By Cassie McClure and Suzanne Michaels For the Bulletin Myths can create a dense fog around truth. With China’s “National Sword” action, overnight the nation now refuses to accept low-quality and dirty recyclables. That’s turned recycling across the globe on its ear. The action forces everyone to clean up their recycling to produce quality material, and that results in fast-approaching recycling changes. This is the time to remember why our city has chosen to be “green,” and time to bust some of the ... CONTINUE
City approves Amador Hotel renovations By Mike Cook Las Cruces Bulletin The Las Cruces City Council, meeting as the Tax Increment Development District Board (TIDD), unanimously approved a preliminary plan to renovate the historic Amador Hotel and surrounding property at the council’s Monday, Feb. 22 work session. Las Cruces builder/developer Max Bower, vice president of GMB Investments, Inc. of El Paso, said “the re-development project encompasses the block in its ... CONTINUE
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Oñate football forfeits four victories BULLETIN REPORT On the last day of September, the Oñate High football team broke a 23-year losing streak to Mayfield High School with a 31-28 victory at the Field of Dreams. Now, though, officially, the drought to the Trojans is back. Las Cruces Public Schools Interim Superintendent Steven Sanchez announced on Tuesday, Oct. 11 the Oñate Knights had to forfeit four of their five victories, including the historic win ... CONTINUE
Bulletin report New Mexico State (25-19) was unable to get the clutch hits on Tuesday, falling to New Mexico (31-16) 3-2. With the win, the Lobos take the season series 4-1. The Aggies looked like they would pick up where they left off this past weekend in the bottom of the first inning, as Daniel Johnson blasted a leadoff homer to straight away center. Two batters later, Dan Hetzel unleashed on his own solo round-tripper to right, putting the Aggies up 2-0 ... CONTINUE
NMSU geology students take road trip to map state By Dana Beasley For the Las Cruces Bulletin Every other year, a group of 15 to 20 New Mexico State University geology undergraduates embark on a three-week expedition through time and space — geologically speaking, that is. To satisfy degree requirements, these students, mostly seniors, are given the opportunity to put their years of classroom education to use as they travel all over ... CONTINUE