch someone die,” said Patricia Hauser. She said her husband, Michael, suffered a slow and agonizing death. Occasionally looking toward the Jensen brothers as she spoke, Hauser said they should be sentenced to prison and fined. She told the judge she was “very bitter.” “Someone took my Michael from me, and it just isn’t fair,” she said. Jim Weathered said his father, also named Jim, died of listeria
but would have wanted probation for the Jensens. “Sending those boys to jail isn’t going to help anybody in this situation,” said Weathered, who often struggled to control his emotions during his brief statement. Paul F. Schwarz said he would accept whatever sentence Hegarty handed down after the death of his father, Paul A. Schwarz. But at one point, he looked toward the Jensens and asked, “What were you thinking?” Eric Jensen sat facing the lectern and watched each victim speak. Ryan Jensen sat beside the lectern and slightly in front of it, looking straight ahead. Both appeared to listen attentively but neither showed any emotion. Both declined comment after the hearing. Assistant U.S. Attorney Jaime Pena took the unusual step of praising the Jensens, saying they have cooperated more fully than any other defendant in his experience. He said the brothers had met with the victims in a “very difficult and emotional session.” Pena said the Jensens did not know they were shipping contaminated cantaloupe. He called the outbreak “an American tragedy.” Federal investigators said the melons likely were contaminated in the packing house of the Jensen’s southeastern Colorado farm because of dirty water on the floor and old, hardto-clean processing equipment.
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Who makes the Best Soup in Santa Fe? Join Santa Fe’s finest restaurant chefs as they compete for the honor of being “The Best!”
Saturday, February 1, 2014 Noon to 2:30 PM
Santa Fe Community Convention Center 201 W. Marcy Street in Santa Fe Adult Tickets – $30 in advance / $35 at-the-door Children’s Tickets (6-12) – $10
Restaurants: Agave Lounge Anasazi Restaurant Back Road Pizza Blue Corn Brewery Café Bon Appetit at IAIA Café Bon Appetit at SFUAD Café Pasqual's Del Charro Dinner For Two El Milagro New Mexico Jalapeno’s Kingston Residence of Santa Fe La Plazuela at La Fonda Luminaria Restaurant and Patio Nath's Specialty Catering
Palace Restaurant Bar and Saloon Patina's at Doubletree by Hilton Plaza Café Raaga-Modern Indian Cuisine San Francisco Street Bar & Grill Santa Fe Bar & Grill Sweetwater Harvest Kitchen Swiss Bistro & Bakery Tecolote Café Terra Restaurant at the Four Seasons Rancho Encantado The Beestro The Pantry Restaurant Zia Diner
Purchase tickets at:
www.thefooddepot.org /SouperBowl 505•471•1633 ext.12 1222 A Siler Road, Santa Fe, NM 87507
JOHN R. ADAMS with
Proceeds Benefit THE FOOD DEPOT Northern New Mexico’s Food Bank
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
SPORTS UNM MEN’S BASKETBALL
Lobos on fire in road win over Utah
NBA: Rockets rally for win over Spurs. Page B-8
PREP BOYS BASKETBALL SANTA FE PREP 64, MORA 40
NFL SUPER BOWL XLVIII
indomitable Broncos guard Louis Vasquez, center, and Manny Ramirez, right, kneel after a player injury during a December game against the Houston Texans in Houston.
UNM wins 5th straight
ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Broncos’ quiet O-line makes loud statement
The New Mexican
There’s no place like … the road? For The University of New Mexico men’s basketball team, that may be true. Minus startUNM 78 ing center Alex Utah St. 65 Kirk for a second straight game, the Lobos remained red hot away from The Pit by beating Utah State 78-65 on Tuesday night in the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum in Logan, Utah. New Mexico improves to 16-4 overall and 7-1 in the Mountain West Conference, second only to No. 5 San Diego State in the league race. The Aztecs (18-1, 7-0) were idle on Tuesday. The Lobos continued their surprising start on the MWC road, winning their fifth straight game without a loss. It equals the program’s best start in road games in conference play and keeps them in step with SDSU atop the league standings. Credit for Tuesday’s win will go largely to forward Cameron Bairstow and guard Kendall Williams. The pair led four Lobos in double figures as Bairstow had a game-high 22 and Williams 16. Big contributors were Obij Aget, Deshawn Delaney and Cullen Neal. Aget started in place of Kirk and scored a career-high seven points with four rebounds before fouling out. Delaney matched a career-high with 12 points while Neal drained three 3-pointers and had 12 points off the bench. Kirk’s absence forced UNM head coach Craig Neal to dig deeper into
By Arnie Stapleton The Associated Press
Please see LoBos, Page B-7
Push athletes want medals, not glory Bobsledders’ grunt work makes or breaks team By Tim Reynolds
The Associated Press
The pay is awful, the workplace is freezing, making a mistake is about the only way to get noticed and trips down the mountain are always accompanied by some big-time turbulence. Such is life as a bobsled push athlete. Glamour-seekers need not apply. They are the offensive linemen of bobsledding, anonymous yet essential. Drivers get all the credit, but on race day it’s often the push athletes who make all the difference — and the corps of pushers who’ll cram into the sleds that the U.S. has taken to the Sochi Olympics may be the world’s best. “I think it’s the deepest group we’ve ever had,” U.S. Bobsled and Skeleton Federation CEO Darrin Steele said. Hoping to win medals in two-man, four-man and women’s bobsledding in Sochi, the U.S. has spent tons of
Please see PUsH, Page B-8
Steven Holcomb of the United States, from left, poses with his team Curtis Tomasevicz, Steven Langton and Christopher Fogt after winning their four-man Bobsled World Cup race Sunday in Koenigssee, southern Germany. MATTHIAS SCHRADER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Santa Fe Prep’s DJ Casados, front, goes up for two points while Mora’s Jerome Alcon, right, tries to defend during the first quarter of Tuesday’s game at Santa Fe Prep. For more photos, go to tinyurl.com/ khuu4x7. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN
Prep’s defense stymies Mora in 8th straight win By James Barron
The New Mexican
ffense can come and go, and free-throwing shooting can be a mess for the Santa Fe Prep Blue Grif-
fins. But defense is forever. In a District 2AA boys basketball opener against Mora on Tuesday night, Prep cooled off after hitting 12 of its first 16 shots and overcame a 14-for-28 effort from the charity stripe, but Mora had no answer against the Blue Griffins defense. The result was a 64-40 win in Prep Gymnasium that made it eight
straight wins for Prep and an undefeated January (7-0) to boot. Ever since holding Tularosa to eight second-half points in a 65-33 win, the Blue Griffins (14-4 overall) have implemented a blue-collar work ethic on the defensive end. They have not allowed an opponent to score more than 46 points since then. In the second half against Mora, Prep forced the Rangers into 5-for30 shooting. Mora (6-12) hit just three of its last 27 shots after going 2-for-3 to start the third quarter and crept within 33-26 after Casimiro Fresquez’s 3-pointer with 6:36 left.
inside u Prep roundup: St. Michael’s girls overcome Socorro. Page B-7
That mattered more to Prep head coach Dennis Casados than anything else. “We’re not going to do anything on the offensive end unless we stop them on the defensive side,” Casados said. “And the guys know that.” They also know that the best way to score on offense is to put the ball in the hands of big men Will Lenfestey and Ian Andersson.
Please see PReP, Page B-7
NEWARK, N.J. — The booming voice rose above the din at Prudential Center to interrupt the hullabaloo and proclaim, “That concludes the Denver Broncos’ media day session.” The five happiest people in the New Jersey Devils’ arena were the team’s starting offensive linemen. They had dreaded this hour-long interview session, not for its notorious nuttiness, but because it meant more face time with the media than they’d spent all season speaking with reporters, at least on the record. Carrying on the tradition of Denver’s Super Bowl teams of the late 1990s that let Shannon Sharpe dish up the sound bites, these laconic linemen would rather be seen and not heard. “Yeah, that’s exactly what it is: let your pads do the talking,” left tackle Chris Clark said. “It’s not about the glitz and glam for us.” Yet, it was hard to ignore this group that allowed the fewest sacks in the league and eight times kept Peyton Manning from getting get touched at all — including both playoff games — while also boring the holes for fifth-year running back Knowshon Moreno’s first 1,000-yard season. Anchored by prized free agent acquisition Louis Vasquez, the massive right guard gave Manning ample space to step into all those throws to set NFL records with 55 TDs and 5,447 yards through the air. All this despite losing star left tackle Ryan Clady to a season-ending foot injury in Week 2 after signing a $52 million contract. He underwent surgery and joined last year’s starting center, Dan Koppen (knee) on I.R. Clark replaced Clady, leaving just two members of Denver’s O-line starting at the same position as last year: left guard Zane Beadles and right tackle Orlando Franklin. Manny
Please see o-Line, Page B-6
Let your pads “ do the talking. It’s
not about the glitz and glam for us.” Chris Clark, Broncos left tackle
inside u Seahawks star Lynch walks out of media day. Page B-6
Winning isn’t everything, but it’s pretty great
ning increases testosterone, inning. Is there anything better? which increases dopamine The sensation which in turn makes the that comes over a team with brain feel good. a win is hard to match. It can That’s good info, Doc, but bring a team together, turn I don’t think we need a scifriends into brothers and entist to tell us that winning can reduce an oversized, is awesome. scary man to tears of joy. But while these teams are Edmundo experiencing Several Santa Fe basketjoy, there are Carrillo ball programs are getting other teams in the area that Commentary a taste of those wonderful have experienced the other feelings. end of that spectrum — the dreaded losing streak. The Santa Fe High girls basketball team has won 16 games in a If there is one thing that can tear row, while the St. Michael’s and Santa a team apart like crazed piranhas Fe Preparatory boys both have won munching on dinner, it’s losing. eight straight. Before winning its past two games, These teams are likely on a high which also happened to be the first that most people have to get illegally. two games of the District 2AAAA In his book, The Winning Effect, psyseason, the Española Valley boys baschology professor Ian Robertson of ketball team dropped seven games in Trinity College in Dublin said wina row.
Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, email@example.com Design and headlines: Eric J. Hedlund, firstname.lastname@example.org
During that time, things were not going so well for the Sundevils — to put it mildly. There was a rift between the players and head coach Richard Martinez, and Martinez thought the whole program was going to fall apart, but then a couple of wins changed everything. After taking care of Santa Fe High in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium and then escaping with a close win over Capital at home, Martinez and the players have said that they are now united and having fun — all because of two wins. That the Sundevils are now “united” speaks to the greater effects of winning and losing on the chemistry of a team. After a win, players are all smiles and are in a good mood while blasting whatever their victory song is in the locker room. After a loss, it is common to see players yell-
ing and fighting with each other as if they were enemies. But teams aren’t the only things that are labeled as winners and losers. Those two terms are often used to describe people too. If someone is successful, someone might be like, “Hey, that guy is a winner,” or if someone is experiencing the more unfortunate side of life, people might opine, “Man, that guy is such a loser.” Regardless of where a person or a team lies on the winner-loser spectrum, there is no doubting that winning is great and that losing sucks. A win or a loss can be the difference between a team that is united or a team that is in shambles. Like the great Vince Lombardi said: “Winning isn’t everything, it’s the only thing.” In the case of the health and chemistry of a team, that is absolutely true.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
Pistons 103, Magic 87
Nba eastern Conference
atlantic Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia southeast Miami Atlanta Washington Charlotte Orlando Central Indiana Chicago Detroit Cleveland Milwaukee
W 23 20 18 15 14 W 32 23 22 19 12 W 35 22 18 16 8
l 21 23 27 32 31 l 12 21 22 27 34 l 9 22 27 29 36
Pct .523 .465 .400 .319 .311 Pct .727 .523 .500 .413 .261 Pct .795 .500 .400 .356 .182
Gb — 21/2 51/2 91/2 91/2 Gb — 9 10 14 21 Gb — 13 171/2 191/2 27
southwest W l Pct Gb San Antonio 33 12 .733 — Houston 30 17 .638 4 Dallas 26 20 .565 71/2 Memphis 23 20 .535 9 New Orleans 19 25 .432 131/2 Northwest W l Pct Gb Oklahoma City 36 10 .783 — Portland 33 13 .717 3 Denver 22 21 .512 121/2 Minnesota 22 22 .500 13 Utah 16 29 .356 191/2 Pacific W l Pct Gb L.A. Clippers 32 15 .681 — Phoenix 26 18 .591 41/2 Golden State 27 19 .587 41/2 L.A. Lakers 16 30 .348 151/2 Sacramento 15 29 .341 151/2 tuesday’s Games New Orleans 100, Cleveland 89 Detroit 103, Orlando 87 New York 114, Boston 88 Houston 97, San Antonio 90 Memphis 98, Portland 81 Washington 88, Golden State 85 Indiana 104, L.A. Lakers 92 Wednesday’s Games Oklahoma City at Miami, 5 p.m. Orlando at Toronto, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 5:30 p.m. Detroit at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. New Orleans at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Milwaukee, 6 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Charlotte at Denver, 7 p.m. Chicago at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Washington at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m.
tuesday Pelicans 100, Cavaliers 89
New Orleans 26 30 27 17 —100 Cleveland 29 15 21 24 —89 NeW ORleaNs (100) Aminu 6-10 0-0 12, Davis 12-18 6-7 30, Ajinca 0-2 0-0 0, Roberts 4-8 2-2 12, Gordon 8-17 3-5 20, Stiemsma 4-5 1-2 9, Rivers 2-3 2-2 7, Evans 1-5 1-2 3, Miller 1-3 3-3 5, Morrow 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 39-74 18-23 100. CleVelaND (89) Deng 3-10 0-2 6, Thompson 2-10 1-4 5, Zeller 4-8 5-5 13, Irving 8-17 6-6 23, Miles 1-2 0-0 2, Waiters 9-13 0-2 21, Bennett 5-10 3-6 15, Jack 0-4 2-2 2, Dellavedova 0-1 0-0 0, Sims 1-5 0-0 2. Totals 33-80 17-27 89. a—13,985 .
Grizzlies 98, trail blazers 81
Memphis 31 30 20 17—98 Portland 22 24 12 23—81 MeMPHIs (98) Prince 2-6 0-0 4, Randolph 11-22 1-1 23, Gasol 7-13 1-1 15, Conley 8-14 1-2 19, Lee 5-9 1-2 12, Calathes 1-5 0-0 2, Johnson 1-2 2-2 4, Davis 0-1 0-0 0, Koufos 3-5 0-2 6, Miller 4-5 0-0 11, Franklin 1-1 0-0 2, Leuer 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 43-83 6-10 98. PORtlaND (81) Batum 4-11 2-3 10, Aldridge 11-23 5-7 27, Lopez 4-10 6-8 14, Lillard 7-16 0-0 16, Matthews 2-9 2-2 8, Williams 1-7 0-0 2, Freeland 1-2 1-1 3, McCollum 0-4 0-0 0, Robinson 0-0 0-0 0, Leonard 0-1 1-1 1, Wright 0-2 0-0 0, Barton 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 30-87 17-22 81. a—19,385.
Orlando 22 21 17 27—87 Detroit 20 33 25 25—103 ORlaNDO (87) Harris 4-13 6-8 14, Maxiell 1-2 0-0 2, Davis 4-7 0-0 8, Nelson 3-9 2-3 11, Afflalo 6-12 1-2 14, O’Quinn 2-7 0-0 4, Oladipo 7-14 3-3 19, Harkless 1-3 0-6 3, Moore 3-6 3-3 10, Nicholson 1-4 0-0 2, Lamb 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-77 15-25 87. DetROIt (103) Smith 8-12 0-1 16, Monroe 4-11 0-0 8, Drummond 5-7 3-4 13, Jennings 7-19 4-7 20, Caldwell-Pope 2-5 0-0 4, Stuckey 4-9 4-6 13, Singler 4-7 3-4 12, Bynum 3-7 0-0 7, Harrellson 1-4 0-0 3, Jerebko 0-3 1-2 1, Mitchell 0-0 4-4 4, Datome 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 39-86 19-28 103. a—11,534.
knicks 114, Celtics 88
boston 15 22 22 29—88 New York 31 32 23 28—114 bOstON (88) Green 4-13 4-4 14, Bass 2-5 0-0 4, Sullinger 3-5 2-4 8, Rondo 3-13 1-1 7, Wallace 2-7 1-2 5, Humphries 3-7 6-8 12, Bayless 4-9 2-2 10, Pressey 1-3 0-0 2, Johnson 4-7 0-0 12, Olynyk 3-6 2-2 8, Faverani 2-5 0-0 4, Blue 1-2 0-1 2, J.Anthony 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-82 18-24 88. NeW YORk (114) Shumpert 2-5 0-0 4, C.Anthony 8-15 5-7 24, Chandler 5-6 2-2 12, Felton 2-6 0-0 4, Prigioni 3-6 0-0 7, Smith 6-14 2-5 17, Martin 3-3 0-0 6, Hardaway Jr. 5-10 4-4 16, Tyler 7-9 3-5 17, Aldrich 1-1 0-0 2, World Peace 1-4 0-0 3, Murry 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 44-82 16-23 114. a—19,812.
Rockets 97, spurs 90
san antonio 28 18 18 26—90 Houston 20 19 33 25—97 saN aNtONIO (90) Belinelli 5-12 0-0 11, Duncan 6-10 0-2 12, Diaw 9-20 2-3 22, Parker 6-16 4-6 17, Joseph 3-5 2-2 8, Ginobili 2-6 5-6 9, Ayres 0-0 0-0 0, Mills 3-7 0-0 7, Bonner 1-3 1-2 4, De Colo 0-1 0-0 0, Baynes 0-2 0-0 0, Jeffers 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 35-82 14-21 90. HOUstON (97) Parsons 3-11 0-0 6, Jones 9-12 3-8 21, Howard 5-15 13-25 23, Beverley 4-8 2-2 11, Lin 5-13 7-7 18, Motiejunas 2-3 0-0 5, Casspi 2-4 1-5 5, Brooks 3-9 0-0 8. Totals 33-75 26-47 97. a—18,314.
Pacers 104, lakers 92
Indiana 22 27 30 25 —104 l.a. lakers 19 30 20 23 —92 INDIaNa (104) George 4-21 5-9 14, West 8-14 3-3 19, Hibbert 5-11 1-2 11, G.Hill 6-9 0-0 13, Stephenson 6-9 3-9 15, Scola 4-11 0-0 8, Granger 3-10 2-2 10, Watson 4-8 0-0 9, Mahinmi 2-5 1-2 5, O.Johnson 0-1 0-0 0, Butler 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 42-99 15-27 104. l.a. lakeRs (92) W.Johnson 3-7 0-0 7, Kelly 2-7 6-7 10, Gasol 10-19 1-1 21, Marshall 5-11 0-1 11, Meeks 7-16 5-5 21, Young 5-16 1-2 12, Harris 0-6 0-0 0, J.Hill 5-10 0-0 10, Sacre 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 37-94 13-16 92. a—18,997.
Wizards 88, Warriors 85
Washington 24 21 21 22—88 Golden state 22 27 16 20—85 WasHINGtON (88) Ariza 3-9 2-4 9, Nene 7-15 2-2 16, Gortat 2-8 4-6 8, Wall 6-19 0-0 15, Beal 8-19 0-0 20, Webster 3-9 2-3 10, Booker 4-7 0-0 8, Maynor 0-2 0-0 0, Temple 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 34-90 10-15 88. GOlDeN state (85) Iguodala 2-7 1-2 5, Lee 2-10 7-10 11, Bogut 2-3 0-0 4, Curry 8-23 5-6 23, Thompson 5-17 0-0 13, Barnes 2-4 0-0 5, Crawford 3-5 3-3 9, Green 4-8 0-0 8, Speights 2-3 2-2 7, Bazemore 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-80 18-23 85. a—19,596.
NCaa basketball Men’s top 25
tuesday’s Games No. 4 Wichita St. 57, Loyola of Chicago 45 No. 7 Michigan St. 71, No. 15 Iowa 69 (OT) LSU 87, No. 11 Kentucky 82 No. 20 Creighton 63, St. John’s 60 Wednesday’s Games No. 1 Arizona at Stanford, 7 p.m. No. 2 Syracuse at Wake Forest, 7 p.m. No. 6 Kansas vs. No. 16 Iowa St., 7 p.m. No. 14 Wisconsin vs. Northwestern, 7 p.m. No. 19 Saint Louis vs. Richmond, 6 p.m. No. 21 UMass at St. Bonaventure, 5 p.m. No. 22 Memphis at UCF, 5 p.m. No. 24 Ohio State vs. Penn State, 5 p.m. thursday’s Games No. 3 Florida at Mississippi St., 5 p.m. No. 10 Michigan vs. Purdue, 7 p.m. No. 12 Louisville vs. No. 13 Cincinnati, 5 p.m.
Men’s Division I
tuesday’s Games east Assumption 74, Pace 69 Caldwell 76, Nyack 67 Hobart 82, Union (NY) 64 LeMoyne 68, Stonehill 65 New Haven 59, S. New Hampshire 57 Post (Conn.) 71, Dominican (NY) 70 S. Connecticut 88, Merrimack 76 St. Michael’s 66, American International 63 Washington (Md.) 73, Swarthmore 68 Williams 75, Castleton St. 62 Wilmington (Del.) 58, Chestnut Hill 51 Midwest Carroll (Wis.) 84, Lawrence 78 Cleveland St. 82, E. Illinois 68 Creighton 63, St. John’s 60 Kansas St. 66, Texas Tech 58 Marian (Wis.) 69, Wis. Lutheran 58 Michigan St. 71, Iowa 69, OT Ripon 76, Beloit 71 Virginia 68, Notre Dame 53 Wichita St. 57, Loyola of Chicago 45 south Alice Lloyd 105, Brescia 92 Freed-Hardeman 114, Fisk 73 High Point 81, Presbyterian 74 LSU 87, Kentucky 82 South Florida 78, SMU 71 VMI 109, UNC Asheville 105 Virginia Union at Elizabeth City St., ppd. Xavier (NO) at Belhaven, ppd. southwest Missouri 75, Arkansas 71 West Virginia 66, Baylor 64
Women’s top 25
tuesday’s Games No. 1 UConn 93, Temple 56 No. 5 Louisville 80, Rutgers 71 Wednesday’s Games No. 9 Baylor vs. Texas Tech, 6 p.m. No. 11 Oklahoma State at TCU, 6 p.m. No. 20 West Virginia vs. No. 24 Iowa State, 5 p.m. No. 25 Middle Tennessee at Southern Mississippi, 6 p.m., ppd., weather thursday’s Games No. 2 Notre Dame vs. Virginia Tech, 5 p.m. No. 3 Duke at Miami, 5 p.m. No. 4 Stanford vs. No. 21 California, 9 p.m. No. 6 N. Carolina vs. Syracuse, 5 p.m. No. 7 S. Carolina vs. Mississippi, 5 p.m. No. 8 Maryland at No. 18 N.C. State, 5 p.m. No. 10 Tennessee vs. Arkansas, 5 p.m. No. 12 Penn State at No. 19 Purdue, 4 p.m. No. 13 Kentucky at Georgia, 7 p.m. No. 14 LSU vs. Mississippi State, 6 p.m. No. 16 Vanderbilt at Missouri, 6 p.m. No. 17 Texas A&M at Auburn, 5 p.m. No. 22 Gonzaga vs. Santa Clara, 7 p.m.
Women’s Division I
tuesday’s Games east Albany (NY) 65, UMBC 39 Creighton 76, Seton Hall 73 Louisville 80, Rutgers 71 UConn 93, Temple 56 MIDWest Butler 72, Providence 69 Texas 80, Kansas 55 sOUtHWest SMU 66, Cincinnati 47
NHl eastern Conference
atlantic GP Boston 52 Tampa Bay 53 Toronto 55 Montreal 53 Detroit 53 Ottawa 53 Florida 53 Buffalo 52 Metro GP Pittsburgh 53 N.Y. Rangers 54 Philadelphia 54 Carolina 53 Columbus 53 Washington 53 New Jersey 54 N.Y. Islanders 55
W 34 31 28 28 23 23 21 14 W 37 28 26 24 26 24 22 21
l Ol Pts GF Ga 15 3 71 159 115 17 5 67 157 131 21 6 62 158 170 20 5 61 131 134 19 11 57 135 149 20 10 56 150 167 25 7 49 129 164 30 8 36 101 152 l Ol Pts GF Ga 14 2 76 171 128 23 3 59 139 138 22 6 58 147 158 20 9 57 134 150 23 4 56 154 151 21 8 56 153 158 21 11 55 127 135 26 8 50 157 185
Central GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga St. Louis 52 36 11 5 77 180 119 Chicago 55 32 10 13 77 194 154 Colorado 52 33 14 5 71 153 137 Minnesota 55 29 20 6 64 133 135 Dallas 53 24 21 8 56 154 157 Nashville 55 24 23 8 56 136 166 Winnipeg 55 25 25 5 55 155 162 Pacific GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga Anaheim 55 39 11 5 83 184 134 San Jose 53 34 13 6 74 165 126 Los Angeles 55 30 19 6 66 133 116 Vancouver 54 27 18 9 63 137 138 Phoenix 53 25 18 10 60 154 160 Calgary 53 19 27 7 45 124 169 Edmonton 55 17 32 6 40 144 190 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. tuesday’s Games Boston 6, Florida 2 Toronto 3, Tampa Bay 2 Philadelphia 5, Detroit 0 Ottawa 3, Columbus 2 Washington 5, Buffalo 4, OT Montreal 3, Carolina 0 St. Louis 3, New Jersey 0 Nashville 4, Winnipeg 3 Phoenix 3, Los Angeles 0 Calgary 5, Chicago 4, OT Minnesota 4, Anaheim 2 Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Rangers vs. N.Y. Islanders at Bronx, NY, 5:30 p.m. San Jose at Edmonton, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 8:30 p.m.
NHl sUMMaRIes tuesday Flyers 5, Red Wings 0
Detroit 0 0 0—0 Philadelphia 1 2 2—5 First Period—1, Philadelphia, Hartnell 13 (Timonen, Giroux), 13:42 (pp). second Period—2, Philadelphia, Hartnell 14 (Giroux, Streit), 8:08. 3, Philadelphia, Hall 3 (Raffl, Gustafsson), 11:02. third Period—4, Philadelphia, Giroux 16 (Hartnell, Voracek), 10:22. 5, Philadelphia, Couturier 9 (Streit), 16:09. shots on Goal—Detroit 7-10-16—33. Philadelphia 8-12-8—28. Power-play opportunities—Detroit 0 of 4; Philadelphia 1 of 2. Goalies—Detroit, Gustavsson 13-4-3 (28 shots-23 saves). Philadelphia, Mason 20-13-5 (33-33). a—19,987. t—2:23.
blues 3, Devils 0
New Jersey 0 0 0—0 st. louis 1 0 2—3 First Period—1, St. Louis, Steen 27 (Schwartz, Backes), 3:25. second Period—None. third Period—2, St. Louis, Morrow 8 (Bouwmeester, Berglund), 9:42 (pp). 3, St. Louis, Lapierre 7 (Paajarvi, Berglund), 17:52 (en). shots on Goal—New Jersey 8-105—23. St. Louis 9-5-11—25. Power-play opportunities—New Jersey 0 of 4; St. Louis 1 of 4. Goalies—New Jersey, Schneider 9-10-7 (24 shots-22 saves). St. Louis, Halak 23-7-3 (23-23). a—16,099. t—2:25.
Seattle RB Lynch walks out of media day By Barry Wilner
The Associated Press
NEWARK, N.J. — Marshawn Lynch was there. He even talked a bit. Then he was gone, cutting short his Super Bowl media day appearance after 6½ minutes. And then he was back, albeit to the side of the “mixed zone” the NFL created for players not on podiums or in microphone-equipped speaking areas at the Prudential Center. But this time he wasn’t speaking, except briefly to Deion Sanders for NFL Network, to the Seahawks website, and to Armed Forces Network. Seattle’s star running back, wearing a cap, hood and dark sunglasses, even acknowledged he was trying to avoid being fined by the league for not meeting his media requirements Tuesday. That’s why he returned to the floor of the arena rather than disappear completely after he cut short his Q-and-A with perhaps 100 media members packed together trying to hear his pearls of wisdom. When he came back, one reporter asked Lynch, “Are you trying to avoid being fined by standing here?” Lynch twice nodded his head yes. Earlier this month, Lynch was fined $50,000 for not cooperating with the Seattle media. The NFL put the fine on hold, saying it would be rescinded if he complied with media obligations. “Players are required to participate and he participated. We will continue to monitor the situation,” NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said Tuesday. Lynch has required media sessions Wednesday and Thursday. The Seahawks play the Denver Broncos on Sunday. Along with letting slip a profanity to Sanders, he three times described himself as “smooth” to the Hall of Fame cornerback, adding: “I ain’t never seen no talk that won me nothing.” Earlier, Lynch answered 16 questions
senators 3, blue Jackets 2
Ottawa 1 1 1—3 Columbus 0 1 1—2 First Period—1, Ottawa, Da Costa 1 (Michalek, E.Karlsson), 8:06 (pp). second Period—2, Ottawa, Da Costa 2 (Spezza, Conacher), 6:24. 3, Columbus, Atkinson 16 (Calvert, Wisniewski), 12:00 (pp). third Period—4, Columbus, Wisniewski 5 (Atkinson, Johnson), 7:16 (pp). 5, Ottawa, Spezza 14 (Greening, Methot), 15:02 (pp). shots on Goal—Ottawa 11-9-8—28. Columbus 13-13-10—36. Power-play opportunities—Ottawa 2 of 4; Columbus 2 of 5. Goalies—Ottawa, Anderson 17-10-7 (36 shots-34 saves). Columbus, McElhinney 8-9-1 (28-25). a—13,373. t—2:30.
bruins 6, Panthers 2
Florida 0 1 1—2 boston 2 2 2—6 First Period—1, Boston, Lucic 14 (Iginla, Krejci), 7:41. 2, Boston, Chara 13 (Krug, Krejci), 15:26. second Period—3, Boston, Lucic 15 (Iginla, Bartkowski), 1:46. 4, Boston, Smith 18 (Soderberg, Eriksson), 14:54 (pp). 5, Florida, Boyes 14 (Bjugstad), 19:27. third Period—6, Florida, Kulikov 5 (Bergenheim, Gomez), 4:00 (pp). 7, Boston, Thornton 4 (G.Campbell), 8:14. 8, Boston, Krejci 11, 17:51. shots on Goal—Florida 8-12-10—30. Boston 19-10-12—41. Power-play opportunities—Florida 1 of 2; Boston 1 of 5. Goalies—Florida, Thomas 14-15-3 (41 shots-35 saves). Boston, Rask 24-12-3 (30-28). a—17,565. t—2:30.
Maple leafs 3, lightning 2
tampa bay 0 2 0—2 toronto 0 2 1—3 First Period—None. second Period—1, Toronto, Kadri 13, 1:49. 2, Toronto, Kadri 14 (Lupul, Gunnarsson), 9:47. 3, Tampa Bay, Carle 2 (Palat, Kucherov), 13:13. 4, Tampa Bay, Barberio 4 (Palat, Crombeen), 17:12. third Period—5, Toronto, van Riemsdyk 21 (Kessel, Bozak), 15:57. shots on Goal—Tampa Bay 11-1813—42. Toronto 8-8-10—26. Power-play opportunities—Tampa Bay 0 of 3; Toronto 0 of 3. Goalies—Tampa Bay, Bishop 26-7-4 (26 shots-23 saves). Toronto, Bernier 18-15-5 (42-40). a—19,475. t—2:38.
Canadiens 3, Hurricanes 0
Carolina 0 0 0—0 Montreal 2 1 0—3 First Period—1, Montreal, Prust 5 (Gorges, Bourque), 6:11. 2, Montreal, Gallagher 14 (Desharnais, Pacioretty), 18:44. second Period—3, Montreal, Pacioretty 22 (Markov, Gallagher), 1:41. third Period—None. shots on Goal—Carolina 13-15-8—36. Montreal 10-11-9—30. Power-play opportunities—Carolina 0 of 3; Montreal 0 of 2. Goalies—Carolina, Khudobin 11-4-0 (30 shots-27 saves). Montreal, Price 23-16-4 (36-36). a—21,273. t—2:22.
Capitals 5, sabres 4 (Ot)
Washington 2 2 0 1—5 buffalo 1 2 1 0—4 First Period—1, Washington, Ovechkin 37 (Backstrom, Brouwer), 3:49 (pp). 2, Washington, Ovechkin 38 (Green, Johansson), 4:42. 3, Buffalo, Ehrhoff 4 (Moulson, Ennis), 13:45. second Period—4, Buffalo, Hodgson 13 (Moulson, Ennis), 1:41 (pp). 5, Washington, Green 6 (Orlov, Beagle), 10:09. 6, Buffalo, Varone 1 (Foligno, Flynn), 11:11. 7, Washington, Brouwer 10 (Erat, Ovechkin), 16:57 (pp). third Period—8, Buffalo, Hodgson 14, 6:48. Overtime—9, Washington, Green 7 (Ovechkin, Erat), 1:00. shots on Goal—Washington 13-16-51—35. Buffalo 10-4-13-0—27.
at the outset of the Seahawks’ onehour availability, with topics ranging from the Denver defense to teammate Michael Robinson to, well, why he avoids interviews. “I like to keep it low key,” said Lynch, whom the Seahawks opted to not place in one of the 17 areas with microphones and name plates identifying the players. “I’m just about action. You say ‘hut’ and there’s action. All the unnecessary talk, it don’t do nothing for me. I appreciate that people want to hear from me, but I just go to work and do my thing. You feel me?” Whether Lynch will feel like showing up the next two days, when the Seahawks will be available in a hotel ballroom — no barriers between them and the media — is uncertain. Lynch also talked to teammates
while standing around. Several youngsters in the stands above him asked to have footballs signed, and he obliged once they tossed him the souvenirs. He also signed a Seahawks helmet, but he didn’t converse with the fans. While he did that, about five dozen media members stood in front of Lynch and shouted out a few questions. He ignored almost all of them as time ran out in Seattle’s availability. Lynch watched as the scoreboard clock counted down to zero and, when it was announced the Seattle portion of media availability was over, he left for good. “He’s such a major factor on our football team,” coach Pete Carroll said, “but in this setting he becomes somewhat of a recluse and doesn’t want to be a part of it. We try and respect that as much as we can.”
Predators 4, Jets 3
Nashville 1 2 1—4 Winnipeg 1 2 0—3 First Period—1, Nashville, Jones 5 (Del Zotto, Smith), 3:48. 2, Winnipeg, Thorburn 1 (Stuart, Trouba), 4:10. second Period—3, Nashville, Josi 7 (Smith, Legwand), :42. 4, Nashville, Spaling 10 (Gaustad, Sissons), 17:18. 5, Winnipeg, Scheifele 11, 18:13. 6, Winnipeg, Wheeler 22 (Scheifele, Trouba), 18:40. third Period—7, Nashville, Fisher 14 (Hornqvist, Weber), :42 (pp). shots on Goal—Nashville 7-10-8—25. Winnipeg 7-9-11—27. Power-play opportunities—Nashville 1 of 3; Winnipeg 0 of 2. Goalies—Nashville, Hutton 12-8-2 (27 shots-24 saves). Winnipeg, Pavelec 16-21-4 (25-21). a—15,004. t—2:19.
Coyotes 3, kings 0
los angeles 0 0 0—0 Phoenix 1 1 1—3 First Period—1, Phoenix, EkmanLarsson 7 (Vermette), 15:57. second Period—2, Phoenix, EkmanLarsson 8 (Doan, Boedker), 3:16 (pp). third Period—3, Phoenix, Vermette 19 (Boedker, Korpikoski), 8:47. shots on Goal—Los Angeles 13-89—30. Phoenix 11-12-6—29. Power-play opportunities—Los Angeles 0 of 2; Phoenix 1 of 3. Goalies—Los Angeles, Quick 15-10-2 (29 shots-26 saves). Phoenix, Greiss 7-3-1 (30-30). a—13,681. t—2:20.
Flames 5, blackhawks 4 (Ot)
Chicago 2 2 0 0—4 Calgary 2 2 0 1—5 First Period—1, Calgary, Backlund 10 (Stempniak), 1:13. 2, Chicago, Kane 25 (Versteeg, Leddy), 5:43. 3, Calgary, Bouma 5 (Stajan), 11:34. 4, Chicago, Hossa 22 (Toews, Keith), 16:35. second Period—5, Calgary, Stajan 9 (D.Jones), 3:21. 6, Calgary, Backlund 11 (Stempniak, Giordano), 10:25 (sh). 7, Chicago, B.Smith 7 (Bollig, Oduya), 13:12. 8, Chicago, Hossa 23 (Hjalmarsson, Saad), 17:33 (sh). third Period—None. Overtime—9, Calgary, Brodie 4 (Monahan, Stempniak), 2:26. shots on Goal—Chicago 10-14-90—33. Calgary 8-10-7-4—29. Power-play opportunities—Chicago 0 of 1; Calgary 0 of 2. Goalies—Chicago, Raanta (15 shots11 saves), Crawford 19-8-9 (10:25 second, 14-13). Calgary, Berra (24-20), Ramo 10-10-4 (0:00 third, 9-9). a—19,289. t—2:27.
Wild 4, Ducks 2
Minnesota 1 1 2—4 anaheim 1 0 1—2 First Period—1, Minnesota, Pominville 21 (Granlund, Parise), 7:57. 2, Anaheim, Penner 13 (Getzlaf, Perry), 18:13. second Period—3, Minnesota, Granlund 4 (Parise, Suter), :13 (pp). third Period—4, Minnesota, Parise 16 (Scandella, Prosser), 6:35. 5, Minnesota, Haula 2 (Pominville, Scandella), 8:21. 6, Anaheim, Perreault 10 (Selanne), 10:53 (pp). shots on Goal—Minnesota 11-1111—33. Anaheim 11-4-18—33. Power-play opportunities—Minnesota 1 of 5; Anaheim 1 of 3. Goalies—Minnesota, Kuemper 6-3-1 (33 shots-31 saves). Anaheim, Hiller 24-7-4 (33-29). a—15,020. t—2:25.
FOOTBALL FOOtball NFl PlaYOFFs super bowl
sunday’s Game at east Rutherford, N.J. Denver vs. Seattle, 4:30 p.m. (FOX)
O-line: QB Manning sacked only 20 times started his career, because he’d lost his love for the game and preferred Ramirez slid over from right guard his health to a healthy paycheck. He to center, where he had never gave up $312,500 that was remaining started an NFL game and had a on his contract this year, plus any spectacular season — his first as a playoff money. full-time snapper since 2000, when “It was a tough situation to lose he was in high school. a guy like that,” Clark said. “He Vasquez was just the rock John brought great excitement to the Elway envisioned when he snatched room. He was a hilarious guy to him away from San Diego, and he’s be around. And it definitely was a the only 2012 free agent in all of shocker because he was having fun. football to earn All-Pro honors this But it’s a hard game and it takes a season. lot out of a guy and sometimes you “I thank God every day that we can stick with it and sometimes you have him,” offensive line coach Dave don’t want to stick with it.” Magazu said. Even when he quit in early So does Manning, whose November, it looked like both of 20 sacks were the fewest of any his former teams — the Seahawks quarterback who started all of his and Broncos — were on a collision team’s games. course for Sunday’s Super Bowl, but Yet, the line took some heat so what? earlier this season when Manning “I don’t care about the Super missed some practices for the first Bowl,” he said the day after telling time in his career because of a John Elway he wasn’t coming back. gimpy right ankle courtesy of a couThe O-linemen felt Moffitt fit ple of hard hits by former Indianap- right in, although he didn’t like the olis teammate Robert Mathis that way grown men were prized by the helped make for a very unhappy public simply because they made homecoming. millions playing a game and not cur“We were getting killed,” Magazu ing cancer. said. Now, Moffitt does some radio On the airwaves, yes. gigs, some blogging, a little standOn Twitter, for sure. up comedy, something his former In the court of public opinion, teammates wouldn’t dare try. absolutely. Are you kidding? But not really on the football field. It was hard enough to meet the OK, the line was still somewhat of media for an hour on Tuesday, a work in progress, with some room answering questions both serious for improvement, and the backups and silly. were banged up, leaving little mar“Maybe it’s just the personality,” gin for error. Magazu said. “We talk about: ‘Let’s “But what are you going to do?” just go play.’ We know this is all Magazu said. “Quit?” important, but I don’t know, someThat’s exactly what John Moffitt times I think guys just feel uncomdid. fortable. I think with offensive The backup guard/tackle decided linemen, we’d rather be playing and not to return from the team’s bye being in our little room and in our week in November, staying back little cocoon or whatever and enjoy home in Seattle, where he had each other’s company.”
Continued from Page B-5
Seahawks’ Marshawn Lynch smiles during media day Tuesday for Super Bowl XLVIII in Newark, N.J. MATT SLOCUM/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Power-play opportunities—Washington 2 of 3; Buffalo 1 of 2. Goalies—Washington, Holtby 15-12-2 (27 shots-23 saves). Buffalo, Enroth 1-10-5 (35-30). a—18,923. t—2:28.
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Northern New Mexico
St. Mike’s girls overcome Socorro SCOREBOARD
The New Mexican
The St. Michael’s girls basketball team tried to jump out to an early lead over the host Socorro Lady Warriors in a nondistrict game on St. Michael’s 44 Tuesday night, but it didn’t happen as fast Socorro 34 as Lady Horsemen head coach Martin Romero would have liked. The Lady Horsemen trailed 10-8 at the end of the first quarter but went on to win 44-34 in a hostile environment after outscoring the Lady Warriors in every quarter thereafter. “We tried to jump out to a quick lead, but that didn’t materialize for us,” Romero said. “That could have cost us playing in Socorro. Anytime you get a win in Socorro is a good thing because that’s a tough place.” After the slow start, St. Michael’s (12-7) got the lead thanks to good minutes from the whole team. “We were able to get some shots and we
got a good spark off the bench,” Romero said. Alex Groenewold led the Lady Horsemen with 13 points while Jackie Lara chipped in with 10. Maria Alderete paced the Lady Warriors with 12 points. St. Michael’s opens up the District 5AAA season at Albuquerque Hope Christian on Feb. 4.
PiedRa ViSTa 59, POjOaque VaLLey 57 The Elkettes’ furious rally from a 49-36 fourth-quarter deficit fell short as their last-second 3 to win the nondistrict game in Farmington missed. “We had a good shot at the end,” Pojoaque head coach Ron Drake said. “We got a wide-open 3 and just missed it. It would have been a good win over there.” Miranda Martinez led Pojoaque (11-9) with 15 points, and Aaliya Casados had 11. Piedra Vista was led by 18 points from Rytisha Brown and 17 from Kaleigh Graham. PecOS 73, PeñaScO 53 After dropping four straight games, the Lady Panthers of Pecos smothered the Lady Panthers of Peñasco in both teams’
District 2AA opener. Pecos (6-12 overall) ended the first quarter with a 24-5 lead without running much of an offense. “We were able to make some adjustments in our press and it worked out well for us,” Pecos head coach Leroy Barela said. “We were scoring a lot in transition.” Megan Armijo led all Pecos scorers with 17 points in two and a half quarters. Alexis CdeBaca scored 15 points for Pecos while Shannon Medina led Peñasco (6-13) with 18 points. BOYS
eSPañOLa VaLLey 47, LOS aLaMOS 43 The Hilltoppers nearly toppled the Sundevils as they had a 34-31 lead going into the fourth quarter of a District 2AAAA game in Edward Medina Gymnasium. Española (11-9, 3-0) then went on a 16-9 run in the fourth quarter to keep Los Alamos (1-19, 0-3) winless in the district. Jared Garduño had 12 points to lead the Sundevils while Marcos Flores pitched in nine. Franklin Archuleta had 12 points to lead the Hilltoppers.
Prep: Andersson, Lenfestey dominate Mora Continued from Page B-5 The pair scored 13 of the Blue Griffins’ first 26 points as they fashioned a 26-5 lead on Andersson’s leaner with 6:37 left in the second quarter. Until that point, Prep hit 12 of its first 16 shots. After that, the temperature dropped thanks to a 3-for-14 performance, which allowed Mora to scratch and claw its way back into the game. The Blue Griffins turned the offense inside-out by shooting from the outside first. “We get ahead of ourselves,” Andersson said. “We stop running our offense and we basically go [isolation] and that’s not how we’re going to win games.” Andersson reminded them how Prep can win, by dominating the third quarter with nine points, nine rebounds, three blocks and a steal. His putback with 6:20 left in the third started a decisive 13-1 run that sealed the win for Prep and cemented Andersson’s and Lenfestey’s dominance in the paint. “They dominated us inside,” Mora head coach James Branch said. “Lenfestey and him, they had [44 points]. I mean, we just couldn’t handle them.” If only the Rangers had a big man to contend with the Prep duo. Whatever size they had literally left with brothers Americk and the 6-foot-3 Curtis Vasquez (who transferred to Albuquerque Volcano Vista in the summer) and Cody Najar, who transferred to West Las Vegas in October and won an injunction in district court last week to play for the Dons. Mora senior guard Jeremiah Olivas said Najar even reached out to the Mora coaching staff two weeks ago to return to play. A meeting was set up with the team and Najar to discuss it, but Najar never appeared. On Jan. 22, he was granted an injunction to play for West Las Vegas after exhausting his hardship appeals through the New Mexico Activities Association. “He would have been an asset to the team,” Olivas said. Emmerick Martinez, at 5-10, was all Branch had to counter the 6-4 Lenfestey (23 points) and the 6-5 Andersson (21, along with 20 rebounds).
class aaaaa Team (Record) Rating 1. Abq. Valley (15-1) 32.1 2. Rio Rancho Cleveland (14-4) 28.9
GOLF 8:30 p.m. on TGC — European PGA Tour, Dubai Desert Classic, first round, part I, in Dubai, United Arab Emirates 3:30 a.m. on TGC — European PGA Tour, Dubai Desert Classic, first round, part II, in Dubai, United Arab Emirates Men’S cOLLeGe BaSKeTBaLL 5 p.m. on ESPN2 — North Carolina at Georgia Tech 5 p.m. on ESPNU — Memphis at Central Florida 7 p.m. on ESPN2 — Arizona at Stanford 7 p.m. on ESPNU — Iowa St. at Kansas 7 p.m. on FS1 — Butler at Seton Hall 9 p.m. on ESPNU — Arizona St. at California nBa 5 p.m. on ESPN — Oklahoma City at Miami 7:30 p.m. on ESPN — Chicago at San Antonio nHL 5:30 p.m. on NBCSN — N.Y. Rangers vs. N.Y. Islanders, in Yankee Stadium SOcceR 12:40 p.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester City at Tottenham
Tularosa 55, Cobre 47 Valencia 67, Grants 63 Walatowa Charter 61, NMSD 23 Zuni 60, Rehoboth 56 Girls basketball Alamogordo 66, Oñate 41 Albuquerque High 72, Atrisco Heritage 47 Bayfield, Colo. 52, Aztec 40 Belen 31, Moriarty 30 Carlsbad 35, Roswell 29 Cibola 33, Del Norte 25 Clayton 40, Springer 32 Cuba 64, Bloomfield 48 Dora 48, Grady 41 Eldorado 66, St. Pius 55 Eunice 60, Hagerman 41 Hobbs 45, Lovington 44 Hondo 66, Lake Arthur 31 Hope Christian 57, Manzano 20 Jal 74, Loving 71, OT Jemez Valley 85, Tohajilee 38 La Cueva 81, Cleveland 37 Laguna-Acoma 62, East Mountain 33 Magdalena 51, Hot Springs 28 Melrose 47, Fort Sumner 34 Mora 53, Santa Fe Prep 30 Pecos 73, Peñasco 53 Piedra Vista 59, Pojoaque 57 Rio Grande 55, Highland 47 Sandia Prep 54, Albuquerque Academy 22 St. Michael’s 44, Socorro 34 Tularosa 64, Cobre 48 Valley 69, West Mesa 32 Volcano Vista 43, Sandia 33 Zuni 64, Rehoboth 58
PREP SCHEDULE This week’s varsity schedule for Northern New Mexico high schools. For additions or changes, call 986-3060 or email email@example.com.
Today Santa Fe Prep’s Ben Perillo, center, goes up for two points during the first quarter of Tuesday’s game at Santa Fe Prep. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN GIRLS MORa 54, SanTa Fe PReP 30 If there’s one thing the Rangerettes treasure, it’s their stranglehold on District 2AA. And they started this district season on the right foot. Mora (14-3) held Prep to just two secondquarter points to build a 29-5 lead at the half. “Once we got the shots to go, the rest just sort of fell into place,” Mora head coach Mark Cassidy said.
Team (Record) Rating 1. Abq. Hope Christian (14-3) 29.7 2. St. Michael’s (16-3) 19.6 3. Taos (15-4) 14.4 4. Silver (12-3) 14.4 5. West Las Vegas (12-6) 10.7 6. Lovington (9-10) 10.3 7. Portales (10-8) 10.2 8. Shiprock (11-7) 8.7 9. Abq. Sandia Prep (9-9) 8.6 10. Pojoaque Valley (9-10) 6.5
The only excitement on the Prep side came at halftime when senior Liam Daly, a swimmer, hit a half-court, back-to-thebasket shot that had the boys team rush him in celebration. As for the Prep girls, head coach Anika Amon repeated an oft-uttered tale. “It’s hard for them to believe they can beat them,” Amon said. “It’s going to take that one miracle win for them to start believing. Until they get that win, when Mora walks onto the court, they’re already 10 points up.”
Also: 14. Las Vegas Robertson (6-12) -1.4 15. Santa Fe Indian School (7-9) -3.9
class aa Team (Record) Rating 1. Texico (13-1) 17.4 2. Laguna-Acoma (19-0) 13.7 3. Dexter (17-2) 12.6 4. Mesilla Valley Christian (13-5) 11.7 5. Santa Fe Prep (12-4) 10.6 6. Clayton (14-2) 7.7 7. Tularosa (12-4) 3.1 8. Lordsburg (12-5) 2.4 9. Santa Rosa (10-6) 1.4 10. Crownpoint (9-8) -1.0 Also: 11. Monte del Sol (12-4) -1.0 14. Peñasco (10-8) -2.1
18. Mora (6-11) -6.1 27. Pecos (5-13) -15.5 33. Mesa Vista (3-13) -22.3 35. Acad. for Tech. and the Classics (3-5) -32.1
16. Desert Academy (10-6) -11.7 24. Coronado (5-10) -23.3 25. Tierra Encantada (7-5) -23.4
1. Hondo (11-3) 2.8 2. Quemado (13-2) -3 3. Carrizozo (13-4) -6.7 4. Evangel Christian Academy (10-4) -10.8 5. Wagon Mound (7-9) -18.1 6. San Jon (5-9) -18.9 7. Grady/House (3-10) -22.3 8. Lake Arthur (3-8) -22.5 9. Vaughn (6-5) -23.1 10. Reserve (5-10) -23.2 Also: 12. Santa Fe Waldorf (7-8) -25.2 19. N.M. School for the Deaf (3-5) -42.8
Team (Record) Rating 1. Cliff (14-2) 13.6 2. Magdalena (16-1) 5.9 3. Hagerman (12-2) 5.2 4. Dora (13-4) 2.7 5. Escalante (12-3) 2.4 6. Fort Sumner (9-8) 0.1 7. Melrose (8-7) -2.5 8. Capitan (6-6) -3.7 9. To’hajiilee (8-4) -3.9 10. Springer (9-6) -5.4 Also: 11. McCurdy (11-8) -5.6 14. Questa (10-8) -9.6
Lobos: Kirk’s status remains uncertain his bench than he normally does. He used 10 players, including seldom-used guards Devon Williams and Merv Lindsay. Bairstow and Kendall Williams carried the load for the early part of the first half, combining to score 15 of the Lobos’ first 18 points. Bairstow had a pair of driving layups while Williams twice beat the Aggies (12-8, 2-6) down the floor for fastbreak scoops. Leading 20-13 after Delaney converted on a drive, New Mexico gave up an 8-0 run to fall behind again. The catalyst was Utah State’s outside shooting as the Aggies hit 5 of 6 from 3-point range to start the game.
Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. auTO RacinG 5 p.m. on FS1 — NASCAR, Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, in Charlotte, N.C.
Boys basketball Alamogordo 66, Oñate 41 Albuquerque Academy 61, Sandia Prep 46 Artesia 78, Lovington 69, 2OT Aztec 56, Wingate 51 Belen 51, Miyamura 45 Capital 52, Bernalillo 41 Centennial 68, Faith Christian 25 Clayton 62, Springer 61 Cleveland 66, La Cueva 42 Cliff 84, Cloudcroft 47 Dora 74, Grady 48 EP Cathedral, Texas 53, Deming 35 Española Valley 47, Los Alamos 43 Farmington 68, Shiprock 59 Hagerman 78, Eunice 46 Hobbs 93, Goddard 56 Hope Christian 70, Manzano 46 Laguna-Acoma 68, East Mountain 22 Las Cruces 55, Mayfield 41 Los Lunas 85, Gallup 67 Loving 75, Jal 38 Melrose 65, Fort Sumner 44 Menaul 43, Foothill 28 Mesilla Valley Christian 55, Lordsburg 32 Peñasco 61, Pecos 58 Pojoaque 53, Santa Fe 41 Rio Rancho 61, Sandia 55 Roswell 66, Carlsbad 48 Ruidoso 56, NMMI 34 Santa Fe Prep 64, Mora 40 Santa Rosa 73, Monte del Sol 62 Silver 43, Santa Teresa 31 Tohajilee 84, Ramah 46 Tucumcari 69, Portales 59
9. Gallup (9-8) 14.2 10. Deming (9-7) 12.1 Also: 11. Española Valley (10-9), 11.6 18. Capital (4-13) 5.2 23. Santa Fe High (3-15) 1.6 26. Los Alamos (1-18) -4.0
Continued from Page B-5
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3. Abq. Sandia (13-4) 27.6 4. Abq. Atrisco Heritage Academy (13-3) 27.5 5. Hobbs (16-4) 27.3 6. Abq. Volcano Vista (11-5) 26.4 7. Abq. Highland (12-4) 25.8 8. Abq. Cibola (9-6) 23.9 9. Clovis (11-8) 22.5 10. Abq. Eldorado (10-6) 22.4
Team (Record) Rating 1. Roswell (17-1) 31.4 2. Los Lunas (12-5) 20.9 3. Abq. St. Pius X (11-5) 19.4 4. Kirtland Central (13-5) 17.4 5. Centennial (11-7) 17.4 6. Roswell Goddard (12-7) 17.1 7. Abq. Academy (9-7) 16.3 8. Artesia (11-9) 14.3
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WOMen’S cOLLeGe BaSKeTBaLL 6 p.m. on FSN — Texas Tech at Baylor
MAXPREPS.COM BOYS BASKETBALL RANKINGS Here are the Top 10 high school boys basketball teams in each classification as of Monday, according to MaxPreps.com, a site used by the New Mexico Activities Association to determine state playoff seedings. The rankings are based on wins, opponent’s winloss record and strength of schedule. For more information about the computer-based formula, log onto MaxPreps.com. Santa Fe-area teams are listed in bold, records are in parentheses:
Local results and schedules
Then again, the Lobos were dialed in from long distance, too. They answered Utah State’s run with a 15-5 spurt in which every point came on 3-pointers; one each from Delaney, Cleveland Thomas and Hugh Greenwood while Neal had a pair. UNM carried a 41-33 lead into halftime, committing just two turnovers in a fast-paced 20 minutes in which sharp shooting and aggressive offense were the name of the game. Williams gave the Lobos their biggest lead at the time when he grabbed a Delaney miss in transition, paused in the lane as he exhausted his dribble and then spun through three Aggies for a bucket to
make it 47-35 with 18 minutes remaining. The Aggies cut it two a onepossession game when Preston Medlin’s 3-pointer from the top of the key reduced UNM’s lead to 54-52 with 9 minutes, 42 seconds left in the game, but Bairstow kick-started a decisive 14-5 with a pair of free throws, followed by a long 3-pointer from Neal as the shot clock wound down. Aget had five points during the run, scoring on consecutive trips; once on a dunk off an assist from Bairstow, another on a putback and accompanying free throw as he was fouled on the shot. That same run featured an
unusual lineup, one featuring just one familiar starter — Greenwood — along with Aget, Lindsay, Neal and Nick Banyard. The Lobos outrebounded the Aggies 36-30, dominating the game on the glass in the second half with a 21-10 advantage. As for Kirk, his status for the immediate future still remains unclear. He again wore a walking boot on his left foot while sitting on the bench for Tuesday’s game. New Mexico returns home to open a stretch in which it will play five of the next eight MWC games in The Pit. It all starts Saturday when they host San Jose State at 6:05 p.m.
Boys Basketball — Abq. St. Pius X at St. Michael’s, 7 p.m. West Las Vegas at Taos, 7 p.m. Raton at Las Vegas Robertson, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball — Española Valley at Los Alamos, 7 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Santa Fe High, 7 p.m. Capital at Bernalillo, 7 p.m.
Thursday Boys Basketball — Santa Fe Waldorf at N.M. School for Deaf, 6:30 p.m. Jemez Valley at Desert Academy (at GCCC), 6:30 p.m. Tse’ Yi’ Gai at Coronado, 6:30 p.m. Escalante at Questa, 6:30 p.m. Monte del Sol at Mora, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball — Santa Fe Waldorf at N.M. School for Deaf, 5 p.m. Jemez Valley at Desert Academy (at GCCC), 5 p.m. Tse’ Yi’ Gai at Coronado, 5 p.m. Monte del Sol at Mora, 5:30 p.m. Dulce at Escalante 5:30 p.m. Capital at Albuquerque Academy, 7 p.m. Taos at West Las Vegas, 7 p.m. Las Vegas Robertson at Raton, 7 p.m.
Friday Boys Basketball — Dulce at Coronado, 5 p.m. Questa at Mesa Vista, 7 p.m. Bernalillo at Santa Fe High, 7 p.m. Capital at Los Alamos, 7 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at West Las Vegas, 7 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Navajo Prep, 7 p.m. Las Vegas Robertson at Abq. Sandia Preparatory, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball — Questa at Mesa Vista, 5:30 p.m.
Saturday Boys Basketball — Capital at Abq. St. Pius X, 2 p.m. Albuquerque Menaul at Desert Academy (at GCCC), 2 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Dulce, 2:30 p.m. Mesa Vista at Escalante, 5:30 p.m. Santa Fe Waldorf at Tse’ Yi’ Gai, 5:30 p.m. Las Vegas Robertson at Taos, 7 p.m. Pecos at Monte del Sol (at Christian Life), 7 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Peñasco, 4 p.m. Estancia at McCurdy, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball — Mesa Vista at Escalante, 4 p.m. Santa Fe Waldorf at Tse’ Yi’ Gai, 4 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Peñasco, 2:30 p.m. Pecos at Monte del Sol (at Christian Life), 5:30 p.m. Questa at McCurdy, 6 p.m. Santa Fe High at Bernalillo, 7 p.m. Los Alamos at Capital, 7 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at West Las Vegas, 7 p.m.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
Rockets rally for win over Spurs
PELICANS 100, CAVALIERS 89 In Cleveland, Anthony Davis scored 30 points with eight blocks and seven rebounds, and Eric Gordon scored 20 to lead New Orleans over the Cavaliers. Davis, one of three No. 1 overall picks in the game, was dominant at both ends of the floor as the Pelicans won their third straight. He injured fingers on his left hand in the final minutes, but got taped up during a timeout and stayed in. New Orleans scored 16 straight points to close the first half and opened a 22-point lead in the third, causing some fans to boo the listless Cavaliers.
No. 4 Wichita St. beats Loyola of Chicago The Associated Press
The Associated Press
HOUSTON — Dwight Howard scored 23 points, Terrence Jones had 21, and the Houston Rockets held Rockets 97 on for a 97-90 win over the Spurs 90 San Antonio Spurs on Tuesday night. The Rockets trailed by as many as 15 points in the first half before scoring 33 in the third quarter to go on top. San Antonio closed to 90-88 in the final minutes, but Howard and Jeremy Lin helped Houston hold on for the win. Boris Diaw scored a seasonhigh 22 points for the Spurs, and also had 11 rebounds. Tony Parker added 17 points and Tim Duncan had 12 points, 14 rebounds and four blocks. The Rockets were without leading scorer James Harden (bruised left thumb).
TOP 25 BASKETBALL
The Spurs’ Tim Duncan knocks the ball away from the Rockets’ Dwight Howard during the first half of Tuesday’s game in Houston. PAT SULLIVAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS KNICKS 114, CELTICS 88 In New York, Carmelo Anthony had 24 points and nine rebounds in 28 minutes, and the Knicks avenged an embarrassing home loss. Jeremy Tyler added a careerhigh 17 points and fellow reserve J.R. Smith also scored 17 for the Knicks, who lost by 41 last time the Celtics came to Madison Square Garden but led this one by 35. New York won its third straight to even its record at 3-3 on its eight-game homestand, with games remaining against Cleveland on Thursday and Miami on Saturday. New York is only a half-game out of the eighth and final Eastern Conference playoff spot despite its 18-27 record
Push: Five-second shove critical to race expect,” women’s pusher Lauryn Williams said. “I didn’t know time and money on making how much was involved, or how their sleds as fast as possible for much I was going to like it.” sliding’s biggest races. But ultiWilliams, Lolo Jones and Aja mately, winning and losing on Evans are the three women on the Olympic stage will largely the Olympic push roster, all of hinge upon how effective the them competing in the Winter people who will be pushing Games for the first time, though those sleds are in their fivesecond explosive stints of work Williams and Jones have a combined five trips to the Summer when the light turns green. Games as track stars (and WilWhile keeping perfect time with the driver, the push athlete liams also has an Olympic gold already in her collection). has to run at the same pace Tomasevicz, Steve Langton down an icy slope, find a way and Chris Fogt will be with Steto get that sled going as fast as humanly possible before jump- ven Holcomb in USA-1 for the four-man race in Sochi. Tomaing inside, then remain low in an aerodynamic position for the sevicz has won golds on both the Olympic and world-chamrest of a trip that looks smooth on television but is actually pionship stages, Langton helped quite bumpy. push Holcomb to two- and four“I love that extra emphasis of man world titles in 2012, and the Olympics because that’s our Fogt was with now-retired pilot biggest race,” said U.S. veteran John Napier for the Vancouver pusher Curt Tomasevicz, who Games. was part of the team that won They crashed out of that race, a four-man gold at Vancouver and Fogt has been waiting for a in 2010 and is making Sochi his second chance since. final Olympics. “That’s what “No one will ever ask, ‘How keeps you going. When it’s did you race in Altenberg?’ No every four years it’s four times one will ever ask, ‘How did you the commitment, and it means race in Park City?’ either,” Fogt even more to an athlete when said. “It’s always, ‘How was your they get there.” race at the Olympic Games? It looks easy. Looks are And for the past four years, I’ve deceiving. had to say we didn’t finish the In addition to the sessions they all spend in a gym in a con- race. That’s been a lot of my motivation. I’ve worked my way stant quest to get stronger and up and those days when I don’t faster, the push athletes typiwant to train, not wanting to cally also serve as sled crews. answer that question anymore They help pack the crates to has added fuel to my fire.” ship the sleds around the world. Justin Olsen was part of They spend hours several days USA-1 in Vancouver and is back a week sanding down the steel on this Olympic team, along runners, by hand, buffing away with Johnny Quinn — a former even the tiniest imperfections. football player who had stints And they don’t really get much with the Buffalo Bills and Green of a say in anything; the driver, Bay Packers — and Dallas Robpretty much, is the boss. inson. “I didn’t know what to
Continued from Page B-5
Jeff Green scored 14 points for the Celtics, who have lost three straight and six of seven. Rajon Rondo had seven points and five assists, shooting 3 of 13 in his sixth game of the season after returning from a torn ACL. PISTONS 103, MAGIC 87 In Auburn Hills, Mich., Andre Drummond had 13 points and 17 rebounds, and Detroit snapped a four-game losing streak. Drummond bounced back from a poor outing at Dallas over the weekend, and the Pistons led comfortably throughout the second half. Detroit has struggled to close out games at home this season, but this time the Pistons turned a double-digit lead into a rout.
WICHITA, Kan. — Cleanthony Early scored 23 points, including 12 of the 21 Wichita State 4 Wichita St. 57 scored in the Loyola of Ch. 45 second half, to help the fourth-ranked Shockers stay unbeaten with a 57-45 victory over Loyola of Chicago on Tuesday night. Wichita State (22-0, 9-0 Missouri Valley Conference) saw a 22-point second-half lead trimmed to nine in the game’s final minutes but hung on to extend school records for winning streak and start to a season. The Shockers shot 23 percent (6 of 26) in the second half. NO. 7 MICHIGAN ST. 71, NO. 15 IOWA 69 (OT) In Iowa City, Iowa, Keith Appling scored 16 points, and Michigan State handed Iowa its first home loss of the season. Matt Costello had 11 points and 12 rebounds for the Spartans (19-2, 8-1 Big Ten), who avoided consecutive defeats despite missing injured starters Adreian Payne and Branden Dawson. Costello’s tip-in with 1:14 left gave Michigan State a 67-64 lead, and Russell Byrd’s 3 with 34 seconds put Michigan State up by six. LSU 87, NO. 11 KENTUCKY 82 In Baton Rouge, La., Johnny O’Bryant III had 29 points and nine rebounds, and LSU led wire-to-wire.
Jordan Mickey scored 14 points and blocked five shots for LSU (13-6, 4-3 SEC), which blocked 11 shots and helped force 13 Kentucky turnovers. Shavon Coleman added 14 points for the Tigers, who outshot the Wildcats 51 percent (32 of 63) to 44 percent (32 of 73). NO. 20 CREIGHTON 63, ST. JOHN’S 60 In Omaha, Neb., Doug McDermott hit a 25-footer with 2.5 seconds left to finish his season-high 39-point night for Creighton, which squandered all of an 18-point lead. The Red Storm had just tied the game on Rysheed Jordan’s two free throws before McDermott took a pass from Jahenns Manigat on the left wing and got off his winning shot as Chris Obekpa tried to get a hand in his face. Phil Greene IV’s desperation 3-point try at the buzzer didn’t even touch the net. D’Angelo Harrison scored 13 of his 15 points in the second half to lead St. John’s. Obekpa and Jordan had 11 apiece and JaKarr Sampson added 10. Winning for the 13th time in 14 games, the Bluejays (18-3, 8-1) stayed in first place in the Big East. St. John’s (12-9, 2-6), playing in Omaha for the first time since 1966, had its three-game winning streak end. Jordan made two free throws with 11.1 seconds left to set up McDermott’s dramatic shot. McDermott scored 10 points during a 17-1 spurt that bumped the Bluejays’ lead to 46-28. The lead grew to 18 points before
the Red Storm went on runs of 11-2 and 12-2. WOMEN NO. 1 CONNECTICUT 93, TEMPLE 56 In Philadelphia, Breanna Stewart scored a career-high 37 points, and Bria Hartley had 16 points and 11 assists, leading No. 1 Connecticut to its 28th straight win. The Huskies (22-0, 9-0 American Athletic Conference) shook off a rare early challenge to turn yet another game into a romp. Stewart made 10 of 11 shots in the first half and scored 25 points to thwart any hope the Owls had for pulling off the upset. UConn center Stefanie Dolson had 11 points and 13 rebounds when she limped off the court with 8 minutes left. She had her right foot taped and did not return. NO. 5 LOUISVILLE 80, RUTGERS 71 In Piscataway, N.J., Shoni Schimmel scored 24 points, Asia Taylor added 19, and Louisville extended its winning streak to 14 games. Louisville (21-1, 9-0 American Athletic Conference) trailed 48-42 in the second half before Schimmel and Sara Hammond took over. Schimmel’s 3-pointer started a 22-9 run over the next 8 minutes. Hammond followed with eight straight points, hitting a 3-pointer from the wing and then a three-point play. Schimmel’s 3-pointer from the corner made it 64-57.
Bulletin Board Community Announcements, Workshops, Classes and Alternative Healing Services in Santa Fe and Northern New Mexico
NAMI SANTA FE (NATIONAL ALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESS) will offer two
classes in February. The Family to Family Education Program is a 12-week course for family/ caregivers of individuals with serious mental illness. The Peer to Peer Education Program is a 10-week course for individuals with serious mental illness. Both classes are FREE and taught by NAMI members who know what you are dealing with. Classes will cover key illness information, self-care, coping skills and support specific to your needs. YOU ARE NOT ALONE! To enroll call 505-466-1668 or email info@namisantafe. com.
UNDERSTANDING LONGTERM CARE – presented by
Peter Murphy, Retirement & Estate. Planning Specialist. This FREE two hour seminar is offered at Garrett’s
Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, on Thursday, February 13th at 6pm. We will define Long-Term Care, and study the facts and statistics affecting our aging population. You will learn what Long-Term Care needs Medicare will and will not cover, and what alternatives exist to fund these expenses. This seminar will help you determine if you need a Long-Term Care policy and the differences between them. Call 505216-0838 or email Register. SantaFe@1APG.com to RSVP. UNDERSTANDING YOUR MEDICARE OPTIONS – presented by Peter
Murphy, Retirement & Estate. Planning Specialist. This informative two hour seminar covers Medicare Part A through Part D, including Medicare supplemental insurance plan options. This FREE
Educational Workshop is offered to the public on Wednesday, February 12th, 6pm at Garrett’s Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, Santa Fe. RSVP is required. Call 505-216-0838 or email Register.SantaFe@1APG. com to register. THE SANTA FE RAILYARD COMMUNITY CORPORATION
will have its monthly Board of Directors' Meeting on Tuesday, February 4th, 2014 from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Community Room of the Santa Fe Public Library on 145 Washington Ave. The public, neighbors, tenants, and all interested persons are encouraged to attend. Agenda will be available 24 hours in advance of the meeting at the office at 332 Read Street (9823373) and posted at www. sfrailyardcc.org http:// www.sfrailyardcc.org/.
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
Travel C-2 Classifieds C-3 Comics C-8
An interesting blend of old-world charm and modern marvels in southern Sweden. Travel, C-2
By Tantri Wija
For The New Mexican
he Super Bowl fast approaches, that day when all of America gets together to eat nachos and watch two teams they spent most of the year rooting against battle it out for the Lombardi Trophy. For some of us whose beloved team took an inexplicable dive against the Denver Broncos in the AFC championship game, the Super Bowl is just a good day to stuff our faces with potato skins at somebody else’s party while glaring at the screen with narrowed eyes. But the day before Super Bowl XLVIII, another event takes place, an event just as competitive but far more delicious and that does not involve the Seattle Seahawks: Souper Bowl XX. Pun intended. More than a food competition, and more than a tasting party, the Souper Bowl, which takes place Saturday at the Santa Fe Community Convention Center, is a rowdy gladiatorial battle with soup as the medium and bragging rights as the ultimate prize. For $30 in advance ($35 at the door and $10 for kids), you can come in and sample every soup in the room, and then cast your vote for the best soups in a number of categories, as well as overall best soup. Every penny goes to a good cause. “One hundred percent of proceeds benefit The Food Depot, the food bank for Northern New Mexico,” Food Depot Director Sherry Hooper said. “We have an increasing number of people seeking help, due to cuts to SNAP [Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program — food stamps]. New Mexico is ranked top when it comes to hunger and poverty, so there’s such a great need for support.” Unlike many food competitions, which are largely spectator events where culinary professionals make all the judgment calls, Souper Bowl soups are actually judged by the guests, who are urged to take their responsibilities as seriously as the NFL’s referees (not the replacement refs; no one wants people flinging hot soup angrily at each other). Only the organizers know the soups ahead of time. Everyone else finds out what will be offered when they arrive at the event. Restaurants will participate in one of the following categories: Best Cream Soup, Best Savory Soup, Best Seafood Soup and Best Vegetarian Soup. The chefs are assigned their categories randomly, which “adds a little spice to the competition,” Hooper said. “It’s our third year doing that. It challenges them a little more.” But don’t worry, you won’t be blindsided by dietary restrictions and allergies. “This year, we’ve asked them to be really specific about their soups — gluten-free, vegan — so we’ll be able to provide that information to our guests when they arrive,” she said. “There’s something for everybody.” This year, more than 25 restaurants will participate, including Raaga, Agave Lounge, Del Charro, Terra at the Four Seasons Rancho Encantado, the Palace Restaurant & Saloon, Blue Corn Brewery and Dinner for Two, among many others, all of which will be serving up distinctive and different concoctions. You, the guest, vote for a soup by put-
Ahmed Obo, the owner and executive chef of Jambo Café, serves his award-winning soup during last year’s Souper Bowl XIX at the Santa Fe Community Convention Center. Jambo has won the coveted Best Soup award four years in a row. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTOS
Souper Bowl XX celebrates 20 years of culinary competition to benefit food bank
ting a slip of paper in the soup’s ballot box. Helpful Boy Scouts, chosen perhaps for their childlike integrity, run back and forth with boxes of votes, which are counted and recounted in a backroom. True to the Super Bowl spirit, every time a soup gets seven votes, it receives a “touchdown” and a wee whimsical paper football is pinned up to the scoreboard so everyone can watch the competition unfold in real time. The soups are hot, the competition is fierce, and the atmosphere is raucous. “We’ve eliminated bands and music because you can’t hear those things in the ballroom, there’s so much activity,” Hooper said. “It’s a true community event — neighbors, friends, businesses, they all run into each other at this event, so it’s a good opportunity to catch up with people.” As those little footballs go up on the board, the event’s hosts, radio personalities Ira Gordon and Mary Charlotte Domandi, will call out the frontrunners for most of the categories, although the Best Soup vote will stay a secret until the very end. This year, the Souper Bowl turns 20 — a meaningful milestone, especially considering that the event “began with five restaurants in a tent in the parking lot of Wild Oats Market,” Hooper said. Roughly 1,400 people attended last year’s event, raising about $60,000 for The Food Depot. So while many of us will be spending this weekend eating our feelings, at least at the Souper Bowl, we can do it for a good cause.
if you go What: Souper Bowl XX When: Noon to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 1 Where: Santa Fe Community Convention Center, 201 W. Marcy St. Cost: $30 in advance, $35 at the door and $10 for children; advance ticket sales end at noon Friday, Jan. 31 More information: Visit www.thefood depot.org or call 471-1633, ext. 12, to buy tickets
Soups over the years: From top, Roasted butternut squash bisque with lobster and chipotle from last year; La Casa Sena’s chocolate Chimayó red chile soup garnished with strawberries and red chile piñon nuts from 2007; La Plazuela’s Duck and andouille gumbo from 2005.
Two dishes to liven up your Super Bowl spread A seriously intense meatball By Elizabeth Karmel The Associated Press
Supposedly, we all have our dirty little food secrets, those crazy things we’re embarrassed to admit we love. But the truth is, I don’t consider any of my loves to be secrets. If I love something, I am proud to eat it, no matter how trashy or elegant it is. If I were ashamed to eat it, I wouldn’t eat it! Which is why in this day of aspirational organic, local, vegan, sustainable, nose-to-tail eating, I think a little honesty about what tastes good and satisfies the soul is important. And that’s why I’m sharing my No. 1 pick for great Super Bowl party food, a trashy, delicious little recipe for sausage meatballs I got from my Aunt Mert. I made them twice this Thanksgiving, and I served them right alongside smoked salmon and caviar. The sausage balls were scarfed up while the more sophisticated offerings were ignored. The simplest southern sausage meatball recipe is three ingredients — bulk hot breakfast sausage, cheddar cheese and Bisquick. If you don’t like spicy foods, leave out the cayenne, but it helps to balance the richness of the meatballs. Use the sharpest cheddar you can find and grate it yourself. If you prefer Italian flavors, you can use bulk hot Italian sausage and substitute ½ cup of grated Parmesan or Romano cheese for ¼ pound of the cheddar. SPICY SAUSAGE MEATBALLS You can prep this recipe in advance. Follow through the step of forming the meat mixture into balls, then arrange them on a baking sheet
These meatballs are simple and spicy. PHOTOS BY MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
and freeze. Once frozen, store in plastic bags. Cook frozen meatballs as directed, but increase oven time to 35 minutes. Total time: 40 minutes (15 minutes active), makes 36 meatballs 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 tablespoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon melted butter 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder or granulated garlic 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1 pound grated sharp cheddar cheese 1 pound loose spicy sausage meat 2 eggs Preparation: Heat the oven to 350 degrees. In a large bowl, whisk together the flour, baking powder, salt, butter, garlic and cayenne. Set aside. In a second large bowl, use your hands to mix together the cheese, sausage and eggs until well combined. Add the flour mixture and mix for several minutes to ensure all ingredients are evenly distributed. Pinch off about ¼ cup of the mixture and roll into 1½-inch meatballs. Arrange the meatballs on a rimmed baking sheet. Bake for 25 minutes. Serve hot.
Seven-layer dip with a twist By Alison Ladman The Associated Press
Everybody seems enraptured by seven-layer dip. And not that it’s bad, but it’s been done. And done again. And again. So for this year’s Super Bowl party, why not freshen it up a bit? Take the same concept of shoveling piles of delicious toppings into your mouth, but instead of chips, use a slab of roasted potato. SEVEN-LAYER POTATO SKINS Total time: 45 minutes (15 minutes active), makes 16 servings 8 medium potatoes 2 tablespoons vegetable oil, divided 2 large yellow onions, diced Salt and ground black pepper 8 ounces loose sausage meat, cooked and crumbled 1/2 cup sour cream 2 cloves garlic, minced 8 slices cooked bacon, crumbled 1 cup shredded cheddar cheese 2 scallions, sliced Preparation: Heat the oven to 400 degrees. Line a rimmed baking sheet with foil, then coat with cooking spray. Poke the potatoes all over with a fork. Microwave on high until tender, 10 to 12 minutes depending on the wattage of your microwave. Allow to cool until easily handled. Meanwhile, in a medium skillet over medium, heat 1 tablespoon of the oil. Add the onions and cook until softened and browned, 15 to 18 minutes.
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Take the same concept of a seven-layer dip, but instead of chips use a slab of roasted potato.
When the potatoes are cool enough to handle, cut them in half. Scoop out and reserve the insides, leaving a ¼-inch-thick wall of potato flesh on the skin. Arrange the halves skin sides down on the prepared baking sheet. Brush the potatoes with the remaining tablespoon of oil. Sprinkle lightly with salt and black pepper, then bake for 15 to 20 minutes, or until crisped and browned. Meanwhile, in a medium bowl stir together the reserved potato flesh and the sausage. Season with salt and pepper, if needed. In a small bowl, stir together the sour cream and garlic. Set aside. Once the potato skins have baked, start layering them. Spoon a bit of the caramelized onions into the bottom of each shell. Top with the sausage-potato mixture. This should mostly fill the shell. Sprinkle crumbled bacon over the potatoes, followed by cheese. Bake for another 10 minutes. Top with a dollop of the garlic sour cream and sprinkle with the scallions. Serve immediately.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
The new skyline of Hjälmarekajen, Malmö: high-rises, old stone and twisted steel.
Five tours that offer free fun By Lynn O’Rourke Hayes
The Dallas Morning News
Sometimes, the good things in life are free. Here are five tours you can take that won’t break the bank.
World Bird Sanctuary; Valley Park, Mo. Learn more about your favorite winged creatures, including parrots, owls and bald eagles during a visit to this 305-acre forested sanctuary. Volunteers and veterinarians care for injured birds with the hope of returning them to the wild. Educational programs and exhibits provide visitors with insight into bird habitats and what individuals can do to help protect the natural world. Contact: 636-225-4390; worldbirdsanctuary.com Tillamook Cheese Factory; Tillamook, Ore. There is no question too cheesy when you and the kids tour this family-churned factory west of Portland, Ore. You’ll discover how the milk travels from more than 100 family farms that make up this co-op to the factory where the cheese is made. You’ll discover what makes a cheddar sharp and how cheese curds are concocted. Before departing, you can check out another Tillamook dairy product: The ice cream includes yummy flavors such as Oregon Blueberry and Banana Split. Contact: tillamook.com Washington, D.C. A visit to our nation’s capital provides a treasure-trove of museums, monuments and experiences that are available at no charge. Stroll the tree-lined National Mall to access 10 of the Smithsonian Institution’s world-renowned museums. Enjoy a picnic lunch on the lawn and take note of the familiar structures visible in every direction. Nearby, the Supreme Court, in session October through April, offers visitors the extraordinary opportunity to view judicial history in the making and see educational exhibits. Contact: washington.org Jelly Belly Factory; Fairfield, Calif. Do you have a favorite color of jelly bean? Did you know it takes a week to make just one? You can see how the sugary confections are created during this 40-minute tour that is sure to activate your sweet tooth. Don’t miss the chance to sample the Belly Flops, those silly shaped candies that didn’t make it to the big leagues. Contact: 707-428-2800; jellybelly.com Celestial Seasonings; Boulder, Colo. Sample from more than 75 flavors of herbal tea that are produced here while waiting for your tour’s departure. In the art gallery, you’ll see the original art commissioned to decorate each box. Then learn how the ingredients, which are sourced from more than 35 countries, are sorted, mixed, bagged and prepared for packaging and shipping. Visit the tea shop or grab a bite in the Celestial Café before or after your tour. Contact: 303-581-1202; celestialseasonings.com
Southern Sweden, land of contrasts
Story and photos by Wayne Lee For The New Mexican
kåne, the southernmost county in Sweden, is truly a land of contrasts. As I sauntered along the bustling waterfront of Malmö, the largest city in Skåne and third-largest in Sweden, I was struck by the juxtaposition of storied, medieval landmarks and sleek, urban architecture. At 300,000-plus inhabitants — and growing rapidly — Malmö seems to be a city that is at peace with its medieval past and its high-rise future. The same could be said for the entire 4,224 square miles of the province, its ubiquitous family farms and yellow-flowering rapeseed fields dotted with wind turbines and criss-crossed by high-speed rail lines. As I explored the towns and streets of the land named Scania by the Romans, I was at once impressed with the area’s progressiveness and immersed in its conflicted history. The first recorded mention of Scania dates from the 9th century. Danish king Harald Bluetooth conquered the coast in the middle of the 10th century, and the Danes continued to rule the region until 1658. The Treaty of Copenhagen transferred Scania to Swedish control in 1660, but the Danish-speaking locals resisted Swedish rule, and the Danes continued trying to take it back, invading the province as late as 1710. These days, the Danes have a much easier time crossing the 7 miles of water that separate Denmark and Sweden, thanks to the Øresund Bridge. The double-decker span, which opened in 2000, is the longest combined dualpurpose bridge in Europe, connecting the road and rail networks of Scandinavia with those of Northern and Western Europe. While I admired Malmö’s newest structures, especially the iconic, gravity-defying “Turning Torso” tower (Sweden’s tallest building), I was in town to discover its more ancient charms. First and foremost among those was Malmöhus, built as a minor citadel in 1434, then rebuilt as a fortress in the 1530s. Today, the red-brick castle houses Sweden’s largest museum, with displays in claustrophobia-inducing nooks and passages the sometimes-gruesome history of imprisonments, torture and public beheadings. Speaking of dark — fans of author Henning
4 Lund Cathedral seen through Carmen Izquierdo’s Domkyrkoforum bronzed box.
Since 1103, Finn the Giant has been holding up one pillar of the Lund Cathedral.
Mankell can tour all the noteworthy locations mentioned in his enormously popular murder mysteries. Just down the street from the castle, the Science and Maritime House offers nerdfriendly exhibitions of steam engines, vintage cars, Scanian inventions, astronomy (honoring favorite son Tycho Brahe) and even a World War II-era submarine.
Speaking of mockups, Lund also boasts Skissernas Museum, the world’s only collection consisting entirely of models, sketches and proposals for public art projects. One could easily spend a whole day examining the thousands of drawings, paintings and sculptures by Sweden’s leading artists, along with international figures such as Matisse, Henry Moore, Diego Rivera and Christo.
A few miles north of Malmö lies the storied, 10th-century city of Lund, which was plundered and burned in 940 by the Vikings. At the heart of this photogenic town is the Romanesque Domkyrken. Built in 1103, the imposing cathedral features five pipe organs, huge stained glass windows, an ancient astronomical clock and a spooky crypt (including the sculpted Finn the Giant hugging the base of a pillar). Just across the square, architect Carmen Izquierdo’s controversial Domkyrkoforum visitor center houses an auditorium, café, exhibit space and a bold, bronzed box window that stares like a gigantic eye up at the cathedral’s twin 180-foot spires. The city of 43,000 hosts 47,000 students at Lund University, founded in 1666. Bordering the campus, and within an easy walk along the city’s cobblestone streets, are many extant examples of 17th- and 18th-century half-timbered homes and buildings, along with several fine historical museums, the bishop’s house and botanical garden, and the open-air Kulturen museum with mockup examples of Scanian housing types.
I also drove south to Trelleborg, at the southernmost tip of the peninsula. From its founding in 1257, the seaport played an important role in the region’s herring trade. That history is displayed in the town’s superb Municipal Museum, along with multimedia displays showcasing Trelleborg’s once-thriving glass, printing ink and rubber tire industries. The skyline is dominated by the 190-foottall Old Water Tower. In its shadows, one can toss coins into the Serpent Fountain, whose centerpiece is a bronze sea serpent molesting a prostrate maiden. Very Nordic. Nearby attractions include the town’s 13th-century church and a fine example of a Viking ring fortress. Fishing boats are still moored to the town docks, but the waterfront is now far busier as Sweden’s second-biggest commercial maritime port, as well as a terminus for ferries from several cities in Germany. Most Scanians speak passable English and they are friendly and welcoming, so whether you go by plane, train, car or boat, you might consider your own private invasion of this historic land.
The Smithsonian’s Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Southwest Airlines to fly to Caribbean By David Koenig
The Associated Press
Email your pictures to firstname.lastname@example.org. All submitted photos should be at least 4 inches wide at 220 dpi. No money will be paid for published photographs. Images must be original and submitted by the copyright owner. Please include a descriptive caption. The New Mexican reserves the right to reject any photo without notice or stated reason.
DALLAS — Southwest Airlines Co. is expanding beyond the continental United States with flights to the Caribbean beginning July 1. The airline began selling tickets on Monday for flights to Aruba, the Bahamas and Jamaica from Atlanta, Baltimore and Orlando, Fla. Those routes are currently flown by AirTran Airways, which Southwest bought in 2011. Southwest carries more passengers in the United States than any airline, but among the largest U.S. carriers, it alone doesn’t fly beyond the nation’s borders. Southwest has been talking about going international for years, but it’s been held back by technological limits to its reservations system, which it has been upgrading. Later this year, Southwest is expected to take over four AirTran destinations in Mexico and the Dominican Republic. It eventually plans to add international flights from Houston, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and possibly other U.S. cities, but executives said that they probably won’t announce details about those routes until 2015 or later. AirTran’s international flights account for less than 1 percent of the parent company’s passenger-carrying capacity, and that won’t change with Monday’s announcement about some flights switching from AirTran planes to Southwest ones. Chief commercial officer Bob Jordan said, however, that international flying is “a big part of our growth strategy” and could someday involve 70 to 80 Southwest aircraft. Dallas-based Southwest plans to phase out the AirTran brand by year end. Shares of Southwest slipped 13 cents to $20.70 in afternoon trading. Most other airline stocks also were lower on a rise in oil prices.
Travel page information: Brian Barker, 986-3058, email@example.com
BREAKING NEWS AT www.SantafenewmexiCan.Com
LASTING IMAGES BARRIO BOYS
Linda J. Tanner took this photo of the barrio boys of Trinidad, Cuba — lively, happy, energetic, expressive and filled with bravado.
Share your travel shot:
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classifieds to place an ad call
986-3000 or Toll Free (800) 873-3362 or email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org »real estate«
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY COMMERCIAL PROPERTY FOR SALE 202 E. Marcy Street, Santa Fe
LOTS & ACREAGE
CITY MOBILE HOME LOT FOR SALE 45’ X 112’. City of Santa Fe water and sewer provided.
1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full kitchen, bath. Tile throughout. Free laundry. $735 utilities paid. No Pets! 505-471-4405
CHECK THIS OUT!!
BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Casita, fully furnished, Pojoaque. 1 bedroom, 2 bath. No smoking, No pets. $675 monthly, $300 deposit. Call 505-455-3902.
1 BEDROOM, affordable & attractive. Rancho Siringo. Vigas, tile, fireplace, laundry. No pets. $680 includes water. 505-310-1516 1 BEDROOM, with extra office- Exercise Room on Juanita Street. Pet negotiable. Laundry room. $740 includes water. 505-310-1516 2 BEDROOMS. $1250, UTILITIES INCLUDED. HILLSIDEWALK TO PLAZA. FIREPLACE, PRIVATE PATIO. SUNNY, QUIET. OFF-STREET PARKING. 505-685-4704. NON- SMOKING, NO PETS.
Zoned commercial & close to downtown. Use one – rent the other. 1413 W. Alameda. Separate utilities – lots of parking. Good traffic area. All owner financed. 988-5585
Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
Substantial Renovation in 2006. Zoned BCD (Business Capitol District) Approximately 29,511 square feet- East Marcy, East Palace Subdistrict.
1085 Calle Nueva Vista $67,500 Seller, Tim Monaco 505-699-2955 MANUFACTURED HOMES RE
Office, retail, gallery, hospitality, residential, etc. Pueblo style architecture, computer controlled HVAC, cat 6, water catchment, brick and carpet flooring, Cummins diesel back-up electricity generator, multiple conference rooms, vault, climate controlled server room, power conditioners, privacy windows, double blinds on windows, break room, outdoor break area, executive offices, corporate reception, close proximity to restaurants, parking garages and the convention center. Paved parking for 100+ spaces. Parking ratio = 1:275 which includes the offsite parking across the street.
In Pecos area, 3 beds, 1 bath on 6 treed acres. Panoramic views of Pecos Wilderness. Horses ok. Shared well. $199,000. Jefferson Welch, 505-577-7001
2014 KARSTEN 16X80 3 BED, 2 BATH FOR SALE $56, 062 + tax Move-in ready! Rancho Zia MHP Space #26
CONTACT JOHN HANCOCK 505-470-5604
Barker Realty 505-982-9836 FARMS & RANCHES 146.17 AC. 1 hour from Albuquerque and Santa Fe. Electricity, views of Sangre De Cristo Mountains and Glorieta Mesa. $675 per acre, 20 year owner financing. Toll Free 1-877-797-2624 www.newmexicoranchland.net
Now Showing Rancho Viejo Townhome $232,500
LOTS & ACREAGE
1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, RUFINA LAN E. Laundry facility on site, cozy fire place, enclosed patio. Near Walmart. $625 monthly. One month free rent. No application fees. Cozy studio, $750 monthly, $500 deposit, includes utilities, washer, dryer. saltillo tile, great views. No smoking or pets. Call 505-231-0010. INCREDIBLE SANGRE VIEWS! $935. ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM, large walk-in closets. Fireplace. Exceptional layout. Gated. Much more. 505-204-2210
Love is in the air and we have specials to spare! Call our friendly new management team at Las Palomas Apartments- Hopewell St reet at 888-482-8216 for a tour of one of our sunny Studios or large 2 Bedrooms. We’ve made a lot of changes- you’ll be amazed! Se habla español.
Easy Qualify 4.5% APR, 10 year payoff Call Tim 505-699-2995 Shown by appointment only OUT OF STATE
FSBO TOWNHOUSE, 3 bedroom, 2 baths, and garage. $179,900. Close to schools, available immediately. Owner - Broker. Please call 505-850-5005.
Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
PASSIVE ACTIVE SOLAR HOME on 2 Acres. Salida Colorado. 3 Bedrooms 3.5 Baths, Office, Gourmet Kitchen, Adobe Brick & Tinted Concrete, Green House, Energy Star Certified, 2 CG, 3337SF. $1,260,000.00. Call Carol NOW 970-846-5368. Western Mtn Real Estate. www.WesternMtn.com
RESORT TIMESHARING PUEBLO BONITO Emerald Bay Timeshare (Mazatlan Mexico) for sale. Presidential Suite for use 1 week per year anytime except Christmas-New Years week. 21 years left on contract. Price firm at $18,000. Contact John at 505-4383793.
LOVELY LARGE 1 BEDROOM ADOBE for lease. Next to Acequia, overlooking Patrick Smith Park on Canyon Road. Available mid-February. 505989-8654
OFFICE- STUDIO NEAR RAILYARD
Can also be used as u n f u r n i s h e d a p a r t m e n t . $850 monthly. All utilities included. Reserved parking. Call 505-471-1238 additional details.
Quaint Southside Townhome
Just Reduced! 3 beds, 2 baths, over 1,600 square feet, kiva fireplace, tile floors, large gameroom or office, convenient location, only $220,000. Jefferson Welch, 505-5777001.
STATELY OPEN C O N C E P T , 3400+ Sq.Ft. 1+ acres, unlimited water. Tennis court, hot tub, sauna, gazebo, fountains & ponds. 3+ Bedrooms, 2 Baths (master suite). Nichos, bancos, view. CHAPMAN REALTY: 505-983-8100.
(3) 2.5 Acre Lots, Senda Artemisia, Old Galisteo Road, Close to town. Easy building sites. Views, utilities, shared well. Owner financing. No Mobile homes. $119,700- $129,700 each. Greg. 505-690-8503, Equity Real Estate.
GREAT NEW MEXICO PROPERTIES BIG MOON RANCH NORTHERN NEW MEXICO 988 ACRES. $720,000.00 CALL OWNER, 802-236- 1314 Moriarty. Two 40 acre Farm-Land Parcels with irrigation and domestic wells, water and mineral rights. Owner Finance. 505-471-0365, 505310-0566.
APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800
Private estate. Walled yard, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 FULLY FURNISHED STUDIO, $750. Utilities paid, charming, clean, fireplace, wood floors. 5 minute walk to Railyard. Sorry, No Pets. 505471-0839
2029 CALLE LORCA
(January move in , 12 Mo. Lease, required for special)
V L A PA RT M E N TS
✓ 2-3 Bdrm Apts ✓ Private Patios ✓ Cable & W/D Hook Up ✓ Laundry Room ✓ Se Habla Español ✓ Mon-Fri 8-5, Sat 2-5
Call 424-7590 6332 Entrada De Milagro Monarch Properties, Inc.
1,900 sq.ft. Warehouse, 600 sq.ft Office Space, reception area, two offices, kitchen, security, fenced yard, On-site parking. $1,500 plus utilities. 505-982-2511.
Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
✓ 2-3 Bdrm Apts ✓ Private Patios ✓ Cable & W/D Hook Up ✓ Laundry Room ✓ Se Habla Español ✓ Mon-Fri 8-5, Sat 10-1
CALL 473-5980 4551 Paseo Del Sol Monarch Properties, Inc. PRIVATE COMPOUND 1 bedroom, 1 bath apartment. Private patio, carport parking, laundry facility, no pets, nonsmoking. $650 plus deposit. 505-3102827
1900 sqft 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Home For Rent 3 Bedroom, 2 Full Bath Home for rent near Zia and St Francis. Washer and Dryer, Fireplace, Extra Dining or Living area and 2 car garage. Huge fenced back yard with patio. PETS OKAY! $1,250 monthly plus utilities. Available for showing and immediate move in February 3rd or after. Call 505-929-2827.
Call about our SpeCialS
OUTDOOR PATIO. All tile floors. Washer, Dryer. Parking. Rent $925 including heat, water. Call Sheilah Motelet Realty, Cat considered. Santa Fe 505-660-7045.
Call about our Specials!
SAN MIGUEL COURT APARTMENTS
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?
A 1 Bedroom Apt. $0 Security Deposit For Qualified Applicants & No deposit required for Utilities, Ask me How!!
ONE BEDROOM, one bath apartment. Twenty minutes North of Santa Fe. $600 monthly plus deposit, utilities. Quiet safe area. 505-929-1237.
A PA RT M E N TS
360 degree views, Spectacular walking trails, Automated drip watering, Finished 2 car garage, 2 BDR, 2 ½ bath plus office.
$420 MOVES YOU IN
RETAIL OFFICE SPACE - 1000 SQFT Open, Bright, Versatile, Fresh Remodel, Parking, Near prominent businesses. St Michaels Dr area. Expandable if need more room. $12 per sq.f.t + utilities. 505-670-9443.
CONDOSTOWNHOMES Beautiful 1 bedroom, 1 bath Model home. Fully furnished and all utilities, project amenities, pets welcome. $1,000 monthly. Jim, 505-470-0932. CHARMING 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 2 S T O R I E S , high ceilings, courtyard, yard, fruit trees, hot tub. 2 car garage. Red brick, carpet. washer & dryer, dishwasher, central heat, air. $1,550. 505-204-0421. GREAT SHORT term rental. Washer dryer. Fully Furnished. $1,750, monthly includes utilities, Dish, WIFI, Free long distance calls. Nancy 505-6703971.
ZIA VISTA, top floor. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. 1 year lease. Available 3/1/14 $900 monthly. Sign by 2/6/14; 50% off first month. 432-847-9510
1+ ACRE . Nice touches; tile in dining room, kitchen & baths; nichos; kiva fireplace; flagstone patio with portal; 2 car garage; fenced, pets ok. Convenient highway access for Albuquerque commuters. Available now. Open this weekend. $1600 monthly. 210-426-6366. 1 car garage, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, yard, new carpet. 2642 Calle Primavera. No-smoking. $,1215 monthly, deposit $1000. 505-473-0013. 2 1/2 acre, 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Studio and horse barn. Lone Butte area. Beautiful, quiet country living. $1,250 monthly. $1,000 deposit. 505-6705998. 2 BEDROOM 1 bath. Fenced yard, $995 monthly. Please call 505-6901803. Available for showing Monday through Wednesday. 2 BEDROOM 1 office 1 bath southside house. Yard is completely enclosed, large covered patio. $1,100 monthly plus deposit. No pets, no smoking. 505-660-0084. 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH H O U S E , $950 plus utilities. Sunny, Hardwood Floors, Open Floor Plan, Fenced. Pet OK. San Marcos area. Available 2/10. Steve, 505-470-3238. 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath in Jaconita on Highway 502. $900 monthly plus utilities. $900 security deposit. 505-4552336 2 BEDROOMS 2 BATHS, double garage, washer, dryer. Breathtaking mountain view, trails, golfing, lake. South of Santa Fe. $875. 505-359-4778 3 bedroom 2 bath, 2 car garage on cul-de-sac in Nava Ade. Built in 2000, club house with pool yards away, washer, dryer, gas fireplace, 18ft ceilings, security systems. No pets, non-smoking. Year lease $1,650 monthly, $1,650 security deposit. 505913-0505, 505-438-0501. 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH Custom Home 2.5 acres. Solar exposure, city lights, ridge above city. 360 views. $1900. John, 505-989-7172.
GUESTHOUSES 1 BEDROOM, 1 bath. $750 monthly. $750 damage deposit. No pets. Baseboard heat. 1 year lease. Owner Broker. 505-850-5005. 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.
NEWLY REMODELED, CENTRALLY L O C A T E D . 3 BEDROOM 1 BATH DUPLEX . Large yard, front & back. $1150 monthly, utilities included, $1000 deposit. Prefer long term. Pets negotiable. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 505-204-1685.
EFFICIENCY CASITA 530 sq.ft. Fully furnished, full kitchen, deck, sunlit hills. $700 monthly plus propane. $500 deposit. Available now. 505-9835445
Beautiful floor plan. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1500 sq.ft., all tile, private patio, 2 car garage. Available February 1. $1,550 monthly. Call 505-989-8860.
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l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove
out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems fines. people ticketed Redflex paid their alerting haven’t notices notices that they of those speed SUV say 20 percent FILE PHOTO MEXICAN Officials error. NEW were in
City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations paid people who Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann
Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doing about Joseph Sovcik “speed Street Galisteo on stretch of Police Department’s School early a 25 mph 38 mph on Elementary last year. near E.J. Martinez the city morning check, and got a a Saturday he the fine by Sovcik paid in early December, fee because Then fora penalty cashed it. would be he owed letter saying late, and his case was his check a collections agency. who were of people later warded to of dozens SUV, paid up and He’s one by the speednotices of default. ticketed erroneous Robbin acknowledged Trafreceived Anthony Santa Fe Police Capt. problems in the he’s corsaid the accounting Program and exact number fic OperationsHe’s not sure the STOP not, but rected them. paid their automated they had who the of people got letters stating calls about tickets and he got many phone he admittedthis year. includfrom issue early of the default notices, resulted A number by Sovcik, mailed to the received or ing the onemade at City Hall the bank but not into Robpayments keeping, were deposited record that for early city to police during the forwarded Others originated Page A-9 bin said. CITATIONS, Please see
living from the neighborshortage their through natural-gas about the Co. crews came Gas
report MondayMexico a TV news by when New MEXICAN NEW listen to passed They were BY NATALIE GUILLÉN/THE Ellen Cavanaugh, Pueblo. PHOTOS housemate, San Ildefonso relight pilots. and his home near gas lines and John Hubbard to clear their frigid room of the weekend hood over
Matlock Mexican have Gas Co. may ew Mexico in its power left more done everything crisis that to avert the homes and busifew than 25,000 gas for the last natural the emernesses without or ask it didn’t communicate days, but enough to its customers have, gency fast help when it should Energy for the state on the House said Committee some legislators Resources and Natural the comMonday. also asked in towns The committeeclaims offices help resito better pany to establish the crisis affected by will be seeking compensation natural-gas during the dents who suffered Gas Co. officials for losses Mexico link on the outage. New phone line and running. said a claimswebsite is up and New Mexico company’s than two hours, legislators’ For more answered week’s caused last Gas representatives about whatduring bitterly cold questions Natural from El Pasothe huge service interruption An official weather. that manages gas across company Gas, the pipeline delivering interstate also spoke. a lot more the Southwest, Gas purchased New Mexico Page A-10 CRISIS, Please see
in Residents VilPajarito lage, outside San Ildefonso post Pueblo, hopes signs in their of having gas service back turned on. Despite calls repeated Mexico to New some Gas Co., are residents still depending woodon their stoves, burning and fireplaces space heaters for warmth.
By Staci The New
State 2011 LEGISLATURE cut for the
OKs budget ◆ Panel Office. measures sponsor Auditor’s A-7 ◆ GOP newcomers reform. PAGE for ethics
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in North16,000 people without natural among the were still They are days of Mexico whohomes, despite five expected ern New their snow Constable With more than 20 perand Anne gas for heating Matlock less temperatures. relit freezing a fourth of Taos and had been Mexican Ellen Cavatoday, only Arriba County villages Gas Co. put and his housemate, their fireplacetheir cent of Rio New Mexico and pipefitin front of John Hubbard Near on Monday. plumbers huddled by noon stay warm. plea to to licensed naugh, were trying to on meters. out a message morning away them turn Monday they’ve posted a handwritten do not go ters to help Lucia Sanchez, public-information front gate, saying, “Please Page A-10 Meanwhile, FAMILIES, the gas company,us with no gas.” 75, live in PajaPlease see leave both again and San Ildefonso and Cavanaugh, Hubbard small inholding on a rito Village, west of the Rio Grande. Pueblo just
By Staci The New
sion at tax sparks confu Shutdown workers may
Pasapick Art lecture
Lois Mexico, by Skin of New Wells and Cady Under the author of in conjunction Rudnick, Modernism of New Southwestern Under the Skin(1933Wells with the exhibit 5:30 Art of Cady Mexico: The UNM Art Museum, Arts. 1953) at the of Spanish Colonial A-2 p.m., Museum in Calendar, More eventsin Pasatiempo and Fridays
with Mostly cloudy, showers. snow afternoon 8. High 37, low PAGE A-14
Obituaries Victor Manuel 87, Feb. 4 Baker, Martinez, Lloyd “Russ” Ortiz, 92, Friday, Ursulo V. Feb. 5 Jan. 25 offiup for work Santa Fe, not showingfrom top department Sarah Martinez leave for Erlinda Ursula was to e-mails New Mexican. Esquibel Feb. 2 just who according said “Ollie” by The Lucero, 85, Mahesh agency about to return to Oliver Phillip cials obtained spokesman S.U. many workleast one 4 sion in at and who was expected Gay, Feb. PAGE A-11 Departmenthe didn’t know howFriday. were “Trudy” on “essential” that afternoon Gertrude Santa Fe, next day. Monday their jobs when state a work the return to who on Thursday Lawler, 90, ers didn’t by late Thursday began Thursday because of Employees Feb. 3 “nonessential” by Gov. Susana The situation told to go home considered “essential” were Page A-9 deemed employees had been administration. means CONFUSION, 28 pages Two sections, Please see apparently Martinez’s confusion Department Terrell No. 38 By Steve The resulting and Revenue 162nd year, No. 596-440 Mexican a day of personal Taxation The New Publication B-7 state employsome state will be docked for Local business for natural employees after “nonessential” B-8 Time Out confuLast week, home to ease demand 986-3010 was some Late paper: sent Sports B-1 983-3303 ees were utility crisis, there A-11 Main office: a Police notes gas amid A-12
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853. up Some ‘essential’ for not showing get docked
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
for rs waiting 16,000 customeservice, heat crews to restore
to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-9207583
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
sfnm«classifieds HOUSES UNFURNISHED
OFFICES PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives!
Please call (505)983-9646.
505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
2 bedroom, 1 bath, on-site laundry, close to parks $600 plus utilities
COZY CONDO WITH MANY UPGRADES
2 bedroom, 1 bath, kiva fireplace, washer, dryer, granite counters $850 plus utilities
LOCATED AT THE LOFTS ON CERRILLOS
This live & work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $1000 plus utilities
CHARMING AND CENTRALLY LOCATED
3 bedroom, 1 bath, wood & tile floors, enclosed backyard, additional storage on property $995 plus utilities
5-PLEX CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON CAMINO CAPITAN
this unit is a one bedroom loft, fireplace, and fenced back yard $650 plus utilities
STORAGE SPACE 10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, no swing, roll-up doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 5 0 5 - 4 7 4 - 4 3 3 0 . www.airportcerrillos.com
A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 12x24 for Only $195.00. Call to reserve yours Today!!! WAREHOUSES 1500 SQ.FT. WAREHOUSE. $900. 10x10 overhead door. Bathroom, skylights, large office, 12’ ceilings. 1364 Rufina Circle. Sharp, Clean. Available NOW. 505-480-3432
COZY 1 bedroom plus Loft. Refrigerator, 2 car garage, enclosed backyard. No Pets. $885 monthly, $700 deposit. 480-236-5178.
IGNITION INTERLOCK TECHNICIAN 40 Hours weekly. $12+ hourly based on experience. Description: Installation of ignition interlocks, customer service, computer work, auto wiring experience. Clean driving record, NO alcohol or drug related offences for the last 4 years. 505-9291237
CSR - Part Time XRANM has an opening in patient scheduling, reception, 1-5pm, M-F in Santa Fe. HS-GED, prefer medical office, customer service experience. Excellent salary. Send resume to email@example.com, fax: 505-9983100. EOE DENTAL ASSISTANT OR STERILIZATION TECH wanted for busy practice. Full time, Monday - Thursday. Experience preferred. Salary DOE. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
HEAD DENTAL ASSISTANT Rare Opportunity!!! Progressive Taos Dental Office has immemdiate opening for Full-time certified head dental assistant, 575-7794532.
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
RAILYARD, DOWNTOWN, CHARMING SOUTHWESTERN CASITA. 1 bedroom, office, laundry. Spacious flagstone great room, chateau fireplace. Walled courtyard. $995 Lease. 505-8984168. VILLAGE OF CERRILLOS. 2 Bedrooms, 1 Bath. $900 monthly. Newly remodeled. Washer, dryer. First, last, plus deposit. Cat okay. 505-473-4186
LIVE IN STUDIOS
FOUND FOUND BLACK and white cat at St. Francis and Llano St. Contact, Santa Fe Animal Shelter.
LOST LOST: UNIQUE WALKING STICK with mermaid brass head. Smith’s Supermarket (Pacheco location), Tuesday, 1/28. G E N E R OUS REWARD! CALL: 505-795-7630. PLEASE HELP US FIND BAKER. White, 100 pounds, curly tail, golden eyes, pink nose. Very Friendly. microchipped. REWARD!!! 830-560-6212 or 505-699-3400. REWARD FOR THE RETURN OR INFORMATION pertaining to 1 black plastic garbage bag that contained literary writings, some clothing, left off the Dale Ball Trail between 1/2013 5/2013. Bruce Becker, 505-670-1682. Jeremiah Camp.
S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906
MANUFACTURED HOMES CLEAN 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME in Tesuque area 12 min. from downtown Santa Fe. $900 per month + deposit. No smoking, no pets. Credit check & references required. Call 505-321-2402 or 505-220-7254.
OFFICES 1,000 SQ.FT, OFFICE, RETAIL. AVAILABLE NOW. $775 monthly. 3022 Cielo Court, Unit C. Spacious, lots of windows. Call Richard, 505-670-1490.
227 EAST PALACE
Three room, 600 sq.ft., professional space, good light, ideal share. Faces Palace Avenue, assigned parking. Lease 505-820-7657
GREAT RETAIL SPACE! Water Street Store Front
Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
Changing Futures, One Person At A Time Become a Plasma Donor Today Please help us help those coping with rare, chronic, genetic diseases. New donors can receive $100.00 this week! Ask about our Specialty Programs! Must be 18 years or older, have valid ID along with proof of SS#, and local residency. Walk-ins Welcome! New donors will receive a $10.00 Bonus on their second donation with this ad.
Biotest Plasma Center 2860 Cerrillos Road, Ste B1 Santa Fe, NM 87507. 505-424-6250
Book your appointment online at: www.biotestplasma.com NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!
People • Relationships • Community Excellent Employment Opportunity COLLECTOR Responsibilities include: Contacting delinquent accounts to request payment from our past loans by telephone, letter, and/or personal visits. Work closely with Management to determine potential credit risks relating to the loan portfolio. Support the Loan Administration Department in such areas as may be assigned. Preparing Month End Past Due reports, make recommendations for payment extensions, rewriting of loans, and repossessions/foreclosures. Skip trace accounts as needed. Handle repossession of collateral as assigned and required. Handle collection of charge-off deficiency balances. Qualifications: Two years demonstrated experience with customer loan collections preferred. Good verbal and written communication skills. Basic understanding of debits and credits. Century Bank offers a competitive compensation and benefits package. Please apply online at www.centurynetbank.com. We are an EEO/AA employer. Veterans are encouraged to apply.
NM’S 2ND largest insurer seeks entrepreneurial candidates with a strong desire to be successful and respected business owners in their community. Award winning training from the University of Farmers. Subsidy packages available for building your agency. For more information, please contact 954-1612.
TRADES MAINTENANCE POSITION available; skilled in carpentry, exterior trim, painting, electrical, roofing, stucco, must read and write English and keep good records. 30 to 40 hours per week Monday - Friday with some on-call for emergencies. Pay dependent on experience. Submit resume: 3 Nuevo Milenio Santa Fe NM 87507.
BEAUTIFUL COUCH WITH LOVELY ACCENTS. FROM A SMOKE AND PET FREE HOME. $350. PLEASE CALL, 505-238-5711 TO SCHEDULE A VIEWING.
Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!
MONTANA HAND-CRAFTED CUSTOM BLUE PINE LOG BED
INTENSIVE CASE MANAGER Provide in-depth case management services to homeless patients, with special attention and understanding of the needs and circumstances related to homelessness. Require Bachelor’s degree in Human Services and prefer bilingual in Spanish-English. Send resume by email to email@example.com
Excellent condition, includes head board, foot board and side boards with heavy metal support frame and bolts. Fits double mattress. It’s gorgeous! One owner. $450 OBO. 520-906-9399.
EDUCATION LAMCC seeks LPN / RN
3 DAYS a week Santa Fe, Los Alamos office. Non-smoker nonsmoking household, no weekends.
firstname.lastname@example.org or call Julie at 505-662-4351.
* Part Time Head Varsity Girls’ Soccer Coach * Part Time Assistant Girls’ Soccer Coach Please submit cover letter & resume to: email@example.com
Holy Cross Catholic School is now accepting applications for a Kindergarten teacher, immediate hire, for the last semester of the 2013-2014 school year who has a NM Certification K-8 or Early Childhood/ BA Degree. If interested please contact school office at 505-753-4644.
2002 INDIAN Market blue ribbon winning painting by museum artist Shonto Begay... 50x72 framed beautifully... have to sell, $8450.00 firm... Santa Fe. 505-471-4316
Therapist Children’s Behavioral Health program seeks full time Therapist with clinical experience working with children 0-6. LISW/LPCC, NM Licensure. Must have dependable transportation for home visitation. Bilingual strongly preferred. Fax (505) 747-0421 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SANTA FE INDIAN SCHOOLS IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR A HEALTH TEACHER. 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 POSITION IS FILLED. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 505989-6330 OR FORWARD AN EMAIL TO: Felisa@sfis.k12.nm.us. Website for application: www.sfis.k12.nm.us
IN HOME CARE PERSONAL ASSISTANT: Bathe, dress, feed, medical care, house clean for disabled 155lb man. Communication skills, responsible, PC skills. $18 hourly. email@example.com.
MANAGEMENT HIGH-END RESIDENTIAL CUSTOM HOME DESIGN-BUILDER IN SANTA FE SEEKS E S T IM A T IN G PURCHASING MANAGER . Position includes estimating large and small residential construction projects, material take offs, contracting subcontractors and suppliers, entering contracts and prices into Sage Master Builder software, purchasing materials and managing subcontracts. 5 years experience as a purchasing manager and/or construction estimator required. Construction experience and proficiency in Sage Master Builder, Adobe, Auto Desk Design Review and Microsoft Excel a plus. Please mail all resumes to: P O Box 9035, Santa Fe, NM 87504-9035. Santa Fe Railyard Stewards invites applications for the position of Executive Director. Visit www.railyardpark.org for more information and minimum qualifications.
Therapist, Clinician: Santa Fe Community Infant Program. Infant, parent mental health program seeks Full-Time therapist. Clinical experience working with children. Bilingual preferred. LISW/LPCC, NM Licensure. Dependable transportation for home visitation. Fax (505) 747-0421 or firstname.lastname@example.org
REFINISHED KITCHEN SIDEBAR. Solid walnut top. 52"Wx20"D. $250 OBO. 505-685-4911, 577-1275.
IMMACULATE. 3, 2, 2, + office. 1920 sq.ft. Rancho Viejo. Corner Lot, front courtyard and backyard walled. Great Mountain Views, fireplace, multiple upgrades. $1,850 monthly. Rancho Viejo Estates, 505-780-0129.
TEMPORARY DELIVERY Drivers, Flower Designers needed for Valentine’s Day. Apply at Rodeo Plaza Flowers, 2801 Rodeo Road, Suite A2. No phone calls.
a college preparatory independent IB World School grades 7-12, is seeking qualified candidates for the following positions for the 2014 season:
2000 sq.ft. Workshop, art studio, light manuafacturing. Siler Road area. $1470 monthly, $1000 deposit. 505670-1733.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
HYGEINIST, FULL-TIME for busy progressive office. Please send cover letter and resume to email@example.com
DESERT ACADEMY OF SANTA FE
WAREHOUSE WORK SPACE AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY
ATTENTION PARALEGALS: If you are a top-notch litigation paralegal with solid experience, a great job with good benefits awaits. Send résumé, cover letter and references to Comeau, Maldegen, Templeman & Indall, P.O. Box 669, Santa Fe, NM 87504 or to Paula Cook at firstname.lastname@example.org
AUTOMOTIVE SEASONAL PLAZA RETAIL Month-Month Call Southwest Asset Management, 988-5792.
BEAUTIFUL, UPDATED HOUSE. 2 bedroom 2 bath +bonus room, sunroom, garage. Washer, dryer, kiva fireplaces. Wood floors. Landscaping. Pets-negotiable. Available now. No smoking. $1425 monthly! http://rentsantafe.blogspot.com/ 720-235-8458. CANYON ROAD- 700 BLOCK. HOME, OFFICE OR STUDIO. 2000 square feet: 2 bedrooms, 3 baths. Fireplaces, radiant heat, tile floors, parking. Enclosed yard. $2300 plus utilities. (505-989-9494
2 bedroom, 2 bath, granite counters, washer, dryer, upgraded appliances, access to all amenities $925 plus utilities
to place your ad, call
MISCELLANEOUS JOBS Avaria Apartments seeks Full time Experienced Groundskeeper Positive, fast paced environment. Drug screen. Apply: 1896 Lorca Dr, 87505, fax: 505-473-7131. EOE Full time Assistant Manager! Property Management experience a plus! Personable, computer proficient & sharp dresser with positive attitude. Bonuses and benefits! email resume and cover letter: email@example.com.
FULL-TIME MAID Needed for Santa Fe Estate To live on property Excellent salary and paid vacations 505-660-6440
MIGUEL MARTINEZ "Girl From Galisteo (1991)" Original oil pastel; Not a lithograph. Beautifully framed. $12,500, Offer. Serious inquires only. Approx. 40"x34". (505) 690-1190.
50 SHADES OF GRAY trilogoy. $30. Videos: BRIDESMAIDS, a n d , THE PLACE BEYOND THE PINES, $25 each OBO. 505-929-3812
PLYWOOD. CABINET GRADE. 4’x8’ sheets. Never used. Different thicknesses. 505-983-8448
STEEL BUILDING Allocated Bargains. 40x60 on up. We do deals! www.gosteelbuildings.com Source# 18X. 505-349-0493
COLLECTIBLES WANTED: WARHOL-HARING Lichtenstein, Hockney, S. Fairey, etc. Buying signed works.
310-259-9188 or firstname.lastname@example.org FIREWOOD-FUEL
FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES ALFALFA BALES & ALFAFLA ORCHARD GRASS BALES. $11.50 each. 100 or more, $10 each. Barn stored in Ribera, NM. 505-473-5300.
Get Your Male Dog or Cat Fixed for FIREWOOD, MISCELLANEOUS Cedar, pinion ponderosa. 1/2 cord delivered $120. 508-444-0087 or 505-2179198.
Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society presents
HAPPY NEUTER YEAR In association with
RETAIL Women’s Clothing store is seeking experienced high energy sales asscociates. Must be hi end fashion savvy. Bring resume to Pinkoyote.
2 COUCHES for sale, 1 with a hide-abed. $40 each. 505-204-0456. SIMMONS BEAUTYREST, CALIFORNIA KING. Box Springs & Frame. Good condition. $150. 505-983-3948
Must mention this ad when making appointment. 505-474-6422 JANUARY ONLY
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classifieds PETS SUPPLIES
to place your ad, call
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
1995 MITSUBISHI Montero. 2nd owner, great SUV with new computer and fuel pump. 264,000 miles. $2,300 OBO. Please call 505-231-4481.
2010 BMW 335Xi - Another Lexus trade! Low miles, AWD, completely loaded with Navigation, still under warranty! clean CarFax $27,932 Call 505-216-3800.
2009 Honda CR-V EX-L - Another Lexus 1 owner trade! AWD, leather, Navigation, recently serviced, new brakes, clean CarFax. $18,792. Call 505-216-3800.
2008 Land Rover Range Rover HSE. Another Lexus trade-in! low miles, clean CarFax, must see to appreciate, absolutely gorgeous $31,921. Call 505-216-3800.
GERMAN SHEPHERD, beautiful female 1 year old, imported from Germany. AKC and German registered Champion Pedigree, all generations xrayed. Great guard dog or breeder. 505-660-4505.
LOVE FOR YOUR FAMILY
2013 CHEVROLET Spark Hatch 1LT. 13,600 miles. Oil changes for two years! No accidents! $12,999. Schedule a test drive today.
Manny, a handsome gentleman, is a 1-year-old Chihuahua mix who is looking for his new life partner. He loves other dogs and people and would love nothing more than to offer you unconditional love. Call PAWS at 505-466-0091 for more information about adoption.
2011 Subaru Outback
Sweet one owner Subie. Power seat, windows, locks. 62k miles. CarFax. 3 month, 3,000 mile warranty included, compare prices! $16,995. Call 877-232-2815.
FORD TEMPO 1994. One owner. Records of maintenance. 129,000 miles. 6 cylinder, 5 speed. AM, FM cassette. Great condition. $2000 OBO. 505-3101812
2010 BMW 535Xi AWD. Recent trade-in, factory CERTIFIED with warranty & maintenance until 3/2016, fully loaded, clean CarFax $24,432. Call 505-216-3800.
2012 Infiniti M37x AWD - Just traded! Gorgeous and loaded, good miles, navigation & technology packages, local one owner, clean CarFax $34,281. Call 505-216-3800.
2011 Lexus CT200h - Recent Lexus trade! Factory Certified with 100k mile warranty, hybrid 42+ mpg, 1 owner clean CarFax, forget Prius for $23,841. Call 505-216-3800.
4X4s VALENTINE POMERANIAN PUPPIES, gorgeous, registered, first shots, $500-$900. Ready by Valentine’s Day. Gorgeous rare grey Poodle, female, $450. 505-901-2094, 505-753-0000.
Have a product or service to offer? Let our small business experts help you grow your business.
2006 FORD-F150 CREW CABXLT 4X4. Two Owner, Local, Carfax, Vehicle Brought up To Date With Services, Drive Ready, Most Options, Working, Transport Crew Truck, Affordable $13,750, WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com PAUL 505-983-4945
2012 Toyota Tundra Double Cab 4x4, rare TRD Rock Warrior, new BFG A/T tires, good miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, HOT! $30,981. Call 505-216-3800.
2007 BMW 328xi sedan. 70,701 miles. A very good looking luxury car. No accidents. $21,999. Schedule a test drive today.
INFINITI M35X 2008 Clean, reliable, fully loaded. White with tan interior. 59,500 miles. New tires & brakes. $18,500 Call 629-3960.
2004 LEXUS RX-330 AWD
Another One Owner, Carfax, 80,014 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records, New Tires, Chrome Wheels, Moon-Roof, Loaded. Pristine. Soooo Beautiful, $16,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
IMPORTS 2011 KIA Optima Sedan 2.0T Auto SX. 52,996 miles. Local trade. Classy and sporty! $17,999. Schedule a test drive today.
ESTATE SALES BACK ON THE RACK’S SANTA FE STORE IS CLOSING. FINAL WEEK INVENTORY LIQUIDATION SALE! 75% off - Today thru Sunday 2/2/14. 10am to 5pm. Furniture, collectibles, jewelry, art, housewares, books, dvds/cds, vinyl, tools, Fixtures, Displays, Shelving, Bookcases, etc. EVERYTHING must go!! 1248 Siler Road.
»cars & trucks«
2007 Acura MDX AWD
Sweet CarFax certified one owner, 75k miles. Gorgeous Nimbus grey metallic with ebony black leather, accident free, smoke free, all wheel drive. 3 month/3000 mile warranty included!! $19,995. Call 877-2322815. 2001 ISUZU VEHICROSS. Unique Specilaty Car. Great condition. Ricarro leather seats. Loaded. Only 60,200 miles. $10,500. 505-670-6662
2004 BMW X3 AWD
Sweet Beemer at an affordable price!! 91k miles. Luxury all wheel drive, leather, power seats with memory, moonroof, CD and more. No accidents, clean CarFax. Price includes 3 month, 3000 mile warranty. $11,950. Call 877-232-2815.
Mercedes-Benz C230 Sport
2011 Land Rover LR2. Climate Comfort Package, Bluetooth, and Sirius Radio. 37,626 miles. New Brake Pads, and New Wipers. One Owner! $26,995. 505-474-0888.
AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES
Absolutely cherry, 87k miles. Loaded, heated seats, moonroof, 6 CD changer, spotless inside and out. Clean title, no accidents, includes 3 month, 3,000 mile warranty. Sweet price only $11,900. Call 877232-2815.
2012 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited. 3 piece Hardtop, Automatic Transmission. 15,077 miles. Excellent Condition! One Owner! $29,995. 505-474-0888. 2010 Audi Q7 3.6L quattro - Another pristine Lexus trade-in! Only 39k miles, AWD, well-equipped with panoramic roof, new tires, clean CarFax, significantly undervalued at $33,212. Call 505-2163800.
CLARK CUSTOM Flatbed, 6 1/2 x 7 ft. Good condition, $500 OBO. 505-9131559.
2010 Honda Civic Hybrid - Another pristine Lexus trade-in! Just 39k miles, leather, 45+ mpg, clean CarFax $15,741. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 Land Rover LR2 HSE SUV. 21,627 miles, Climate Comfort Package, Bluetooth, Sirius Radio. One Owner! The BEST 4X4 BY FAR! $25,995. 505-474-0888.
Toy Box Too Full? CAR STORAGE FACILITY
2011 MINI COOPER Countryman. 38,325 miles. Fun in the sun with this roof! Showroom condition. $22,999. Schedule a test drive today.
Sell your car in a hurry! Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000
2004 Audi A4 Quattro. Recent lowmileage trade-in, 1.8L turbo, AWD, loaded, clean CarFax and super nice. $10,621. Call 505-216-3800.
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 DOMESTIC
2009 HONDA CR-V AUTOMATIC
Local Owner, Carfax, 76,569 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, manuals, XKeys, Service Records, All Wheel Drive, Moonroof, Pristine, Soooo Perfect $15,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2007 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon. 44,325 miles, 6spd Manual, 3 Piece Hardtop, 6 Disc CD, Sirius Radio. Excellent Condition! $23,995. 505-474-0888.
2008 Land Rover LR3
Top of the line HSE V8. Excellent black exterior, luxurious wood and tan leather, 7 passenger seating, 96k miles, service history, Carfax, Free Warranty. $21,995. Call 877-232-2815.
sweetmotorsales.com 2013 CADILLAC ATS 2.0 Turbo, Motor Trends Car of the Year, Loaded with Bose Surround, Sunroof, Heated Leather Seats, Back up camera & many more options. Showroom condition, 7k miles, Thousands Less than new!! $28,500 call 575-770-2236.
BMW 320I x Drive Sedan 2014 $36,000. 6,700 miles. All Wheel Drive. Heated, power front seats, Hands-free Bluetooth, USB and more! Transferable 4 year, 50,000 mile warranty. 505920-6634
2007 TOYOTA Camry. 95,730 miles. Reliable and good gas mileage. New tires and brakes. $11,999. Schedule a test drive today.
1998 HONDA CRV, manual transmission. 212,000 miles, runs good, all service records. New brakes, tires, and radiator. Please call 505-9834863.
Find more low mileage, single-owner trade-ins at...
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January 29, 2014
to place your ad, call
2006 MINI COOPER-S CONVERTIBLE MANUAL
Another One Owner, Carfax, 51,051 Miles. Garaged, Non-smoker, Manuals, X-Keys, Service Records. Drive All Season, Pristine, Soooo Beautiful $14,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2007 Subaru Forester Premium
Ultra clean, all wheel drive Forester. Premium package has heated seats, panoramic moon roof, power windows, locks and driver’s seat, cruise control and more. Get a sweet deal on this Subie. Only $9,995. Price includes 3 month, 3000 mile limited warranty. Call 877-232-2815.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
2012 Toyota RAV4, V6 engine, 28k miles, sunroof, extra wheels & snow tires. $21,900. Call 505-6998339.
2009 Toyota Corolla LE. Only 53k miles! Another 1 owner clean CarFax trade-in! Super nice, fully serviced $11,942. Call 505-216-3800.
2009 Volkswagen Tiguan SEL AWD Turbo. Navigation, panoramic roof, NICE, clean CarFax. $15,932. Call 505-216-3800.
2004 PONTIAC AZTEK. A perfect mix of sport utility and a sedan. 67,298 miles. Unique look. Big attention getter! $8,995. Call 505982-1957.
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TRUCKS & TRAILERS
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?
2011 Toyota RAV4 - Just 27k miles! 4 cyl, 4WD, recently serviced with new tires AND brakes, 1 owner clean CarFax, pristine! $18,821. Call 505-216-3800.
Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
2008 TOYOTA HIGHLANDERSPORT AWD. Another One Owner, Carfax, 84,000 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records, New Tires, Manuals, Third Row Seat,Moon-Roof, Loaded. Soooo Beautiful, Pristine, $20,750. W E PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2004 Volvo XC90 - Another Lexus trade-in! Locally owned, low miles, obviously well maintained, rear DVD & well equipped, clean CarFax $9,871. Call 505-216-3800.
2012 FLAT BED TRAILER. 14,000 pounds. GVW, 18’x8’ extra heavyduty. Loading ramps, tool box & spare. Bumper hitch. $5,000 OBO. 808-346-3635
2012 TOYOTA PRIUS-C HYBRID FWD
Another One Owner, Carfax, Records, Garaged, Non-Smoker, XKeys, 14,710 Miles, City 53, Highway 46, Navigation, Remaining Factory Warranty. $18,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE! 2000 NISSAN MAXIMA, V-6, automatic, 1 family owner, 113k miles, loaded, leather, clean, no accidents, $3,450 cash. Call Bill at 505-955-0686.
2013 SUBARU Impreza Limited Sport - REALLY, why would you buy new? Just 5k miles, heated leather, original MSRP $25k, clean CarFax. $21,871. Call 505-216-3800.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2010 Toyota Prius II - Merely 20k miles! 1 owner clean CarFax, excellent condition and 50+ mpg $17,493. Call 505-216-3800.
BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
2010 Toyota Venza - Rare V6 AWD and fully loaded with leather and panoramic roof, low miles, clean CarFax $23,871. Call 505-216-3800.
2011 Volkswagen Tiguan S 4Motion - Just 27k miles! AWD, new tires, 1 owner clean CarFax, turbocharged, truly immaculate! $19,971. Call 505-216-3800.
Place an ad Today!
FORD F250 1995 230,000 mi, 4WD, extra gas tank, tool box, snowplow, NEW clutch, bed liner, $3800 cash 505-995-8830.
VANS & BUSES SUVs
Sell Your Stuff!
Where treasures are found daily
2007 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ - Recent trade-in, loaded, leather, buckets, moonroof, DVD, new tires & brakes, super clean! $17,851. Call 505-216-3800.
2012 Honda Odyssey EX-L - Recent Lexus trade-in! Just 22k miles, new tires, leather, navigation, one owner clean CarFax, super nice! $28,472. Call 505-2163800.
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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN
p p ty is located at 40 Vista Del Monte, within the Valle Lindo subdiSTATE OF NEW vision, within Section MEXICO Township 16 IN THE PROBATE 25, North, Range 8 East, COURT (Commission District SANTA FE COUNTY 5). 4B-302
No. 2014-0001 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF WAYNE W. LEMONS, DECEASED. NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of this estate. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims within (2) months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or the claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the undersigned personal representative at the address listed below, or filed with the Probate Court of Santa Fe, County, New Mexico, located at the following address: 142 W. Palace Ave, 3rd Floor, Santa Fe, NM 875012071 Dated: 1-17-14 Elisabeth A. Lemons Printed Name 9-B Christmas Lane Street address Santa Fe, NM 87506 City, state and zip code 505-455-2675 Telephone number Legal #96333 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on January 22 and 29, 2014. CDRC CASE # APP 14-5030 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held to consider a request by Maurilio and Amanda Calderon, Applicants, for an appeal of the Land Use Administrator’s decision to deny a request for a home occupation business registration allowing a welding business. The property is located at 8 Ernesto Road, off of Rabbit Road, within Section 10, Township 16 North, Range 10 East, (Commission District 4). A public hearing will be held in the County Commission Chambers of the Santa Fe County Courthouse, corner of Grant and Palace Avenues, Santa Fe, New Mexico on the 21st day of February, 2014, at 4 p.m. on a petition to the County Development Review Committee. Please forward all comments and questions to the County Land Use Administration Office at 9866225. All interested parties will be heard at the Public Hearing prior to the Commission taking action. All comments, questions and objections to the proposal may be submitted to the County Land Use Administrator in writing to P.O. Box 276, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0276; or presented in person at the hearing.
A public hearing will be held in the County Commission Chambers of the Santa Fe County Courthouse, corner of Grant and Palace Avenues, Santa Fe, New Mexico on the 20th day of February, 2014, at 4 p.m. on a petition to the County Development Review Committee. Please forward all comments and questions to the County Land Use Administration Office at 9866225. All interested parties will be heard at the Public Hearing prior to the Commission taking action. All comments, questions and objections to the proposal may be submitted to the County Land Use Administrator in writing to P.O. Box 276, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0276; or presented in person at the hearing. Legal#96394 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican January 29, 2014 CDRC Case #MIS 135390 Notice of Public Hearing Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held to consider a request by Louie Rael fo an Exemption for five year holding between family transfer applications, Section 6.14.4 of Ordinance No. 2002-9, to allow a family transfer land division of 3 lots consisting of 2.54, 2.56, & 2.53 acres into six lots. The property is located at 34A Camino Montoya and 53 A&B Paseo Martinez, in the Traditional Historic Community, of La Cienega/La Cieneguilla within Sections 20 & 29, Township 16 North, Range 8 East, (Commission District 3). A Public hearing will be held in the County Commission Chambers of the Santa Fe County Courthouse, corner of Grant and Palace Avenues, Santa Fe New Mexico on the 20th day of February 2014, at 4 p.m. on a petition to the County Development Review Committee. Please forward all comments and questions to the County Land Use Administration Office at 9866225. All interested parties will be heard at the public hearing prior to the Commission taking action. All comments, questions and objections to the proposal may be submitted to the County Land Use Administrator in writing to PO BOX 276, Santa Fe, NM 87504-0276; or presented in person at the hearing. Legal#96378 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: January 29, 2014 CDRC CASE # S/V 12-5451
NOTICE OF PUBLIC Legal#96393 HEARING Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican Notice is hereby givJanuary 29, 2014 en that a public hearing will be held to CDRC CASE # APP consider a request by 14-5040 Cielo Colorado LLC., NOTICE OF PUBLIC Applicant, James W. HEARING Siebert, Agent, for Notice is hereby giv- Preliminary Developen that a public hear- ment Plan and Plat ing will be held to approval for a 24-lot subdiviconsider a request by residential Rachael Tapia, Appli- sion on Tract 15A-2 of cants, for an appeal the Eldorado at Santa of the Land Use Ad- Fe Subdivision conministrator’s decision sisting of 246.30 acres to deny a home occu- more or less. The apalso inpation business reg- plication istration to allow a cludes a request for a of Ordipet crematorium on Variance 2.5 acres. The proper- nance No. 2008-10
to place legals, call LEGALS
g consider a request by Buena Vista Estates, Inc. for zoning approval to create a mining zone, on a 50 acre + site, to allow the extraction of aggregate for the use as construction material. The site will take access off of Waldo Canyon Road (County Road 57) and the property is located on the east side of I25, within Section 21, A public hearing will Township 15 North, be held in the County Range 7 East (ComCommission Cham- mission District 3). bers of the Santa Fe County Courthouse, A public hearing will corner of Grant and be held in the County Palace Avenues, San- Commission Chamta Fe, New Mexico on bers of the Santa Fe the 20th day of Febru- County Courthouse, ary, 2014, at 4 p.m. on corner of Grant and a petition to the Palace Avenues, SanCounty Development ta Fe, New Mexico on Review Committee the 20th day of Febru(CDRC). ary 2014, at 4 p.m. on a petition to the Please forward all County Development comments and ques- Review Committee. tions to the County Land Use Administra- Please forward all tion Office at 986- comments and ques6225. tions to the County Land Use AdministraAll interested parties tion Office at 986will be heard at the 6225. Public Hearing prior to the Commission All interested parties taking action. will be heard at the All comments, ques- Public Hearing prior tions and objections to the Commission to the proposal may taking action. be submitted to the County Land Use Ad- All comments, quesministrator in writing tions and objections to P.O. Box 276, Santa to the proposal may Fe, New Mexico be submitted to the 87504-0276; or pre- County Land Use Adsented in person at ministrator in writing the hearing. to P.O. Box 276, Santa Fe, New Mexico Please forward affi- 87504-0276; or predavit of publication sented in person at to the County Land the hearing. Use Administrator, P.O. Box 276, Santa Fe, Legal #96341 New Mexico 87504- Published in The San0276. ta Fe New mexican on January 29, 2014. (Stormwater Prevention and Stormwater Management Ordinance) which requires all-weather access. The property is located on the east side of US 285, off Camino Acote, within Sections 20, 21 and 22, Township 15 North, Range 10 East (Commission District 4) NMPM, Santa Fe County.
Legal #96344 Published in The Santa Fe New mexican on January 29, 2014. CDRC CASE #V13-5400 Notice of Public Hearing Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held to consider a request by Tod Amon, for a variance of Article V, Section 8.1.3 (Legal Access) of the Land Development code, to allow access for a driveway to a property consisting of 18.46 acres. The property is located at 29 Puertecito Road, within the vicinity of Golden, within Section 19, Township 12 North, Range 7 East, (Commission District 3). A public hearing will be held in the county commission Chambers of the Santa Fe County Courthouse, corner of Grant and Palace Avenues Santa Fe, New Mexico on the 20th day of February 2014, at 4 p.m. on a petition to the County Development Review Committee and on the 11th day of March 2014, at 5 p.m. on a petition to the Board of County Commissioners. Please forward all comments and questions to the County Land Use Administration Office at 9866225. All interested parties will be heard at the public hearing prior to the Commission taking action. All comments, questions and objections and objection to the proposal may be submitted to the County Land Use Administrator in writing to P.O. Box 276, Santa Fe, New Mexico 875040276; or presented in person at the hearing. Legal#96380 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: January 29, 2014 CDRC CASE # ZMXT 13-5360 Buena Vista Estates, Inc. & Rockology LLC. NOTICE OF HEARING
FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE No. D-101-CV-201303141 IN RE THE PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME OF ELLEN RATINER TO ELLEN RATINE, NOTICE OF HEARING OF CHANGE OF NAME TAKE NOTICE that Petitioner Ellen Ratiner will apply to the Honorable Raymond Z. Ortiz, District Judge of the First Judicial District at the Santa Fe Judicial Complex at 225 Montezuma, Santa Fe, New Mexico at 8:30 a.m. on the 14th day of February, 2014 for an order changing her name from Ellen Ratiner to Ellen Ratine.
LEGALS NOTICE OF ADOPTION 24, OF RESOLUTION OF THE NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY
Robert E. Tangora ROBERT E. TANGORA, L.L.C P.O. Box 32315 Santa Fe, NM 87594 (505) 989-8429 Attorney for Personal Representative Arthur Garcia Legal#96381 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: January 29 and February 5, 2014
NEW MEXICO HIGHLANDS UNIVERSITY REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL #962 New Mexico Highlands University (NMHU) will accept proposals for the GOLF COURSE RESTAURANT Request for Proposal number 962 (RFP). This RFP is for the lease of the 5th Quarter Grill located at NMHU’s golf course. Included in the lease are the restaurant e q u i p m e n t , smallwares and other restaurant supplies. Additional information is included in the RFP. A mandatory site visit will be held on Thursday, February 6, 2014. The site visit will begin at 1:00 pm and will be held at the restaurant located at 200 Mills Avenue, Las Vegas, NM. At that time prospective proposers will be given a tour of the facilities. Prospective proposers will be allowed to ask questions of the NMHU staff. All proposals must be in NMHU’s Purchasing Department prior to 3:00 pm local time on Thursday, February 20, 2014. Proposals received after that time will not be accepted. Proposals will not be opened publicly. All proposals shall comply with the New Mexico Procurement Code, and applicable federal, State and local laws. NMHU reserves the right to accept, reject, and issue awards in part or in full if it is in its best interest.
RFP documents can be obtained by contacting Michael Saavedra at firstname.lastname@example.org du or 505-454-3053; or Mario Romero at email@example.com u or 505-454-3195 or Jennifer Madrid at FELKER, ISH, RITCHIE firstname.lastname@example.org or 505-454-3249. & GEER, P.A. Attorneys at Law Legal#96392 911 Old Pecos Trail Published in the SanSanta Fe, NM 87501 ta Fe New Mexican (505) 988-4483 Signed: Randolph B. January 29, 30, 31, 2014 Felker, Esq. Legal #96351 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on NOTICE January 22, 29 2014 IN THE PROBATE COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF OLIVIA GARCIA, DECEASED. NO.2014-0002 NOTICE ITORS
Notice is hereby given that Arthur Garcia has been appointed as Personal Representative of the Estate. All persons having claims against the estate are requires to present their claims within two months after the date of the first publication of this notice representative at the address listed below, or filed with the Probate Court of Santa Fe County, New Mexico, located at the following address:
Santa Fe County ProNotice is hereby giv- bate Court en that a public hear- 102 Grant Avenue ing will be held to Santa Fe, NM 87501
Notice is hereby given that on Thursday January 30, 2014 the New Mexico State Agency for Surplus Property will open Store Front Operations to the public from 9:00am to 4:00pm; at 1990 Siringo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505. Items for sale will include: Vehicles ranging from $700.00 to $5,000 Computer equipment ranging from $10 to $300 Office furniture ranging from $5 to $300 Grab Bags $45.00 Items are subject to change. All items are used items they are "as-is" "where-is" with no guarantee or warrantee. Inspection of items will be on day of sale. All sales are final no refunds or exchanges. Only Cash, debit/credit cards or Cashiers Checks will be accepted; sorry no personal checks. For questions please call our office 476-1949. Legal #96350 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on January 27, 28, 29 2014
Notice is hereby given of the title and of a general summary of the subject matter contained in a Resolution duly adopted and approved by the New Mexico Finance Authority (the "Finance Authority") at a meeting on January 23, 2014. Complete copies of the Resolution are available for public inspection during the normal and regular business hours of the Finance Authority at 207 Shelby Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico. The Title of the Resolution is: A RESOLUTION OF THE NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY RELATING TO THE NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY STATE TRANSPORTATION REVENUE BONDS (STATE TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION SUBORDINATE LIEN), SERIES 2014A; AND APPROVING AND AUTHORIZING THE DISTRIBUTION AND USE OF A PRELIMINARY OFFICIAL STATEMENT FOR THE 2014A REVENUE BONDS TO BE ISSUED IN AN AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT NOT TO EXCEED $80,000,000. A summary of the subject matter of the Resolution is contained in its title. This Notice constitutes compliance with Section 6-21-14, NMSA 1978. 3090081.doc
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: email@example.com LEGALS
p Jerry Nieto, Project Manager, by telephone: (505) 342 3362, by mail: U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, 4101 Jefferson Plaza NE, Albuquerque, New Mexico 87109, or by email: Jerry.D.Nieto@usace. army.mil. Legal#96372 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: January 24, 27, 29, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CDRC CASE # V 14-5000 Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held to consider a request by Lee Pack for a variance of Article V, Section 8.1.3 (Legal Access) and Article V, 8.2.1c (Local Roads) of the Land Development Code to allow the construction of a residence on 2.5 acres. The property is located at 111 Kalitaya Way , off Old Buckman Road, within Section 31, Township 19 North, Range 8 East, (Commission District 1).
A public hearing will be held in the County Commission Chambers of the Santa Fe County Courthouse, corner of Grant and Palace Avenues, Santa Fe, New Mexico on the 20th day of February 2014, at 4 p.m. on a petition to the County Development Review Committee and on the 8th day of April 2014, at 5 p.m. on a petition to the Board of County commissioners.
Legal #96340 Published in The San- Please forward all ta Fe New Mexican on comments and quesJanuary 29, 2014. tions to the County Land Use AdministraNotice of Availability: tion Office at 986Final General Revalu- 6225. ation Report / Supplemental Environ- All interested parties mental Impact State- will be heard at the ment for the San Aca- Public Hearing prior cia to Bosque del to the Commission action. All Apache Project, taking Socorro County, New comments, questions and objections to the Mexico proposal may be subThe U.S. Army Corps mitted to the County of Engineers, Albu- Land Use Administraquerque District, has tor in writing to P.O. prepared a final Gen- Box 276, Santa Fe, eral Reevaluation Re- New Mexico 87504port / Supplemental 0276; or presented in Environmental Im- person at the hearpact Statement on a ing. proposed flood risk management project Legal #96356 along the Rio Grande Published in The Sanfrom San Acacia ta Fe New Mexican on downstream to San January 29 2014 Marcial in Socorro NOTICE OF PUBLIC County, New Mexico. HEARING The recommended plan is to replace the CDRC CASE existing 43-mile em# V 14-5020 bankment between the Low Flow Conveyance Channel and the Notice is hereby givRio Grande with a en that a public hearstructurally compe- ing will be held to tent levee capable of consider a request by and Lynne containing high- Dennis volume, long- Comeau, Applicants, duration flows. This for a variance of ArtiVII, Section engineered levee cle would substantially 3.41.c.c.i (No Build reduce the risk of areas) to allow 305 damage from floods slope disturbance for emanating from the an existing driveway Rio Grande. The local to access buildable cost-sharing spon- area on a 66.52 acre sors of the proposed parcel. The property project are the Mid- is located at 199 dle Rio Grande Con- County Road 74 in the servancy District and vicinity of Tesuque, Section 20, the New Mexico In- within terstate Stream Com- Township 18 NOrth, mission. The 30-day Range 10 EAst, (Comreview period begins mission District 1).. on January 24, 2014, or on the date of pub- A public hearing will lication of this notice be held in the County Chamin the Federal Regis- Commission ter, if different. A Re- bers of the Santa Fe Courthouse, cord of Decision on County the proposed action corner of Grant and would be issued after Palace Avenues, Santhe review period has ta Fe, New Mexico on the 20th day of Februended. ary 2014, at 4 p.m. on The final document is a petition to the electronically availa- County Development Committee ble at: Review http://www.spa.usac and on the 11th day e.army.mil/Missions/ of March 2014, at 5 Environmental/Enviro p.m. on a petition to nmentalComplianceD the Board of County ocuments/Environme commissioners. ntalImpactStatement sROD.aspx. Paper Please forward all copies are available comments and quesfor review at the tions to the County Socorro Public Li- Land Use Administrabrary, 401 Park St, tion Office at 986Socorro, NM. For fur- 6225. ther information, requests for copies, All interested parties and/or questions will be heard at the about the project, Public Hearing prior please contact Mr. to the Commission
taking action. All comments, questions and objections to the proposal may be submitted to the County Land Use Administrator in writing to P.O. Box 276, Santa Fe, New Mexico 875040276; or presented in person at the hearing.
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT Case No. 2013-02960
URBAN FINANCIAL GROUP, INC.,
Plaintiff, Legal #96355 v. Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, January 29 2014 DEVISEES, OR LEGATEES OF SUSAN E. BROWNE, DESTATE OF NEW CEASED, UNITED MEXICO STATES OF AMERICA COUNTY OF SANTA FE BY AND THROUGH FIRST JUDICIAL THE SECRETARY OF DISTRICT HOUSING AND URBAN AND DEVELOPMENT Case No. D-101-CV- THE UNKNOWN SUR2013-01336 VIVING SPOUSE OF SUSAN E. BROWNE, IF NATIONSTAR MORT- ANY, GAGE, LLC D/B/A CHAMPION MORT- Defendant(s). GAGE COMPANY, NOTICE OF SUIT Plaintiff, v. STATE OF New Mexico to the above-named THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, Defendants The UnDEVISEES, OR known Heirs, LEGATEES OF VIRGIN- Devisees, or Legatees IA ZANDER AKA VIR- of Susan E. Browne, GINIA M. ZANDER, DE- deceased. CEASED, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA GREETINGS: BY AND THROUGH THE SECRETARY OF You are hereby notiHOUSING AND URBAN fied that the aboveDEVELOPMENT, JOHN named Plaintiff has B. LEATHERMAN, IF filed a civil action LIVING, IF DECEASED, against you in the THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, above-entitled Court DEVISEES, OR and cause, the generLEGATEES OF JOHN B. al object thereof beLEATHERMAN, DE- ing to foreclose a CEASED AND THE UN- mortgage on properKNOWN SPOUSE OF ty located at 2596 CaJOHN B. mino Chueco, Santa LEATHERMAN, IF ANY, Fe, NM 87505, Santa Fe County, New MexiDefendant(s). co, said property being more particularly NOTICE OF SUIT described as: STATE OF New Mexico to the above-named Defendants The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, or Legatees of Virginia Zander aka Virginia M. Zander, John B. Leatherman, if living, if deceased, The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, or Legatees of John B. Leatherman, deceased. GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that the abovenamed Plaintiff has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, the general object thereof being to foreclose a mortgage on property located at 3201 Louraine Circle, Santa Fe, NM 87507, Santa Fe County, New Mexico, said property being more particularly described as: Lot Numbered One (1) in Block numbered Twenty-seven (27) of Dale J. Bellamah’s LA RESOLANA ADDITION, UNIT 9, an addition to the City of Santa Fe, New Mexico, as the same is shown and designated on the plat thereof filed in the Office of the County Clerk of Santa Fe County, New Mexico on March 17, 1964 in Plat Book 10, page 2, as Document No. 272,407. Unless you serve a pleading or motion in response to the complaint in said cause on or before 30 days after the last publication date, judgment by default will be entered against you. Respectfully Submitted, THE CASTLE LAW GROUP, LLC By: /s/ __Steven J. Lucero__ Electronically Filed Steven J. Lucero 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Telephone: (505) 8489500 Fax: (505) 848-9516 Attorney for Plaintiff NM13-00315_FC01 Legal #96342 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on January 29, February 5 and 12, 2014.
To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000
Lot Twenty-Six (26), Block Four (4), as shown on plat entitled "Los Cedros Subdivision, Block 5 and Portions of Block 3-46-13," filed in the Office of the County Clerk, Santa Fe County, New Mexico, in Plat Book 12, Page 9, as Document No. 281,756. Unless you serve a pleading or motion in response to the complaint in said cause on or before 30 days after the last publication date, judgment by default will be entered against you. Respectfully Submitted, THE CASTLE LAW GROUP, LLC By: /s/ __Steven J. Lucero__ Electronically Filed Steven J. Lucero 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Telephone: (505) 8489500 Fax: (505) 848-9516 Attorney for Plaintiff NM13-03781_FC01 Legal #96343 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on January 29, February 5 and 12, 2014.
The New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange (NMHIX) is soliciting responses from qualified offerors that are able to provide Independent Verification and Validation (IV&V) services during the Design, Development and Implementation (DDI) of the NMHIX system. The Contractor should be able to assess whether NMHIX and its partners are on track to implement the requisite technology for the NMHIX in time for enrolling consumers into qualified health plans (QHPs) by October 1 2014, as well as meeting all the other specified requirements for Exchanges under the Affordable Care Act. More information can be found at: http://www.nmhix.co m / v e n d o r e m p l o y m e n t pportunities/vendoropportunities/. Legal#96255 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican January 23, 24, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, February 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 10, 11, 12, 2014
C-8 THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, January WITHOUT RESERVATIONS
THE ARGYLE SWEATER
ROSE IS ROSE
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PARDON MY PLANET