Native Plant SocietyN e w M e x i co ’s V o i c e f o r N at i v e P l a n t sof New Mexiconewsletterof theNative Plant Societyof New Mexicojuly, august, september 2017Vol. XXXXII No. 3Don’t forget to register for the annual stateconference September 14–17, hosted by theTaos Chapter! Some field trips and workshopsare filling up. See the April–June newsletter forinformation and registration forms, orgo to www.npsnm.org/events/2017-annual-conferencefor the sameinformation—print theregistrationform orregister andpay online.Native Plant Society of New Mexico2017 Annual ConferenceThe Seed: Past, Present, and FutureSEPTEMBER 14–17, TAOSInside This Issue2 From the President 3 Conservation Corner6 Jack G. Makepeace, Jr.: April 14, 1938–May 23, 2017 New United Nations Report Acknowledges That Biodiversity Loss Undermines Human Rights7 New Mexico Close-Up: Cowboy’s Boutonniere 8 Chapter Activities & Events10 Jack & Martha Carter Conservation Fund 11 Membership 12 New Mexico Close-Up Photos
2New Mexico’s Voice for Native Plantswww.npsnm.orgFrom the Presidentby Tom StewartWhat’s with the website?There has long been a Native Plant Society of NewMexico website, but it has changed dramatically in recent months. Have you been startled or even disoriented at the cleaner, more spacious welcome page? Theold site was great, but like a favorite old sweater it was showing its age and was no longer as effective as was needed topresent all of our information, not to mention our image.Please explore the new site and discover what it offers, namely, almost everything we had previously but in asimpler-to-find format. The major “departments” are stillshown by tabs across the top, but they are no longer duplicated in a sidebar. Try those tabs to access links to usefulplant literature, other resources, and chapter information.You can still download the popular thistle identificationguide created by Bob Sivinski. You can even renew yourmembership online, or print out a mail-in form for yourselfor a prospective member.One enhancement is a search box. Type in a key wordand find an item you can remember seeing but can’t recallwhere, or something you think should be in a self-respectingnative plant website. If we don’t have it, let us know why weshould, or consider making your own contribution to helpus correct the shortcoming. A members-only section is inthe works to provide special goodies that are not for justanyone.The home page is dedicated to happenings and topicsdeserving your attention. The main article now is the state-wide conference coming up in September, presentedby the Taos chapter. For the first time, you can nowregister for the conference completely on our ownwebsite. Please do! Below on the left are current eventsand issues of importance. These occasionally recommend public input on issues of importance to native plants.Public input is completely appropriate for a nonprofit grouplike ours, as long as it is consistent with our mission and doesnot advocate for or against a candidate or political party.I think the most useful new feature is that we can see ata glance, on the right of the home page, the upcoming talks,field trips, plant sales, etcetera, at chapters over our entirearea. Also go to the chapter pages, where you no longer haveto scroll down extensively to find what you are after. Theother big improvement is an organization-wide calendardisplaying activities, color-coded by chapter, like a wall calendar. Click on the event title and a full description comesyour way.So now we have a renewed presence on the Internet, butit is up to you and your chapter to keep it fresh. Please tell uswhat you are planning. Are you having a cool lecture, a plantsale, or a seed exchange? Get some free publicity as a benefitof your state affiliation. And provide photos to dress up yourchapter page—a narrow banner picture for the header and,below that, a picture of any shape or size, or even a galleryof shots. Go to “Contact Us” under the Welcome tab at thetop to send us the word. Help us make www stand for Whata Wonderful Website! Legacy: What we leave behind, we give to the future.NPSNM encourages members to considerincluding NPSNM in their wills.For further information, call Tom Stewart at 505/373-8779.S AV E T H E D AT E !It’s not too early to start planningFebruary 22–23, 2018to attend next year’s NPSNM Annual Conference7th Natural History of the Gila Symposiumon the campus of Western New Mexico Universityin beautiful Silver CitySeptember 6–9, 2018Silver CityPlants, People and Culture of the Gila
www.npsnm.orgNew Mexico’s Voice for Native Plants3Conservation Cornerby Rachel Jankowitz, NPSNM Conservation Committee ChairGila Diversion Update(Adapted with permission from “Diversion Plan for Gila Riverin Limbo” by Kara Naber, published May 4, 2017, in the Deming Headlight)NPSNM has been following the progress of proposed projects to divert water from the Gila River, one of the lastfree-flowing rivers in the Southwest. Removing significantamounts of water, and constructing conveyance infrastructure, would disrupt flows and introduce major impacts tothe Gila’s lush riparian habitats and the wildlife (includingendangered species) that lives there.The proposed diversion of water from the Gila River basin has entered a new and complicated phase. At last month’smeeting of the Central Arizona Project Entity, it was madeclear that the plan to divert the Gila River was derailed afterthe State of New Mexico and The Nature Conservancy refused to allow the 190 acres they jointly own to be includedin the project. CAPE Director Anthony Gutierrez indicatedthat the board would need to consider other diversion options in order to pursue the plan to divert up to 14,000 acrefeet of water per year.On Tuesday, May 2, a range of alternatives was discussedduring the four-hour meeting in Silver City. One of thesewould require an agreement with Freeport-McMoRan, theinternational mining company that owns the Chino andTyrone mines near Silver City. “We are still in conversations with Freeport,” Gutierrez said. If approved, the projectwould involve utilizing existing Freeport infrastructure todivert water from Bill Evans Lake and across the continentaldivide. The water would then be used to recharge the Mimbres aquifer or may be piped over 80 miles to Deming.One major challenge to any project appears to be a statutory deadline: if a construction project is not approved bythe Secretary of the Interior by December 2019, the construction funding will be lost. For this reason, Gutierrez suggested that the board approve a new request for proposals tobe submitted to the engineering firm AECOM, which wascontracted by the CAPE to study its original three-phase diversion plan. He said that continuing to use the companywould save time needed to meet the statutory December2019 deadline. Questions surrounding the AECOM contract remain due to an ongoing investigation into an allegedcontribution made by the company to Governor Martinez’spolitical action committee while the company was underconsideration for the contract. CAPE attorney Pete Domenici Jr. explained that even if the allegations are proved,AECOM’s contract will not necessarily be terminated.“Would an agreement that weare not going to claim that water fora period of time be valuable?” Domenici asked. He suggested thatif the CAPE made an agreementnot to extract its allotted waterfor an extended time that it wouldallow “someone else to make longer plans for it and to create morevalue for it and perhaps share thatvalue with us.” Such an agreementcould allow the CAPE to makemoney without constructing anywater-related infrastructure. Domenici also explained that if theCAPE delays exercising its right todivert the water that it is allowedunder the Arizona Water SettleContinued page 5The Gila River in its natural state.Photo: Mike Fugagli
4New Mexico’s Voice for Native Plantswww.npsnm.orgThe Newsletter of the Native Plant Society of New MexicoJuly–September 2017. Vol. 42 No. 3. This newsletter is published quarterly by the Native Plant Society of New Mexico(PO Box 35388, Albuquerque, NM 87176) and is free to members. The NPSNM, a nonprofit organization,is composed of professional and amateur botanists and others with an interest in the flora of New Mexico.Original articles from the newsletter may be reprinted if attributed to the author and to this newsletter.Views expressed are the opinions of the individual authors and not necessarily those of NPSNM.Next deadline is September 1, 2017. Articles and high-resolution artwork supporting the NPSNM’s mission arewelcomed and can be sent to the editor, Sarah Johnson, sarita [at] gilanet.com, or PO Box 53, Gila, NM 88038.Native Plant Society of New MexicoBoard of DirectorsOFFICERSPresident Tom StewartVice-President OpenRecording Secretary OpenMembership Secretary Barbara FixTreasurer Pam McBrideCHAPTER REPRESENTATIVESAlbuquerque Bettie HinesEl Paso Karen GarciaGila Keller SuberkroppLas Cruces Joan WoodwardOtero Judy AllenSanta Fe Tom AntonioTaos Jan MartensonIf you received this newsletter via email,and would prefer a hard-copy, please notifyDeb Farson at nativeplantsNM@gmail.com.NDWLYH DGDSWHG SODQWV IRU /DV &UXFHV (O 3DVR Now available!Hummingbird Plants of the Southwest by Marcy ScottChapter Presidentswww.RobledoVista.com 575-541-8083 915-203-4385Albuquerque George MillerEl Paso Jim HastingsGila Elroy LimmerLas Cruces Carolyn GressittOtero Helgi OsterreichSanta Fe Tom AntonioTaos Jan MartensonCommittee ChairsConservation Rachel Jankowitz NPSNMconservation@gmail.comFinance & Investment Pam McBrideNMDOT Jennifer MullinsNewsletter Editor Sarah JohnsonPoster Sales Gary RunyanWorkshop Coordinator/Discussion Group Moderator Bob Sivinski 5StaffMembership Coordinator Lindsey Kirchhevel email@example.comAdministrative Coordinator & Website Editor Deb Farson nativeplantsNM@gmail.comOutreach Coordinator Sara Digby firstname.lastname@example.orgMission The Native Plant Society of New Mexico (NPSNM) is a non-profit organization that strives to educate the public about nativeplants by promoting knowledge of plant identification, ecology, and uses; fostering plant conservation and the preservation of naturalhabitats; supporting botanical research; and encouraging the appropriate use of native plants to conserve water, land, and wildlife.
www.npsnm.orgNew Mexico’s Voice for Native PlantsConservation Corner (continued from p. 3)ments Act, the CAPE would still maintain the right to divertwater in the future.Additional information, including the dates and locations of upcoming meetings, is available on the CAPE’s newwebsite (http://www.nmcapentity.org/).5Dust may affect photosynthesis, respiration, and transpiration and allow the penetration of phytotoxic gaseous pollutants. Visible injury symptoms may occur and generallythere is decreased productivity. Most plant communities areaffected by dust deposition so that community structure isaltered. So this project utilizing native plants is also good fornative plants!DOT Dust-Control ProjectIn April of 2014 a traffic accident took place at MP7 on I-10,just inside the Arizona border, in which seven people diedin a multicar pile-up caused by a “dust event” that came andwent in ten minutes. The tragedy led to the NM Departmentof Transportation successfully applying for 675,000 in federal funds for a mitigation project, including 175,000 foreffectiveness monitoring. The approach that DOT is takingutilizes native plants to mitigate this public safety hazard.The mitigation project is intended to address acute incidentsof airborne dust at a local scale, and will not affect the largerregional or “synoptic” dust storms in southern New Mexico.DOT identified three “hot spots” for traffic accidentsattributed to reduced visibility from dust. Two are in theLordsburg Playa section of I-10, at MPs 7 and 11, on BLMsurface management, and the other one is along US 180north of Deming on private and state land. LordsburgPlaya is the remainder of a Pleistocene-era lake bed. Thetwo locations on I-10 include portions of playa bottoms,which provide important amphibian, invertebrate, and birdhabitat when wet. The playa bottoms will not be disturbed;instead, mitigation efforts will focus on the surroundingdegraded uplands. Land imprinting and deep chisel-plowtechniques will be used to increase surface roughness andrainwater infiltration. Erosion control actions will includebrushpiles, strategic breaching, and construction of earthenberms.The sites will be seeded with native plants, and grazingwill be excluded for four years during implementation. TheDeming site has been initially seeded with alkali sacaton. Inthe future, each site will be seeded with the DOT Zone 5 native seed list (http://arcg.is/1RHjFkJ). Seeds will be harvested from local surrounding vegetation at the I-10 sites. Preconstruction and follow-up monitoring of airborne dust willbe performed by Dr. Dave Dubois with the NMSU ClimateCenter. NMDOT Environmental Section will monitor plantcover using the BLM Assessment, Inventory and Monitoring protocol, and will analyze the data to see if a correlationbetween airborne dust and plant cover can be established.The purpose of the project is to increase visibility forthe traveling public; improving the native plant communitywill be an added benefit. In addition to the public safetyconsideration, deposition of airborne dust is bad for plants.Holy Ghost IpomopsisOn March 2, the US Forest Service hosted the first meeting of the Holy Ghost Ipomopsis Working Group. Ipomopsissancti-spiritus is only known from one location, Holy GhostCanyon in the Sangre de Cristo Mountains of San MiguelCounty, in north-central New Mexico within the Santa FeNational Forest. It was listedas Endangered under the federal Endangered Species Actprimarily due to small population size, impacts fromdevelopment, and high levels of human activity in theimmediate vicinity. NPSNMwas represented at the meeting by President Tom StewartHoly Ghost ipomopsisand Past Presidents BarbaraPhoto: Daniela RothFix and Bob Sivinski. Othergroups that participated were the US Fish & Wildlife Service,NM State Forestry, the Upper Pecos Watershed Association,and residents of Holy Ghost Canyon. Priority actions thatemerged from the meeting included conducting research onhabitat and reproduction, monitoring and protecting existing populations, identifying potential new transplant locations, and educating local residents. Updating the speciesrecovery plan was also discussed. NPSNM volunteered tocreate educational printed material for distribution to theresidents.Support the Botany BillThe Botanical Sciences and Native Plant Materials Research,Restoration and Promotion Act, HR 1054, was introduced inthe US House of Representatives in February and is makingits way through congressional committees. The bill currently has 18 cosponsors, not including any of our New Mexicorepresentatives. Last year, the NPSNM Board of Directorsvoted to join the Plant Conservation Alliance in endorsingthis legislation. The Botany Bill proposes to promote botanical research and sciences and to generate demand for nativeplant materials in the federal agencies. A summary of thebill is at ntinued page 6
6New Mexico’s Voice for Native PlantsJack G. Makepeace, Jr.April 14, 1938–May 23, 2017www.npsnm.orgNew United Nations ReportAcknowledges That BiodiversityLoss Undermines Human Rightsby Jim Hastings, El Paso ChapterJack Makepeace died after a brief bout with pancreatic cancer and its complications.Jack joined the El Paso Chapter of the Native Plant Society of New Mexico in March of 2003. He was an activemember of the chapter, serving as president and as chapterrepresentative to the state board for several terms.Jack was a biology and chemistry teacher in El Paso during his career. He was also an active member of the El PasoCactus and Rock Club and the El Paso Rose Society. He wasa welcome speaker for garden clubs throughout the city andserved as a resource and mentor for many city gardeners ofall types.His knowledge and his willingness to share his expertisewill be missed across the community. Conservation Corner (continued from p. .pdf.Members are encouraged to contact your representativeand ask them to support HR 1054 and consider becominga cosponsor. It is most effective if you are able to meet withyour representative in person, but if that’s not possible, hereis their contact information to send an email, postcard, orphone call:District 1—Michelle Lujan contact214 Cannon House Office BuildingWashington DC 20515-0002District 2—Stevan -me/email-me2432 Rayburn House Office BuildingWashington DC 20515-0003District 3—Ben Ray 231 Rayburn House Office BuildingWashington DC 20515-0003The following is a press release dated April 7, 2017, from theNative Plant Conservation Campaign (NPCC).The United Nations now includes conservation of biodiversity and ecosystem services among the foundations of human rights around the world.A groundbreaking new report to the United NationsHuman Rights Council details the relationship between biodiversity, ecosystem services and human rights and makesrecommendations for nations to meet their “human rightsobligations relating to the enjoyment of a safe, clean, healthyand sustainable environment.”In its official Statement welcoming the Report the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN)states that the UN report’s recognition of the link betweenhuman rights and biodiversity should promote collaboration between the conservation, human rights and development communities to achieve the objectives of sustainabledevelopment.The Report makes numerous recommendations for action. These include that States should:(a) Assess the social and environmental impacts of all proposed projects and policies that may affect biodiversity;(b) Provide public information about biodiversity, including environmental and social assessments of proposals,and ensure that the relevant information is provided tothose affected in a language that they understand;(c) Provide for and facilitate public participation in biodiversity-related decisions;(d) Provide access to effective remedies for the loss anddegradation of biodiversity.The Report also calls on States to recognize defenders ofbiodiversity as defenders of human rights.For more information about biological diversity, nativeplant conservation and ecosystem services, see the NPCCEcosystem Services Pages: n/overview. Changed Your Email Address?New Mexico Rare Plant Conservation StrategyThe New Mexico Rare Plant Conservation Strategy (thePDF is available at http://www.emnrd.state.nm.us/SFD/Continued page 10Please notify Lindsey Kirchhevel,NPSNM Membership Coordinator:email@example.com
www.npsnm.orgNew Mexico’s Voice for Native Plants7New Mexico Close-Up: Cowboy’s Boutonniereby Russ Kleinman, Gila ChapterFor as long as I can remember, I have played with the niftydetails that make it fascinating. For one thing, the petalfoliage of Mentzelia. It sticks to clothing like Velcro. Mentzelike stamens are strange, and reminiscent of early divergentlia flowers can be quite showy and conspicuous.angiosperm lineages such as the water lilies. However, theThis genus includes many species and has causedLoasaceae (the family to which Mentzelia belongs) appearedheadaches for taxonomists. Until relatively recently, spemuch later than the basal angiosperms, so one has to assumecies boundaries were quite muddled and as a result keysthat the strange stamens evolved more than once in plants.to Mentzelia were hard to follow. Mentzelia multiflora beWhy?came the catch-all species identification for any specimenThe feature that makes Mentzelia most interesting tothat was confusing. While Mentzelia multiflora still exists asme are the hairs that are easily visible on the leaves with aa species, it has been significantly pared down and is nowhand lens. Plant hairs are commonly straight or branched,much more precisely delineated. Much of what was identiand can be gland tipped or not. Mentzelia has taken hairfied in the past as M. multiflora now belongs todecoration to an all-new level, in my book. Theother species—commonly, varieties of M. longiMentzelia pictured here has what are describedSee photosloba and other species in New Mexico. Herbariaas complex grappling-hook and needle-like hairs.on back cover!in the state have yet to fully implement the newThese grappling-hook hairs are what make thetaxonomy.leaves stick to clothing. Each of the complex grapThe narrowly defined species Mentzelia multiflora haspling-hook hairs has a cap with four downward-pointingmany stamens. There is an outer whorl of stamens that lookbarbs, and several rings of downward-pointing barbs alonglike petals, but those stamens are not tipped by anthers inthe shaft. The needle-like hairs are pointed at the top andthis species. The flower illustrated here (see back page) doeshave many rings of upward-pointing barbs. One can onlyhave anthers on the petal-like outer whorl of stamens, andassume that these heavily armed hairs are quite damaging totherefore would not now be identified as M. multiflora. It isthe mouth of a small insect looking for an easy meal.probably a variety of M. longiloba.Next time you see a Mentzelia, take the time to look atWhat makes Mentzelia so interesting to me? Certainlythe stamens and hairs with a hand lens. If you can, check outit can’t be because of the messy keys of the past. It’s the smallthe wonderful hairs under a microscope! SAVE THE DATE! SEPTEMBER 21–24, 2017Crested Butte13th Annual Gila River FestivalSILVER CITY , NMWildflower FestivalGathering the GilaCrested Butte, ColoradoKEYNOTE SPEAKERJuly 7–16, 2017Winona LaDukeFull details: http://crestedbuttewildflowerfestival.com/Renowned Ojibwe activistRiver Outings WorkshopsCooking & Foraging StorytellingFEATURINGRoxanne SwentzellMiguel SantistevanJack LoefflerThe Fort Sill Apache Fire DancersMonsoon Puppet Parade. . . and much more!See www.gilaconservation.org for full schedule.www.plantsofthesouthwest.comNative Seeds and Plants—Grasses, Wildﬂowers, Shrubs, Trees—Veggies too6680 4th St NW, Albuquerque3095 Agua Fria St, Santa Fe505.344.8830505.438.8888
8New Mexico’s Voice for Native Plantswww.npsnm.orgChapter Activities & EventsFor further information on the following events, notifythe contact person listed, or visit the chapter’s web page:First go to www.npsnm.org; click on Local Chapters; thenselect the chapter. Hikers should always bring plenty of water, hat, sun protection, lunch and/or snacks, field guides,and wear sturdy shoes, suitable for rough, uneven ground.AlbuquerqueEl PasoAll scheduled monthly meetings are normally the firstWednesday of the month at 7 p.m. in the NM Museum ofNatural History, 1801 Mountain Rd. NW. For more infoon programs contact Jim McGrath at 505/286-8745 orsedges [at] swcp.com. For field trips, contact Carol Conoboy,carolconoboy [at] gmail.com, 505/897-3530. For meetingplaces indicated A through H see website.Jul 5 Meeting. How to Woo a Bee: The Role of Flower Color, Scent, and Shape in Attracting Bees. Olivia Carril, plantbiologist and author of The Bees in Your Backyard: A FieldGuide to North America’s Bees.Jul 8 Field trip. Valles Caldera National Preserve. GeorgeMiller, leader. Preregistration required. Sign-ups may belimited due to required car permits. Meet 7:30 a.m. at D .Return by 5 p.m.Jul 22 Field trip. Sandia Crest (or similar). Tom Stewart,leader. Followed by a pizza potluck at the home of Pam McBride. More TBA. Meet 8 a.m. at A .Jul 29 Field trip. Ojito Wilderness. Kerry Calhoun andAra Winter, leaders. Meet 7:30 a.m. at G . Return by 4 p.m.Aug No monthly meeting.Aug 12 Field trip. Red Canyon in the Manzanos. DorisEng and George Miller, leaders. Meet 8:30 a.m. at A . Returnlate afternoon.Aug 18–19 Field trip. Holy Ghost Trail, Pecos Wilderness.Tom Stewart, leader. Arrive as early as possible on Friday ifyou wish to stay the night before the hike.Aug 26 Field trip. El Malpais. Pam McBride and DorisEng, leaders. Meet at G .Sep 6 Meeting. Plants and the Atmosphere: Air Pollutionto Climate Change. Jim Nellessen, botanist, plant ecologist.El Paso Chapter meetings are at St. Alban’s Episcopal Church,1810 Elm Street (Elm at Wheeling, off Piedras). Programsare second Thursdays at 7 p.m. (coffee social at 6:30) unlessotherwise noted. All events free unless a fee is specified. Nonmembers always welcome. Info: Jim Hastings, 915/240-7414,jimhastings [at] elp.rr.com.Jul 8 (No meeting.) Visit to NMSU Herbarium, hosted byherbarium curator Sara Fuentes-Soriano. 10 a.m.–noon. Biology Annex, corner Stewart/Williams St. For info, call JohnWhite (575/640-7555) or Jim Hastings (915/240-7414).Aug 10 Meeting: 6:30–8 p.m., site to be announced. Staffeducators for Asombro Institute for Science Education willdiscuss their work.Sep 9 Field trip. Mesilla Bosque State Park, 5000 Calle delNorte, Mesilla NM. Fee: 5/vehicle. Meet at the parking lotat 10 a.m.WATERWISEL DESIGNINSTALLATIONIRRIGATIONMAINTENANCE OF NATIVE, DROUGHT TOLERANT PLANTSCONTRACTOR’S LIC. #59714505-344-7508Hunter Ten BroeckGila (Silver City)All programs are free and open to the public. Meetings arethird Fridays at 7 p.m. at WNMU’s Harlan Hall, with refreshments following the program. Hikers meet at 8 a.m. insouth parking lot of WNMU Fine Arts Theatre for carpooling. For more hike info, call Kevin Keith, 575/535-4064. Updates posted on GilaNPS.org.July–Aug No monthly meetings.Jul 16 Field Trip. Tadpole Ridge Trail 232 in the Pinos AltosRange, Gila National Forest.Aug 20 Field Trip. Little Dry Creek Trail 180 in the Mogollon Mountains, Gila National Forest.Sep 8 Meeting (note date). “Important Plant Areas” of theGila: A Virtual and Photographic Tour. Patrice Mutchnick.Sep 17 Field Trip. Blackjack Trail 568 in the Big Lue Mountains, Apache National Forest, Arizona.Las CrucesMeetings and workshops are second Wednesdays (unlessotherwise noted) at 7 p.m. in the conference room of theSocial Center at the University Terrace Good SamaritanVillage, 3011 Buena Vida Circle, Las Cruces. Field trips are Saturdays; most last into the afternoon. Participants must signa release-of-liability form. Children must be accompaniedby their parents. Programs and field trips are free; nonmembers always welcome. Contacts: Carolyn Gressitt, 575/5238413; Tom Packard, 575/202-3708.
www.npsnm.orgNew Mexico’s Voice for Native PlantsMeeting. Monarchs: Results of Recent Field Investigations in NM and Elsewhere. Steve Cary.Jul 15 Field trip. Carr Canyon, in the Sacramento Mountains. Meet 8 a.m., E end of K-Mart parking lot. All-day trip.Aug 9 Meeting. Friends of Mesilla Valley Bosque StatePark Native Plant Project. Vic Crane, president, Friends ofMesilla Valley Bosque State Park.Aug 12 Field trip. Hike in the Gila or the Black Range.Meet 8 a.m., E end of K-Mart parking lot. All-day trip.Sep 16 Field trip. Red House Mountain, near Hatch. Meet8 a.m., E end of K-Mart parking lot.Sep 20 Meeting. Desert Soils and the Interactions betweenComponents of Desert Soils and the Native Plants of OurChihuahuan Desert. Nicole Pietrasiak.Jul 12Otero (Alamogordo)For field trip information, contact Elva Osterreich,echoofthedesert [at] gmail.com, 575/443-4408; or HelgiOsterreich, hkasak [at] tularosa.net, 575/443-3928. More infowill be available by the beginning of each month.Jul 15 Field trip. Cloudcroft Trestle Trail. Meet 8 a.m. SWcorner Hwy 82/North Florida.Aug 12 Field trip. Oshá Trail. Meet 8 a.m. SW corner Hwy82/North Florida.Aug 16–19 Otero County Fair. We will have our regularbooth. Information about schedule and how you can helpwill be mailed to you closer to the event.Sep 23 Field trip. White Sands Missile Range. Preregistration required. Will send out more information, but you maycontact Elva or Helgi if you have questions now.Santa FeMeetings are third Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. at Christ Lutheran Church, 1701 Arroyo Chamiso (in the triangle of OldPecos Trail, St Michael’s Dr., and Arroyo Chamiso; acrossstreet from fire station). For more information, contact TomAntonio, tom [at] thomasantonio.org, 505/690-5105. Meetings and talks are free and open to all.July–September Please check the NPSNM website for upcoming summer activities for the Santa Fe chapter. We willresume our regular programs on the third Wednesday ofeach month at 6:30 p.m. starting September 20.TaosFor updates, check NPSNM.org, our Facebook page (NativePlant Society New Mexico Taos Chapter), email TaosNPS[at] gmail.com, or call Jan Martenson 575/751-0511.Jul 9 Hike. Columbine Canyon. Meet 8:30 a.m. at theKTAO parking lot to carpool to the trailhead, about 5 milesfrom Questa. Easy hike under 4 miles.Jul 22 Hike. Amole Canyon. Meet 8:30 a.m. at San Fran-9cisco de Asis church in Ranchos, rear parking lot. Easy hikeunder 3 miles.Aug 12 Workshop: Distillation of Artemisia tridentata.10 a.m.–1 p.m. Fee: 8. Limited to 10, reservation required,bring a chair. Contact Jan Martenson, 575/751-0511, ortaosnps [at] gmail.com.Aug 19 NM Native Plant Day. Chapter will have a table atCid’s. Come visit, or volunteer to help for a couple of hours.Aug 20 Hike. Williams Lake. Meet 8 a.m., KTAO parkinglot to carpool to trailhead. Moderately strenuous, 1,000 ft.elevation gain. Advance reservation required: ubelaker [at]mail.smu.edu, 214/726-5014, to reserve or cancel.Aug 23 Lecture. Biology of Native New Mexico Bees. OliviaCarril, co-author, Bees in Your Backyard. 6:00 p.m., conference room, Juan Gonzales Taos County Agriculture Center,202 Chamisa Rd.Aug 26 Bee walk with Olivia Carril. 10
Jul 02, 2012 · of New Mexico newsletter of the Native Plant Society New Mexico’s Voice for Native Plants y of New Mexico Na ant july, august, september 2017 Vol. XXXXII No. 3 Inside This Issue 2 From the President 3 Conservation Corner 6 Jac
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