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Headlines and highlights of the 1979 Santa Fe High School run to the championship

Headlines and highlights of the 1979 Santa Fe High School run to the championship

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Published by sfnmwebeditor
Electronic reproductions of newspaper clippings from Santa Fe High School's run to the championship in 1979.
Electronic reproductions of newspaper clippings from Santa Fe High School's run to the championship in 1979.

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04/30/2014

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Saturday
(Includes
TVMagazine)
Dec.
8,
1979
131st
Year
It.ue
No. 17
jL4
C
o/C
official
deniespressure to
quit
Page
C-l
Playbook
Wilson
drawingraves front
pros
Page
B-l
Coming
Sunday
Condominium wave
about
to
flood
SF
IV
E
W
Mi
EXI
SF
Demons
take it
all!
By DAN WILLIAMS
The New
Mexican
Staff
ALBUQUERQUE —
Santa
Fe High
School
may be the highest scoringteam in the state this season, but it
was the
Demon
defense
that held
offAlbuquerque
Eldorado Friday night
and
cemented a 19-15 victory in theClass
AAAA
state championshipgame.TheDemon
defense,
sparkedbytackles
Bill
Layder.
Mario
Padilla
and end
Alfred
Sena,
forced
thedefending
state
runnerup
Eagles
intofive
turnovers,
four
in the
second
half
as Santa Fe claimed its
first
state ti-tle since 1943.Eldorado,
which defeated
theDemons 35-6
in the third
game
of the
season,
fought
the
Demons
down
to
the wire, but key mistakes in the se-
cond
half
enabled Santa Fe to escape
with the
win.
<;
We
made
a
couple
of
mistakes
in
the
first
half," an elated Santa FeCoachDavid Church said. "We letthem'
get the
ball
down
on two
long
passes,
but the defense got
after.it
and
.lid
a super job."They
were
playing
soft
all thetime in the middle, and at
halftime
we
just decided we weren't
going
togive them anything."Layden
came
up
with
two of the
Eagles'
turnovers,
falling
on a
fum-ble in the
first
quarter and intercep-ting
a Jim
Everett pass
in the
third.SantaFequarterback Steve Baca,
who
doubles
on
defense
in the
secon-dary, snagged another Everett
pass
in
thethird quarter.Padilla and Sena pounced on twomore Eldorado
fumbles
in the
Eagles'
last
gasp
effort
in the
fourth
quarter.Padilla's
fumble
recoveryset up
Santa
Fe's winning touchdown
early
In
the
fourth
quarter.The Demons took over on theEldorado 22-yard
line
and hit the end
zone
five
plays late'r on a one-yard
run by
Terry
Tiner.Layden key to win,
Page
B-l
Layden's third-quarer interceptionwas a key turning point in the' ballgame, as it stopped an
Eagle
drive at the Santa Fe two-yard line.Santa Fe,
which
ended the seasonat 13-1, and Eldorado, 11-2, exchang-ed the lead
four
times
before
theissue
was settled.
TheDemons scored
first
on thethird play
of the
game
when
Bacacompleted a
69-yard
pass
play
to
Randy
Bertram.Eldorado
finally
broketheSantaFe defense early in the secondquarter when quarterback
Steve
Sauter- capped a 53-yard,
eight-play
drive
with
a two-yard
touchdown
run.
Joel Jorgensen's
point
after
gavethe Eagles a
7-6
lead.Santa Fe running back Marco
Lucero
put the Demons
back
on topon
their next
possession,
spearheading a 15-play,
five-and-a-
half
minute drive, scoring
on an 11-
yard run. The Demons
again failed
on,
a two-point conversion pttempt
and
had to
settle
for a12-7 advantage.Eldorados Sauter, who exchanged
quarterbacking
duties
with
Everett
in
the second
half,
gave
the
Eagles
their
last
lead,
when
he
scored
on a •
one-yard
run
with
32
seconds
left
inthe
half.
The
Eagles
left
the
field
sporting a
15-12
advantage
when
Everett
faked
a PAT'
kick
and passed to Steve
Williams
for the two-point
conver-sion.The Santa Fe
defense
put thecrunch on the
Eagles
in the second
half,
forcing
Eldorado
to
fumble
or
pass away
the
football
on
four
of its
five
possessions.
A
stiff-Eagle
defense kept Santa Fe
from
cashing
in on the
first
two
mishaps, but couldn't prevent aDemon
score
on the third turnover.Eldorado
relied
mostly on a pro-nounced advantagein
field
position
in
taking its
first-half
lead.SeeDEMONS
on
Page
A-8
/Buenos
Duo!
Fair,mild
Forecast
for northern New Mex-ico
calls
for fair
skies
with
milddays and cold nights today andSunday.
Temperatures
will
range
from
the low 20s to low
50s. More
weather
information on
Page
A-8.
'Kill
Khomeini'
fund
PLAINS,
Ga.
CAP)
President
Carter's
mother
said
Friday nightthat she has received only 10 cents
since
sayingshe
would
hirean
assassin
to
kill
Iran's
AyatollahRuhollahKhomeini if she had amillion
dollars "to spare."
The comment on
Khomeini
came
during
a
men's
club meeting in
Bow,
N.H. And during a campaignstop for the president in
Hartselle,
Ala., on Thursday, Mrs. Carter
said
she was "getting
more moneythan
you
ever
saw" since making
the
remark.
But
"Miss
Lillian"
told
TheAssociated
Press
in a
telephone
in-
terview
Friday
that
she has
actual-ly
collected
only one thin dime.
"Yesterday
a
lady gave
me a
dime in Alabama —
that's
all I've
received," the president's
81-year-old mother
said.
'Ayatollah
DolV
on
sale
NEW
YORK
(AP)—
Americansfrustratedby
events
inIrannoware invited to vent
their
anger on"The Ayatollah Doll," being of-
fered
for
sale
by a Manhattan firm
for
$4.95
plus shipping
charges.
"Available
for
those
who
want
to
strike back," says
an
advertis-ment
ror
ine
ivnomemi
HKeness
in
the
New
York Post."Makehimyour
prisoner,"
thead
exhorts.
"Shipped to you behind
bars.
Act now — get rope, pins,other
torture
equipment. Fabulous
gift
item. Great for
collectors.
Money
back
guarantee."
Inside
The New Mexican
A Gannett Newspaper
Four sections,
34pages
Classified C- 3Comics
:
C-10
I
Editorial
A-4
I
Football
Playbook
B-4,
B-5
1
Movies A-3
Nation
,
A- 2
New Mexico
C-
i
Obituaries
A- 2
Region
C-
l
Religion A- 5
SportsB-l to B-3Take
10 B- 6
World A-3
The NewMexican/Dennis
Dabl
WE'RE
NUMBER
1!
Santa
Fe HighSchoolend
Alfred
Sena
Hoists
theClass
AAAA
state
championship trophy
and
gives the
victory
sign
as the Demons
celebrate
their19-15 win
over
Albuquerque
Eldorado
Friday
night.
Sena
joined
tackles
Bill
Layden
and
Mario
Padilla
in a
strong
defensive
effort
that
secured
the victory.
Carter
rules
out using
force,but
vows
6
action'to endcrisis
WASHINGTON
(AP>
President
Carter
on
Friday ruled
out anymilitary
action against
Iran
that
would
cause harm to the hostages inTehran,
but families of the
hostageswere
told
that action to
free
the cap-tives
would
betaken soon."I am notgoingtotakeany
military
action that
would
cause
bloodshed
or arouse the unstable cap-tors
of our
hostages
to
attack them
or
punish
them,"
the president said.Speaking
to a
group
of
State
Department
employees, Carter
said:
"I'm
going
to be very moderate, verycautious."The president made the commentsas he
left
the State Department
after
a
meeting
with
about
100
relatives
ofthe
hostages, who have been
held
captive
by Iranian
militants since
Nov.
4.
t
Hisremarks appeared to indicate achange
in the
administration attitudetoward theIranian crisis.Ad-
ministration
spokesman consistentlyhave
refused
to rule out military ac-tion
^against
Iran
if
normal
diplomatic
efforts
to free the
hostages
fail.
But Deputy
Secretary
of
State War-ren Christopher, speaking toreporterslater, said the president
has not
ruled
out any
option."I
think
thepresidenthasmade
clear
he prefers means
peaceful
innature to resolve this problem. Butthe president has also been equally
clear
that
he has maintained hisother options." Christopher
told
reporters
after
emerging
from
a
briefing
for top
Senate
leaders.
While
Carter ruled out military ac-
tion
that
he
fe!t
would
endanger
the
hostages inside the
emb?ssy.
he did
not
rule
out the use of
force
if the
hostages are harmed by the militants
holding
them.
administration
officials
have
left
open the
option
of
military actionagainst Iran if the Americans are put
on
trial.Previously, Carter
has
warned
of
"extremely grave consequences" toIran if the hostages are harmed, andThe Iranians have threatened totry
the
captives
as spies
unless
the
United
States
turns over the deposed
Shah
Mohammad Reza Pahlavi fortrial.TheshahisrecuperatingatLacklandAirForce
Base
inTexas
after
undergoing
treatment
for
cancer
and
gallstones
in New York.
Carter's
meeting with the relatives
of
the hostages was private, but thesister of one Marine hostage said the
family
was promised that the govern-ment
would
take action soon
to free
the Americans.Mrs. Judy Ehrlenbeck
of St.
Louis
refused to
comment
on
what type
ofaction
was
discussed.
She
would
notsay whether the comment had come
from
the
president
or
from
other
highU.S.
officials
who
spent some
five
hours briefing the
family
members.
But
asked
if the
action
would
come
in
the near
future,
she
replied:"definitely."Thepresident's
public
commentswere applauded by State Department
officials,-and
some relatives
of the
hostages
cried.
Carter also took the
opportunity
tocriticize Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy
for
his
declaration that
the
deposed
Shah
ofIran's
regime
wasop-pressive.
Although
he did notmen-
tion
Kennedy
by
name, Carter said:"At
this
time, I'm not interested intrying to resolve whether or not theshah was a
good
or a bad leader.
"We do not
intend
to
confuse
the
issue by
injecting
these
extraneousissues or arguments. In my
opinion
itdelays the day when we will see thesehostages come
home.''Carter'sstatements,
contrasted
with
hisremarks overthe
month-long
crisis, appeared conciliatory,
possibly
inresponsetoremarks
from
Iranian leaders
that
seemed to
hint
at the possibility of a negotiated set-tlement.
Officials
say
Kennedy
remarks
thwarted
shah
asylum
offer
WASHINGTON'
(AP) —
Carter
administration
officials
insisted Fridaythatcriticism of the deposed Shah of Iranby
Sen.
Edward
M.
Kennedy
caused
Argentinato
reverse
adecision
to
grant
asylum
to the deposed
monarch.
But
Argentine
officials
said
they
never
considered letting theshah
enter
their
country.
The
dispute
began
when
a
White
House
official
told
reporters
Wednesdaythatone country had
backed
out ofan
agreement
to
give
asylum
to the shah
because Ken-
nedy was critical of the ousted
ruler.
ShahMohammad
Reza Pahlavi
now is in
Texas,
under
guard
at
Lackland
Air
Force
Base
while
thegovernment
seeks
a pernanent
asylum
for him.The White House
official's
comments
were obviousy
aimed
at
Kennedy,
who is
challenging
President
Carter
for
the democratic
presidential
nomination.
The
official
refused
to be
publiclyidentified
and
would
not say whatcountry was
involved.But
in a
report
published
Friday,
columnists Rowland
Evans
and
Robert
Novak
identified
the
country
as Argen-
Kennedy
replies. Page
A-8
tina. The columnists said
Kennedy's
criticism
of the
shah
as
having
run an
oppressive
regimein
Iran
"killedthe
deal"
for the
shah
to
go to Argentina. The columnists did
not
namethe
source
for
theirinformation.
But the
same
administration
official
who
initially
level-
ed
the blast at
Kennedy said
the
column
was
accurate.
He
offered
no
details.
Later,
another
White
House
official,
also
asking that henot
be
named,
said the
source
who
confirmed
the ac-
curacy
of the
column
naming
Argentina
"did
not
lie."
Hesaid the
source
did notcon
fuse
one
country
with
another.
But
Argentinian
officials
firmly
denied the
story.
"I
flatly
deny there have been any
secret
negotiations"
on
the subject of
admitting
the
shah
to Argentina,
said
Hernan
Massini.
press
attache
to the
Argentine
am-
bassador
to
the
United
States.
Valley
students
protest
rules
i
By
DAVID
ROYBALThe New
Mexican
Staff
ESPANOLA—About
100
Espanola
Valley
High
School students walked
off
campus
and
m'arched Friday
in
protest
of
school regulations
which
they
claim
are toorestrictive.
Complaints
centered around apolicy
prohibiting
students
from
leaving the El Llano campus duringschool hours and a new rule that,starting
Monday,
will
keep pupils
from
congregating at the studentparking lot.SchoolPrincipal
Jose
Benito
Chavez
said the parking lot
rule
is in-tended to curtail drinking, marijuanasmoking and other acts. Chavezreferred
Friday to reports
thatstudents have been
making
love inthe parking lot, saying girls have got-ten pregnant right behind schoolbuildings.
Chavez
revealed plans to
restrict
use of the parking lot in a memoran-
dum
to
teachers
dated Wednesday.Students, upon learning
of the
plan,complainedand set out on their
pro-
test
march
that was stopped short forlackof acity demonstration permit.
Three
of the
protesters
later met
with
Chavez, Superintendent
Pete
Garcia
and
other administrators.Itwas agreed that students, work-
ing
through
their
student
council,
willwrite
rules
togovernuse of thepark-
ing
lot.The
rules
will
beconsideredlater by Chavez and his
assistant
principals
for
possible adoption.
Until
such
rules
are approved,however, students
will
not be allowedto spend
free
time on the parking lot.See
PROTEST
on
Page
A-8
 
THE
IVEW
Section
B
anta
Fe,
N.M.,
Sat., Dec.
1,1979
Santa
Fe
gains berth
in
AAAA
finals
WINGBACK
INACTION
Santa
Fe
High
School
wingbackLouis
Briones runs
intoAlbuquerque Highland
defender
David
Ro-
jas
during
their Glass
AAAA
state.pJayofftiz.
SantaFeearnedatripto thestate cham-
pionship
game
with
a
29-21
victory.
Chadron
State
ousts
College of SF
74-65
ByRICK
WEBER
The New Mexican
Staff
TheCollegeof Santa Fe
Knights
sleepwalked through
thefirst
half
of
Friday
night's
game against
Chadron State
College.
And despitethe constant prodding of Coach JimJohnston
in the
second
half,
the
Knights
never woke
up.The
result
was a
74-fi5
loss
to the
Eagles
from
Chadron, Neb in thefirst round of the City
Different
Jaycee
Invitational
at the CSF
gym.
No,
the Knights won't be defending
their
tournament title tonight. In
fact,
they may have some troublewith
Sul
Ross University, whichwasoutlasted
110-104
by a pesky New
Mexico Highlands University team in
the
night's opening game.
The
Eagles
didn't
travelall
the
way
from
the
northwest
corner
of
Nebraska for nothing. They used a
tight
man-to-man defense to shutdown the Knights' high-scoring at-tack, which was amazingly balanced
—'
with
all
five
starters
getting
fivefield
goalsandscoringin
double
figures
but
unusually impotent.
The
Eagles broke open
a
tight
game
five
minutes
into
the contest,opened up a
12-point
lead late
in thefirst
half,
and
never
looked back.
"That
was a
good
ballclub we
played," said
a
subdued Johnston."They shot well
and
played
a
verypoised game. They really hungtogether, even with
our
pressure.
And
we did put a lot of
pressure
on
them."
WhileJohnston
was
lavish
in his
praise
of the men
from
Cornhusker
country,
he was
less
than
pleased
with
the men in the
black-and-white-striped
shirts
the
officials
that is.
"I
think they
let the
game
get
away
from
them,"
Johnston
said.
"The
major turning point was in the first
half
with about sevenoreightminutes left. It got so physical and itturnedinto
a
pushing
and
shovingmatch. We came out on the losing
end.
"It was a
physical
game
the
entireway.When
the
game started
getting
out
of hand, we stopped thinkingbasketball
and
starting thinking
about
throwing elbows and pushing.From
that
point
on, I was not pleased
with the'officiating.
I think I
scream-
ed
myvoice
out."
Johnston wasn't the only one whowas growling. Chadron State coachEd Sparling almost had a couple ofcoronaries during
the
game.
He was
off
his
seat
and on thecourtallthrough the night, chewing out both
his
players
and the
officials.
But
Sparling had little to complainabout. His team went to the freethrow line 10
more
times than theKnights.
And
hat's
where
the
Eagles
won
the
game.
They had only onemore field goal
than
the Knights, butthey
hit on 22 of
29
free throws.
Sparling's ace
foul
shooter- was
Jerry
Boyce, who made six of nine inthe second half,
including
four
in the
last
minute
of the
game, when
the
Knights
were
frantically trying
to
chop away
at the
Eagles'
com-
fortable
lead."I think we showed a lot of
courage,"
Johnston
said.
"We
never
quit the whole time, even when wewere down by a lot in the secondhalf."Butit wasn't enough.
KNIGHT
NOTES:
CSF
(3-3) willmeet SulRoss University
(1-3)
in theconsolation game tonight
at
6:30.
Inthe
championship
game
at
8:30
Highlands
(l-l)
will
battle ChadronState
(3-3).
CHADRON
STATE (74)
Stalling*
I
2*
10
Rowan 3004.lannelli
3
00
6
WiS-cott
3
0-0
6. UHr.9
4
3-J
II.
Boyce
1
6 910.
NOM
2
t i
10,Mil1erl2->J.Brown43-.in.stocklonOO.O0
COLLEGE OF
SANTA
FE
(45)
Espy00-00.
Gooascn 55 6, IS.
nimble
s 1-3 IT,
Newton
t
Johnson,
Aiituofermo
win
Sugar
Ray
claims
title
T
A
C
1
*
TTT*
*">
a
r-«
»
T
..
.
_
^^
LAS
VEGAS,
Nev. (AP)
-
Sugar
Rav
Leonard
knocked down
Wilfred
Benitez
and
stopped
him inthe closing
seconds
of the
fight
Friday
night to win
l
h-
^
B
°£
ing C
°
Uncil
^Herweig
y
ht
SmpiZ-
snipmthe
richest
non-heavyweight
bout ever held
The two men
went toe-to-toe
for
most
of the
final
three minutes. Then
-
with
the
clock
winding down
~«
L
n~1f
£"
ash
?
d
home
a Ie
£
hook
to
th
*
jaw
that
' but
RefereeCarlos Padilla asked Benitezif he was allright and the Puerto Rican
nodded
yes Padilla then
W
,,
a
Y
e<
?
L
£
onard
to the
a
»ack.and
after three
or
four
snots
to the head, the
fight
was halted.There
was
just
six
seconds
left.
The
26th
victory in Leonard's unbeaten pro
career
came
a
littie
more than three
years
after
he
won
a
gold
medalat theMontreal
Olympics,
and itset up a
"dream"
fight
between Leonard andformer
lightweight
champion Roberto DuranLeonard got
Si million
for his title victory
while
the 21-yearoldBenitezgot$1.2
million
The
fight
at
Caesars Palace Sports
Pavilion
was
part of a
nationally
televised
championship
tnpieheader.
*
v
Also
at
Caesar's Palace,
undisputed
mid-
dleweight champion Vito
Antuofermo
kept
the
title
on
a draw against Marvin Hagler At the New
2^%
a
"
S
Superdome,Marvin Johnson
-the
former
UBC
light-heavyweight champ
-
won
he
WorldBoxing Association
title
by knocking out
VictorGalindez in the 11th round.By
DAN WILLIAMSThe New
Mexican
Staff
The
Santa
Fe
Demons unveiled
yet
another facet
of
their
well-rounded
scoring attack
Friday
night, usingtheir special teams and a timely
field
goal
by
Jimmy Duncan
toknockoff
top-ranked
Albuquerque Highland 29-21 in the
Class
AAAA
semifinalsThe victory was the 10th straight
for
Santa
Fe and
sends
the
Demonsinto next weekend's championship
battle against
AlbuquerqueEldorado, a 21-20 winner over
Clovis
Friday riight.
•The
Demons'
special
teams
ac-
counted for two key
scores
in the con-
test,
which
kept fans on the edge of
their seats
despite the icy
temperatures.
The
Santa
Fe
kickoff
team
gotthings
rolling.oh the opening
kick,
forcing Highlandto
fumble
the
foot-
ball away on
their
own 27 yard line.Five plays
later,
Demon
running
back Marco Lucero
found
the endzone
from
10
yards
out and theDemons were on
their
way to theirfirst spot in the state championshipssince 1943.
A
Santa
Fe
special
team struckagain
in the
second quarter, this timewhen they
were
on the receiving end
of
a
kickoff.
David
Sisneros
caughtthe
ball
at his own 7
yard
line then
followed
his
blockers
93
yards
for thetouchdown
that knotted
thescoreat
14-14.
Highland
had
taken
a
brief leadmoments before when VernonHoweU
scored
on a 10-yard
run.
The
Hornetdefense accounted for a previous
touchdown
in the
first
quarter
when
6-5, 243-pound
tackle William Loveblocked a punt at the Demon 37,scooped
up the
loose ball
and
rambl-ed in
from
the 14.The Demons
scored
again
in the
se-
cond
quarter when quarterback
fo
R^H
aC
R
U
?
Ieashed
a
65-yard
pass
nr?
,hl
y
Bertram
-
send
ing the
team
into
the dressing room at
halftime
carrying a
20-14
lead.Highland
appeared
to take com-
mand
in
thethird
quarter
The
tenacious
Hornet
defense held
theDemons
deep
in
their
own
territory
on
two possessions,
then took
the lead
2
°
°
n
a
It
took
aplaythe Demons hadnever tried to get
them
back in theballgame.
After
battling
for 11
pi
ays
downto the
Highland
14
yard
line
theDemons faced a
fourth
downand
four
situation and
called
in
Duncan
to kick
fl
K
ld
,
g0al
-
He
placed
thebalj
at
the
tu,
backed
off and
connected
with the
30-yardertogive SantaFe its
winn-
ing edge.
,,-"!!
TL
35
the
first
fleld
al
he's
triedthis
year,"
a
teary-eyed
Demon
coach David
Church
said bet-
ween
handshakes
from
fans "It
worked
out
quite well
forus
"
Highland
hadthree
more
op-
portunities
to turn things around
before
the Demons put them away
for
good. But
each
attempt was stop-
ped on
fourth
down
by the
Demondefense.
After
holding Highland
tofourth
down
on their
last
possession, Demon
running
back
Frank
Lucero put the
game
on ice
with
a
60-yard
touchdown
run
that
gave Santa
Fe its
29-21
edge. Highlandhad1:22
left
to
try to tie it up, but
even
if
they had,Santa Fe
would
havewonon penetra-tions
6-3.
"We're
very, very
elated,"
Church
said
after
the game. "I
respect
coach
(Bill)
Gentry
so
much
...
I
just
wish
this could have been for the cham-
pionship
just
because it was
him.
"
Church worked
as an
assistant
coach under
GentryatHighlandfor
eight
years
before
taking over at San-ta Fe in 1973. And according to Gen-try, Church and his Demons gainedhis
respect
Friday night."Santa
Fe was a
good
football
team tonight,"
Gentry
said
"They're
quick, one of the best teamswe've
ever
played. We stayed
with
themand had
good
opportunitiesto
win
the
game,
but mistakes just
kill-
edus.
"They
were
quicker than us," Gen-try
said. "They
got across the line ofscrimmage more
than
we did all
night."
Gentry's statement was backed up
by
thegame statistics, which showedSanta Fe with 375
offensive
yards to
Highland's
179.
Next
weekend's
championshipgame with Eldorado
will
be extraspecial
for the
Demons,
it
was
Eldorado that dealt Santa
Fe its
only
loss this
season,
35-6, n
Albuquerque.
The
site
of the championship game
will
be decided by the flip of a coin
to-day in
Albuquerque. Church said
if
he
wins
that
toss,
the
game
will
be
played
Friday,
7:30 p.m.
at
MagersField.
Highland 7 7 7 _
Q
Santa Fe
g
!2
3
s
29
Santa
Fe
Marco
Lucero
10
run
(Danny
Ortiz
pass
from
Steve Baca)Highland
— William
Love
37
blocked puntreturn
(Russell
Yurcjc
kicS)
HighlandVernonHowell 10 un
(Russell
Vur-eic kick)Santa
Fe — David
Sisneros
93
kickoM
return
(pass
failed).
Santa Fe — Randy
Bertram
65
pass
from
Steve
Baca
(pass
failed).Highland
Vernon
Howell 7 run
(Russell
Yur-
cickick)
SantaFe
Jimmy
Duncan30ield
goa!.SantaFe
Frank
Lucero60
run
(pass
failed)
Individual
leaders
Hushing
Santa
Fe,
TerryTiner
15-78,
Frank
Lucero6-71,
Marco Lucero
11-54,
Steve Baca8-39Louis Briones 3-16. Highland. Mark Groves 14-w'Vernon Howell
11-72,
Tom
Gentry.
4-31.
Passing—Santa
Fe.
Steve
Baca
4-11-2-H7.Receiving
Santa
Fe,
Randy
Bertram
1-65Alfred
Sena
2-26,
Terry Tiner
1-26.
CSF
CONTROL
-
Larry
Kimble
(24)
of
the
College of
Santa
Fe
grabs
the
ball
out of the
grasp
of Chadron
State College's
MikeRowan
Friday night
duringopening-roundaction in the
second
annual
City
Different
Jaycee
Invitational
at the CSF gym
Chadron
State outlasted
the
Knights
74-65
^^^
^—^»«_^_^^_^^
--"•Tn.i
i
i
luajr iiigiii.
uuilllg
UpCIIlUg-1
UU11U
New
Mexico
suspends
Ellenberger,
Goldstein
sit^SwS^^^^?:;
^
Manny Goldstein.
.
of
a
tape
recording of
a
conversation
r^
.,
M.,.,
__
._ ..
ALBUQUERQUE
(AP)
— Univer-
sity of New Mexico basketball CoachNorm
Ellenberger
and his
chief
recruiting assistant
were
suspended
Friday
in the midst of a federal
in-:
vestigation
into
possible
mail
fraud
andbribery
involving
grades
of
junior college transfers.
Ellenberger
met
with university
president Dr.
William
E.
Davis
and
asked
that
he be
suspended. Davis
later
told
a
news
conference that
he
would have suspended
Ellenberger
even
if the
coach
had not
volunteered
to
step
aside.
"I
think that
some
action
had to betaken, it was
obvious,"
Davis
said,"and
really
before
we got to
that
stage
of it he volunteered
himself.
I
was prepared to suspend the
coachput
I did appreciate the
fact Normthought enough of the institution and
the program
that
he
volunteered
this
action until such
time
he
could
get
counsel
and
prepare
his own
;
fccpcnsc."
Also
suspended
was assistant
coach Manny GoldsteinHe
said
the
suspensions
will
re-
main in
effect
until legal
matters
are
resolved.
Davis
also said
the
univer-sity would continue its own internalinvestigation and
that
if
cir-
cumstances later
warrant,
more
senous
action against EllenbergerandGoldstein might
be
taken.Neither
Ellenberger nor
Goldsteincould
be
reached
for
comment.
Ellenberger,
who is in the
final
year
of a
three-year
contract,
will
continueto draw his estimated
$38,000
a
year salary,
Davis said.
The
university
president
saidcoaching duties have been turned
overto
Charlie Harrison, another
assistant.Harrison
and the
Lobos
left
Albuquerque
Friday
for
Boulder,Colo., where they will open
the
season
tonight against
the
University
of
Colorado.Davis
said Ellenberger was
"deep-
ly
shocked
and
gravely concerned"
during
their
45-minute meeting, call-
edby
Davis after
he
read
transcripts
of
a tape
recording
of a conversationbetweenEllenberger and Goldsteinthat was
filed
in an
affidavit
earlyFriday
in
U.S.
District
Court."He's concerned
about
the
totalsituation,
not
only about
his own
per-sonal
interests
but
also
the
interests
of
the
basketball
program and, Ithink,
the
university,"
Davis
said.
But
the
university
president
declin-ed
to relate
anything
Ellenberger
told
him, calling that
"privileged
communication.''
Davis said
the
situation
was
"very
damaging
to the
reputation
of the in-
stitution
as a
whole
and
also
very
damaging
to the
athletic
program
and
very
damaging
to the
basketball
program specifically...
"We're
deeply chagrined that
this
should happen
to us. It has and all I
know
we can do is to try to put the
pieces
back
together and go on
from
here."
Ellenberger
sports
one of the top
won-loss
records
among
coaches
across
the country. His overall
record at New Mexico in
sevenseasons
is
134-62,
and his teams wonWesternAthletic Conference
titles
in
1974
and
1978.
Last
season's
team
finished
with
a
19-10
overall
record
and
took
part
in
theNational Invitational Tourna-ment, losing to
Texas
A&M in the
first
round.
In
seven
years
at New
Mexico, Ellenberger
has
guided
the
Lobos to
four
post-season
invitationsEUenberger took
over
from
BobKing as head coach in 1972 and in-stituted a free-wheeling
offense
thatmade the Lobos one of the top
scoring
teams
in the country.Goldstein
is in his
second
year
as a
fulUime
assistant,
comingto
UNMfrom
Southwestern LouisianaUniversitywhere
he was an
assistant
coach.
Police
recorded a
conversation
bet-
ween
Ellenberger
and Goldstein
about
obtaining
a
junior
collegedegree
illegally
for a Lobo
player
ac-cording to a
sworn
affidavit
by FBI
Agent
Jack D.Blair.
An affidavit
was
filed
aspartof anFBI investigation of alleged mail
fraud and
bribery
in the
handling
of
academic
records
of
athletes
recruitedby
UNM.
The
affidavit
alleged that Golds-tein
had
caused
a
false transcript
tobe
sent
from
a New
Jersey
school
to a
California
school to give a player
enough
credits
to make him eligible
The
affidavit
said
that
the
case
in-
volved Lobo
player
Craig Gilbert,
who
came to UNM from OxnardJunior College n California.The FBI said the "background ofGilbert makes no indication of his at-tending Mercer
College..."
Itsaid that
an
envelope
intercepted
in the Los
Angeles mail
"contained
atranscript
in the name of CraigGilbert
and was
embossed
with
the
seal
of
Mercer College...In
addition,
determined that the
address
given
for
Craig Gilbert as 255 A
FrontStreet,
Trenton,
N.J.,
is a
non-
existent
address."
A
recorded conversation
"on Nov.
an authorizedincluded the
17,
1979, pursuant
to
wire interception,
following
exchanges.Goldstein:
"I got him adegreean
AA
(associate
of
arts)
degree
"
Ellenberger:
"You
got
"him
a
degree?"
Goldstein:
"Yeah,
they're
going
toput 16
more
hours on the
transcript
this
transcript.
This
is the way thev
want it."
.
J
-
Ellenberger:
"Which
means
he
graduated."
Goldstein:
"Yeah,
he
graduated
"
In
the
sworn
affidavit,
Blairsaid"There is
probable
cause to believe
that Goldstein has
committed
of-fenses
against the
United
States
to
wit:
the
knowing
and intentional use
of
the mails and
telephones
to
carry
out
a
scheme
or
artifice
to
defraud
"
The
FBIsaid Thursday that
results
of
a
probe
into
possible
bribery
andmail
fraud involving
grades
of
juniorcollege
basketball transfersto UNM
will
be presented
next
month
to a
federal
grand jury.
 
88
THENEWMEXICAH
Santa
Fe,
N.M.,
Fri.,
Dec.
7,
1979
Santa Fe
High-lights
By
the
Demon Tatler
Staff
Campus
in a flurry
as
Demons head
for
state
By
PAULA
MOYA
TheSantaFe
High
Demon Football
'team
is
going
to
State!.
This may not be news to the
ears
of
the
SFHS
population, but it
certainly
.is
music to the
ears
ofstudents,teachers, administrators and the
football
team
alike. And it's the
sort
of
music that hasn't been heardaround Santa
Fe
High
for
36
years.
;The
last SFHS
football
team
to
journey
to thestate
championship
game
(and
win it) was the
team
of
1943.
The
district
1AAAA
State
Cham-pionship game
will
be
played
tonight
at 7:30. Due to the
fact
that theEldorado Eagles won the coin toss
last
Sunday, the
game
will
be atUniversity Stadium
in Albuquerque.
All
week Santa Fe
High
has been ina
flurry
ofpreparation. John
"Bouncer"
Sena. Assistant Principal
and
Activities rnnrrtinntnr
at
SFHS,
was on KVSF urging Santa
Feans
to
go
to the
game
and
support
theDemons.
The Demon Boosters ar-ranged to have special buses travel-
ing
downto the
game
lor the
supris-
ingly low
price
of S4 per
student.
The
price
includes admission.Seniors,
juniors,
sophomoresand
freshmen
were
challenging the
otherclasses
to see
which
could
fill
themost
buses
— at 42
students
a
bus.Sena said
they'd
take
"as
many
as
we can
fill."
Students were encouraged to wear
blue
andgoldto the
game
and
takethepom-poms donatedtothe student
body
bySantaFe merchants. They,
along with all
other Demon sup-porters,
will
be
inhabiting
the
east
side
of University
Stadium
The ever-supportive Demon bandalso plans to attend. They
will
arrive
en
msssp
>"
imifn-rv,.
'^
"i-,v
tor
the
game. However, neither Eldorado
nor
Santa
Fe
will
march
for
halftime.
A
short pep
assembly tacked
on to
the more serious
Pearl
Harbor Dayassembly this morning also served torouse Demon spirit.Despite
the
fact
that Eldorado
is
the
only
teamtheDemons have lost
to during
regular
season
play, op-timismreigns high."I really
feel
that we're
going
towin
it." said Sena, who, by the way,
was one of the
winners
of the
cham-
pionship
team
of
1943. Physical
Education
teacher at SFHS,
BobbyOrtiz
wasanother.
A
dance sponsored
by StudentCouncil will
be
held Saturday
night
inthe
Activity
Center.
Again
studentsare encouraged to wear
blue
and
gold. It is.
basically,
a
Spirit
Dance,
although the
Student
Council would
like
to see it become a
viciorv
dance.
Fifteen
singled
out
for All State band
By
RICK SENA
'
Fifteen Santa
Fe
HighSchoolband•students
will
be
members
of the
1980New Mexico All State Band.SFHS students who
made
the Or-
.
chestra
are Terri Kuntz.
flute,
and
James
Snead,
trombone.
Future
par-
ticipants
in the
Concert Orchestra
are
Sara
Myers
and
Jeff
Parker,french horns, and
Alan
Stein, trom-bone. The Symphonic Band par-ticipants
will
be Marta Ballen.
trumpet;
Greg Snead. tuba,andKatrina Witter,
flute.
;
SFHS students
who
made
the
Con-•cert Band
are
Becky Barck, alto sax-ophone;
Joey
Cisneros, alto clarinet;David
Jensen,
baritone: NoahMyers,
irem-u uurn.
Ron
Rehorn.
trombone;
Geoff
Stein, baritone,
and
Johann
Trujillo. french
horn.Each
soloist
competed against
band
students
from
all over the
state.
In
preparation for the audition, each
participant
practiced a specified solo
for
the. instrumentandmemorized
nine
different
scales
for the judge.There were nine judges specialized
'for
brass,
woodwinds, strings andpercussion. In an
audition
the judgeasked for
scales
and
graded
thesoloists
on
dynamics,
intonation,musicality.rhythm,
sight reading,technique and tone.
The
finalists
for the the All
Statebands
will
receive music to practice
for
the
upcoming
All
State weekend.
SFHS
com
memo
r&
tes
P&-.
/'
L>
-
t?£
I .
A
J
fi
i
By
PAULA
MOYA
Pearl
HarborDay wascom-memorated this morningatSFHS
with
anassembly.The assembly, which was spon-sored by the
Stater's
club, was con-
ducted in
memorium
of the
peoplekilled during the attack on theHawaiian navai
base
33
years
ago.
In
addition to the
benedictiongiven
by
Rev.
Bob
Barnes,
and thetraditionalpresentation
of
colors
by
the
SFHS
R.O.T.C.. theR.O.T.C. drill
team
gave
a
shortdisplay. State Superintendent
of
Schools Leonard DeLayo and San-
ta
Fe Superintendent of Schools
Dr.
James
P.
Miller also spoke
at
^the
assembly.
Students
display
works
in art sale-show
By LISA MUELLER
aisoiav
his or her arf
wnrk
haH
tn
OnHontc?
o,,hm;»m^
!„„„„
_i
.
.,_
_,
,_
„,,
.
THE
CHILDREN'SHOUR
While
Ginny
McClutchey (middle)
twists
Nancy
Sum-mers'
(right)
arm
into
submission'
Susan
Bussardstrugglestoprevent her.The
Whimsical
Players
will
present
Lillian
Santa
Fe
High
School/
Ramona
Nye
Hellman's
gripping drama, The Children's
Hour.
Tentative
dates
are
December
11, 12,
and
13 in the
SFHS drama room. Time
is
8:00
p.m.
and admission is
SI
for
students
and $2 for
adults.
By
LISA MUELLER
'-
Santa
Fe
High School
arts
and
.crafts students hosted their
sixth
an-
•nual ArtSale-Show
Thursday
in the
'-Fine
Arts
Building.The Art
Sale-Show
was set up to
give the
advanced
art students a
idea
. of
what
a
professional
artist
must
go
•-through
tomai^2ihis
work.
Thesestudents were
in charge of organizing
and
financing
the art
show.
.
An art student
that
wished to
display
his or her art
work
had to
submit
it
with
a
price
to a
jury
madeup of advanced art
students. Thesestudents
could
reject the art or
ques-
tion
any
price.
Th
art students
were
requiredbv
their
teacher
to
submit
some pieces
of
their
work they had donethroughout the
year.
If the studentssold
their
art work, they could keep
the
money or donate a portion of thatmoney
to the
class
for
special
art