Alive for 400 years, palace wins ‘treasure’ status

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Alive for 400 years, palace wins ‘treasure’ status

Historic Santa Fe building is in need of repairs
Donna and Joseph Nieto, left, of Santo Domingo Pueblo, N.M., sit under the portal at the Palace of the Governors as they sell their jewelry to passers-by in Santa Fe. The Palace of the Governors, the oldest continuously occupied public building in the U.S., was added to the National Trust for Historic Preservation’s list of national treasures in hopes of garnering attention and funding for much-needed repairs.
Donna Nieto, right, of Santo Domingo Pueblo, N.M., sit under the portal at the Palace of the Governors as she sells her jewelry to passersby in Santa Fe, N.M., on Wednesday, Jan. 28, 2015. The Palace of the Governors, the oldest continuously occupied public building in the U.S., was added to the National Trust for Historic Preservation's list of national treasures on Wednesday in hopes of garnering attention and funding for much-needed repairs. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
A basalt point is on display at the Palace of the Governors in Santa Fe.

Alive for 400 years, palace wins ‘treasure’ status

Donna and Joseph Nieto, left, of Santo Domingo Pueblo, N.M., sit under the portal at the Palace of the Governors as they sell their jewelry to passers-by in Santa Fe. The Palace of the Governors, the oldest continuously occupied public building in the U.S., was added to the National Trust for Historic Preservation’s list of national treasures in hopes of garnering attention and funding for much-needed repairs.
Donna Nieto, right, of Santo Domingo Pueblo, N.M., sit under the portal at the Palace of the Governors as she sells her jewelry to passersby in Santa Fe, N.M., on Wednesday, Jan. 28, 2015. The Palace of the Governors, the oldest continuously occupied public building in the U.S., was added to the National Trust for Historic Preservation's list of national treasures on Wednesday in hopes of garnering attention and funding for much-needed repairs. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
A basalt point is on display at the Palace of the Governors in Santa Fe.
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