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Today's News

  • LA boys hoops top SF High

    The Los Alamos boys basketball team is winning close games at the right time.
    After claiming an impressive 52-49 comeback victory against Belen on Friday, the Hilltoppers defeated Santa Fe High 55-53 in overtime on Saturday at Griffith Gym.
    After Saturday’s win, Los Alamos improved to 8-6 overall and claimed its third straight victory. The Hilltoppers traveled to face Taos on Tuesday after the Los Alamos Monitor’s print deadline.
    Not only will the wins result in resume builders, but they will also contribute towards confidence for Los Alamos, as District 2-5A play begins in less than a week.
    ‘Toppers edge Demons in OT
    This season, a win against Santa Fe High is a Class 6A win that any team would want.
    And the Hilltoppers got that win by outscoring the Demons 10-8 in the overtime period. During that run, Antonio Trujillo hit a 3-pointer to give the Hilltoppers a lead that it didn’t relinquish.
     

  • Topper girls drop finale in Aztec

    The Los Alamos girls basketball team dropped an opportunity on Saturday to finish a regular season tournament on a high note.
    After holding Piedra Vista to only 10 points in the first half, the Hilltoppers were outscored 33-7 in the second half and fell 43-28 in the third place game of the Lady Tiger Rumble in Aztec.
    The Hilltoppers still led with two minutes left in the third quarter but a Piedra Vista bucket gave the Panthers a 24-23 lead that they wouldn’t relinquish.
    In the second round on Friday, Los Alamos fell to host Aztec 61-33.
    The Hilltoppers allowed 17 points in the first half, before falling apart defensively in the second half and allowing 44 points. Los Alamos also led 18-17 at the half but struggled on offense in the final 16 minutes and was limited to 15 points.
    Los Alamos moved to 4-12 overall after the tournament and hosted Taos on Tuesday after the Los Alamos Monitor’s Wednesday print deadline.     
     

  • Police Beat 1-8-16

    Police Beat items are compiled from public information contained in Los Alamos Police Department Records. Charges or citations listed in Police Beat do not imply innocence or guilt. The Los Alamos Police Department uses the term “arrest” to define anyone who has been physically arrested, served a court summons, or issued a citation.
    Dec. 18
    11:13 a.m. — Police reported that a 38-year-old Los Alamos man was the victim of criminal damage to property (less than $1,000) at 41st Street.

    6:02 p.m. — Andrew Rodriguez was arrested on a magistrate court bench warrant at the Los Alamos police department.
    Dec. 19
    5:25 a.m. — Aaron Sanchez, 28, of Albuquerque was arrested for aggravated driving while intoxicated at the intersection of West Jemez Road and NM 4.

    9:29 p.m. — Jennifer Hopkins, 33, of Los Alamos was arrested for operating a vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicating liquor at the intersection of Diamond Drive and North Road.
    Dec. 20
    1:32 a.m. — Shannandoaha Lopez, 35, of Los Alamos was arrested for operating a vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicating liquid at the intersection of Diamond Drive and Sycamore Street.

  • On the Docket 1-8-16

    Todd Hasse was found guilty by the Los Alamos Municipal Court of speeding six to 10 miles an hour. Defendant was fined $50 and must also pay $65 in court costs.

    Zachary Hunt was found guilty through Citepay of speeding six to 10 miles an hour over the speed limit. Defendant was fined $50 and must also pay $65 in court costs.

    Michael Brazfield was found guilty by the Los Alamos Municipal Court for discharging firearms and having projectiles. Defendant must pay $165 in court costs. Sentence deferred until March 5.
    Dec. 7
    Angel Tirado was found guilty through Citepay of speeding six to 10 miles an hour over the speed limit. Defendant was fined $50 and must also pay $65 in court costs.
     
    Julie Gallegos was found guilty through Citepay of speeding six to 10 miles an hour over the speed limit. Defendant was fined $50 and must also pay $65 in court costs.

    Matthew Bustos was found guilty by the Los Alamos Municipal Court of speeding six to 10 miles an hour. Defendant was fined $50 and must also pay $65 in court costs.

    Richard Lopez was found guilty through Citepay of speeding six to 10 miles an hour over the speed limit. Defendant was fined $50 and must also pay $65 in court costs.

  • UNM acting president to visit UNM-LA

    The University of New Mexico Acting President Chaouki Abdallah will visit UNM-Los Alamos for an evening of events at 5:15 p.m. Monday.
    The community is invited to meet with Abdallah and other UNM individuals representing Anderson School of Management and the School of Engineering.
    At 5:30 p.m., Abdallah will share a few remarks about UNM, the role of UNM-LA and the importance of the local mil levy election.
    State Rep. Stephanie Garcia Richard, UNM-LA Board Chair Steve Boerigter, and others will also share brief remarks.
    After the event, the newly renovated EMS classrooms will be open and available for tours until 7:30 p.m.

  • Planetarium line-up for Jan. 13-15

    Dr. Galen Gisler will reveal the stories behind star colors at 7 p.m. , Jan. 13, Nature Center planetarium. On Jan. 14 and 15, Mysteries of the Unseen World, a film that uncovers what is normally too fast, too slow, too small, or outside the visible spectrum, will play in planetarium at 2 p.m.
    The Nature Center will be open regular hours this month: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday as well as 1 p.m. to 4 p.m on Sunday, and closed Thursdays.

  • Births 1-8-16

    Dec. 10 — A boy. Kai Robert Larsen. Born to Karla Sartor and Brian Larsen.
    Dec. 22 — A boy. Zoddyn Sisson. Born to Thane Sisson.
    Dec. 25 — A boy. Aarik Rey Griego. Born to Stephanie and Daniel Griego.
    Dec. 27 — A boy. Andrew Yian Dai. Born to Yamin Hou and Yaomin Dai.
    Dec. 31 — A girl. Aria Jayme Garcia. Born to Amanda and Ruben Garcia.
    Dec. 31 — A boy. Ashton Chanin Lovato. Born to RatchaniDa “Nam” and Joseph Lovato.

  • NRC hosts tree seedlings sale

    The Natural Resources Conservation Service, in cooperation with the New Mexico Natural Resources Department, Forestry Division, is offering applications for low-cost tree seedlings sales.
    To be eligible, applicants must own at least an acre of land, and plant the seedlings for either windbreaks, reforestation, Christmas trees, erosion control, conservation education or wildlife plantings.
    There are many species available that are adapted to the area, in deciduous and conifers. For more information or to get on the mailing list, call 471-0410, ext. 3, between Jan. 1 and Jan. 31.

  • County Parks and Rec to put up putt-putt course at Nature Center

    The Los Alamos County Parks, Recreation, and Open Spaces Division is taking over the Los Alamos Nature Center from 6-7:30 p.m. Jan. 17 and putting up a putt-putt course.
    Play through the nature center and win prizes, including free passes to the pool or ice rink and more.
    It is a great way to learn about the latest news about the trails and enjoy a fun, free evening. This family-friendly event is open to all ages.
    The putt-putt evening will take place at the Los Alamos Nature Center at 2600 Canyon Road. The event is free and no registration is required.
    For more information about this and other Pajarito Environmental Education Center programs, visit peecnature.org, email programs@peecnature.org or call 662-0460.

  • Hecker to speak at Fuller Lodge

    Dr. Siegfried S. Hecker, of Stanford University and Director Emeritus of Los Alamos National Laboratory, will be the next speaker in the Los Alamos Historical Society’s 2016-2017 lecture series.
    Hecker will speak at 7 p.m. Tuesday at Fuller Lodge. His presentation will be “Are we still ‘Doomed to Cooperate?’”
    The lecture series theme is “Multiple Perspectives of the Atomic Bomb.”
    Hecker’s book, “Doomed to Cooperate” was published in 2016 by Bathtub Row Press. It tells the story of nuclear scientists from Russia and the U.S. who reached across political, geographic and cultural divides to confront the new nuclear threats that resulted from the collapse of the Soviet Union.
    Hecker will tell the story of how the book was completed during a time when relations between Moscow and Washington collapsed. He will also look at future prospects for the U.S.-Russian nuclear cooperation in the new political environment.