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New Mexican (Newspaper) - July 17, 2005, Santa Fe, New Mexico Locally owned and independent Serving Mexico for 156 yews Sacred terror sweeps West Countries struggle to prevent suicide attacks which have quadrupled since Sept 11 2001 By DAN EGGEN and SCOTT WILSON The Washington Post WASHINGTON Unheard of only a decades ago suicide bombings have rapidly evolved into perhaps the most common method of terrorism in the world moving west from the civil War in Sri Lanka in the 1980s to the Palestinian intifada of recent years to Iraq today Since the Sept 11 2001 suicide attacks in the United States suicide bombers have struck from Indonesia to India from Russia to Morocco Now governments throughout the West including the United States are bracing to cope with similar challenges in the wake of the deadly July 7 subway bombings in London which marked the first time suicide bombers had successfully mounted an attack in Western Europe The pace of such attacks is quick ening According to data compiled by the RAND about three quarters of all suicide bombings have occurred since the Sept 11 2001 attacks Please see TERROR Page A9 Analysis finds birthcontrol patch riskier than the pill By MARTHA MENDOZA The Associated Press Gingerly Kathleen Thorens family gathered around her in the intensivecare unit unable to speak to their beloved sister daughter wife or even stroke her hands The slightest stimulation might create a fatal amount of pressure on the 25yearold womans swollen brain warned the doctors We were horrified but we tried to just quietly be with said her sister Erika Klein In the end it didnt The mother of three died last fall just after Thanksgiving fol lowing days of agonizing headaches that the coroners report said were brought on by hormones released into her system by Ortho Evra a birthcontrol patch she had started using a few weeks earlier She was among about a dozen Please see PATCH Page A7 THE SANTA FE SUNDAY JULY 17 2005 ONE DOLLAR I have never lived in a place where so many people are doing something to help animals Ive never worked with a more dedicated and compassionate group of employees Ive never known a community more dedicated than Santa KATE RINDY shelter executive Lara New Mexican Veterinary assistants Megan Rodriguez and Bill Hutchison try to help puppies feel at home Saturday in Santa Fes new animal shelter SANTA FE ANIMAL SHELTER MOVES INTO NEW DIGS A diamond in the ruff By Sandy Nelson The New Mexican On the way to his kennel in the Santa Fe Humane Society Animal Shelters new quarters Saturday an Akita expressed his delight with the digs as dogs often do He peed on the freshly stuccoed exterior of the Animal Care Building In the building next door the Akitas counterparts exercised more restraint upon entering the bright quiet rooms where they will stay until someone adopts them Many took olfactory inventory of the glazed concrete floors tile walls and doors of their individual apartments and some studied their neighbors through shared side windows Saturday was moving day for 146 fourfooted residents of the original shelter at 1920 Cerrillos Road the place where for more than six decades lost or unwanted animals have been housed and cared for until reclaimed adopted or in some cases euthanized The focus of the communitys strug gle to compassionately deal with an overpopulation of homeless ani mals and the meeting ground where pet lovers find some of their closest companions now shifts to a multimilliondollar complex nearing completion southwest of Santa Fn Starting at 9 dozens of volunteers and employ ees transferred 63 cats 82 dogs and one rat into porta Special section inside Follow the history of Santa Fes shelter from its humble begin nings to its grand new home Explore the shelter differ ent with a detailed map of the new animalcare campus The namesake for the new shelter was a local woman who rescued every I Everything you need to know about future plans ways you can help how to keep in touch and much more Please see SHELTER Page A8 feet of the old shelter Size in square Number of square feet of shelters two new buildings Spaces for adopt able dogs in the new building up from 18 Maximum number of adoptable cats that can be displayed up from 18 Amount in millions of dollars raised locally to build the new shelter The Associated Press Moons of Detroit wearing a mush roomcloud hat poses for a friend Saturday at the Trinity Site monument 60th anniversary of atomic test draws thousands to Trinity Site By FELICIA FONSECA The Associated Press WHITE SANDS MIS SILE RANGE Emmett Hatch dropped to his knees to pray on July 16 1945 shortly after the worlds first atomic blast His grandmother was awake at Mountain War Time that morning in Portales to make breakfast when she saw the explo sion She thought it was the coming of the Lord because the sun rose in the west that said Hatch who was 8 years old and more than 220 miles from the Trinity test site at the time Hatch said his grand mother woke him up after the blast and ordered him to his knees to pray during what they thought was the end of the world Hatch joined oth ers including Japanese observers at Trinity Site on Saturday in a restricted area of the White Sands Missile Range for the 60th anniversary of the dawn of the nuclear age Its a place that I think you should see but I wouldnt come Hatch said during his sec ond visit to show his two daughters Its a piece of history thats The depression left at Ground Zero on what is now White Sands Missile Range Please see SITE Page A6 f Todays obituaries John Terrance Terry Dunn 65 Santa Fe July 13 John Und III 72 Santa Fe July 12 Edwin A Schultz 43 July 10 Katherine Toni VigiUWontero 52 Santa Fe June 24 Please see Page B2 Todays forecast Sunny hot possible afternoon Tstorm High 93 low 62 Page D8 INDEX Annies Mailbox 07 Movies B2 Business Dl Mutuals D2 Classifieds Hl Opinion Gl Crossword D7 Police notes B2 Focus El Horoscope D7 Pasa 122 Scoreboard C2 Local news Bl Sports Lotteries Cl B2 Travel Fl The Wests Oldest Newspaper 11 sections 112 pages 156th year Issue No 198 Publication No 596440 Late paper 9840363
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