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Roswell Daily Record

Vol. 121, No. 2 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday


TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — Iran test-fired a surface-tosurface cruise missile Monday in a drill its navy chief said proved Tehran was in complete control of the strategic Strait of Hormuz, the passageway for onesixth of the world’s oil supply. The 10-day naval maneuvers, which are... - PAGE A5

January 3, 2012


Last day: 23 Iowa campaign stops combined

DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — The White House their goal, Republican presidential hopefuls raced across Iowa on Monday in a final, full day of frenzied appeals for support in precinct caucuses that open the 2012 campaign. “It is the race you make it,” an upsetminded Rick Santorum told voters soon to pick a winner. In the race’s final hours, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney predicted vic-



tory and for mer House Speaker Newt Gingrich all but forecast his own defeat. From Sioux City in the western part of the state to Davenport in the east, the six presidential hopefuls hustled through 23 fastpaced campaign events combined. That and the $13 million or more already spent on television commercials was evidence enough of the outsized importance Iowa holds in the race to pick a Republi-

can opponent for President Barack Obama next fall. Romney had one eye on his GOP rivals and another on Obama as he argued he is in the best position of all to capture the White House. The president has been “a great divider, the great complainer, the great excuse giver, the great blamer,” said the former Massachusetts governor, who is making his second try for the nomination and has been at or near the top

of the Iowa polls since the campaign began. Later, before a noisy crowd in Marion, he predicted his own victory in a state that humbled him four years ago. “We’re going to win this thing with all of our passion and strength,” he said. Texas Rep. Ron Paul flew into the state accompanied by his son, Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, and urged supporters to “send a message tomorrow night that echoes

not just around Iowa but ... around the world.” Many in the audience of about 300 chanted “end the Fed,” a reference to the Texan’s pledge to abolish the nation’s central bank as a first step toward repairing the economy. Most polls in recent days have put Romney and Paul atop the field in Iowa, with Santorum in third and See CAMPAIGN, Page A6

Roswell Chamber rings in new year to benefit United Way

TOP 5 WEB For The Past 24 Hours

• Memorial scheduled • City opens new fire station • Truck hits ditch • No parade for troops is imminent • Big second half gives Goddard win over Farmington



PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Oregon’s incredible offense busted up Wisconsin and the record books on the way to the Ducks’ first Rose Bowl victory in 95 years. Darron Thomas passed for three touchdowns, De’Anthony Thomas scored on runs of 91 and 64 yards, and the No. 6 Ducks earned their first bowl - PAGE B1


• Heather Nicole Rogers Ham • Edward De Corisa • Winona White Johnson • Marion B. Kelly • Javier Rodriguez - PAGE B8

HIGH ...66˚ LOW ....27˚


CLASSIFIEDS..........B3 COMICS.................B6 ENTERTAINMENT.....A8 FINANCIAL .............B7 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........A8 LOTTERIES ............A2 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ..............A8

Rey Berrones photo

Many came to the first Roswell New Year’s Eve Gala to support the United Way of Chaves County. The evening included live entertainment, dancing, gambling tables and food catered by Chef Mariano of Roswell Regional Hospital.

Public employee retirement spikes SANTA FE, (AP) — The number of retiring New Mexico public-sector employees has spiked in the past two years but officials can’t pinpoint a reason for the increased. State officials and union leaders say an aging workforce and budget cuts that have caused workers’ takehome pay to be trimmed, as well as more stringent return-to-work laws could be among the factors at work, the Albuquerque Jour nal reported ( ). According to the state’s two public retirement systems, a total of 4,145 public-sector employees had retired across New Mexico in 2011 as of December. In 2002, a total of 2,625 employees filed for retirement. Jan Goodwin, executive director for the Educational Retirement Board, said officials have been expecting a jump in retirements due to the large number of employees from the baby boomer generation who

recently became eligible to receive full retirement benefits. “People retire at different times for different reasons,” said Goodwin. “I think there are a number of dynamics at play, but I’d be hard-pressed to explain it.” Others suggest that budget cuts, high government vacancy rates and stagnant salaries - rankand-file New Mexico state employees haven’t received a salary hike in three years - are likely prompting some employees to retire rather than continue working. Carter Bundy, political director for the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees union in New Mexico, said many union workers have complained about understaffing in state government agencies. “I think the fair thing you can say is, when you cut people’s pay, make them do the job of two or three people, and threaten to cut

Rey Berrones photo

Vinnie Baggatone entertains the crowd while performing at the Roswell New Year’s Eve Gala.

Drought-tolerant alfalfa developed ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — With much of the Southwest struggling with drought, many ranchers and dairy far mers are having difficulty finding enough hay for their livestock and making tough choices: pay up to twice as much as last year and ship it in from hundreds of miles away or do without and sell off some of their herd. Farmers, ranchers and scientists say a perfect stor m has tur ned hay into gold this year. The drought reduced forage on the range and led to an increase in demand for hay, including alfalfa and other grass mixes. At the same time, the drought and lower water allotments for agriculture reduced the supply and prices skyrocketed. Farmers as far as North Dakota and Minnesota have been feeling the effects. Scientists at New Mexico State University are trying to help by using genetic analysis and traditional plant breeding practices to come up with more drought-tolerant

AP photo

This undated photo provided by New Mexico State University shows research technician Christopher Pierce logging alfalfa harvest data while operating a forage plot harvester at an NMSU science center near Las Cruces.

varieties of alfalfa. The research is important because two-thirds of hay produced in the U.S. is grown in drought-prone areas of the Great Plains or the western U.S., said Ian Ray, the professor who runs NMSU’s alfalfa breeding and genetics program.

Hay is the fourth most valuable crop grown in the United States with sales generating more than $7.5 billion. It’s essential to everything

from the billion-dollar dairy and beef industries to the wool market and even horse racing.

NMSU has been working on developing tougher alfalfa plants for more than three decades. Ray and his team, with help from the Samuel Roberts Noble Foundation in Oklahoma, have identified a series of DNA markers on alfalfa chromosomes that they believe play a

Police: Body found at Wash. park is that of gunman See RETIREMENT, Page A6


AP photo

In this photo provided by the Pierce Co. Sheriff's Dept., Pierce County Sgt. Nick Hausner, right, looks on as FBI SWAT team members load the body of Benjamin Colton Barnes into a vehicle Monday, at Mount Rainier National Park in Washington state.

MOUNT RAINIER NATIONAL PARK, Wash. (AP) — An armed Iraq War veteran suspected of killing a Mount Rainier National Park ranger managed to evade snowshoe-wearing SWAT teams and dogs on his trail for nearly a day. He couldn’t, however, escape the cold. A plane searching the remote wilderness for Benjamin Colton Barnes, 24, on Monday discovered his body lying partially submerged in an icy, snowy mountain creek with snow banks standing several feet high on either side. “He was wearing T-shirt, a pair of jeans and one tennis shoe. That was it,” Pierce County Sherif f’s

spokesman Ed Troyer said. Barnes did not have any exter nal wounds and appears to have died due to the elements, he said. A medical examiner was at the scene to determine the cause of death. Troyer said two weapons were recovered, but he declined to say where they were located. According to police and court documents, Barnes had a troubled transition to civilian life, with accusations in a child custody dispute that he suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder following his Iraq deployments and was suicidal. The mother of his toddler daughter sought a temporary restraining order

See ALFALFA, Page A6

against him, according to court documents. She alleged that he got easily irritated, angry and depressed and kept an arsenal of weapons in his home. She wrote that she feared for the child’s safety. Undated photos provided by police showed a shirtless, tattooed Barnes brandishing two large weapons. The woman told authorities Barnes was suicidal and possibly suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder after deploying to Iraq in 2007-2008, and had once sent her a text message saying “I want to die.” In November 2011, a See GUNMAN, Page A6

A2 Tuesday, January 3, 2012


Roswell Daily Record

Deming museum offers fascinating variety for all visitors

DEMING (AP) — You wouldn’t know it from its austere exterior, a former Armory built in 1918, but inside, the Deming Luna Mimbres Museum is as warm and inclusive as a bulging family photo album. If the brick facade seems to say “you cannot pass,” the museum staff says “all are welcome.” Inside, visitors encounter a dizzying variety of items, sometimes perplexing, always fascinating, in the halls of the 30,000-squarefoot museum: from hundreds of dolls dating from the 19th century through the 1970s, fine examples of Mimbres pottery, war memorabilia and a room crammed with whiskey bottles in every conceivable shape, from the pope to leprechauns to Spock from “Star Trek.” Museum administrator Virginia Pool says the institution’s roughly 13,000 annual visitors, the bulk of whom arrive during winter with the snowbird invasion, are charmed by the diversity. “We get comments all the time, they call it ‘the little Smithsonian,’” said Pool. “When you look around, we’ve got something for everybody. Whatever a person’s interests are, we’ve got something for them. That’s what I love about it.” Dr. Jerry Brody, retired professor of anthropology at the University of New Mexico and former director

of the Maxwell Museum, said that for communitybased museums that rely on donations from local residents, having a wideranging collection “comes with the territory.” But, Brody said, that’s not a bad thing. Brody said that Deming’s museum, run and managed by a staff that is all volunteer with the exception of a custodian, is one of his favorites. In the Albuquerque Archaeological Society Newsletter some years back, Brody wrote that the Deming Luna Mimbres Museum “is the only volunteer-begun, volunteer -run, low-budget museum that I know of to not only survive for a full human generation, but also to flourish.” Las Cruces resident John Porter Bloom, a former historian with the National Park Service and an atlarge board member of the Historical Society of New Mexico, called the museum “terrific.” “It’s head and shoulders above anything in any town of its size anywhere in the United States,” Bloom said. “I’d bet you $10 to a doughnut on that.” Fittingly enough, the museum made its way to the landmark Ar mory building in 1977 in order to display the town’s first powered washing machine. The washing machine was once owned by the mother of a local businessman, Hubert Ruebush.

When it was purchased in 1921, curious residents came from all over the town to see it work, according to a booklet written by former museum director Ruth Brown. Ruebush wanted to give the washer to the Luna County Historical Society, but the organization, then renting a four-room house on Nickel Street for a museum, had little display space, so Ruebush suggested buying the National Guard Ar mory then for sale. Ruebush put up half the money for the purchase, and local residents raised the rest, Brown said. Funded largely by a state appropriation combined with help from Deming and Luna County, the museum completed a $1.1 million renovation project in 2007 to install new flooring, an elevator, restrooms and a new heating, ventilation and air conditioning system. From its opening in the Armory, the museum displayed items of local historical interest, such as an upright Steinway grand piano and late 19th century dresses worn around the time of the town’s founding in 1881 when the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific railroads completed the nation’s second transcontinental railroad. Soon after the new museum’s first open house, the wife of a Michigan transplant, who became the

museum’s director, donated her collection of dolls, including many China dolls, some dating to the early 19th century. That gift, it turned out, was the first of many from local residents that would reflect individuals’ passions or hold some strong personal value. So, the doll collection, housed in a former small ar ms firing range, has grown with other gifts. It now includes kitsch (a 1963 Bam Bam doll from the “Flintstones” cartoon series and a 1977 replica of actress Kristy McNichol) along with an eerie Japanese doll, undamaged, that an American sailor from Wisconsin plucked from the rubble of the atomic blast in Hiroshima in 1945. The Japanese doll, acknowledged assistant director Katy Hofacket, has no real connection to Deming. But the veteran, after visiting the museum, “just thought it should have a good home,” and the museum accepted, she said. Other rooms in the museum are dedicated to an impressive collection of Mimbres pottery and other artifacts donated by two local ranchers in the mid’90s; thousands of fossils, geodes and thunder eggs donated by world-renowned collector Robert Colburn; military relics, some dating back to an 1860s fort, up to more modern conflicts. Visitors can inspect handcrafted saddles and a

Cop strikes, kills pedestrian on New Year’s Day

State Police Lt. Robert McDonald says 54-year-old Agnes Lopez of Cuba, N.M., was traveling southbound in the northbound lane when she collided with another vehicle. Lopez and her passenger, 70-year -old Cecilia Martinez, were killed. A third passenger was seriously hurt. A passenger in the other vehicle, Delphine Woody of Far mington, was also killed. Her daughter was injured. Police say passengers in the other two vehicles were treated and released at the scene. Investigators found numerous open and full containers of alcohol in Lopez’s vehicle. McDonald says the investigation is ongoing.

and the number to police. Windsor Door Sales also is handing out cards during personal visits to clients’ homes. Albuquerque police chief Ray Schultz says detectives will also be handing out the cards. A mass grave on Albuquerque’s West Mesa with 11 bodies and a fetus were found after a tip to police in 2009.

prison instead of life.


ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Albuquerque police say a pedestrian was killed by a police officer responding to a call about a fight downtown early on New Year’s Day. Police spokesman Nelson Sanchez says the pedestrian in dark clothing was struck Sunday after crossing Central Ave. outside of the crosswalk. Sanchez says the pedestrian died on the scene from injuries. He says New Mexico State Police and the Bernalillo County Sheriff’s Office are investigating the case. KOAT -TV reported that police later responded to a downtown fight where one man was stabbed and another shot. Both were transported to the hospital and listed in stable condition. Police did not release the name of the victim.

Police point to alcohol in fatal head-on crash

LYBROOK (AP) — New Mexico State Police say alcohol was apparently a factor in a head-on crash that killed three people and injured several others on New Year’s Day. The crash happened Sunday evening on U.S. 550 in northwestern New Mexico. Four vehicles were involved.


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Businesses help police with ‘West Mesa murders’

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Albuquerque police are receiving help from local business owners in the hunt for a serial killer who killed eleven women, and buried them on the city’s west side. KRQE-TV reports that Robert B. Gibson auto sales is passing out little business cards with the faces of victims. Each card, printed for free by a company named Greenoffers, has a picture of all eleven victims, including a website giving information about the case Pick 3 1-9-9

Jan. 2. Roadrunner Cash 3-10-22-23-29 Pick 3 8-9-3

State rep wants criminal statute reform

SANTA FE (AP) — A New Mexico lawmaker wants to eliminate the state’s statute of limitations for seconddegree murder and extend time limits for prosecuting other felonies. The Las Cruces SunNews reports that State Rep. William “Bill” Rehm says he will introduce legislation that would scrap the six years statute of limitations for second-degree murder. The Albuquerque Republican’s bill also would lengthen the time in which underlying charges of conspiracy and tampering with evidence could be prosecuted. Rehm said he is motivated to file the bill after an Albuquerque woman, Ellen Snyder, shot and killed her husband in 2002 but prosecutors couldn’t file second-degree murder charges against her because of the statute of limitations. Snyder pleaded guilty to voluntary manslaughter and received 11 years in

National Guardsman dies in Afghanistan

SANTA FE (AP) — A New Mexico Ar my National Guard soldier based in Afghanistan has died of an apparent heart attack. Thirty-three-year-old Specialist Pernell Johnnie Herrera of Espanola died Saturday while per for ming physical fitness training. A news release says Herrera enlisted in the New Mexico National Guard in May 2006 and served honorably over the last 5 and 1/2 years. He was serving in the Helmand Province in Afghanistan.

Toddler in stable condition following crash

SANTA FE (AP) — Santa Fe police say a 3-year-old girl who survived a deadly crash that killed her older sister is reported in stable condition at an Albuquerque hospital. Santa Fe Police Capt. George Ortiz says Yeretez Jasmine Reyes Vasquez remains at University Hospital in Albuquerque after being flown there from Santa Fe shortly after the late Friday night crash. The girl’s 4-year-old sister died early Saturday morning. Ortiz tells The Santa Fe New Mexican 56-year -old Dr. Deborah Lyn Aaron of Santa Fe was arrested on suspicion of driving while intoxicated and vehicular

“Real Estate Corner”

MOVING FOR BUSINESS by Connie DeNio of Roswell 622-7191 or 626-7948

A business relocation requires expert assistance in two fields: taxes and real estate. In addition to providing information on deductible moving expenses and capital gains ramifications, a tax professional can keep you abreast of complicated, constantly changing IRS regulations. Your tax situation will impact how much house you can afford, and

that’s where a real estate professional comes in. While working to sell your present home, he or she can connect you with a Realtor in your new town. You will receive up-to-date information on neighborhoods, prices, schools and other criteria as well as on specific homes before you even visit the community. © Call Me Today!

AP photo

In this Dec. 20, 2011, photo, is museum assistant administrator Katy Hofacket in the Old Timers Room of the Deming Luna Mimbres Museum in Deming.

chuck wagon reflecting ranching and cowboy culture, and see examples of local fine art and quilts.

The museum’s Main Str eet r oom includes detailed representations of local storefronts from yesteryear, like a barber shop, a mercantile and a beauty shop, each housing equipment from the past. The r oom includes the town’s first traf fic light and the first car owned by a local resident, a 1904 Reo.

The museum covers the gamut of Deming’s social life, with fine china from local families on the first floor and, on the second floor, the wooden-wheeled hand-cart from which a local man, Leonar do Reyes, sold tamales in the city’s downtown from the 1930s to the early ’50s.

homicide, and remains in the Santa Fe County jail. Aaron is suspected of crashing into a minivan carrying both children and their mother.

Governor pushes third-grader retention law

SANTA FE (AP) — Gov. Susana Martinez is pushing state lawmakers to pass legislation to keep thirdgraders back if they fail to read proficiently. The governor wants to change the law so that schools could hold back third-graders based on their lack of reading skills. Not everyone agrees including Sen. Howie Morales. He says holding back kids to improve student achievement is not so simple or as clear -cut as the governor makes it out to be. Morales says he recently surveyed 112 elementary school teachers from across the state. He tells the Alamogordo Daily News the vast majority did not want to hold back thirdgraders based on standardized reading tests. Martinez says urgency is needed because 80 percent of the state’s third-graders or approximately 12,000 students are not proficient in reading.

Cities start Christmas tree recycling

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — The new year is here, so it’s time to recycle that Christ-

Visitors looking to be surprised by wonderfully odd exhibits will not be disappointed. Spend time on the second floor and one will encounter, near a display of Alaskan native artifacts, cases with scores of tiny hand bells from around the world as well as one late local’s nearly 200 button hooks from a bygone era. On the gr ound floor ther e is a horse-drawn sleigh, built in Michigan in the early 1900s, that probably got little use in the Chihuahuan desert, but was acquired by a local. “Sometimes we just get things that we think are really cute,” Hofacket said.

And somewhere in the museum’s storage, Pool said, is a rare early edition of Playboy magazine. In Braille.

mas tree. Albuquerque’s Solid Waste Management Department and Public Service Company of New Mexico are teaming up to offer free tree recycling at three locations starting Monday. PNM is also working with the city of Rio Rancho to offer recycling at another two locations. The trees will be ground into chips that can then be used as mulch to provide a better growing environment for plants in city parks and landscapes. Residents will also be able to pick up mulch for use in their yards. Recycling in Albuquerque will run from Monday until Jan. 8. In Rio Rancho, Jan. 16 will be the last day to recycle a Christmas tree.

Man facing charge of bigamy

LAS VEGAS (AP) — A Las Vegas man is facing a charge of bigamy after state police say they obtained evidence that he was not legally divorced from his first wife. The Las Vegas Optic reports 85-year-old Joe Olivas was arrested Tuesday. He was booked on a single count of fourth-degree felony bigamy. According to a statement of probable cause, Olivas admitted to being aware that he was married to two women because he “was lonely” after more than two years apart from his wife.

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Iran’s navy tests cruise missile as part of drill Roswell Daily Record

TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — Iran test-fired a surface-tosurface cruise missile Monday in a drill its navy chief said proved Tehran was in complete control of the strategic Strait of Hormuz, the passageway for onesixth of the world’s oil supply. The 10-day naval maneuvers, which are scheduled to end Tuesday, were Iran’s latest show of strength in the face of mounting international criticism over its nuclear program. Tehran has threatened to close the strait as possible retaliation to new U.S. economic sanctions. The missile, called “Ghader,” or “Capable” in Farsi, was described as an upgraded version of one that has been in service before. The official IRNA news agency said the missile “successfully hit its intended target” during the exercise. An earlier version of the same cruise missile had a range of 124 miles (200 kilometers) and could travel at low altitudes. There were suggestions it could counter the U.S. naval presence in the Persian Gulf. French Foreign Ministry spokesman Bernard Valero said at a regular online briefing Monday that France “regrets the very bad signal to the international community sent by

the latest missile tests announced by Iran.” There have been conflicting comments from Iranian of ficials over Tehran’s intentions to close the Strait of Hormuz and U.S. warnings against such an ominous move. “The Strait of Hormuz is completely under our control,” Iran’s navy chief Adm. Habibollah Sayyari said after Monday’s test. “We do not allow any enemy to pose threats to our interests.” Israeli Defense Minister Ehud Barak said the Iranian exercise was a show of strength intended “to deter the world from continuing sanctions against it.” Barak said at a party meeting that he doubts Iran would close the strait because that would only bring harsher international sanctions. Israel considers Iran an existential threat due to its nuclear and long-range missile program. Iran is also a major backer of Hamas and Hezbollah militants who are fighting Israel. The West fears Iran’s nuclear program aims to develop weapons — a charge Tehran denies, insisting it is for peaceful purposes only. President Barack Obama has signed a bill that applies penalties against

Iran’s central bank in an effort to hamper Tehran’s ability to fund its nuclear enrichment program, although the administration is looking to soften the impact of those penalties because of concerns that they could lead to a spike in global oil prices or cause economic hardship on U.S. allies that import petroleum from Iran. The penalties do not go into effect for six months. The president can waive them for national security reasons or if the country with jurisdiction over the foreign financial institution has significantly reduced its purchases of Iranian oil. The latest version of the Ghader missile was delivered in September to the naval division of Iran’s Revolutionary Guard. At the time, Tehran said it is capable of destroying warships. “In comparison with the previous version, the highly advanced Ghader missile system has been upgraded in terms of its radar, satellite communications, precision in target destruction, as well as range and radarevading mechanism,” said Rear Adm. Mahmoud Mousavi, a spokesman for the drill. State TV showed video depicting the launch of two missiles, which it said could hit targets hundreds

of kilometers (miles) away. The broadcast said two more shorter -range missiles were also tested. “We conducted the drill ... to let everybody know that Iran’s defense and deterrence powers on the open seas and the Strait of Hor muz are aimed at defending our borders, resources and our nation,” Sayyari said. On Sunday, Iran testfired an advanced surfaceto-air missile called “Mehrab,” or “Altar,” which was described as a medi-

of Judgment Day. But Cuba’s priests say that “what needs to die is not the world itself, but rather the ways in which the world has lived until now: confr ontations, wars, misery and discrimination,” said Lazar o Cuesta, one of the island’s leading Santeria priests, or babalawo. “For us, an old world must end so that a new world is bor n .... It is not a physical end.” Santeria, which mixes Catholicism with the traditional African Yoruba faith, is followed by many

people in Cuba, wher e about a third of the 11.2 million population is of African descent. The Afro-Cuban priests have a mixed track record themselves, despite keeping their pr edictions rather vague. In January 2010, they for ecast struggles for power, tr eachery and coups d’etat, and said the world would see the death of an inor dinate number of political leaders. That would have been a better description of 2011, which saw the upheavals brought on by

Tuesday, January 3, 2012

AP photo

In this picture released by Iranian Students News Agency, ISNA, on Monday, a Ghader missile is launched at the shore of sea of Oman during Iran's navy drill. Iran test-fired a surface-to-surface cruise missile on Monday during a drill that the country's navy chief said proved Tehran was in complete control of the strategic Strait of Hormuz, the passageway for one-sixth of the world's oil supply. The missile, called Ghader, or Capable in Farsi, was described as an upgraded version of a missile that has been in service before. um-range weapon. Iran had said the sea maneuvers would cover a 1,250-mile (2,000-kilometer) stretch of water beyond the Strait of Hormuz at the mouth of the Persian Gulf, as well as parts of the Indian Ocean and the Gulf of Aden. A leading Iranian lawmaker said Sunday the maneuvers served as practice for closing the strait if the West blocks Iran’s oil sales. After top Iranian officials made the same threat a week ago, military com-

manders emphasized that Iran has no intention of blocking the waterway now. Mousavi also emphasized Sunday that Iran has no plan to choke the strait. “We won’t disrupt traffic through the Strait of Hormuz. We are not after this,” the semiofficial ISNA news agency quoted him as saying. The drill was “tactical” and meant to show Iran was capable of assuming full control over the strait if needed, he said.

Cuba Santeria priests reject doomsday prediction HAVANA (AP) — A body of top Afro-Cuban priests is pr edicting a year of change and upheaval in 2012, but the group says fears the world will end are wrong. In their annual New Year’s for ecast, the priests warned the world could see mor e earthquakes and incr eased global warming, and they cautioned that people should also be vigilant against matrimonial discord. That may not be a very cheery message, but it’s a lot better than the fire-

and-brimstone prophecies that some have attributed to the Maya, whose calendar cycle ends on Dec. 21, 2012. The priests say they see a spiritual end to old things, but not a physical end to the planet. Believers around the world have furthered the theory, which stems from a stone tablet discovered in the 1960s at the archaeological site of Tortuguer o in the Gulf of Mexico state of Tabasco that describes the return of a Mayan god on that date, similar to the story

Mexico gas station attendant dies, seen as hero

AP photo

A gas station is seen on fire after a student protest turned violent in Chilpancingo, Mexico, Monday, Dec. 12, 2011. ACAPULCO, Mexico (AP) — A gas station attendant who died of burns after shutting off pumps set alight during a

violent protest was being honored Monday in the southern Mexico state of Guerrero. Officials held a ceremony to honor Gonzalo Rivas Camara in the main square of the state capital, Chilpancingo, where he worked. The Guerrero state government said he died of his injuries Sunday at a hospital near Mexico City. More attention has been focused on two protesters who were shot to death at the Dec. 12 protest after students from a rural teachers’ college blocked a highway to demand more funds for the school and battled police trying to clear the highway. Armed police were pho-

tographed at the scene pointing their guns at the protesters, and 12 policemen are under investigation in those shootings.

Station manager Alejandro Montealegre said he saw two men with T shirts bearing the name of the teachers’ college set the pumps afire with jugs of gasoline during the protest. That coincides with testimony gathered by state prosecutors.

While one or two pumps did catch fire, the flames did not spread to underground tanks or other clusters of pumps nearby, apparently because Rivas Camara closed off valves that fed the burning pumps.

the Arab Spring, as well as the death of North Korean leader Kim JungIl. The babalawo priests predicted more coups and wars in last year’s message, in addition to growing economic openness on the island. That latter prophecy was a relatively easy call as Pr esident Raul Castro had already announced plans for a major shakeup of Cuba’s command economy. This year, the priests also warned of the loss of many people to the infirmities of old age, always

a delicate message on an island run by an 80-yearold president and several octogenarian aides.

But the priests often make the same prediction, and they said their message this year was not aimed at Cuba’s leaders or for mer President Fidel Castro, who at 85 is fully retired.

The priests also declined to weigh in on major events for 2012, like the Mar. 26-28 visit of Pope Benedict XVI or elections in the United States.

Iraq official warns of abuse of security forces BAGHDAD (AP) — Iraq’s parliament speaker warned Monday that human rights violations are putting the country’s fragile democracy at risk, the latest pronouncement in a rapidly developing sectarian spat that threatens to destabilize the country after U.S. troops pulled out. The televised comments by Osama al-Nujaifi, one of the country’s top Sunni officials, are yet another salvo in a growing political crisis sparked when Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki’s government issued an arrest warrant for the country’s top Sunni politician last month. Al-Maliki, a Shiite, controls the ministries that oversee Iraq’s police and military. Some of Iraq’s minority Sunnis, who fear being marginalized, accuse the prime minister of using the security forces to try to consolidate power. “The armed forces should not be a tool to repress peo-

ple and the armed forces should not interfere in political matters,” al-Nujaifi said, citing concerns about “serious violations” including the use of excessive force, detainee abuse and faulty legal procedures. “Human rights will not become a reality in a situation where the political process is snarled. ... Losing these rights will destroy democracy,” he added. The parliament speaker, a member of the Sunni-backed Iraqiya bloc, al-Maliki’s main political rivals, spoke a day before parliament was scheduled to hold its first session of the new year. Iraqiya suspended its participation in parliament last month to protest al-Maliki’s control of key posts, particularly those overseeing security forces. U.S. troops completed their pullout from Iraq two weeks ago after a nine-year war.

Also Monday, a group that tracks casualties in Iraq said the number of civilians killed in the country’s violence increased slightly in 2011. In its annual report posted online, Iraq Body Count recorded 4,063 civilians killed last year, up from 4,045 in 2010. On Sunday evening, a convoy carrying Finance Minister Rafia al-Issawi was struck by a roadside bomb in Ishaki area, 70 kilometers north of Baghdad, according to Zayed Majid, an adviser to the minister. He said the minister was not hurt, but two bodyguards were wounded. Al-Issawi is a Sunni member of Iraqiya. It was not clear whether he was the intended target of the blast. The head of the provincial health directorate where the blast occurred, Dr. Raed Ibrahim, confirmed the account.

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A4 Tuesday, January 3, 2012


Are we looking at a Libertarian year ahead? JOHN STOSSEL CREATORS SYNDICATE

As 2011 draws to a close, I wonder: Is freedom winning? Did America become freer this year? Less free? How about the rest of the world? I’m a pessimist. I fear Thomas Jefferson was right when he said, “The natural progress of things is for liberty to yield and government to gain ground.” That’s what’s happened. Bush and Obama doubled spending and increased regulation. Government’s intrusiveness is always more, never less. The state grows, and freedom declines. But there were bright spots. We don’t yet know what will become of what people call the Arab Spring. But this year, for the first time in my life, there was hope that masses of people in the Middle East will embrace liberalism — in the original sense of people being left alone to pursue their own lives. Another possible bright spot: President Obama declared the war


in Iraq over. I don’t believe it because 17,000 embassy personnel remain, but at least he’s saying it, and troops have left. Some will also leave Afghanistan. But I’m confused. Obama was elected partly because he promised to end the wars. But then he almost tripled the number of American soldiers in Afghanistan, from 35,000 to 100,000. I’m pessimistic about America going bankrupt, like Greece, thanks to ballooning spending on entitlements like Medicare. But terms of debate can change quickly. This spring, Wisconsin Rep. Paul Ryan presented a timid plan that would have slowed the growth of government slightly. Even Republicans went bonkers. Newt Gingrich called it “right-wing social engineering.” But now, just seven months later, the country’s in a different place. Newt’s apologized. Speaker John Boehner and other Republicans praise R yan’s plan. The Republican Study Committee wants to go further. Now R yan

Roswell Daily Record

agrees that his plan was “mild.” Today he says he’d go farther. Maybe attitudes changed because Americans watched the video of riots in Greece and realized what can happen when the money runs out. Maybe Standard and Poor’s downgrading of the government’s credit rating mattered. Maybe attitudes changed simply because the deficit numbers are so ugly that even the establishment has to acknowledge it. But also, attitudes changed because we libertarians won the battle of ideas. Now every Republican presidential candidate — not just Ron Paul — talks about free enterprise. Alec Baldwin told Occupy Wall Street demonstrators, “You can’t not have strong capital markets in this country or the country’s going to go down the tubes.” Wow. Even left-wing celebrities defend “strong capital markets”? The world is moving toward limited government and free enterprise. We libertarians have won! What am I talking about? We

haven’t won. Even Republicans want to grow government. When the Super Committee failed to reach its super conclusion and thereby put us on automatic pilot to a trillion dollars in spending cuts, Republicans screamed about draconian damage to the military. But the automatic cuts are really just cuts in the rate of increase. Spending will still go up, just at a slightly slower rate. Why is this even controversial? I fear that much of the country is in agreement with the Wall Street protestors who love free stuff from government — free health care, free college education, free lunch. Elderly Americans want no cuts to Medicare. Even after the Solyndra scandal, 62 percent of Americans say America should continue to invest in clean-energy jobs. Don’t they think about what that money would be producing if left in the hands of free, entrepreneurial individuals? No. Lots of Americans oppose free trade and free markets. It takes some knowledge to realize that the

seeming chaos masks underlying order. The benefits of freedom are not intuitive, and when you go against people’s intuition, they get upset. The benefits of freedom are largely “unseen,” as the 19th century French liberal Frederic Bastiat put it. He meant that rising living standards and labor-saving inventions don’t appear to flow from freedom. But they do. It’s one of the ironies of life that people need not understand freedom for it to work, and because of this, there is the perennial danger that they will give it up without realizing the disastrous consequences that follow. We freedom-lovers have a lot more work to do. John Stossel is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “Give Me a Break” and of “Myth, Lies, and Downright Stupidity.” To find out more about John Stossel, visit his website at COPYRIGHT 2011 BY JFS PRODUCTIONS, INC.

TSA spreads wings beyond airports

Weren’t airport pat-downs enough? The Transportation Security Administration is expanding its reach of checkpoints and control far beyond protecting airports. “TSA teams are increasingly conducting searches and screenings at train stations, subways, ferry terminals and other masstransit locations around the country,” the Los Angeles Times reported. Ray Dineen, the air marshal in charge of the TSA office in Charlotte, N.C., told the paper, “We are not the Airport Security Administration. We take that transportation part seriously.” The TSA has established a new operation, with another of those unwieldy government names: Visible Intermodal Prevention and Response. These VIPR teams, according to the Times, “have run more than 9,300 unannounced checkpoints and other search operations in the past year. Department of Homeland Security officials have asked Congress for funding to add 12 more teams next year.” The DHS is the TSA’s parent department. Both were founded in the rush to “do something, anything” following 9/11, even if the result damaged sacred American liberties. In 2011, the TSA spent $110 million on the VIPR teams. Like every government agency ever heard of, it wants more taxpayer money and is seeking another $24 million for 2012. That would be a 22 percent increase — at a time of severe budget deficits. The VIPR teams in 2011 checked ferry, cruise-ship, bus and train passengers. According to News Channel 5, a Nashville, Tenn., TV station, in October, “Tennessee was first to deploy VIPR simultaneously at five weigh stations and two bus stations across the state. “Agents are recruiting truck drivers ... into the First Observer Highway Security Program to say something if they see something. ... It’s all meant to urge every driver to call authorities if they see something suspicious.” Nov. 4, the Sacramento Bee reported, “(TSA) agents boarded Amtrak trains in Sacramento today to conduct one of their periodic VIPR operations, officials said.” To us, this sounds like something more like the Stasi secret police in the former East Germany, in which citizens spy on one another. “Your papers, please!” should not be a command Americans hear — and fear. The TSA insists the VIPR stings are making America safer from terrorist attacks. The random nature of the checkpoints supposedly would scramble terrorists’ planning. Critics call it political theater. Fred H. Cate, a professor at the Indiana University Maurer School of Law, said, “It’s a great way to make the public think you are doing something. It’s a little like saying, ‘If we start throwing things up in the air, will they hit terrorists?’” We also object to this on civil rights grounds. The Fourth Amendment guarantees “(t)he right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated.” Airport pat-downs are bad enough. But searching random bus passengers — without any prior grounds for suspicion — clearly is a step too far for the TSA. As Ben Franklin warned, “They who can give up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary safety deserve neither liberty nor safety.” Guest Editorial The Orange County Register DEAR DOCTOR K: For years I thought I was at lower risk for heart disease than men because I was a woman. Now I know better. I’d like to take steps to reduce my chances of developing it. What can I do? DEAR READER: Heart disease has carried a reputation as a “man’s disease” for years. But it is not now — nor was it ever — a disease that mainly targets men. In fact, these days more women die each year of cardiovascular disease than men. (Cardiovascular disease refers to heart disease, stroke and related blood vessel conditions.) Like you, a lot of my patients don’t think of heart

Proving identity before voting makes sense Is there, or should there ever be, a point when a state is no longer penalized for its discriminatory past? Not according to the Department of Justice, which last Friday rejected a South Carolina law that would have required voters show a valid photo ID before casting their ballots. Justice says the law discriminates against minorities. The Obama administration said, “South Carolina’s law didn’t meet the burden under the 1965 Voting Rights Act, which outlawed discriminatory practices preventing blacks



from voting.” Why South Carolina? Because, the Justice Department contends, it’s tasked with approving voting changes in states that have failed in the past to protect the rights of blacks. Are they serious? There are two African-Americans representing South Car-

Doonesbury Flashback


disease as a problem for women. Here’s a pop quiz: Are women more likely to die of breast cancer or heart disease? The answer: More women die of heart disease each year in the United States than from all types of cancer combined. That includes breast, ovarian and cervical cancer, plus lung, stomach and colon cancer,

plus leukemias, lymphomas and melanoma — all types of cancer. Why do I make such a point of heart disease being the No. 1 killer of women? Some disease has to be No. 1, you might say. The reason is that many deaths from heart disease in women are preventable. The American Heart Association (AHA) offers advice for women like you who want to prevent heart disease. The guidelines aren’t for women who already have heart disease or early warning signs of it. Although many of the recommendations would also apply to those women, they generally need more intense ef forts to prevent a heart

olina in the U.S. House of Representatives, One is Tim Scott, a freshman Republican. The other is 10-ter m Rep. James Clyburn, the current assistant Democratic leader. There are numerous minority members of the S.C. state legislature and Gov. Nikki Haley who is Indian-American. This is not your grandfather’s South Carolina. This is not the South Carolina of the then-segregationist and Dixiecrat presidential candidate Strom Thurmond. Yesterday’s South Carolina had segregated schools, lunch counters, restrooms and buses and a

attack or stroke. The AHA urges women to talk with their doctors about their risk for developing heart disease. The guidelines stress lifestyle changes over medications. The updated prevention guidelines for women list strategies proven to work and those that probably work. Virtually all of these apply to men, too. PROVEN STRATEGIES — Avoid tobacco. — Exercise for at least 30 minutes a day, more if trying to lose weight. — Adopt a healthy eating plan. See DR. K, Page A5

dominant Democratic Party. Today’s South Carolina is a modern, integrated, forwardlooking, dual-party state. If Justice thinks proving who one is by showing valid photo ID discriminates against minorities, how does it explain the election of so many minority legislators? Are only whites voting for them? Democrats, especially, should be sensitive to states and people who have demonstrated that they have changed. It was the Democratic Party of the late 19th centu-


See THOMAS, Page A5

Jan. 3, 1987 • Brack Bullock, Kerri Ann Scott and Debbie D. Woody, all of Roswell, are participating in the Mentoring Program at Eastern New Mexico University. The program involves gifted students who have scored at least a 26 on their ACT scores. These students are assigned to a faculty or staff member to serve as their mentor. Bullock, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Duwain Bullock of Roswell, is a 1986 graduate of Roswell High School. He is a freshman accounting major and a member of the Baptist Student Union. Scott, 18, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Scott of Roswell, is a freshman music therapy major assigned to music professor Nancy Asbury. Woody, 18, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Paul Woody of Dexter, is a freshman professional chemistry and biology major who has been assigned to Dr. John Kenney, assistant professor of chemistry.



Resources to learn about the Bible available at the library Roswell Daily Record

the La Biblia and several dictionaries on the Bible.


Happy 100th Birthday New Mexico! Although New Mexico has only been a state for 100 years, it is a diverse land with a rich history spanning from the prehistoric Clovis Man to the spaceport. Few places on Earth equal New Mexico’s diverse geological makeup, which ranges from low desert plains in the south to high Rocky Mountain ranges in the north, with a diverse display of terrain in between. It provides terrain that is classified into six of the seven life zones identified on Earth. With such a variation in landscapes, the animal and plant species also represent a vast range like no other on the planet. The Roswell Public Library’s Southwestern collection of books contains thousands of fiction and non-fiction books about New Mexico and the southwester n area of the U.S. Many of the nonfiction subjects relate to our history, diverse cultures, art, geology, landscapes, cities, towns, customs and traditions. In addition, the periodicals New Mexico Magazine, El Palacio Magazine: The Museum of New Mexico Magazine and the New Mexico Historical Review all feature current and historical information.

Book Talk

Literacy is an important factor in our lives. states “Without literacy skills — the abilities to read, to write, to do math, to solve problems, and to access and use technology — today’s adults will struggle to take part in the world around them and fail to reach their full


Tuesday, January 3, 2012

What’s Happening?

potential.” The library supports literacy by providing reading materials which reflect the patron’s recreational, educational and cultural needs. Nancy Schumer, Young Adult and Audio Visual librarian, asserts that one type of literacy sorely lacking these days is Biblical literacy. If becoming better acquainted with the Bible is a part of your goals or your New Year’s resolutions, the library offers Bibles, Bible study aids and other religious books and materials to aid in your commitment. More than 400 years ago, King James ordered an English translation of the Holy Bible. He decreed that it contain no language inaccessible to common people and it was to be a true and accurate text based on scholarship. To learn more about the history of this translation, Gordon Campbell’s “Bible: the Story of the King James Version 16112011” tells the complex story of how this translation came to be commissioned, who the translators were, and how the translation was accomplished; tracing the textual history from 1611 to the present time. Award-winning director Jerry Griffith provides the DVD “The Making of the King James Bible,” giving the viewer a renewed appreciation for the sacred scriptures and their place in our homes, churches and the English-speaking world. The New King James Version


Today is Tuesday, Jan. 3, the third day of 2012. There are 363 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight On Jan. 3, 1959, Alaska became the 49th state as President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed a proclamation. On this date In 1521, Martin Luther was excommunicated from the Roman Catholic Church by Pope Leo X. In 1777, Gen. George Washington’s army routed the British in the Battle of Princeton, N.J. In 1861, more than two weeks before Georgia seceded from the Union, the state militia seized Fort Pulaski at the order of Gov. Joseph E. Brown. The Delaware House and Senate voted to oppose secession from the Union. In 1911, the first postal savings banks were opened by the U.S. Post Office. (The banks were abolished in 1966.) In 1938, the March of Dimes campaign to fight polio was organized. In 1949, in a pair of rulings, the U.S. Supreme Court said that states had the right to ban closed shops. In 1958, the first six members of the newly formed U.S. Commission on Civil Rights held their first meeting at the White House. In 1961, President Dwight D. Eisenhower announced the United States was formally terminating diplomatic and consular relations with Cuba. In 1967, Jack Ruby, the man who shot and killed accused presidential assassin Lee Harvey Oswald, died in a Dallas hospital. In 1980, conservationist Joy Adamson, author of “Born Free,” was killed in northern Kenya by a former employee. In 1990, ousted Panamanian leader Manuel Noriega surrendered to U.S. forces, 10 days after taking refuge in the Vatican’s diplomatic mission. In 1993, President George H.W. Bush and Russian President Boris Yeltsin signed a historic nuclear missile-reduction treaty in Moscow. Ten years ago: A three-year federal investigation into the political and personal finances of Senator Robert Torricelli (tohr -ih-SEL’-ee), D-N.J., ended

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

— Maintain a healthy weight (a body mass index between 18.5 and 24.9). — Control blood pressure, with medication if needed. — Control cholesterol, with a statin if needed. — Control blood sugar with exercise, dietary changes and medications if needed.

PROBABLY EFFECTIVE — Screening for depression. — Raising protective HDL with medications such as niacin or a fibrate. In the past, some practices were rec-

has updated the vocabulary and grammar while preserving the classic style and literary beauty of the original 1611 KJV version. The library supplies many versions and translation of the Bible, such as the New American Standard, English Standard, Revised Standard, New International and New Jerusalem Bibles. In addition, there are several study versions. The American Patriot’s Bible edited by Richard G. Lee, imparts how the teachings of the Bible are woven into the history of the U.S. He includes memorable images from our nation’s history and hundreds of articles which complement the text of the New King James Version Bible. The Scofield Study Bible authorized in 1917, enlightens the KJV with a system of connected topical references printed alongside the Bible verses instead of in a separate volume. It contains annotations, revised marginal renderings, summaries, definitions, chronology, an index and explanations of seeming discrepancies. Two other study Bibles are the MacArthur Study Bible which contains Dr. MacArthur’s personal study notes and the Giant Print Reference Edition from Thru the Bible Radio Network. Reference books do not check out and are to be used in the library. These study guides feature the New Strong’s Expanded Exhaustive Concordance, the 12volume New Interpreter’s Bible,

with no criminal charges. A judge in Alabama ruled that former Ku Klux Klansman Bobby Frank Cherry was mentally competent to stand trial on murder charges in the 1963 Birmingham church bombing that killed four black girls. (Cherry was later convicted, and served a life sentence until his death in Nov. 2004.) No. 1 Miami beat No. 4 Nebraska 37-14 in the Rose Bowl. Five years ago: Gerald R. Ford was laid to rest on the grounds of his presidential museum in Grand Rapids, Mich., during a ceremony watched by thousands of onlookers. Four Americans and an Austrian abducted in southern Iraq spoke briefly and appeared uninjured in a video delivered to The Associated Press. (The men, security contractors for the Crescent Security Group based in Kuwait, were later killed by their captors.) One year ago: Democrat Jerry Brown was sworn in as California’s 39th governor, returning to the office he’d left 28 years earlier. Prosecutors in Dallas declared Cornelius Dupree Jr. innocent of a rape and robbery that had put him in prison for 30 years, longer than any other DNA exoneree in Texas. (Stations: Lloyd, single name, is correct) Today’s Birthdays: Record producer Sir George Martin is 86. Actor Robert Loggia is 82. Actor Dabney Coleman is 80. Journalist-author Betty Rollin is 76. Hockey Hall-of-Famer Bobby Hull is 73. Singer-songwriter-producer Van Dyke Parks is 69. Musician Stephen Stills is 67. Rock musician John Paul Jones (Led Zeppelin) is 66. Actress Victoria Principal is 62. Actor-director Mel Gibson is 56. Actress Shannon Sturges is 44. Jazz musician James Carter is 43. Contemporary Christian singer Nichole Nordeman is 40. Actor Jason Marsden is 37. Actress Danica McKellar is 37. Actor Nicholas Gonzalez is 36. Singer Kimberley Locke (“American Idol”) is 34. NFL quarterback Eli Manning is 31. Rhythmand-blues singer Lloyd is 26. Pop-rock musician Nash Overstreet (Hot Chelle (shel) Rae) is 26. Actor Alex D. Linz is 23. Thought for Today: “Not all who wander are lost.” — J.R.R. Tolkien, English author (born this date in 1892, died in 1973). ommended for heart disease prevention that I don’t think have stood the test of time: vitamin E, beta carotene, folic acid and aspirin (in women under age 65). There is still controversy about hormone therapy and heart disease (to be discussed in a future column). You can also read more about heart disease prevention in women in our new book, “Smart at Heart: A Holistic 10Step Approach to Preventing and Healing Heart Disease for Women.” You can find out more about it at my website. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions a n d g e t additional infor mation:

Happy Birthday is the theme of Wednesday’s story and craft hours. The program wishes Happy Birthday, not only to New Mexico, but to everyone who has a birthday during the year. Both the 10 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. story times will feature books such as “Happy Birthday To You, Baby” based on Dr. Seuss, “Clifford’s Birthday Party” or “I Love Birthdays.” After the program, precut craft materials will be provided for those in attendance. These may include paper birthday cupcakes, confetti and the number 100 to use in decorating a headband hat. In addition, various paper symbols of New Mexico will be available to adorn a map of New Mexico. The stories may vary between programs and the quantities of some craft items may be limited. A Polar Adventure awaits kids during the 2 p.m. Saturday story time. The books could include “Little Polar Bear,” “The Emperor’s Egg,” “If I Were a Polar Bear” or “Hide and Seek in the Snow.” After the program, precut craft materials will be provided for those in attendance and may feature making a polar bear mask, creating a polar scene with penguins or crafting an Inuit house (igloo) with Styrofoam squares. The quantities of some craft items may be limited.

Upcoming programs

Electronic books are a relatively new service provided by the library. There are two “E-reader


The Daily Record welcomes and attempts to publish all letters to the editor that meet guidelines. To be published, letters must include the writer’s first and last name, address and telephone number. Addresses and telephone numbers will not be published unless the letter asks for a response. Addresses and telephone numbers are used for verification or to contact the letter writer for more information. All letters except those sent by e-mail must be signed. Letters which are libelous, written in poor


Continued from Page A4

ry that resisted integration throughout the South, passing Jim Crow laws that frustrated blacks who wanted to vote. Those were Southern Democrats who stood in schoolhouse doors, barring blacks from entering. Today, many members of that same party refuse to allow poor minority students to leave failing government schools as part of the school voucher system because they, apparently, value political contributions from teachers unions more than they value educational achievement. The South Carolina law that offends the Justice Department anticipated objections that some poor minorities might not have driver’s licenses (and certainly not a passport) because they might not own cars. So the state will provide free voter ID cards with a picture of the voter on it. All someone has to do is prove who they claim to be. A birth certificate will do nicely. A utility bill can be used to prove residency. Not requiring a voter to prove his or her citizenship and residence is a recipe for voter fraud. Democrats like to accuse Republicans of trying to keep minorities from voting because they know most will vote for Democrats. Even if that were true (and it’s debatable) the reverse is probably truer. Some Democrats have allegedly encouraged people to vote who were not eligible, some more than once. Without a valid ID, how can we stop this?

Bootcamps” scheduled to teach users to access library e-books. For those who have already registered to attend, the classes will be held tonight from 6-7 p.m. and again on Saturday from 10-11 a.m. Free computer and Internet training will be available. Fast Forward New Mexico and Community Action Agency of Southern New Mexico are partnering with the Roswell Public Library to bring 64 hours of classes to our community in January and February. Sign up at for one or more of the free hands-on training classes. Attendees will learn how to use a computer or the Internet to fill out government forms, apply for jobs, find health information or increase the sales of your small business through ecommerce, e-marketing or social media. You are invited to an Open House at the library on Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon to learn more about the Fast Forward programs.

Books Again

Books Again, the used book store operated by the Friends of the Library is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. During January, the special sale will aid readers to keep their diet and exercise resolutions. All diet, fitness and selfhelp books will be on sale for $1. Other non-fiction and fiction books will be priced at approximately one-fourth of the original price. Books Again is located at 404 W. Second St. and parking is located behind the store. Proceeds are used to benefit the library.

taste, promote or attack individual businesses or concern active civil court cases will not be published. Letters must either be typed or written or printed legibly. Because of limited space, letters should not exceed 600 words. Because of the large volume of letters received, those unpublished may not be acknowledged or returned and a maximum of two letters a month will be printed by any individual writer. The Daily Record reserves the right to reject any letter. The Brennan Center for Justice at New York University School of Law has compiled a list of new voter identification laws passed this year. In addition to the one in South Carolina, all require some form of photo identification. Will Justice go after all of them, as well? According to the Brennan Center, a new law in Kansas, effective Jan. 1, requires a photo ID, with certain exceptions such as a physical disability that makes it impossible for the person to travel to a government office to acquire one, though they must have “qualified for permanent advance voting status ...” A new Texas law, which took effect on Sept. 1, requires a photo ID in order to vote, or another form of personal ID card issued by the Department of Public Safety. Even historically liberal Wisconsin passed a new law last year requiring voters to prove who they are, in most cases with a photo ID. Governor Haley and South Carolina Rep. Joe Wilson vow to fight the Justice Department ruling. They should. Photo IDs are required when flying on commercial aircraft or cashing a check. That discriminates against no one. Neither does requiring people to prove who they are before voting, unless, of course, there’s another agenda, like “stuffing” the ballot box. (Write to Cal Thomas at: Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, N.Y. 14207. Readers may also email Cal Thomas at © 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

A6 Tuesday, January 3, 2012 Campaign Continued from Page A1

gaining ground. More than a third of all potential caucus-goers say they could yet change their minds. “Do not settle for less than what America needs to transform this country. Moderate candidates who try to appeal to moderates end up losing,” Santorum, the former Pennsylvania senator, said in a slap at Romney. After absorbing a pounding in television commercials from Romney’s deeppocketed allies, Gingrich said he was looking ahead to next week’s primary in New Hampshire, and then to one in South Carolina on Jan. 21 “I don’t think I’m going to win, I think when you look at the numbers that volume of negativity has done its damage,” he said of the Iowa caucuses. Romney is viewed as the overwhelming favorite in New Hampshire, although Santorum, Paul and Gingrich have all said they intend to campaign there. South Carolina figures to be more wide-open, the first contest in the South, and in a deeply Republican state. If others were thinking about conceding Iowa, they did not show it. Texas Gov. Rick Perry took swipes at Romney, Santorum and Paul in an appearance in Sioux City. “If you have my back tomorrow at the caucuses, I’ll have your back for the next four years in Washington, D.C,” he said. Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmann unveiled the first television ad in months. It hailed her as Iowa-bor n and the only “consistent conservative fighter” in the race and concluded, “She’ll never back down.” The commercial was the last in a race in which the candidates’ own ads were sometimes overshadowed by the more negative ones run by super PACs, organizations established and funded by their allies. Perry and a super PAC supporting him spent the most, $5.5 million, according to one tally of the ad spending. But it was the combina-

tion of Romney ($1.3 million) and his super PAC ($2.7 million) that appeared to have the most noticeable impact on the race. That was particularly so in the final few weeks, when Gingrich surged to the front of the polls. The former speaker soon found himself under relentless attack in ads by the Romney super PAC. At the same time, the former Massachusetts governor’s campaign took the high road, airing positive ads designed to show him in a favorable light. Short on funds, Gingrich was unable to respond in kind, declaring instead he would run only a positive campaign. It wasn’t much of a contest, and before long, he faded, while Paul and then Santorum rose. In fact, Gingrich’s emergence was only one in a series of twists that seemed to produce a new frontrunner every few weeks. Bachmann earned that distinction when she won a straw poll last summer in Ames, but she was bumped of f stride when Perry entered the race. His boomlet lasted until his first few debate performances were judged lacking, and then it became Her man Cain’s turn. The former business executive suspended his campaign after being accused of personal indiscretions, and Gingrich began gaining ground, then Paul. Throughout it all, Romney remained steady, advantaged by his wellfunded campaign, the super PAC that supports him and the missteps of his rivals. Yet to the end, the polls suggested the former Massachusetts governor was having trouble persuading Iowa Republicans that he was conservative enough to warrant their support. Somehow, even an intense post-Christmas push by the candidates through Iowa’s cities, small towns and smaller towns left Iowa Republicans uncertain about which contender to back. “I’m really still undecided,” said Bill Brauer, of Polk City, as he listened to Santorum speak on the campaign’s final day. “I’m going to make up my mind tonight,” he said.

24-year-old arrested in Los Angeles arson spree LOS ANGELES (AP) — Authorities arrested a man Monday in connection with dozens of suspected arson attacks that destroyed parked cars, scorched buildings and rattled much of the nation’s second-largest city over the New Year’s weekend. Harry Burkhart, 24, was booked for investigation of arson of an inhabited dwelling and was being held without bail, authorities said. Burkhart was arrested earlier in the day because he resembled a “person of interest” captured on surveillance video. He was stopped by a reserve sherif f’s deputy in a van being sought by arson investigators. More than 50 blazes have flared since Friday in Hollywood, neighboring West Hollywood and the San Fernando Valley, causing about $3 million in damage. Police declined to reveal any motive for the fires. Firefighters have not responded to any other suspicious fires since Burkhart was detained, Capt. Jaime Moore said. The blazes forced many apartment dwellers from their homes. But there were no serious injuries — one firefighter was hurt in a fall from a ladder, and another person suf-

fered smoke inhalation. One of Saturday’s fires occurred at the Hollywood and Highland entertainment complex, a popular tourist destination bordered by the Walk of Fame in a neighborhood that includes Grauman’s Chinese Theatre. Damaged buildings included a former home of Doors singer Jim Morrison in Laurel Canyon. Most of the fires began in cars. Authorities have not said how they were started. Investigators declined to provide any other immediate details, saying they did not want to jeopardize the case. The onslaught of intentionally set fires left residents on edge over the holiday weekend in some of the most densely populated areas of the city. Hundreds of investigators, police officers and firefighters raced to deal with the blazes. Police conducted extra patrols all weekend, and the noise of helicopters and sirens persisted virtually nonstop in Hollywood. Some other deliberately set fires were reported Thursday in Hollywood, and two people were arrested. But police said Monday that those suspects were not connected with the 53 other blazes.



Roswell Daily Record trying to develop alfalfa varieties that can withstand cold weather, saltladen irrigation water and various insects and disease. But experts say the NMSU team is at the cutting edge when it comes to research on drought tolerance. Mark McCaslin, president of Forage Genetics International in Nampa, Idaho, and a board member of the National Alfalfa and Forage Alliance, said while drought is common in alfalfa country, this year’s has been particularly devastating. “What happened this year was really a tragedy, so that puts a lot more energy behind this kind of work,” he said. Leon Porter, a rancher from central New Mexico, said he had to sell about 140 head because the tufts of grass on his ranch failed to green up this year. Even the native yucca plants wilted and

turned brown. Porter and other ranchers are paying more than $300 a ton for hay and alfalfa grass mixes to get their herds through the winter. Last year, it cost about $165 a ton. “The more producers that produce hay and the more efficiently they can produce it, the more affordable it makes it for us,” he said. Alfalfa farmers across New Mexico have been turning away customers since early fall. Arizona is about out, and a number of dairies in southeastern New Mexico have had to go to the Dakotas to get orders filled. “Basically anywhere in the western United States, there’s no hay to be found right now,” said Justin Boswell, a crop consultant and executive director of the New Mexico Hay Association. Any scientific breakthrough would be welcome, he said.

an annual total of $69,354 per employee when insurance and other benefits are factored in. The higher number of retirements will mean an increased burden on the state’s two pension funds, which provide benefits for thousands of retired New Mexicans, officials said. Both the Educational Retirement Board and the Public Employees Retirement Association are

already grappling with solvency concer ns, as their unfunded liabilities totaled more than $9 billion as of mid-2011. An unfunded liability is the difference between benefits to be paid out and assets on hand. Several proposals to address the solvency of the retirement systems are expected to be debated during the upcoming 30day legislative session, which begins Jan. 17. Sen. George Munoz, D-

Gallup, chairman of an interim legislative committee that studied the state’s public retirement systems, said he sees a sense of urgency to tackle the issue.

guardian ad litem recommended parenting and communication classes for both parents as well as a visitation schedule for Barnes until he completed evaluations for domestic violence and mental health and complied with treatment recommendations. Maj. Chris Ophardt, an Army spokesman, told The News Tribune that Barnes had been stationed at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, near Tacoma, and was released from the Army in November 2009 after two years and seven months on active duty after charges of driving under the influence and improperly transporting privately owned weapons. Steven Dean, FBI special agent, said Barnes worked in communications. Bar nes is believed to have fled to the remote park on Sunday to hide after an earlier shooting at a New Year’s house party near Seattle that wounded four, two critically. Authorities suspect he then fatally shot ranger Margaret Anderson. Immediately after the park shooting, police cleared out Mount Rainier

of visitors and mounted a manhunt. Fear that tourists could be caught in the crossfire in a shootout with Barnes prompted officials to hold more than a 100 people at the visitors’ center before evacuating them in the middle of the night. Late Sunday, police said Barnes was a suspect in another shooting incident. On New Year’s, there was an argument at a house party in Skyway, south of Seattle, and gunfire erupted, police said. Barnes was connected to the shooting, said Sgt. Cindi West, King County Sheriff’s spokeswoman. Police believe Bar nes headed to the remote park wilder ness to “hide out” following the Skyway shooting. “The speculation is that he may have come up here, specifically for that reason, to get away,” parks spokesman Kevin Bacher told reporters early Monday. “The speculation is he threw some stuff in the car and headed up here to hide out.” Anderson had set up a roadblock Sunday morning to stop a man who had blown through a checkpoint rangers use to check if vehicles have tire chains for winter conditions. A

gunman opened fire on her before she was able to exit her vehicle, authorities say. Before fleeing, the gunman fired shots at both Anderson and the ranger that trailed him, but only Anderson was hit. Anderson would have been ar med, as she was one of the rangers tasked with law enforcement, Bacher said. Troyer said she was shot before she had even got out of the vehicle. Park superintendent Randy King said Anderson, a 34-year -old mother of two young girls who was married to another Rainier ranger, had served as a park ranger for about four years. King said Anderson’s husband also was working as a ranger elsewhere in the park at the time of the shooting. The shooting renewed debate about a federal law that made it legal for people to take loaded weapons into national parks. The 2010 law made possession of firearms subject to state gun laws. Bill Wade, the outgoing chair of the Coalition of National Park Service Retirees, said Congress should be regretting its decision.

“The many congressmen and senators that voted for the legislation that allowed loaded weapons to be brought into the parks ought to be feeling pretty bad right now,” Wade said. Wade called Sunday’s fatal shooting a tragedy that could have been prevented. He hopes Congress will reconsider the law that took effect in early 2010, but doubts that will happen in today’s political climate. Calls and emails to the National Rifle Association requesting comment were not immediately returned on Monday. The NRA said media fears of gun violence in parks were unlikely to be realized, the NRA wrote in a statement about the law after it went into ef fect. “The new law af fects firearms possession, not use,” it said. The group pushed for the law saying people have a right to defend themselves against park animals and other people. King said the park would remain closed Tuesday as the investigation continued and the rangers grieve the loss of their colleague. “We have been through a horrific experience,” King said. “We’re going to need a little time to regroup.”

NEW YORK (AP) — A man in Texas is serving a 35-year prison sentence for spitting at a police officer — because he has the virus that causes AIDS and his saliva was deemed a deadly weapon. In Michigan, an HIV-positive man who allegedly bit a neighbor during an argument faced a bioterrorism charge. Charges for the same acts would have been far less severe if the defendants had been virus-free. Now, a coalition of advocacy groups — backed by an outspoken champion in Congress — is ratcheting up a campaign to press for review and possible repeal of criminal statutes specifically targeting HIVpositive people. “These laws are archaic,” said Rep. Barbara Lee, DCalif. “They’re criminalizing a population of people who should not be criminalized.” Lee introduced a bill in September that would provide states with incentives and support to reform criminal laws aimed at people with

HIV. Lee assumes the bill has little chance of passage while Republicans control the House, but hopes it will help raise awareness about the state laws. Thirty-four states have criminal laws that punish people for exposing another person to HIV, according to the advocacy groups working with Lee. Many of the laws were enacted early in the AIDS epidemic, when fear of the disease’s deadliness was at its highest and before advances in understanding how HIV was transmitted. The laws have not been revised even though AIDS — thanks to the development of medication regimens — is no longer viewed as a death sentence. Scott Burns, executive director of the National District Attorney’s Association, suggested that most prosecutors would oppose Lee’s bill and argue that the laws remain necessary to deter HIV-positive people from reckless or irresponsible

behavior. “Notwithstanding that we’ve made tremendous medical advances, I don’t know anyone who’d want to be infected with HIV and go through the treatment regimen,” he said. According to the Centers for Disease Control, HIV is spread primarily by unprotected sex with an HIV-positive person, sharing of tainted needles or syringes, and births by an HIV-infected mother. HIV is not spread by saliva, tears or sweat, and there are no documented cases of it being transmitted by spitting, according to the CDC. As for biting, the CDC says there is no transmission risk if the skin is not broken; in a “very small number of cases,” transmission did occur when a bite drew blood and caused severe tissue damage. While prosecutors defend the HIV laws as appropriate for certain cases, some activists argue that criminalization of exposure to HIV can backfire and actually

fuel the spread of the disease. They note that under most of the state laws, people who don’t know they have HIV are less culpable than those who do know. This fact could deter some people from learning their HIV status, and thus preclude some HIVpositive people from getting treatment. For advocacy groups working on behalf of HIV-positive people, the criminalization laws represent a negative side of a mixed picture. Overall, activists are heartened by progress in combatting HIVrelated discrimination, whether by private employers or the federal government. However, everyday discrimination does persist despite the Americans with Disabilities Act, which extends its anti-discrimination protections to people with HIV. In Pennsylvania, for example, a 13-year-old boy recently was denied admission to a private school because he is HIVpositive.

Continued from Page A1

key role in producing more alfalfa with less water. It took several years to map the alfalfa genome and identify the markers that influence development of the plant’s shoots and roots during drought. Then a couple of years of breeding were needed to incorporate those characteristics into alfalfa cultivars typically grown by farmers in New Mexico. The work is more precise than classical plant breeding because the scientists were able to introduce only the drought tolerance characteristics they were after. “DNA markers just help us do a much better job of uncovering, tracking and selecting for natural genetic variation for drought tolerance,” Ray

said. The team just wrapped up its harvest of the first test crops grown with less water and the results are promising. All the plants had smaller yields because of the lack of water, but those with drought-tolerant DNA markers produced 9 percent to 15 percent more than those without the markers. One of the most promising cultivars being tested has a leafy canopy. More leaves means more nutritional value, Ray said. “If what we’re seeing is real, and it can be demonstrated that we see a yield advantage in multiple environments, then we’ve got a high forage quality population with enhanced drought resistance. That’s the best of both worlds,” he said. Other universities, the federal government and large corporations like Monsanto Co. have been

Retirement that number increases to personnel office. However,

Continued from Page A1

their benefits, their motivation to stay working for that employer doesn’t really increase,” Bundy said. The average salary for state rank-and-file employees was $41,995 as of July 2011, down from a high of $42,099 in July 2008, according to a compensation report issued this month by the state


Continued from Page A1

“The ultimate goal is solvency,” said Muñoz, who pointed out that retirees are now living longer and often end up receiving more in retirement benefits than they paid into the pension system during their careers.

Critics assail crime laws aimed at people with HIV


Roswell Daily Record

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Tuesday, January 3, 2012


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A8 Tuesday, January 3, 2012


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today

Sunny, breezy and warmer


Clear to partly cloudy


A full day of sunshine



Sunny and mild



Sunny; near-record Plenty of sunshine Cloudy and breezy warmth

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Monday


High 66°

Low 27°







S at 7-14 mph POP: 0%

NW at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

W at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

WSW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

WNW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

WNW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

WSW at 4-8 mph POP: 25%

SW at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Monday

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Temperatures High/low ........................... 48°/25° Normal high/low ............... 53°/25° Record high ............... 77° in 1997 Record low .................. -9° in 1979 Humidity at noon ................... 39%

Farmington 51/22

Clayton 62/29

Raton 64/18

Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Mon. Month to date ....................... Normal month to date .......... Year to date ......................... Normal year to date .............

0.00” 0.00” 0.03” 0.00” 0.03”

Santa Fe 53/24

Gallup 55/16

Tucumcari 60/30

Albuquerque 56/31

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 65/27

Good Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 27 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 63/39


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 57/35

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Wed. The Moon Today Wed. Full

Jan 9

Rise 7:02 a.m. 7:02 a.m. Rise 12:47 p.m. 1:26 p.m. Last

Jan 16


Jan 23

Set 5:03 p.m. 5:03 p.m. Set 2:00 a.m. 2:55 a.m. First

Jan 30

Alamogordo 60/31

Silver City 61/37

ROSWELL 66/27 Carlsbad 68/35

Hobbs 66/33

Las Cruces 57/38

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2012

The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult

ARIES (March 21-April 19) #### You are more than ready to handle a problem or move forward. Someone could be quite demanding without realizing it. It could even be you! Avoid a scene at all costs. You could be very tired and debilitated. Tonight: Treat yourself well. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ##### You seem to be able to stretch and go that extra mile when others cannot. Someone appreciates your efforts. Travel in the near future becomes a possibility. Right now, whatever you choose is perfect. Tonight: Be the all-around Bull. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ### Know when you would prefer to say less or nothing at all. Sometimes you create a lot of problems when there is no need to. You would be best off keeping your own counsel right now. Listen to your sixth sense. Tonight: Vanish while you can. CANCER (June 21-July 22) ##### Meetings and interactions in general draw success. Don’t hesitate to ask for more of what you desire. Sometimes you get tired of pushing for the same idea without any response. Today you finally get the feedback you have been looking for. Tonight: Where your friends are. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) #### You could be taken aback by a boss or someone you look up to. You only need to make an adjustment. The news you are hearing isn’t a problem if you just relax and think. Be willing to state

Regional Cities Today Wed. Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Deming Espanola Farmington Gallup Hobbs Las Cruces Las Vegas Los Alamos Los Lunas Lovington Portales Prewitt Raton Red River Roswell Ruidoso Santa Fe Silver City T or C Tucumcari White Rock



60/31/s 56/31/s 51/14/s 63/35/s 68/35/s 49/21/s 62/29/s 56/28/s 65/27/s 59/32/s 55/30/s 51/22/s 55/16/s 66/33/s 57/38/s 62/23/s 53/29/s 57/28/s 63/33/s 61/29/s 53/15/s 64/18/s 48/16/s 66/27/s 63/39/s 53/24/s 61/37/s 57/35/s 60/30/s 55/30/s

58/26/s 52/32/s 49/15/s 59/30/s 59/26/s 50/6/s 61/36/s 52/7/s 61/30/s 63/28/s 51/31/s 52/20/s 53/11/s 62/28/s 57/33/s 56/34/s 51/16/s 56/32/s 62/30/s 61/30/s 52/14/s 61/21/s 48/7/s 59/27/s 52/38/s 50/26/s 60/30/s 55/30/s 62/28/s 54/23/s

W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice


your case without feeling judged. Tonight: A force to be dealt with all night. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) #### Think outside the box, and success will follow. Sometimes you understate your case. Don’t. Brainstorm with a trusted friend who plays devil’s advocate well. Handle a situation differently. Think positively. Tonight: Put on a movie. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) #### You enjoy dealing with someone directly. Together you let go of many of the issues that interfere when you are not together. Having fewer people vying for your attention also makes a big difference. You can focus. Tonight: Continue the theme. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ##### Maintain your limits with another person. He or she is on top of the world, no matter what anyone says or does. Stay even despite a totally different perspective. Be aware of how you might want to revise your financial situation. Tonight:

Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Boston Charlotte Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit El Paso Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Lubbock









10/2/pc 38/22/s 31/18/pc 28/13/pc 38/17/pc 25/20/pc 22/18/sf 57/38/s 60/27/s 21/19/pc 60/37/s 80/66/s 59/47/s 25/20/pc 50/27/s 65/45/pc 82/54/pc 62/32/s

15/1/sf 49/34/s 34/24/c 28/26/pc 49/25/s 35/23/pc 35/25/sn 60/34/pc 61/35/s 32/24/sn 61/32/s 81/67/s 67/41/pc 38/23/pc 43/29/s 65/43/s 81/52/s 61/31/s

56/43/s 60/34/s 28/20/pc 50/34/s 29/18/pc 43/21/s 49/30/s 29/17/pc 74/51/s 22/13/sf 52/38/c 38/18/pc 34/28/s 48/26/pc 75/50/pc 52/42/r 72/44/s 34/20/pc

68/50/pc 60/31/s 30/20/pc 62/50/pc 30/25/c 45/27/s 59/38/pc 30/24/c 74/50/s 29/25/c 52/40/r 42/28/s 46/28/pc 48/28/s 75/51/s 55/42/r 74/46/s 37/28/c

U.S. Extremes

Miami Midland Minneapolis New Orleans New York Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Raleigh St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego Seattle Tucson Washington, DC

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 85°.................Ramona, Calif. Low: -9° ...................... Cando, N.D.

High: 57°..............................Gallup Low: -2° .............................. Grants

National Cities Seattle 52/42

Minneapolis 28/20

Billings 50/35

Detroit 21/19

Chicago 25/20

Denver 60/27 San Francisco 60/44

New York 29/18 Washington 34/20

Kansas City 50/27

Atlanta 38/22

Los Angeles 82/54 El Paso 60/37

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Houston 59/47 Miami 56/43

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

Follow another’s lead. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ### Be aware of the costs of holding the line or assuming a particular point of view. You might be considering a change regarding the management of your money. Extra effort pays off, whether it might be taking a second job or cutting back on an expensive habit. Tonight: Go that extra step. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) #### Your ingenuity comes out in nearly everything you do. You might not even notice it, as it is probably well integrated into whatever you do. Let the kid in you emerge. Sometimes more levity is healthy. Tonight: Make the most of the night. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ### Home is where your mind -- if not heart -- is wandering to. Focusing on matters that aren’t involved with the issue at hand could be difficult at best. Perhaps you need to change your routine and handle what is preoccupying your thoughts. Tonight: Whatever suits you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ##### Your presence has an impact in a meeting, perhaps more than you want. You do wow a friend. Knowing the power of your charisma today, where would you most like to make an impact? What you want easily could become a reality if you act. Tonight: Think again: What do you want?

BORN TODAY Musician Stephen Stills (1945), actor Mel Gibson (1956), musician John Paul Jones (1946)

Cruise’s ‘Mission’ tops box office Notebook: McGraw album out soon

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Tom Cruise is off to a good start for the new year with a second-straight No. 1 weekend at the box office. Cruise’s “Mission: Impossible — Ghost Protocol” took in an estimated $38.3 million domestically over the long holiday weekend from Friday to Monday. That raised its total to $141.2 million. “Ghost Protocol” also pulled in $37 million overseas to push its international total to $225.3 million and worldwide haul to $366.5 million. The movie helped lift distributor Paramount to a record $5.17 billion in worldwide box of fice for 2011, topping the previous high of $4.8 billion set by Warner Bros. in 2010. Paramount’s 2011 hits included “T ransformers: Dark of the Moon,” which took in $1.1 billion worldwide, along with “Thor,” ‘’Captain America: The First Avenger,” ‘’Kung Fu Panda 2,” ‘’Puss in Boots” and “Rango.” Finishing second again for the weekend was Robert Downey Jr.’s “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows” with $26.5 million. The family sequel “Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked” came in third with $21 million. Rounding out the topfive were Steven Spielberg’s “War Horse” at No. 4 with $19.2 million and David Fincher’s “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” just behind at No. 5 with $19 million. The top 20 movies at U.S. and Canadian theaters Friday through Monday, followed by distribution studio, gross, number of theater locations, average receipts per location, total gross and number of weeks in release, as compiled Monday by are: 1. “Mission: Impossible

— Ghost Protocol,” Paramount, $38,325,000, 3,455 locations, $11,093 average, $141,214,000, three weeks. 2. “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows,” Warner Bros., $26,510,000, 3,703 locations, $7,159 average, $136,514,000, three weeks. 3. “Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked,” Fox, $21,000,000, 3,724 locations, $5,639 average, $97,359,335, three weeks. 4. “War Horse,” Disney, $19,219,000, 2,547 locations, $7,546 average, $45,248,000, two weeks. 5. “The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo,” Sony, $19,000,000, 2,914 locations, $6,520 average, $60,011,000, two weeks. 6. “We Bought a Zoo,” Fox, $16,500,000, 3,163 locations, $5,217 average, $43,987,317, two weeks. 7. “The Adventures of T intin,” Paramount, $15,000,000, 3,087 locations, $4,859 average, $50,841,000, two weeks. 8. “New Year’s Eve,” Warner Bros., $7,735,000, 2,225 locations, $3,476 average, $47,397,000, four weeks. 9. “The Darkest Hour,” Summit, $5,250,000, 2,327 locations, $2,256 average, $14,228,000, two weeks. 10. “The Descendants,” Fox Searchlight, $4,250,000, 758 locations, $5,607 average, $40,274,646, seven weeks. 11. “The Muppets,” Disney, $3,782,000, 1,541 locations, $2,454 average, $83,649,000, six weeks. 12. “Hugo,” Paramount, $3,150,000, 951 locations, $3,312 average, $50,165,000, six weeks. 13. “Young Adult,” Paramount, $2,700,000, 987 locations, $2,736 average, $12,667,000, four weeks. 14. “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn — Part 1,” Summit, $2,650,000,

1,411 locations, $1,878 average, $276,094,901, seven weeks. 15. “The Sitter,” Fox, $2,255,000, 1,348 locations, $1,673 average, $26,899,061, four weeks. 16. “The Artist,” Weinstein Co., $1,664,500, 167 locations, $9,967 average, $5,400,000, six weeks. 17. “Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy,” Focus, $1,428,726, 57 locations, $25,065 average, $4,298,998, four weeks. 18. “My Week With Marilyn,” Weinstein Co., $1,173,933, 630 locations, $1,863 average, $9,184,000, six weeks. 19. “Puss in Boots,” Paramount, $1,015,000, 389 locations, $2,609 average, $145,767,000, 10 weeks. 20. “Arthur Christmas,” Sony, $900,000, 1,524 locations, $591 average, $46,118,000, six weeks.

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Tim McGraw’s latest studio album, which was at the center of a recent court battle with his record label, is set to be released on Jan. 24. The new album “Emotional Traffic” features 12 songs including the No. 1 single “Felt Good on My Lips.” McGraw said in a statement from Curb Records that the new album is one of the best he has ever made. A court battle had left the album with an uncertain future. Curb Records had sued McGraw to prevent him from recording or signing with another label until he fulfilled what Curb believed was his obligation for a fifth album. Curb had argued that “Emotional Traffic” was

recorded and completed too early. The label said it wanted McGraw’s newest songs. McGraw won a ruling Nov. 30 that said he could sign with another label and record new music. His attor neys have argued that Curb is trying to put his career on hold. He’s had a 20-year relationship with the record label, and the dispute is over a contract signed in 1997. The singer countersued on grounds that his career was L being stymied ETTERS and the label kept releasing greatest hit compilations that were used to draw out the life of his contract. An attorney for McGraw has denied that McGraw was in negotiations with

any other labels.

Franklin is engaged to longtime friend

NEW YORK (AP) — Aretha Franklin is engaged to longtime friend William “Willie” Wilkerson. The Grammy-winning singer told The Associated Press in a statement Monday that she and Wilkerson are considering a summer wedding, perhaps in Miami Beach, Fla. The Queen of Soul wants to follow the ceremony with a reception on a private yacht. The 69-year-old jokes: “No, I’m not pregnant.” Franklin and Wilkerson became engaged over the holidays. Franklin has been married twice before.

Tuesday, January 3, 2012 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304

LOCAL SCHEDULE TUESDAY JANUARY 3 BOYS BASKETBALL 7 p.m. • Goddard at Alamogordo • Roswell at Carlsbad • Dexter at Hagerman 7:30 p.m. • Gateway Christian at Cloudcroft GIRLS BASKETBALL 6 p.m. • Gateway Christian at Cloudcroft 7 p.m. • Carlsbad at Roswell


The Roswell Tennis Association will hold its January board meeting on Thursday, Jan. 5, at 11:30 a.m. at Peppers Grill. For more information, call 626-0138.


Eastside Little League will holds its annual board elections on Jan. 10 at 6 p.m. at the S.O.Y. Mariachi building. Application deadline is Jan. 6. For more information or to obtain an application, call Johnny Sanchez at 914-2508 or Joe Mendoza at 420-5762. Letters of interest can be submitted to

SPORTS Roswell Daily Record

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) — The commemorative T shirts and caps proclaiming the Denver Broncos 2011 AFC West champions sat mostly untouched in the team’s locker room Monday. After watching replays of their 7-3 loss to Kansas City, the Broncos still weren’t in any mood to celebrate their return to the playoffs after a six-year absence. “Nah, we’re not excited about that, man,” linebacker Joe Mays said. “It’s like we got the championship by default. You know, you want to be in control of your own destiny, and we don’t feel like we played good enough to actually own up to being division champs. “We feel we should have at least played good enough to earn being a champion.” The keepsakes were handed out Monday at the team’s headquarters rather than at the stadium Sunday night after the Broncos backed their way into the postseason party when Oakland lost to San Diego.

“I wasn’t expecting our locker room yesterday to be jubilant by any stretch of the imagination,” coach John Fox said. “I wouldn’t expect it to be any different because they had to watch it over again. “We’ll have time to get them in the right frame of mind.” The Broncos (8-8) host the Pittsburgh Steelers (124) next Sunday. A day after losing to former teammate Kyle Orton and the Chiefs, Tim Tebow walked through the quiet locker room Monday with a big ice pack on his right shoulder and guard Chris Kuper hobbled in on a broken left leg that landed him on injured reserve. “He’s a real big loss,” rookie right tackle Orlando Franklin said. “He definitely was the bus driver on my side. He was making all the calls, and whatnot. Russ (Hochstein) stepped in and did a good job yesterday.” The Broncos fortified their line Monday by signSee BRONCOS, Page B2


ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Alshon Jeffery had 148 yards and a touchdown before getting tossed out of the game for fighting and No. 11 South Carolina’s defense had six sacks and shut out No. 21 Nebraska in the final three quarters of 30-13 win at the Capital One Bowl on Monday. The victory gave South Carolina (11-2) 11 wins for the first time in school history and snapped a string of three straight bowl losses. Nebraska (9-4) lost its second consecutive bowl game and drops to 12-6 alltime in bowl matchups against SEC foes. Both teams lost standout players in the third quarter when Jeffery, playing weeks after surgery on his hand, and Cornhuskers Alfonso cornerback Dennard were ejected for throwing punches at each other after a play. But the Gamecocks kept the pressure on even without him and went up 23-13 with 12:25 to play on a 9yard touchdown pass from Shaw to Kenny Miles. Miles then added a 3-yard touchdown run with just over three minutes left — his first of the season — to put the game out of reach. Jeffery out-jumped the Nebraska secondary in the end zone to catch a 51-yard Hail Mary touchdown pass from Shaw at the end of the first half to send the Gamecocks into the locker room with a 16-13 lead. Shaw passed for 161 yards in the half, hooking up with Jeffery on four of his five completions. Shaw finished the game 11 for 17 for 230 yards and ran for 42 yards and a touchdown.


TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Kirk Cousins threw for 300 yards and one touchdown and Dan Conroy kicked a 28-yard field goal in the third overtime, giving No. 12 Michigan State a 33-30 victory over No. 18 Georgia in the Outback Bowl on Monday. Georgia’s Blair Walsh became the Southeastern Conference’s career scoring leader with a field goal in the second extra period. But he missed a 42-yarder in the first overtime after conservative play-calling and had a 47-yard attempt blocked on the final play of the game. Michigan State (11-3) ended a five-game bowl losing streak with its first postseason win since beating Fresno State in the 2001 Silicon Valley Bowl. Georgia (10-4) finished on a two-game losing streak, including a lopsided loss to top-ranked LSU in the SEC championship game.


Broncos win AFC West, in playoffs Section

AP Photo

Oklahoma State cornerback Justin Gilbert (4) intercepts a pass intended for Stanford tight end Coby Fleener during the first half of the Fiesta Bowl, Monday.

It’s a Cowboy ‘Fiesta’

GLENDALE, Ariz. (AP) — Brandon Weeden threw for 399 yards and three touchdowns to Justin Blackmon in his final collegiate game, and Quinn Sharp hit a 22yard field goal in overtime to give No. 3 Oklahoma State a 41-38 win over Andrew Luck and No. 4 Stanford in a wildly entertaining Fiesta Bowl on Monday night. The most anticipated postseason game outside of the BCS championship, the Fiesta Bowl was an impressive offensive show, two of the nation’s best teams trading big plays and scores. Oklahoma State (12-1) had the last one on Sharp’s game-winner to win in its first BCS bowl game, earning a chance to stake claim at

being No. 1 in The Associated Press poll should Alabama beat LSU in the BCS title game. Stanford (11-2) had a chance to win in regulation, but redshirt freshman Jordan Williamson hooked a 35-yard field goal wide left as time expired. He also missed from 43 yards in overtime. Usually balanced Oklahoma State had just 15 yards rushing on 13 carries, but Weeden made up for it, completing 29 of 42 passes and the three scores to Blackmon, who had eight catches for 186 yards. After the game, Blackmon said he will skip his senior


AP Photo

Denver Broncos running back Lance Ball (35) runs out of a tackle by Kansas City Chiefs defensive end Glenn Dorsey (72) during the Chiefs’ win over the Broncos, Sunday. Despite the loss, the Broncos still won the AFC West thanks to a Raiders loss and will host the Steelers in the wild-card round of the playoffs on Sunday.

Ducks come up Rose-y

PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Oregon’s incredible offense busted up Wisconsin and the record books on the way to the Ducks’ first Rose Bowl victory in 95 years. Darron Thomas passed for three touchdowns, De’Anthony Thomas scored on runs of 91 and 64 yards, and the No. 6 Ducks earned their first bowl victory under coach Chip Kelly, holding off Wisconsin 45-38 Monday night in the highest-scoring Rose Bowl ever played. And it wasn’t over until a video review confirmed the Badgers (11-3) ran out of time at the Oregon 25, out of timeouts and unable to spike the ball in time to stop the clock for a lastgasp fling. Lavasier Tuinei caught eight passes for 158 yards and two TDs for the Ducks (12-2), who had no postseason success to show for Kelly’s otherwise wildly successful three-year tenure until this landmark offensive per formance in the 98th Rose Bowl. Oregon hadn’t won the West Coast’s biggest game since 1917. “It’s been 95 years since you could say: Oregon Ducks, Rose Bowl champions,” Kelly said after the Ducks held Wisconsin scoreless in the fourth quarter. The Granddaddy of Them All had never seen this many points, beating the record 80 scored by Washington and Iowa in 1991. With the Ducks wearing mirrored helmets and playing at their usual frantic pace, Oregon racked up

AP Photo

Oregon’s Lavasier Tuinei (80), Nick Cody (61) and Mark Asper celebrate a touchdown during the first half of their Rose Bowl win over Wisconsin, Monday.

621 total yards, just shy of the Rose Bowl record. Montee Ball rushed for 122 of his 164 yards in the first half for the Badgers (11-3), who lost the Rose Bowl for the second straight year despite managing 508 yards of their own. Ball tied Barry Sanders’ FBS record with his 39th touchdown of the season, while Russell Wilson passed for 296 yards and two scores. “This team showed what Oregon football is all about,” said linebacker Kiko Alonso, named the game’s top defensive player after getting a key intercep-

tion. Wisconsin had two drives to tie it after Oregon kicked a field goal with 6:50 to play, but Jared Abbrederis fumbled near the Oregon sideline after making a long catch. The ball plopped onto the turf without even bouncing, and Oregon’s Michael Clay jumped on it with 4:06 left. That video review went the Ducks’ way, too. The Badgers had burned two timeouts early in the second half, so Oregon was able to run the clock down to 23 seconds before

NFL: Broncos, Giants win divisions; Patriots top AFC See FIESTA, Page B2

See ROSE, Page B2

For more NFL coverage, see Page B3 of today’s Daily Record

AP Photo

Cincinnati’s Andy Dalton (14) slides past Baltimore’s Cory Redding during the Bengals’ loss to the Ravens, Sunday. Cincinnati still secured a playoff spot despite the 24-16 loss.

Two rematches of regular-season games will highlight the wild-card round, which was set up when Cincinnati grabbed the final AFC spot Sunday and Atlanta moved ahead of Detroit in the NFC. The Bengals got into the postseason despite losing 2416 to Baltimore, winning a tiebreaker at 9-7 over Tennessee. Cincinnati visits Houston to open the playoffs on Saturday. The Texans (10-6) beat the Bengals 20-19 in Cincinnati on Dec. 11. “We’ve been successful up until this point, and we’ve got a shot in the playoffs,” Bengals rookie quarterback Andy Dalton said. “We’re in it. Now it’s what we do with it. I think everybody’s got the right attitude.” Detroit will need to find the right attitude when it visits New Orleans on Saturday night. The Lions (10-6) lost a shootout at Green Bay 45-41 in their finale, meaning a return to the Big Easy, where they fell 31-17 on Dec. 4. “Everyone’s frustrated because you want to win anytime you play,” defensive end Kyle Vanden Bosch said. “But it won’t put a damper on our season, and we’re excited about our opportunity and we’re in the playoffs.” See PLAYOFFS, Page B2

B2 Tuesday, January 3, 2012 Broncos

Continued from Page B1

ing tackle Ryan Harris, who was a three-year starter in Denver from 2007-10. He hurt his back last summer in Philadelphia and reached an injury settlement with the Eagles. At the film session, captain Brian Dawkins, who’s been sidelined by a neck injury, addressed his teammates with a rare speech. “The primary message coming from that meeting was that the Kansas City game, it’s gone,” tight end Dante Rosario said. “We watched the tape. We studied it. We need to correct our mistakes in that game to make sure it doesn’t happen this week.”


Continued from Page B1

punting. Wilson connected on two long passes, but the of ficials went to video review after the clock went to zeros as Wilson rushed his team to the Oregon 25 with 2 seconds left, waited for the ball to be set, then took the snap and spiked the ball.


Continued from Page B1

season to enter the NFL draft. Weeden did his best to keep up with Luck, who hit 27 of 31 passes for 347 yards and two touchdowns in his final game before heading to the NFL. Stepfan Taylor ran for 177 yards and a pair of scores, and the Cardinal had 590 yards — nearly 200 more than Oklahoma State — but lost a chance for their second straight BCS bowl victory after Williamson’s two miss-

College Football

College Football FBS Bowl Glance By The Associated Press Subject to Change All Times Mountain Saturday, Dec. 17 New Mexico Bowl At Albuquerque Temple 37, Wyoming 15 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl At Boise, Idaho Ohio 24, Utah State 23 New Orleans Bowl Louisiana-Lafayette 32, San Diego State 30

Tuesday, Dec. 20 Beef ‘O’Brady’s Bowl At St. Petersburg, Fla. Marshall 20, FIU 10

Wednesday, Dec. 21 Poinsettia Bowl At San Diego TCU 31, Louisiana Tech 24

Thursday, Dec. 22 MAACO Bowl At Las Vegas Boise State 56, Arizona State 24

Saturday, Dec. 24 Hawaii Bowl At Honolulu Southern Mississippi 24, Nevada 17

Monday, Dec. 26 Independence Bowl At Shreveport, La. Missouri 41, North Carolina 24

Tuesday, Dec. 27 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl At Detroit Purdue 37, Western Michigan 32 Belk Bowl At Charlotte, N.C. North Carolina State 31, Louisville 24 Wednesday, Dec. 28 Military Bowl At Washington Toledo 42, Air Force 41 Holiday Bowl At San Diego Texas 21, California 10

Thursday, Dec. 29 Champs Sports Bowl At Orlando, Fla. Florida State 18, Notre Dame 14 Alamo Bowl At San Antonio Baylor 67, Washington 56

Friday, Dec. 30 Armed Forces Bowl At Dallas BYU 24, Tulsa 21 Pinstripe Bowl At Bronx, N.Y. Rutgers 27, Iowa State 13 Music City Bowl At Nashville, Tenn. Mississippi State 23, Wake Forest 17 Insight Bowl At Tempe, Ariz. Oklahoma vs. Iowa, late Saturday, Dec. 31


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Tuesday, Jan. 3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6:30 p.m. ESPN — Sugar Bowl, Michigan vs. Virginia Tech, at New Orleans MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. ESPN2 — Michigan St. at Wisconsin

Linebacker Wesley Woodyard said Dawkins addressed the entire team one other time, when the Broncos stumbled to a 1-4 start and made the switch from Orton to Tebow. Dawkins’ admonition might be the only way he can contribute in these playoffs. He sat out Sunday and his status for the game this weekend is uncertain. The Broncos have lots of flaws that require a quick fix. Among them: a stagnant offense led by turnover-prone Tebow and a stalled pass rush stymied by Von Miller’s injured right thumb. Tebow, the author of a six-game winning streak and five fourth-quarter comebacks this season, has regressed over the last But the Badgers took too long. The of ficials ruled time had indeed expired, and the Ducks sprinted onto the field to the frenzied cheers of their outnumbered fans. The Ducks and Badgers produced the highestscoring first quarter (1414) and first half (28-28) in Rose Bowl history, eventually surpassing the 80 scored in Washington’s 46-34 win over Iowa es. The Fiesta Bowl needed a pick-me-up game after the year it had. Last year’s game was a dud on pretty much all accounts. Connecticut had trouble filling its allotment of tickets and keeping up with Oklahoma — a 44-10 rout — leading to a big dip in the ratings. Not long after that, the bowl got tangled in controversy, nearly losing its BCS status following financial improprieties that were uncovered and led to the firing of executive director John Junker. Meineke Car Care Bowl At Houston Texas A&M 33, Northwestern 22 Sun Bowl At El Paso, Texas Utah 30, Georgia Tech 27, OT Liberty Bowl At Memphis, Tenn. Cincinnati 31, Vanderbilt 24 Fight Hunger Bowl At San Francisco Illinois 20, UCLA 14 Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta Auburn 43, Virginia 24

Monday, Jan. 2 TicketCity Bowl At Dallas Houston 30, Penn State 14 Capital One Bowl At Orlando, Fla. South Carolina 30, Nebraska 13 Outback Bowl At Tampa, Fla. Michigan State 33, Georgia 30, 3OT Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla. Florida 24, Ohio State 17 Rose Bowl At Pasadena, Calif. Oregon 45, Wisconsin 38 Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. Oklahoma State 41, Stanford 38

Tuesday, Jan. 3 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Michigan (10-2) vs. Virginia Tech (11-2), 6 p.m. (ESPN)

Wednesday, Jan. 4 Orange Bowl At Miami West Virginia (9-3) vs. Clemson (10-3), 6 p.m. (ESPN)

Friday, Jan. 6 Cotton Bowl At Arlington, Texas Kansas State (10-2) vs. Arkansas (10-2), 6 p.m. (FOX)

Saturday, Jan. 7 BBVA Compass Bowl At Birmingham, Ala. Pittsburgh (6-6) vs. SMU (7-5), 10 a.m. (ESPN)

Sunday, Jan. 8 Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Arkansas State (10-2) vs. Northern Illinois (10-3), 7 p.m. (ESPN)

Monday, Jan. 9 BCS National Championship At New Orleans LSU (13-0) vs. Alabama (11-1), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)

Saturday, Jan. 21 East-West Shrine Classic At St. Petersburg, Fla. East vs. West, TBA, (NFLN)

Saturday, Jan. 28 Senior Bowl At Mobile, Ala.

MOTORSPORTS 11:30 p.m. NBCSP — Dakar Rally, San Rafael to San Juan, Argentina (delayed tape) NHL HOCKEY 6 p.m. NBCSP — Detroit at Dallas SOCCER 12:55 p.m. ESPN2 — Premier League, Liverpool at Manchester City


month. He’s completed 30 of 74 passes (40.5 percent) for 439 yards and one touchdown with four interceptions, three lost fumbles and nine sacks in losses to the Patriots, Bills and Chiefs. After the first four turnover game of his career at Buffalo on Christmas Eve, Tebow looked timid Sunday, unwilling to throw in tight spaces. Afterward, he looked shaken over his 6-for-22 passing performance that produced a season-low 60 yards. “He’s doing the best to help us win and we had a little bit of a struggle yesterday throwing the ball,” Fox said. “That happens sometimes. Credit to the Kansas City Chiefs. They have a pretty good defense.” in 1991. Oregon’s yardage fell just short of USC’s 633 yards against Illinois in 2008. Sure, Baylor’s 67-56 win over Washington in the Alamo Bowl last Thursday might have packed bigger sheer numbers. But Wisconsin and Oregon commanded a much bigger stage — and the Ducks unleashed every bit of their formidable offensive power. This matchup figured to be the ticket to match the golden jackets worn by Fiesta Bowl officials. Oklahoma State has an electrifying offense — second in scoring, third in total yards — run by the 28-yearold Weeden and featuring Blackmon, the two-time Biletnikoff Award winner. The Cowboys also came in with a chip on their shoulder, believing they should have gotten a shot at the BCS title game instead of it being a rematch of the fieldgoal-kicking Game of the Century earlier this season between Alabama and LSU.

Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page B1

So are the Giants and Broncos, who won their divisions in dif ferent manners Sunday. New York’s 31-14 victory over Dallas gave the Giants (9-7) the NFC East title. Atlanta, which earned the No. 5 seed in the conference by routing Tampa Bay 45-24 earlier in the day, will visit the Meadowlands. “I would not want to face the New York Giants in the playof fs right now,” running back Brandon Jacobs said. “I got the same feeling” as when the Giants won the Super Bowl as a wild card after the 2007 season. Even without any Tim Tebow heroics, the Broncos won the AFC West. They did it despite falling 7-3 to the Kansas City Chiefs because San Diego knocked off Oakland 38-26. The Broncos and Raiders tied for the division lead at 8-8, but Denver won on the tiebreaker, better results in common games. T ebow’s late-game magic helped Denver turn around its season, from 2-5 to the top of a weak division. He struggled mightily as the Broncos lost their last three games, but they are playoff-bound for the first time since 2005. “It’s obviously a little bittersweet right now,” Tebow said. “We obviously would have loved to have won that game to have a little momentum going into the playoffs. But I think it’s still a special thing what we accomplished — to come back and win the AFC West is very special.” They did it at the expense of the archrival


North vs. South, 2 p.m. (NFLN)

Saturday, Feb. 5 Texas vs. Nation At San Antonio Texas vs. Nation, noon (CBSSN)

Gators win Gator Bowl

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Florida’s special teams came up big in the Gator Bowl, scoring twice as the Gators beat Ohio State 24-17 on Monday in a game between Urban Meyer’s old team and his future one. Andre Debose returned a kickoff 99 yards — the longest scoring play in bowl history — and Chris Rainey blocked a punt that was returned for a touchdown. The speedsters helped the Gators (7-6) avoid their first losing season since 1979 and pick up some much-needed momentum after losing six of their previous eight games. Ohio State (6-7) finished below .500 for the first time since 1988. The Buckeyes can take solace in knowing that Meyer, who officially takes over at Ohio State this week, will make it a priority to improve special teams. Meyer did that in his six seasons in Gainesville, and Rainey and Debose were two of his most prized recruits. Ohio State fell to 0-10 in bowl games against teams from the Southeastern Conference. Yes, the Buckeyes beat Arkansas in the Sugar Bowl last year. But that victory was vacated. The latest loss had everything to do with Florida’s speed. The Gators dominated the defensive line of scrimmage. They had a season-high six sacks, harassing Braxton Miller on nearly every passing play. Jaye Howard and Sharrif Floyd were disruptive all afternoon. Florida had similar success the last time it played Ohio State. The Gators were dominant on defense in a 41-14 win in the 2007 Bowl Championship Series national title game in Glendale, Ariz. Debose and Rainey proved to be the difference in the much-hyped rematch that centered around Meyer. Just after Ohio State tied the game at 7 on Miller’s 5-yard pass to DeVier Posey in the second quarter, Debose took the kickoff, made one cut to the outside and went untouched for his third career special teams touchdown. The Buckeyes never got close enough to even swipe at him, let alone make the tackle. Florida was up 14-10 at halftime and essentially put the game out of reach on the opening possession of the third. Rainey came off the left end and blocked Ben Buchanan’s punt. Seldom-used linebacker Graham Stewart scooped it up at the 14-yard line and scored the first touchdown of his career. It was Rainey’s sixth blocked punt of his career, breaking the school and SEC record. Miller completed 18 of 23 passes for 162 yards and two touchdowns. He also ran 15 times for 20 yards. Ohio State’s Dan Herron ran for 82 yards, but also had a fumble. Posey finished with five catches for 37 yards. The Buckeyes lost four in a row to end the season.

Keenum’s record-setting career ends with bowl victory

DALLAS (AP) — Penn State’s tumultuous year ended with a 30-14 loss to Houston in the TicketCity Bowl on Monday, a dispiriting finish to a season in which coach Joe Paterno was fired as part of a child sex-abuse scandal that shook college sports. The 24th-ranked Nittany Lions were picked apart by Cougars star Case Keenum, who threw for 532 yards and three touchdowns. Penn State was allowing 162 yards passing per game, but Keenum threw for more than double that by halftime. “I thought the guys came out and they played hard. It’s been a difficult year for them,” Penn State interim coach Tom Bradley

said. “It just didn’t go our way.” Keenum burned the Nittany Lions’ veteran secondary with touchdown passes of 40 and 75 yards to build a 24-7 lead by halftime. It was the school’s first bowl game without Paterno as head coach since the 1962 Gator Bowl, a 17-7 loss to Florida. The Hall of Famer was fired Nov. 9 in the aftermath of the shocking charges against retired assistant coach Jerry Sandusky. Longtime defensive coordinator Bradley took over on an interim basis, tasked with guiding a team besieged by media scrutiny. “These kids have been through hell and back,” said assistant coach Jay Paterno, Joe’s son. Bypassed by more prominent bowls, some Nittany Lions (9-4) debated whether to travel to Dallas at all, then vowed they were over getting jilted and focused on stopping No. 20 Houston (13-1). Turned out Linbacker U. got trampled over by Keenum and Houston’s high-octane offense. Receiver Patrick Edwards burned safety Macolm Willis for a 40-yard touchdown pass from Keenum down the left sideline for a 7-0 lead just 1:52 into the game that often resembled a one-sided track meet. Keenum hit Justin Johnson for an 8-yard TD pass with 2:35 left for a 17-0 lead. Already the NCAA career leader coming into the game for passing yardage and touchdown passes, Keenum added another record to his impressive resume. His 227 first-quarter passing yards set the record for most passing yards in one quarter in any bowl game, breaking the mark previously held by Louisville’s Browning Nagle (223 yards) against Alabama in the first quarter of the 1991 Fiesta Bowl, according to TicketCity Bowl officials. Penn State All-American defensive tackle Devon Still, already slowed by turf toe, could not keep up with Keenum’s quick release and Houston’s no-huddle attack. The Cougars exploited Penn State’s bend-but-don’t-break defense across the middle, including Edwards’ 75-yard touchdown reception up the seam from a scrambling Keenum for a 24-7 lead by halftime. Keenum finished 45 of 69 passing — two fewer attempts than the number of offensive plays Penn State ran all afternoon. With 12 minutes left in the fourth quarter, Penn State had already given up 552 yards of total offense to Houston, the most allowed by the Nittany Lions all season. Bolden finished 7 of 26 passing for 137 yards, while Stephfon Green ran for 63 yards on 15 carries including a 6-yard scoring run on a direct snap in the second quarter.


National Basketball Association The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Philadelphia . . . . . . . .2 2 .500 — Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .3 3 .500 — 1⁄2 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .2 3 .400 1⁄2 New York . . . . . . . . . .2 3 .400 New Jersey . . . . . . . . .1 5 .167 2 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 1 .833 — 1⁄2 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .4 1 .800 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . . .4 2 .667 1 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . . .1 3 .250 3 Washington . . . . . . . . .0 5 .000 4 1⁄2 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .4 1 .800 — Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .4 1 .800 — 1 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .2 2 .500 1 ⁄2 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . . .2 2 .500 1 1⁄2 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 3 .400 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L



Raiders. “It’s obviously frustrating when you hear the other outcomes of other games and know what was there to be had just makes it that much worse, that much more difficult,” Oakland quarterback Carson Palmer said. Baltimore (12-4) took the AFC North and a first-round bye as the No. 2 seed when it outlasted Cincinnati. Even though the Bengals lost, their 9-7 record earned them a wild card in a head-to-head tiebreaker over Tennessee, the only other team with that record in the AFC. The Bengals beat the Titans 24-17 in November. Pittsburgh (12-4) is the other wild card, but lost both games to the Ravens this year to finish second in the division. The Steelers, who beat Cleveland 13-9, will be at Denver next Sunday. “Now is the time to go out and play our best football,” said Ben Roethlisberger, who went 23 of 40 for 221 yards on his gimpy left ankle. “If you are a great team, you have to win on the road. We’d like to get it together, starting next week. We have not been able to put it all together yet this year, whether because of injury, weather, a lot of factors.” By winning every game in the second half of the season, the Patriots own home-field advantage in the AFC playoffs. By losing their last three games, the New York Jets won’t be going to a third straight conference title game. The Patriots (13-3) earned the right to stay at home throughout the AFC playoffs after a 4921 victory over Buffalo, which led 21-0 after the San Antonio . . . . . . . .3 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .2 New Orleans . . . . . . . .2 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Memphis . . . . . . . . . . .1 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Oklahoma City . . . . . .5 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .3 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .2 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L.A. Clippers . . . . . . . .2 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . . .3 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Sacramento . . . . . . . .2 Golden State . . . . . . .2

2 2 2 4 3

.600 — 1⁄2 .500 1⁄2 .500 .333 1 1⁄2 .250 1 1⁄2

L 2 3 3 3 3

Pct .500 .500 .400 .400 .400

L 1 1 2 3 3

Pct GB .833 — .750 1 .667 1 .400 2 1⁄2 .250 3

Sunday’s Games Cleveland 98, New Jersey 82 Miami 129, Charlotte 90 Orlando 102, Toronto 96 Boston 94, Washington 86 Minnesota 99, Dallas 82 Denver 99, L.A. Lakers 90 Chicago 104, Memphis 64 Sacramento 96, New Orleans 80 L.A. Clippers 93, Portland 88 Monday’s Games Phoenix 102, Golden State 91 Boston 100, Washington 92 Indiana 108, New Jersey 94 Detroit 89, Orlando 78 Atlanta 100, Miami 92 Toronto 90, New York 85 Minnesota 106, San Antonio 96 Dallas 100, Oklahoma City 87 Denver 91, Milwaukee 86 Utah 94, New Orleans 90 Tuesday’s Games Charlotte at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 6 p.m. Portland at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Memphis, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Utah, 7 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Cleveland at Toronto, 5 p.m. Washington at Orlando, 5 p.m. New Jersey at Boston, 5:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Indiana at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Charlotte at New York, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Memphis at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Golden State at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Sacramento at Denver, 7 p.m. Houston at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m.

GB — — 1⁄2 1⁄2 1⁄2


National Football League The Associated Press Final Glance AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct y-New England .13 3 0 .813 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .8 8 0 .500 Miami . . . . . . . . .6 10 0 .375 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .6 10 0 .375 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct y-Houston . . . . .10 6 0 .625 Tennessee . . . . .9 7 0 .563 Jacksonville . . . .5 11 0 .313 Indianapolis . . . . .2 14 0 .125 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct y-Baltimore . . . . .12 4 0 .750 x-Pittsburgh . . . .12 4 0 .750 x-Cincinnati . . . . .9 7 0 .563 Cleveland . . . . . .4 12 0 .250 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct y-Denver . . . . . . .8 8 0 .500 San Diego . . . . . .8 8 0 .500 Oakland . . . . . . .8 8 0 .500 Kansas City . . . .7 9 0 .438

PF 309 406 359 212

PA 390 377 433 338

Pct .563 .500 .500 .313

PF 394 396 369 288

PA 400 328 347 367

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T y-N.Y. Giants . . . .9 7 0 Philadelphia . . . .8 8 0 Dallas . . . . . . . . .8 8 0 Washington . . . . .5 11 0 South

PF 513 377 329 372

PF 381 325 243 243

PF 378 325 344 218

PA 342 363 313 434

PA 278 317 329 430

PA 266 227 323 307

first quarter. It should be comforting to the Patriots, except that they have lost their last two home playoff games, and their last three postseason games overall. “It depends on how we play,” three-time Super Bowl champion T om Brady said. “It’s great playing at home. It’s great to have a bye. But I think we have to concentrate here this week on what we need to do to play our best football in a couple weeks.” The Jets (8-8) finished a late-season collapse with a 19-17 loss at Miami to fall out of contention. They dropped their final three games after taking control of the AFC’s final wild-card spot. “We played well in spurts this season, but we weren’t consistent enough,” said quarterback Mark Sanchez, who was among the most inconsistent Jets. “You have to ask yourself the tough questions and clean things up for next season. “It doesn’t feel good now, but we’ll come back and be just fine.” San Francisco (13-3) is just fine thanks to a tur naround season. Under first-year coach Jim Harbaugh, the 49ers will be the No. 2 seed in the NFC behind Green Bay (15-1) after a 34-27 win at St. Louis. “I’ll sit back and watch the games. Let the games begin,” tight end Vernon Davis said. “My mind is about to go on a whole new phase, that’s the way I see it. We’ve just got to keep growing, keep trucking.” New Orleans (13-3) is seeded third after a 4517 win over Carolina. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W y-New Orleans . .13 x-Atlanta . . . . . . .10 Carolina . . . . . . .6 Tampa Bay . . . . .4 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W y-Green Bay . . .15 x-Detroit . . . . . . .10 Chicago . . . . . . . .8 Minnesota . . . . . .3 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W y-San Francisco .13 Arizona . . . . . . . .8 Seattle . . . . . . . . .7 St. Louis . . . . . . .2

L 3 6 10 12

L 1 6 8 13

T 0 0 0 0

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .813 .625 .375 .250

Pct .938 .625 .500 .188

PF 547 402 406 287

PF 560 474 353 340

PA 339 350 429 494

PA 359 387 341 449

L T Pct PF PA 3 0 .813 380 229 8 0 .500 312 348 9 0 .438 321 315 14 0 .125 193 407 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

Sunday’s Games Chicago 17, Minnesota 13 New Orleans 45, Carolina 17 Green Bay 45, Detroit 41 San Francisco 34, St. Louis 27 Tennessee 23, Houston 22 New England 49, Buffalo 21 Miami 19, N.Y. Jets 17 Jacksonville 19, Indianapolis 13 Philadelphia 34, Washington 10 San Diego 38, Oakland 26 Kansas City 7, Denver 3 Arizona 23, Seattle 20, OT Atlanta 45, Tampa Bay 24 Baltimore 24, Cincinnati 16 Pittsburgh 13, Cleveland 9 N.Y. Giants 31, Dallas 14 End of Regular Season


Monday’s Sports Transactions The Associated Press BASEBALL American League LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Agreed to terms with RHP LaTroy Hawkins on a one-year contract. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Agreed to terms with C Josh Bard and LHP John Grabow on minor league contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—Fined Utah F Josh Howard $25,000 after upgrading his Flagrant Foul One against San Antonio’s James Anderson in a Dec. 31 game. FOOTBALL National Football League MINNESOTA VIKINGS—Signed WR Kris Adams, G Chris DeGeare, DB Reggie Jones, G Butch Lewis, LB Tyrone McKenzie, TE Allen Reisner and WR Kerry Taylor to reserve-future contracts. NEW YORK JETS—Signed WR Michael Campbell, TE Dedrick Epps, WR Dexter Jackson, T Dennis Landolt, CB Julian Posey and WR Eron Riley to reserve-future contracts. ST. LOUIS RAMS—Fired coach Steve Spagnuolo and general manager Billy Devaney. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Fired coach Raheem Morris. TENNESSEE TITANS—Agreed to terms with RB Herb Donaldson, G Ryan Durand, DE Pannel Egboh, TE Cameron Graham, WR James Kirkendoll, OT Troy Kropog, WR Michael Preston, CB Terrence Wheatley on reserve-future contracts. HOCKEY National Hockey League BOSTON BRUINS—Recalled F Jordan Caron from Providence (AHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Signed F Mark McNeill and F Phillip Danault to three-year contracts. DETROIT RED WINGS—Activated F Chris Conner from the injured reserve list and reassigned him to Grand Rapids (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS—Assigned F Cody Eakin to Hershey (AHL). COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA—Announced junior DE Donte Paige-Moss will enter the NFL draft. NOTRE DAME—Named Chuck Martin offensive coordinator, Kerry Cooks co-defensive coordinator. Named defensive coordinator Bob Diaco an assistant head coach. Promoted Scott Booker from intern to offensive assistant. WASHINGTON—Announced junior RB Chris Polk will enter the NFL draft.



NFL capsules: Giants beat Cowboys to win NFC East Roswell Daily Record

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. (AP) — The Dallas Cowboys bookended their disappointing season with losses at the Meadowlands — defeats that kept them out of the playoffs. Most agonizing was Sunday night’s 31-14 flop against the New York Giants, who took the NFC East title and sent the Cowboys home without a postseason berth. Dallas (8-8) opened 2011 with a 27-24 loss to the Jets at MetLife Stadium. A win in either game could have made a world of difference. “It’s extremely painful and it’s a damn shame,” Cowboys owner Jerry Jones said. “We have a good team and I thought we would be going to the playoffs, but that didn’t happen.” Because of Eli Manning and Victor Cruz, it didn’t. Manning threw three touchdown passes, including a 74-yarder to Cruz, and the Giants (9-7) claimed the final spot in the NFL playoffs. New York took a 21-0 halftime lead and though Dallas got within seven points in the fourth quarter, the Cowboys really weren’t a match for the Giants. The Cowboys lost four of their final five games in their first full season under coach Jason Garrett. “They got the lead and made it stand up,” said Tony Romo, who posted decent numbers despite a right hand injury, but was sacked six times. “It’s never a good feeling when you lose. We put so much time and effort into winning this and we came out and didn’t play our best.” Not even close. And when they got within striking distance, the Cowboys fell apart on defense, particularly on a 44-yard jump ball pass to Cruz that tur ned things back in New York’s favor. That led to a field goal, and the Giants added another TD on a 4yard pass to Hakeem Nicks after Manning hit him for 36 yards on the previous play. “I mean it comes down to this game is about players,” Dallas linebacker Keith Brooking said, “and this game is about players making plays, and we didn’t do that. We were very efficient in that all year, but we obviously didn’t do that tonight.” New York won three of its final four games for 65-year-old coach Tom Coughlin and earned a wildcard home game next Sunday against the Atlanta Falcons (106). “I knew we were going to fight and keep playing until the end, I feel good about the way we’re handling the ups and downs, and it comes down to finishing,” Manning said after throwing for 346 yards and no interceptions. “We’ve had a lot of ups and down, but when our team needed it most we responded,” said the up-and-coming Cruz, who has capped his team-record setting season with six catches for 178 yards. “We were able to keep levelheaded when we were on the four-game skid.” Dallas was its own worst enemy in a game with the season on the line. It missed tackles on all three of the Giants’ three firsthalf touchdowns, failed to recover two fumbles within its grasp in the half and failed to convert on Romo’s sneak on fourth-and-1 at the Giants 10 while trailing 21-7. Romo moved the Cowboys in the second half but all he could generate were touchdown passes of 34 and 6 yards to Laurent Robinson, the last one getting Dallas within 21-14 with 10:15 to play. Cruz, however, had the 44-yard third-down catch and another for 20 yards to set up Lawrence Tynes’ 28-yard field goal and Manning iced the game with the TD pass to Nicks with 3:41 to play. Manning finished 24 of 33 as the Giants beat the Cowboys for the second time in four games and ended a regular season marked by inconsistency on a high note. Cruz, who set a singleseason record for yards receiving, did his touchdown salsa after the first score. Romo was 29 of 37 for 289 yards but he was always under pressure, including twice being sacked by Osi Umenyiora, who returned to the lineup for the first time since spraining an ankle late last month. Dallas’ final possession ended with Romo being sacked by Justin Tuck and losing a fumble. “We needed this win,” Umenyiora said. “This is the biggest win we’ve been a part of for a while.” The Giants haven’t won a post-

season game since beating thethen unbeaten New England Patriots in the Super Bowl in February 2008, and one thing seemingly apparent is this team is peaking. Coming off a 29-14 win over the local rival Jets last week in what might have been the Giants’ best game of the season, Coughlin’s team put together another outstanding 30 minutes in jumping to the 21-0 halftime lead. Cruz, who sparked the win over the Jets with a team-record 99yard touchdown, made another monster play on the Giants’ second offensive series, turning a short pass into points. Cruz caught a short square out, eluded a tackle by Terence Newman, turned the corner after getting a seal block from Nicks and outraced two defenders down the sideline in front of the Giants bench for a 7-0 lead. Dallas went three-and-out but had a chance to get right back into the game when Will Blackmon muffed a punt at near his 30-yard line and Alan Ball failed to recover. Ahmad Bradshaw made Dallas pay with his 5-yard TD run. Safety Abram Elam had a chance to tackle Bradshaw in the backfield and Bradshaw scooted into the end zone after he missed. Manning had passes of 14 and 12 yards to rookie fullback Henry Hynoski in an 80-yard touchdown drive just before the half. Bradshaw, who had a 29-yard run early in the drive, broke a tackle by linebacker Bradie James in scoring on a 10-yard swing pass for a 21-0 lead.

CHIEFS 7, BRONCOS 3 DENVER (AP) — Tim Tebow fell short in his latest comeback bid, yet his Denver Broncos are still going to the playoffs. Former Bronco Kyle Orton got his revenge in leading the Kansas City Chiefs to a 7-3 win over Denver on Sunday, but it’s the Broncos who clinched the AFC West and are headed to the postseason, where they will host Pittsburgh next Sunday. After congratulating their former starting quarterback, the Broncos celebrated the end to their six-year playoff drought once San Diego beat Oakland 3826 later Sunday. Losers of their last three games, the Broncos finished 8-8, same as the Raiders. They win their first division title since 2005 on a tiebreaker.

RAVENS 24, BENGALS 16 CINCINNATI (AP) — Ray Rice had a pair of long touchdown runs that gave the Ravens their third AFC North title and the No. 2 seed in the playoffs. Baltimore (12-4) will get a firstround bye followed by a playoff game at home, where the Ravens are 8-0 this season. Despite the loss, the Bengals (9-7) also got into the playoffs, securing the final wild card as the Jets and Broncos also lost. It’s Cincinnati’s third playoff appearance in the last 21 years. The Bengals will be at Houston on Saturday. With Paul Brown Stadium packed with Bengals fans for the first time all season, Rice made the biggest plays on a blustery afternoon. He had a career-best 70-yard touchdown run on the fourth play. Rice also broke a 51-yard touchdown run with 5:41 to go and finished with 191 yards on 24 carries.

CHARGERS 38, RAIDERS 26 OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — Philip Rivers threw three touchdown passes and Richard Goodman returned a kickoff 105 yards for another score as Oakland’s playoff hopes ended. The Raiders (8-8) went into the final day of the season needing to win and get help to end an eightyear playoff drought. They got the assistance they needed when Denver (8-8) lost 7-3 at home to Kansas City but were unable to do their part by beating the Chargers (8-8). The Broncos won the division based on record versus common opponents.

STEELERS 13, BROWNS 9 CLEVELAND (AP) — Isaac Redman replaced an injured Rashard Mendenhall and ran for a touchdown as Pittsburgh limped into the AFC playoffs. Redman scored on a 7-yard run in the third quarter for the Steelers (12-4), who finished tied with Baltimore for first in the AFC North but lost the tiebreaker

Tuesday, January 3, 2012

AP Photo

Cowboys quarterback Tony Romo (9) walks off the field with his teammates after Dallas fell to the Giants in the final regular season game, Sunday. The Giants won the NFC East and secured a playoff berth with the 31-14 win. because the Ravens beat them twice. Pittsburgh visits AFC West champion Denver next Sunday. The Steelers had to survive two fumbles by Redman in the second half and a pass into the end zone by the Browns (4-12) on the final play that was batted down. Mendenhall hurt his right knee in the first quarter on a short run and didn’t return. His status for the postseason is unknown. Pittsburgh quarterback Ben Roethlisberger passed for 221 yards on a severely sprained ankle.

PATRIOTS 49, BILLS 21 FOXBOROUGH, Mass. (AP) — Tom Brady led the Patriots back from a three-touchdown deficit as they scored 49 straight points and clinched home-field advantage throughout the AFC playoffs. Brady finished the regular season with the second most yards passing in NFL history, 5,235, after throwing for 338. Drew Brees, who last week broke Dan Marino’s record of 5,084 with the Miami Dolphins in 1984, added 389 Sunday for the New Orleans Saints and ended with 5,486. The Patriots (13-3) finished the season with eight straight wins. But for the second straight game, they fell behind early. They beat the Miami Dolphins 27-24 after trailing 17-0 at halftime then rallied after the Bills (6-10) scored touchdowns on their first three possessions, drawing boos from the home fans. JAGUARS 19, COLTS 13 JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Indianapolis locked up the top pick in April’s NFL draft, setting the stage to select Stanford quarterback Andrew Luck. Maurice Jones-Drew ran for a season-high 169 yards, clinching the NFL rushing title and breaking Fred Taylor’s single-season franchise record in the Jaguars’ victory. The Jaguars (5-11) became the first AFC South opponent to sweep Indianapolis (2-14) since 2002 and gave outgoing owner Wayne Weaver a victory in his final game. The Colts may have been the big winners, though. Indy would have dropped to the No. 2 spot in the draft with a victory in Jacksonville. Instead, owner Jim Irsay will have the choice to draft Luck and give the team a young quarterback to join four -time MVP Peyton Manning.

TITANS 23, TEXANS 22 HOUSTON (AP) — Matt Hasselbeck threw two touchdown passes, but the Titans’ slim playoff chances ended when they did not get the helped they needed from several other teams. The Titans (9-7) have their first winning record since 2008 in Mike Munchak’s first season. Houston (10-6) will head into its first postseason on a threegame losing streak. The Texans were locked into the No. 3 seed in the AFC playoffs and coach Gary Kubiak played mostly reserves in the second half. Houston hosts Cincinnati on Saturday. Rookie starter T.J. Yates left the game after one series with a shoulder injury and was replaced by Jake Delhomme. Kubiak said Yates could have returned if necessary. The Texans pulled within a point late in the game on a 5-yard TD pass by Delhomme, but failed

on a 2-point conversion that would have won it.

DOLPHINS 19, JETS 17 MIAMI (AP) — Mark Sanchez threw three interceptions and the Jets were eliminated from the AFC wild-card playoff race. Each turnover led to a field goal, and the Jets gave up six third-down conversions during the Dolphins’ 21-play, 94-yard drive for their only touchdown. The Jets (8-8) came into the game needing a win along with losses by three other teams to reach the playoffs. Instead, they finished the season with three consecutive defeats, a big step backward for a team that reached the AFC title game each of the past two years. The Dolphins (6-10) completed their third consecutive losing season, their longest such stretch since the 1960s.

SAINTS 45, PANTHERS 17 NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Drew Brees threw for 389 yards and five touchdowns, and New Orleans set a slew of NFL and club records. The NFL single-season records set by the Saints (13-3), who head into the playof fs on an eight-game winning streak, included offensive yards with 7,474, team yards passing with 5,347 and first downs with 416. The Saints are home to Detroit on Saturday night. Brees, who was 28 of 35, finished with a record 468 completions this season, breaking Peyton Manning’s 2010 mark of 450. He finished the season completing 71.6 percent of his passes, breaking his own 2009 NFL record 70.6 completion percentage. Tight end Jimmy Graham had 97 yards receiving, finishing with 1,310 yards for the season, a record for tight ends later broken by New England’s Rob Gronkowski. The Panthers finished 6-10.

PACKERS 45, LIONS 41 GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP) — Backup quarterback Matt Flynn threw a touchdown pass to Jermichael Finley with 1:10 left to finish off his record-setting day of 480 yards and six TD passes. With Aaron Rodgers resting for the playoffs, Flynn set club single-game records for yards passing and touchdowns. It was an ideal afternoon for the Packers (15-1) who got to rest their starting quarterback and several other big-name players without losing momentum. Flynn barely got the Packers past Matthew Stafford, who threw for 520 yards with five touchdowns and two interceptions. Playoff-bound Detroit (10-6), has lost 21 straight road games to the Packers, including the postseason. The Lions are at New Orleans on Saturday night.

FALCONS 42, BUCCANEERS 24 Julio Jones caught two touchdown passes in a span of 26 seconds, Michael Turner ran for two scores and Atlanta put up a team-record 42 first-half points to cruise to a 45-24 win over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday to clinch the No. 5 seed in the NFC playoffs. The Falcons (10-6) and Detroit (10-6) are the NFC wild-cards. Atlanta, which beat Detroit on

Oct. 23, won the tiebreaker with the Lions for the more favorable seeding. The Falcons will play at the winner of Sunday night’s Dallas-New York Giants game in the first round of the playoffs. Josh Freeman threw two interceptions and lost a fumble in the first half as the Buccaneers (4-12) closed their season with their 10th straight loss, leaving the status of coach Raheem Morris in doubt. The Falcons are at the Giants next Sunday. CARDINALS 23, SEAHAWKS 20, OT GLENDALE, Ariz. (AP) — Larry Fitzgerald’s spectacular onehanded grab helped set up a 28yard field goal by Jay Feely to give Arizona its fourth overtime victory at home in the last nine weeks of the season. Arizona (8-8) finished the season 7-2 after a six-game losing streak left it 1-6. Seattle (7-9) had rallied to tie the game after trailing 20-10 early in the fourth quarter. Fitzgerald caught nine passes for 149 yards after one reception for 2 yards in the first half. John Skelton completed 22 of 40 for 271 yards and a touchdown with one interception for Arizona.

BEARS 17, VIKINGS 13 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Charles Tillman’s interception return in the second quarter gave Chicago (8-8) the lead for good, and the Bears stopped their five-game losing streak despite 3½ sacks by Jared Allen. Allen finished the season with 22 sacks, behind Michael Strahan’s NFL mark of 22½ for the Giants in 2001. Joe Webb relieved Christian Ponder at quarterback for the Vikings (3-13) for the third time in the last month, but the scrambling Webb wasn’t able to keep the Vikings from matching the worst record in franchise history.

EAGLES 34, REDSKINS 10 PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Michael Vick threw three touchdown passes, including a 62-yarder to DeSean Jackson, as the Eagles closed the season with four straight wins. The Eagles (8-8) are hoping to carry the momentum from their strong finish into next season. But they can’t be satisfied after entering the year with Super Bowl aspirations. It’s the first time since 2007 that Philadelphia didn’t qualify for the postseason and just the fourth time in coach Andy Reid’s 13 seasons. The Eagles set a franchise record for total yards on offense with 6,386. The Redskins (5-11) finished in last place in the NFC East for a franchise-worst fourth straight year. It was Mike Shanahan’s worst full season in 18 years as a coach.

49ERS 34, RAMS 27 ST. LOUIS (AP) — Michael Crabtree caught two touchdown passes, one from kicker David Akers on a perfectly executed trick play, and San Francisco wrapped up the No. 2 playoff seed in the NFC and a first-round bye. Crabtree and Vernon Davis had big days for a team short of pass catchers and Tarell Brown had a pair of interceptions that led to touchdowns as the 49ers (13-3) beat the Rams (2-14) for the second time the last five games.

B4 Tuesday, January 3, 2012 Legals

---------------------------------Publish Dec. 20, 27, 2011, Jan. 3, 2012 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO REYNA FERGUSON, Petitioner, vs.



STATE OF NEW MEXICO TO: GREETINGS: Notice is hereby given you that an action has been brought in the District Court of Chaves County, NO. DM-2011-875 in which Reyna Ferguson is the Petitioner, and you are the Respondent, requesting a Dissolution of Marriage. Unless you enter an appearance in said cause on or before February 13, 2012, judgment will be rendered in said cause against you by default. Petitioner’s Address is: 1803 North Garden Roswell, New Mexico 88201

KENNON CROWHURST Clerk of the District Clerk By: s/Nicole Carter

---------------------------------Publish December 20, 27, 2011, January 3, 2012 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO NATHAN BROCK, JR. Petitioner, vs.

PATSI A. BROCK, Respondent.




Notice is hereby given you that an action has been brought in the District Court of Chaves County, in NO.DM-2011-829 which NATHAN BROCK, JR. is the Petitioner, and you are the Respondent, requesting a Dissolution of Marriage. Unless you enter an appearance in said cause on or before February 13, 2012, judgment will be rendered in said cause against you by default. Petitioner’s Address is: 710 South Aspen Roswell, New Mexico 88203 KENNON CROWHURST Clerk of the District Court By: /s/Vincent Espinoza


ANNOUNCEMENTS 025. Lost and Found

Found white unneutered male cat. Call to describe 625-1102 FREE DOG to good home Call 444-8726


030. Education & Instructions

ALLIED HEALTH career training- Attend college 100% online . Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409


045. Employment Opportunities

Now looking to hire a PLUMBER/HVAC TECH/INSTALLER/PLUMB ERS HELPER! At least 2yrs. Experience. Pay DOE Send resumes to PO Box 1897 Unit 287, Roswell, NM 88202. BUSY OPTOMETRIST office seeking Full Time Employee. Individual must be dependable, well organized and hard working. Experience and bi-lingual a plus. Please send resume to P.O. Box 1897, Unit 288, Roswell, NM 88202. AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-886-7324. Now forming classes for Treatment Foster Parents Free training Pick up Applications at La Familia Mental Health 200 W. Hobbs Roswell, NM 88203 or Call 575-623-1220 for more information.

THE ROSWELL Daily Record is now accepting applications for the position of: OUTSIDE SALES The ideal candidate must possess excellent customer service skills, superior organizational skills a self-starter and strong work ethic. Experience or background in advertising also helpful. Must be computer literate. This is a full time position. Interested Applicants please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Vonnie Fischer, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

045. Employment Opportunities

Avon, Buy/Sell. Christmas around the corner. $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR DRIVERS Coastal Transport is hiring Drivers at our Satellite Terminal in Roswell with Class (A) CDL. (X) Endorsement Must be 23 yrs Old. Home every day! Scheduled Days Off, $2000 sign on bonus. For more Information call 1-877-297-7300 2408 N. Industrial Artesia, NM. DAY HAB/COMMUNITY INCLUSION SERVICE COORDINATOR

High Desert Family Services, Inc. has an immediate opening for a Day Hab/Community Inclusion Services Coordinator for our Roswell office. Responsibilities include management of a caseload of consumers, support and supervision of providers, and customer service to consumers, providers, guardians and case managers. The Service Coordinator will oversee the implementation of ISP, provide pre-service, and in-service training. Bachelor's degree and 1 year direct experience in DD preferred, experience without a degree will be considered. Excellent organizational, communication and customer service required. Bi-Lingual preferred. Competitive salary, and benefit package. Applications may be picked up at: 604 W 2nd, Roswell, NM 88203. AUTO TECHNICIAN We will and can beat any dealership pay plans. A progressive and expanding automotive repair facility is seeking a Class A technician, full or part time position. Seeking an organized, motivated, and cheerful professional who can be productive. Excellent pay plan with benefits and bonuses. Pay based on ability and productivity. Certifications preferred, but will train as needed. Locally owned facility. A $2,000 signing bonus is available. Please fax resume to 575-625-1900 or call 575-626-1900


045. Employment Opportunities

MJG CORPORATION is currently accepting applications for a Maintenance person. General knowledge in basic building repairs and equipment. Fill out job application and job history at 204 W 4th. St. Roswell, NM 88201 or call 575-622-8711.

LEGAL ASSISTANT needed for established law firm. Candidate must be able to work independently, multi-task in pressure situations, be detail-oriented and have excellent oral, writing and organizational skills. Minimum typing speed of 65 wpm. Legal experience preferred but will train candidate with skills and desire to learn. Competitive salary and benefits. Send resume and salary requirements to: PO Box 1897 Unit 292, Roswell, NM 88202. CHANGE A Life... Be A Comfort Keeper. We are currently looking for people to provide companionship, housekeeping, meal preparation, grooming and dressing guidance, transportation, and personal care services for our clients. We have positions available for Weekends, Daytime and Overnights. Must have a valid drivers license and auto insurance. To learn what becoming a Comfort Keeper is all about, stop by our office at 1410 South Main to visit with Christina. FRESENIUS MEDICAL Care/Southeastern New Mexico Kidney Center is seeking RNs. Full benefits, 401K, medical, vision, dental. PTO after 6 months. Other company benefits. Open Mon-Sat. Off Sundays.12 hour shifts. Competitive pay. Apply in person at 2801 N. Main St. Suite H. FULL TIME Forensic Therapist needed for the Roswell location. Must be licensed by the State of NM. Position requirements and duties will be discussed at the time of interview. Please submit resume to mlopez@


NEEDED PART TIME Registered Dental Hygienist with potential for full time. Email resume to or fax to 575-257-7097. NOW HIRING: Esperanza Developmental Services is hiring for direct support staff. Must have a valid New Mexico’s driver’s license and be able to pass a pre-employment drug test. Experience is not necessary but is a plus. Please come by 72 Earl Cummings Loop West in the base to put your application. Please no phone calls. EOE. Now Hiring Sales Associates only exp. professional and dependable need apply in person at Bealls. ATTENTION Blair’s Monterrey Flea Market is under new management and looking for new vendors who wants to start their own business. Booths available at $50 and up monthly. If interested call 623-0136 or 347-8837. OIL & Gas Broker staffing several jobs. Contract position, must be computer literate with good people/sales skills. Courthouse Title experience a plus. Send Resume to: PO Box 2691 Roswell, NM 88201 Attn: Leasing Department Headwaters Trucking is seeking experienced drivers. Must have Hazmat and Tanker endorsements, and 3 years of driving experience. Sign on bonus after 90 days. Fill out an application online at

PRODUCTION WORKERS -104071 Production workers needed. Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am and 11:am 01/01/12 thru 01/09/12 at 515 N Virginaia, Roswell NM 88201. Competitive salary and benefits. No phone calls will be accepted. AA/EEO EMPLOYER M/F/D/V

NOTICE is hereby given that on December 5, 2011, Pete DeGroot (Pete and Jannifer DeGroot Revocable Trust, DeGroot Dairy and Arroyo Dairy), 3715 Lovers Lane, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, c/o Atkins Engineering Associates, Inc., P.O. Box 3156, Roswell, New Mexico 88202-3156; filed Application No. RA-4663 POD10 with the STATE ENGINEER for permit to change location of the well by ceasing the diversion of up to 968.4 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of shallow groundwater from shallow well No. RA-4663-S-7 located in the NE1/4SW1/4SW1/4 of Section 36, Township 10 South, Range 24 East, N.M.P.M.

The applicant proposes to drill a replacement well approximately 220 feet in depth and install a casing 13 3/8 inches in diameter at a point in the N1/2SW1/4SW1/4 of Section 36, Township 10 South, Range 24 East, N.M.P.M. The proposed replacement well will be used in conjunction with the following shallow wells: SUBDIVISION SE1/4SW1/4SW1/4 NW1/4SW1/4SW1/4 N1/2SW1/4 SW1/4NW1/4

SECTION 36 36 36 36


045. Employment Opportunities

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish December 20, 27, 2011, January 3, 2012

WELL NO. RA-4663-S RA-4663-S-3 RA-4663-S-6 RA-4663-S-8

Roswell Daily Record

TOWNSHIP 10 S. 10 S. 10 S. 10 S.

RANGE 24 E. 24 E. 24 E. 24 E.

for the continued diversion of up to 968.4 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of shallow groundwater for the continued irrigation of up to 332.9 acres described as being part of the SE1/4SW1/4 of Section 25 and part of the W1/2 of Section 36, both in Township 10 South, Range 24 East, N.M.P.M.

The proposed replacement well will be located within 100 feet of the existing well. The well will be drilled, equipped and immediately put into use pursuant to Section 72-12-22 NMSA (1978).

The above described points of diversion and place of use are located approximately 2 1/2 miles east of the City of Roswell, Chaves County, New Mexico.

Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (objection must be legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name, phone number and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment you must specifically identify your water rights*; and/or (2) Public Welfare/Conservation of Water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially and specifically affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with the State Engineer, 1900 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is hand-delivered or mailed and postmarked within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protests can be faxed to the Office of the State Engineer, (575) 623-8559. If no valid protest or objection is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 72 NMSA 1978.


005 Special Notice 010 Card of Thanks 015 Personals/Special Notice 020 Transportation 025 Lost & Found 001 002 003 004 005 006 007 008

Garage Sales

North Northeast East Southeast South Southwest West Northwest


030 Education 035 Music – Dance/Drama 040 Instructions Wanted


045 Employment Opportunities 050 Salesperson/Agents 060 Jobs Wanted – M & F


070 Agricultural Analysis 075 Air Conditioning 080 Alterations 085 Appliance Repair 090 Auto Repair 100 Babysitting 105 Childcare 110 Blade Work 115 Bookkeeping 120 Carpentry 125 Carpet Cleaning 130 Carpeting 135 Ceramic Tile 140 Cleaning 145 Clock & Watch Repair 150 Concrete 155 Counseling 160 Crafts/Arts 163 Disability Care 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 181 Drywall 185 Electrical 190 Engraving/Commercial Art 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood/Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Water/Well 229 Gutters 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 237 Heating 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 271 Legal Services 273 Bankruptcy 275 Locksmith 280 Masonry/Concrete 285 Miscellaneous Service 290 Mobile Home Service 293 Monuments 295 Musical 300 Oil Field Services 305 Computers 306 Rubber Stamps 310 Painting/Decorating 312 Patio Covers 315 Pest Control 316 Pet Services 320 Photography 325 Piano Tuning 330 Plumbing 335 Printing 340 Radio/TV’s/Stereo’s 345 Remodeling 350 Roofing 355 Sand Blasting 356 Satellite 360 Screens/Shutters 365 Security 370 Sewer Service & Repair 375 Sewing Machine Service 380 Sharpening 383 Siding 385 Slenderizing 390 Steam Cleaning 392 Storage Shed 395 Stucco Plastering 400 Tax Service 401 Telephone Service 405 Tractor Work 410 Tree Service 415 Typing Service

420 425 426 430 431 435 439 440 441 445 450

Upholstery Vacuum Cleaners Video/Recording Wallpapering Water Wall Services Welding Windows & Doors Window Repair Window Cleaning Wrought Iron Services Wanted

455 456 460 465 470 475 480 485

Money to Loan/Borrow Credit Cards Insurance Co. Oil, Mineral, Water, Land Investment: Stocks/Sale Mortgages for Sale Mortgages Wanted Business Opportunities


Real Estate

488 Home Inspecitions 490 Homes for Sale 492 Homes for Sale/Rent 495 Acreage/Farm/Ranch/Sale 500 Business for Sale 505 Investment Comm. Bus. Prop. 510 Resort Out of Town Property 515 Mobile Homes/Sale 520 Lots for Sale 521 Cemetery Lots for Sale 525 Building to be Moved 530 Real Estate Wanted


535 Apartments, Furnished 540 Apartments, Unfurnished 545 Houses, Furnished 550 Houses, Unfurnished 552 Rent to Own Houses 555 Mobile Homes for Rent 558 Roommates Wanted 560 Sleeping Rooms 565 Rest Homes 569 Mobile Home Lots/Space 570 Mobile Home Courts 571 RV Parks 575 Resort Homes 580 Office/Business Places 585 Warehouse & Storage 590 Farms/Acreage for Rent 600 Want to Rent


605 Miscellaneous for Sale 608 Jewelry 610 Garage Sales, Individuals 611 Garage Sales, Businesses 615 Coins/Gold/Silver/Buy 620 Want to Buy – Misc. 625 Antiques 630 Auction Sales 632 Art for Sale 635 Good Things to Eat 640 Household Goods 645 Sewing Machines 650 Washers & Dryers 652 Computer Equipment 655 TV’s & Radios 660 Stereo/Phonographs Access 665 Musical Merchandise 670 Farm Equipment 675 Camera/Photo Equipment 680 Heating Equipment 685 Air Conditioning Equipment 690 Business/Office Equipment 691 Restaurant Equipment 695 Machinery Tools Farm/Ranch 700 Building Materials 705 Lawn/Garden/Fertilizer 710 Plants/Flowers 715 Hay & Feed Sale 720 Livestock Wanted 721 Boarding Stables 725 Livestock Wanted 730 Poultry & Supplies 735 Poultry Wanted 740 Show Fowl 745 Pets for Sale


750 Sports Equipment 755 Bicycles for Sale 760 Hunting & Camping Equipment 765 Guns & Ammunition 770 Boats & Accessories 775 Motorcycles & Scooters 780 RV’s/Campers Hauling 785 Trailers Wanted 788 Auto Transport


790 Automobiles for Sale 795 Pickups/Trucks/Vans 796 SUV’s 800 Auto. Antique/classic 805 Imported Autos 810 Auto Parts & Accessories 815 Wanted to Buy Autos 820 Aircraft Sales/Service


9997 Wed/Anniv/Engage 9998 Obituaries

Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities

140. Cleaning

FOR ALL your holiday home/office cleaning needs. Call D&B Property Maintenance. No job too small, one call does it all. Fres est. 622-8922

NOW ACCEPTING applications for housekeeping and handyman at the Roadway Inn located at 2803 W. 2nd St. No phone calls please. Apply in person.


185. Electrical

ALLIANCE ELECTRIC Any size electrical job. Lic#367386. 575-840-7937

195. Elderly Care

105. Childcare

Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100

NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800-691-9067 or www.newmexic You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 622-9000 and we can help you navigate the system. COUNTRY KIDS Family Daycare has opening for day, evenings & weekends. State licensed. 622-0098

HOUSE & office cleaning at good, cheap price. 973-3592 or 973-2649

230. General Repair

BIG HORN Electric Professional work, affordable price. 575-317-8345 NM Lic#367662.

DEPENDABLE PRIVATE Caregiver to the rescue, yrs. of exp. Tina 420-8877

Part time/full time nanny Must have references. For details call Jez 622-1232

Renovation projects? Need help? No job too big/small. 25 yrs. exp. Qualified in framing, trim carpentry, on-site custom cabinets, painting, sheet rock, drywall, doors, & windows. FREE est. Call Jerry Martin at 910-6898 or 622-8682 Leave Message.

Slabs, patios, sidewalks, curbing, Rodriguez Const. Since 1974 Lic. 22689. Call 420-0100

100. Babysitting

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252

HARVEST BUILDERS All types of construction. Lic/Bonded 575-910-3000

150. Concrete

PRODUCTION WORKERS -104072 Production workers needed. Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am and 11: am 01/01/12 thru 01/09/12 at 515 N Virginia, Roswell NM 88201. Competitive salary and benefits. This is a temporary position No phone calls will be accepted. AA/EEO EMPLOYER M/F/D/V

140. Cleaning

225. General Construction

200. Fencing

CARPENTRY, DRY wall, painting & concrete. We guarantee. 626-2050 HOLIDAY SEASON upon us. Let D&B Property Maintenance, do any and all your holiday repairs. No job too small, one call does it all. Free est. 623-8922

210. Firewood/Coal

Cordova Chimney Sweep. 623-5255 or 910-7552 ELM $205 - cord delivered. Fir - $225 - cord delivered. Pecan $330 - cord delivered. You pick up or half cords available. Call 575-420-9751 or 575-420-8447. Graves Farm, 622-1889.

232. Chimney Sweep

CHIMNEY SWEEP Have your woodstove or fireplace inspected and cleaned. Dust free Guarantee. 36 years Experience, Licensed, Insured. Bulldog Janitorial Services 575-308-9988

235. Hauling

PROPERTY CLEANUPS Tear down old bldgs, barns, haul trash, old farm equip. 347-0142/317-7738

PECAN FIREWOOD delivered & stacked $250 per cord. 317-8536 FIREWOOD -$125 per cord Saturday only by appointment mixed hardwoods 624-1611 Cash only.

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Landscape, Lawn mowing, gravel, trees cut down, clean up, etc. 626-8587


270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121

285. Miscellaneous Services

THE NEW MEXICO SEED LOAN PROGRAM is available to small businesses owned by individuals with disabilities and provides low interest loans for the purchase of equipment and related supplies needed to expand or start a business. Contact the New Mexico Seed Loan Program at 1-855-891-8295 or for more information. A low interest loan program of DVR State of New Mexico.

294. Musical

DRUM LESSONS, $15 per lesson. Call Brandon Menagh 505-870-0773

310. Painting/ Decorating

TIME TO PAINT? Quality int./ext. painting at affordable prices. Call 637-9108.

316. Pet Services

Jacque’S PET SERVICES. 1002 E. 2nd. 622-4002. Boarding available.

345. Remodeling

BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 625-9924 / 626-4153. NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552.

350. Roofing

Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552. M.G. HORIZONS all types of roofing and repairs. licensed Call 623-1991 GUTTERS For All Your Rain Gutter Needs! Call WH Seamless Aluminum Gutter Systems, LLC. Locally owned. Free estimates. 575-626-0229. RWC SHINGLE Roofings. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397

3 LINES OR LESS . . . ONLY $ 68 9 NO REFUNDS • Published 6 Consecutive Days

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

(includes tax)




SEND TO: Roswell Daily Record, Classified Department, P.O. Box 1897, Roswell, N.M. 88202 WE ACCEPT: 

EXPIRES ________

Card # __________________ 3 Digit # (ON BACK OF CARD)________ NAME ____________________________________________ ADDRESS _________________________________________ PHONE ___________________________________________

WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad

COMMERCIAL ACCOUNT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .NOON SATURDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .FRIDAY, 2:00 PM SUNDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .FRIDAY, 2:00 PM TUESDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .MONDAY, 2:00 PM WEDNESDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .TUESDAY, 2:00 PM THURSDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .WEDNESDAY, 2:00 PM FRIDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .THURSDAY, 2:00 PM POLICY FOR CLASSIFIED ADTAKING

Personal Advertising totaling less than $20 will not be billed on an open account, unless the advertiser already has a history of good credit with us. Visa, Master Card & Discover are accepted as prepayment. There will be no refunds or credit on prepaid cancellations. All individuals who are not in our retail trade zone must prepay their advertising. All new commercial accounts must have a standard application for credit on file. If we do not have an approved credit application on file, the advertising must be charged on a credit card until credit is approved. CORRECTING AN ERROR — You are responsible for checking your ad the first day it appears in the paper. In the event of an error, call the Classified Department immediately for correction. THE ROSWELL DAILY RECORD WILL ONLY ALLOW ONE ADDITIONAL DAY FOR INCORRECT INSERTIONS.


NOON - Two Days Prior To Publication. OPEN RATE $10.18 PCI NATIONAL RATE $11.26 PCI. _________________________________________ Contract Rates Available _________________________________________


11:00 AM Two Days Prior To Publication. _________________________________________ CONFIDENTIAL REPLY BOXES Replies Mailed $6.00 - Picked Up $3.50

Add 12 word count to word ad for approved addressing directions.

395. Stucco Plastering

For stucco traditional or synthetic, also block, brick & stone work. Rodriguez Const. 420-0100 RWC Lath and Stucco. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. 10% Christmas discount. Million $ insurance. 626-1835

490. Homes For Sale 3br 2ba remodeled kitchen & plumbing. Big storage shed. 927 Davidson $85k Call 575-910-8875 3 BR 1 ba at the base $42,500 owner financing with $5k down 420-1352 4Bd 1Ba, 703 E. Grnwd, $60k, cash offers, new carpet, etc. M-Th 624-1331

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

Main & Poe, 4600 sf $275k cash/trade for Ruidoso prprty, M-Th 624-1331

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & Double wides. 575-622-0035. D01090 2007 SOLITAIRE 18x80 three bedroom two bath in Artesia, N. Mex. Must be moved. Selling way below new price. Selling for $37,500.00. Call 575-622-0035. D01090

520. Lots for Sale

PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan land West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848.


535. Apartments Furnished

Downtown Bungalow new tile/bath, utilities pd, basic cable, w/d access. One mature adult only. References, $650/mo, $350/dep. 420-1474 1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. Town Plaza Apartments Utilities paid - Gas and Water. New Owners, friendly new managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Seniors 55yrs plus, law enforcement & military will receive discount. No HUD. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735. 2nd year, 1 free month rent CHRISTMAS SPECIAL, 1st Month Free, All Bills Paid, FREE CABLE, 1BR $530 2BR $630, 3br/2ba $730 mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944

Hector (575) 910-8397

WILSHIRE GARDENS, a 40+ community has 1br & 2br available. Resident pays electric & water. Move-in special: 1st months rent free. Please call 575-623-3733 or stop by 2727 Wilshire Blvd for application.


2BR, $630, all bills paid, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.

435. Welding

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insurance.


490. Homes For Sale CHEAPER THAN rent Townhouse, 1400 sqft, 2br/2ba, laundry room/ study, new roof, cedar fence, stucco, porch, tile & carpet. Refinished kitchen, bath cabinets & new paint throughout, w/d. Large corner lot. $98,600. Call 575-491-4235 PRICE REDUCED for quick sale. 3br/2ba with 2 living areas or possible 4th bdrm, $79k. Call for appt., serious inquiries only. 575-317-9671 3br/2ba with 2 living areas or possible 4th bdrm, appliances included, no inside pets, no smoking, $800/mo, $500/dep, security dep. waived w/1st & last months rent. Call for appt., serious inquiries only. 317-9671 Nice 3br/1.5ba brick house, $69K, garage, fenced backyard, moving out of state, need to sale. 1305 Yale Dr. 575-626-5434 or 622-5323 3BR, 1 ba $49,900 inside remodeled. Please call 575-405-9075 House for sale by owner. No Real Estate contract. Call Nancy @ 578-9741. 4BR/2.5BA PLUS bonus room, owner financing, large dining & family rooms, new carpet, paint, flooring & more. $7k down, approx. $620 per month plus T&I, 504 W. McGaffey, almost ready. 910-1050

CHRISTMAS SPECIAL 1st Month Free, 3BR, 2BA, $730, all bills paid, free cable, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944. CHRISTMAS SPECIAL, 1 Month Free 1BR, $530, all bills paid, free cable, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.


EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281 1br/1ba, wtr pd, quiet area, HUD ok. $350/mo, $200 dep. 625-9208 after 5pm 514 S. Sycamore. 3 bd/2 ba. 1 car garage. Laundry room. 910-4225. 2301 N. Grand, 2br, 1.5ba, 1car garage & laundry room. 300 W. 9th 2br, 2 ba. laundry room. 910-4225. 2BR/1BA, W/D hookups, all bills pd, 207 W. Mathews, $550/mo, $500/DD. 317-6479 2 BR, 1 bath, stove & refrigerator. Call 910-8170.

Tuesday, January 3, 2012

540. Apartments Unfurnished

Dennis the Menace


VERY NICE 2br Apartment. North location, 6 month lease, no HUD or pets, 420-4535. 1BR/1BA. LIVING room, dining area & kitchen, W/D hookup, stove & refrig. included, $400/mo, $400/sec. dep, tenant pays electric, no pets or HUD. Great for a single or couple, close to downtown. 575-626-3040 for showing. 1300 CAMINO Real, 1br, 1ba, garage, pool. 55 yrs or older, $600/mo, $300/sec. dep. No pets or smoking. Taylor & Taylor Realtors, 622-1490.

2 1BR apts $300 dep. $500 mo. Water paid all electric. No HUD must have rental history and references. Please call 575-626-5402. 1 BR all bills paid $450 mo. $150 dep. No Hud. 420-5604

1&2Br, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 Effieciency, Cielo Grande, $400 + elec., $200/dep, no smoking/HUD/pets, 623-9954 Se Habla Espanol

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

555. Mobile Homes for Rent FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom trailers, mobile home lots, RVs welcome. 1200 E. Country Club 623-6660

558. Roommates Wanted

Nice quiet area by Roswell High room w/private bath . 609-760-0919

570. Mobile Home Courts

WORKING IN Roswell? We have fully-furnished, all bills paid. Clean, comfortable, nice areas. Call Britt or Veronica 575-624-3258 or 626-4848

SOUTH FORK. A 55 & above community w/large quiet and attractive lots for people that care. 624-1742 500 W Brasher Rd.

FLETC 4/3/1, gym, dining room, livingroom, kitchen, FP, ref air, washer & dryer, avail. now. 575-914-0399

580. Office or Business Places

2BD 2BA, 2 pers max, No Pets, util pd, $500 wk, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

400 E 5th 1 bedroom stove, refrig., water paid, $325 mo. $200 dep. 910-9648 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 1415 W. Tilden, 2br, stove, refrig, $500/mo, $300/dep, no pets/HUD, must have references. 625-0512 1BR, 1BA, $425/mo, $300/dep. 600 A S. Wyoming. Call Julie 505-220-0617. 311 W. Wildy duplex, 3yrs old, 2/2/1 car gar., W/D hookup, stove, frig, d/w all new. No Hud, Pets/Smokers. $700//mo. 317-2059

TWO BUILDINGS available, approximately 5400 and 4000 square feet. Combination of offices, warehouses, large fenced areas. 1601 & 1603 W. 2nd. 208-8020 Office space: newly remodeled, 750 sf $800, 350sf $400 all bills paid 622-2564

FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546. 4000sf steel building w/warehouse, offices, bathrooms, 113 & 115 E. Albuquerque St., $165k, 575-626-4685.

414 EVERGREEN, 3br/2ba, $750/mo, $700/dep. 575-444-7872.

3 STORES for rent, great location, SE Main, between Hobbs & Poe, 2028 sf, 782 sf, 1285 sf, call 623-3738.

2503, S. Lea, 3br/2ba, new construction, no smokers or pets, $1000 plus $500 dep. 575-317-4050

2108 S. Main, storefront, 1200sf, $500/$500dep. Call Don or Barbara 627-9942

REMODELED 3 br, 2 ba. $850 mo, $600 deposit. 703 Fruitland, No Pets, No HUD. 626-3816

Executive home NW, 602 Trailing Heart, 4br/2ba, garage, appliances, fenced yard, patio, wood stove, mature landscaping, pets w/fee, no HUD/utiliities, $1300/mo, $650/dep, 575-405-0163 3 BR- 1.5 ba, garage, large backyard. No pets. $850, $500 dep. 317-6285 504 S. Kentucky, 2br, 1ba, $450/mo, $225/sec. dep, no pets. Taylor & Taylor Realtor, 622-1490. 3BR/1BA $600/MO, $300/dep, no HUD. Call Nancy @ 578-9741.

FOR SALE or Rent, 3br 1ba remodeled $700 mo. $400 dep. 910-9407 Se habla espanol

3br/2ba, $975/mo, $400/dep, great neighborhood. 575-420-0798. 3BR, 1 ba. refrigerated air, $750/mo, $400/dep, 2708 S. Emerald. Fenced back yard. No indoor pets. HUD accepted. 420-7735 403 N. Elm, 3br, 1 3/4ba, 2 living areas, ref air, $900/mo, $500/dep, no HUD or pets. 914-5402 2BR1BA, 2 pers, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 HUD OK! 39 Kelly RIAC 3br/1b, stove, fridge, w/d hookup, large fenced yard. $600/mo., $350 dep. 575-703-4025

806 S. Richardson, 2br, w/d hookup, $500/mo, $500/dep, no pets or HUD. 914-5402 LOOKING FOR a place to rent? Let us help you!! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors, 501 N. Main. (575) 624-2262 Stop by to pick up a list of our available rentals or check them out online at!

2BR/1BA, 1009 S. Lea, $450/mo, $330/dep, wtr pd. 317-1371 FOR RENT or sale, owner will carry, 514 E. 6th St. 3br/1ba, ref. air, No Hud, no bills paid. 317-1371


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

NEED FURNITURE? Shop Blair’s Trading Post for the best prices in town for your household items. We buy & sell furniture, appliances, home decor, collectibles, electronics, saddles, jewelry, tools, fishing & camping items, movies plus everything else from A-Z. Including many hard to find items. Serving Roswell for 40 years. Open daily 9-5. Accept Visa & MC. 5611 Hummingbird Ln. 627-2033 OFFICE FURNITURE Sale. Desks, chairs, credenza, lobby furniture set, lamps, etc. 575-444-7872 or 575-317-1607 between 10am-5pm, Mon-Fri THE TREASURE Chest 1204 Hobbs Antique cast iron stove, vintage cast iron cookware, more depression, carnival glass, thrifts, furniture, dryer, etc. 914-1855 10-5 Wed. - Sat. Miniature Australian Shepherd born 11/1, 2 males left. 317-2757 ATTENTION Blair’s Monterrey Flea Market is under new management and open 6 days a week, Thursday-Tuesday, 9am-5pm. Vendors sale a large variety of items including furniture, costume & body jewelry, bling purses & belts, NFL logo items, cell phone acc., men’s & women’s clothing, shoes, skateboards & acc., piñatas, SW decor, herbs & home remedies, glass pipes & hookahs, plus lots more. Boots available $50 & up. 1400 W. 2nd St., 623-0136

615. Coins, Gold, Silver, Buy, Sell, Trade

U.S. & FOREIGN coins and currency, buy, sell or trade, gold and silver coins. 622-7239, 2513 W. 2nd CASH ON the spot for your gold jewelry. Guaranteed highest prices paid. In Roswell, 578-0805.

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

PAY CASH for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles. Entire households & estates welcome. Call 627-2033 or 623-6608.

BUYING PECANS N. Main & Berrendo Rd. Mon. & Weds. 575-399-2212 WILL BUY your good used washers and dryers. 626-7470

630. Auction Sales

ADVERTISE YOUR AUCTION in 33 New Mexico newspapers for only $100. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 288,000 readers. Call this newspaper for more details. Or log onto for a list of participating newspapers.

700. Building Materials

STEEL BUILDINGS Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 - Reg $12,300 Now $9,970 36x58 - Reg $20,300 Now $16,930 866-609-4321 Source# 1CC

745. Pets for Sale

AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies $450. 575-910-1730 Great Xmas Stuffer! Small AKC Poms, M $350, F $400. 317-3874 BORDER COLLIE puppies ready to go, male & female, $50 each. 578-0975 German Shorthair, only 2 left 6 months old male/female 622-5922 SHIHT ZU pups for sale 4 wks old. Call 626-1787 Miniature Australian Shepherd born 11/1, 2 males left. 317-2757

MALE CHI-PIN, 5 WEEKS OLD, $125.00 CALL 575-622-6190.

RECREATIONAL 780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. New & Used Travel Trailers & 5th Wheels. Parts & Service. 2900 W. 2nd St. 575-622-1751. Mon-Fri, 8-5:30, Sat. 9-2. ‘05 enclosed utility trailer, 16x6, tandum wheels, elec. brakes, ramp & side doors, new tires, $4200. 623-0318

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

96 FORD Mustang $3500 owner finance w/$1000 down. 420-1352 2004 350Z convertible silver w/black top 25.75K miles 18” wheels. $17,500. Call 420-2456. 2007 PONT Vibe, 34k miles, 4 D Hutchback, $9500. 623-0211 07 HONDA Fit Sport model loaded, like new only 20k miles $10k OBO. 317-0187

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

2006 FORD F250, excellent cond., ext. cab, $9,950. 626-7488. ‘98 FORD F150, white, 3dr, ext cab, 5 spd, V8, runs great, 110k miles, new alternator, battery & tires, $4900. 840-8844

796. SUVS

2005 FORD Explorer XLT 4x4, 3rd seat, excellent condition, clean inside & out, $8500. 420-1352 SUZUKI 2008 XL7, 44k miles, $14k, 623-0211.

815. Wanted to Buy Autos

JUNK CAR removal Avoid city code fines. We pay cash. 575-915-6744

B6 Tuesday, January 3, 2012

chance they were meant to have. However, my husband is concerned only with the financial side of it as we have been living on one salary and things are tight. My heart aches over this. Do I do what I believe is right and stand by my religious and moral beliefs, and take the chance my husband will resent me for the rest of our marriage? I’m afraid I’ll resent him if I have to destroy them. I’d appreciate some words of wisdom. DEADLOCKED IN NEW JERSEY


DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been married 11 years. We went through eight years of fertility treatments before having our twins. When they were a year old, we discovered I was pregnant with our third child. The twins are now 2 1/2 and the baby is almost a year old. For the first time in our marriage, my husband and I are at an impasse. We have two embryos left and need to decide what to do. We either use them or destroy them. I think we need to give the embryos the

DEAR DEADLOCKED: This isn’t an either/or question. I discussed it with Diane Goodman, the past president of the Academy of California Family Formation Lawyers, who suggests a third option. Your embryos could be donated for embryo adoption by a couple who have been unable to conceive, and who would love to



raise them. For more information, you should contact an attor ney who specializes in family formation, or contact the Snowflakes Frozen Embryo Adoption and Donation Program. Its phone number is 714-693-5437 and its website is #####

DEAR ABBY: I am 29 and met my birth mother last month for the first time. She abandoned two other children besides me. “Angie” is an alcoholic and has cirrhosis of the liver. When I met her she was in rehab and had been sober for two weeks. The day after she was released she was rearrested for driving with a revoked license. The following day she was arrested for DUI. It’s obvious that my birth mother has a major addiction, and my heart breaks for her because she has no support system. Should I reach out and


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


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Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.



Family Circus

DEAR CONFUSED AND TORN: Before involving yourself any further with Angie, take some time to visit Al-Anon (listed in your phone directory) and Adult Children of Alcoholics ( That you want to help her is laudable, but it’s important that you fully understand what you’re letting yourself in for if you do. Much as you might wish to, you cannot “fix” other people — only they can do that. The Serenity Prayer from AA says it clearly: “God, grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the courage to change the things I can, and the wisdom to know the difference.” It applies to you.


Beetle Bailey



©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


help her or continue on with my life? My friends and family are afraid I’ll get hurt, but it’s hard to sit back and do nothing. Any words of wisdom will help. CONFUSED AND TORN IN ST. LOUIS

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

(Answers tomorrow) TIPSY BAFFLE CREAMY Jumbles: MOODY Answer: After getting into an argument with the news anchor, the weatherman — STORMED OFF

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Readers: WINTER is here, and in some areas of the country it can get deathly cold. The most important hint is to be prepared by having lifesaving supplies in your car! A plastic bin with a lid makes a good container. Some items to have: * Gloves, socks, hats and blankets. * Bottled drinking water and a few snacks, like nuts. * First-aid kit. * A flashlight with fresh batteries, and flares. * Cellphone charger. * If applicable, baby food and diapers. Visit me on Facebook and Twitter! Go to for direct links and hints, photos and more. Come join the fun! Heloise #####

Dear Heloise: Take your old newspaper to the vet. Every time I take mine to the vet, people in the waiting room are amazed that the vets need old newspaper. Some vets have to buy newspaper for their kennels. Linda in Poteet, Texas Cabbie, our mini-schnauzer, agrees: “Woof, woof.” Heloise #####



For Better or For Worse

Dear Readers: The following letter concerns our ongoing dialogue about telephone customer-service representatives:

Dear Heloise: Call-center employees are tethered by headset to the phone, desk and computer for hours at a stretch, which can become stressful. I’ve worked at a few call centers. I’m sure that customer compliments helped me thrive in those positions. Advice for all customer-service reps, if management permits: When a client or caller is particularly complimentary, make the offer to introduce or transfer him or her to your supervisor. You’re not fishing for the “attaboy” if it’s spontaneously offered. This will allow the supervisor to check the record of your transaction to help document the compliment. I no longer work in customer service, but I try to include a compliment in my calls to call centers to brighten a representative’s day and in case a rep’s managers are monitoring. Remember also to compliment the service personnel you meet by telephone, email, mail, etc. G.M. in San Antonio

You are right, and I’ve said this repeatedly! Give a compliment when warranted; it takes only a few moments. Heloise #####

The Wizard of Id

Dear Heloise: I attended a funeral, and afterward thought about the big job the family had ahead of them with writing thank-you notes. An easy way to simplify this is to enclose a mailing-address label with your address on it in your sympathy card. All they will have to do is stick it on the envelope, instead of hunting for an address. I read your column every day and love it! Jane in Wabasha, Minn.


Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record


Roswell Daily Record


Div Last Chg DukeRlty .68 12.05 -.09 E-CDang ... 4.40 +.19 A-B-C EMC Cp ... 21.54 -.05 1.38e 41.27 +.13 ABB Ltd .64e 18.83 +.12 ENI AES Corp ... 11.84 -.04 EOG Res .64 98.51 +.46 ... .65 ... AFLAC 1.32f 43.26 -.01 EKodak AK Steel .20 8.26 +.11 Eaton s 1.36 43.53 -.38 vjAMR ... .35 -.17 EV TxDiver1.16 8.87 +.11 AT&T Inc 1.76f 30.24 +.07 EVTxMGlo 1.14 8.25 +.10 .80f u57.81 +.18 AU Optron .14e 4.32 -.08 Ecolab AbtLab 1.92 u56.23 -.10 EdisonInt 1.30f 41.40 -.12 Accenture 1.35f 53.23 -.61 ElPasoCp .04 u26.57 +.12 ... 13.74 -.11 AMD ... 5.40 +.06 Elan Aetna .70f 42.19 -.83 EldorGld g .12f 13.71 +.16 Agilent ... 34.93 -.13 EmersonEl1.60f 46.59 -.04 Agnico g .64 36.32 +.55 EnCana g .80 18.53 +.18 AlcatelLuc ... 1.56 +.02 EndvSilv g ... 9.71 +.09 Alcoa .12 8.65 +.02 ENSCO 1.40 46.92 -.62 Allstate .84 27.41 -.16 EqtyRsd 1.58e 57.03 -.10 AlphaNRs ... 20.43 +.73 ExcoRes .16 10.45 +.31 AlpTotDiv .66 4.38 +.02 Exelon 2.10 43.37 -.34 AlpAlerMLP1.00e16.62 +.03 ExterranH ... 9.10 +.28 Altria 1.64 29.65 -.14 ExxonMbl 1.88 84.76 -.51 Ameren 1.60f 33.13 -.46 FMC Tch s ... 52.23 +.08 AMovilL s .28e 22.60 -.03 FNBCp PA .48 11.31 -.07 AEagleOut .44 15.29 -.02 FedExCp .52 83.51 -.80 AEP 1.88f 41.31 -.23 FedInvst .96 15.15 +.02 AmExp .72 47.17 -.35 FstHorizon .04 8.00 -.02 AmIntlGrp ... 23.20 -.04 FirstEngy 2.20 44.30 -.83 AmTower .35e u60.01 -.58 FlagstBc h ... .51 -.01 Ameriprise1.12f 49.64 -.90 FootLockr .66 23.84 -.16 .20 10.76 +.08 Anadarko .36 76.33 +.14 FordM Annaly 2.43e 15.96 -.12 FordM wt ... 2.40 +.02 Apache .60 90.58 +.60 ForestLab ... 30.26 -.02 ArcelorMit .75 18.19 +.07 ForestOil s ... 13.55 +.29 ... 3.38 +.01 ArchCoal .44 14.51 +.40 Fortress ArchDan .70f 28.60 -.14 FMCG s 1.00 36.79 +.25 ... 4.29 +.20 ArmourRsd1.32 7.05 +.02 Frontline AssuredG .18 13.14 -.06 G-H-I AuRico g ... 8.01 +.18 ... 1.25 +.02 Avon .92 17.47 +.03 GMX Rs Gafisa SA .29e 4.60 +.23 BB&T Cp .64a 25.17 -.19 BHP BillLt2.02e 70.63 +.33 Gannett .32 13.37 -.12 .45 18.55 -.16 BP PLC 1.68 42.74 +.11 Gap BakrHu .60 48.64 +.47 GenElec .68f 17.91 -.16 BcoBrades .80r 16.68 +.21 GenGrPrp .40b 15.02 +.07 BcoSantSA.84e 7.52 +.04 GenMills 1.22 40.41 -.25 BcoSBrasil1.50e 8.14 +.06 GenMotors ... 20.27 +.06 BkofAm .04 5.56 +.10 GenOn En ... 2.61 -.09 BkAm wtB ... .31 ... Genworth ... 6.55 +.10 BkMont g 2.80 54.81 +.43 Gerdau .20e 7.81 +.06 BkNYMel .52 19.91 -.16 GoldFLtd .24e 15.25 -.02 Barclay .36e 10.99 +.09 Goldcrp g .54f 44.25 +.72 Bar iPVix ... 35.53 +.55 GoldmanS 1.40 90.43 -.58 BarrickG .60f 45.25 +.07 Goodyear ... 14.17 +.03 Baxter 1.34f 49.48 -.31 HCA Hld n ... 22.03 +.76 BeazerHm ... 2.48 +.03 HCP Inc 1.92 u41.43 -.33 BerkH B ... 76.30 -.60 Hallibrtn .36 34.51 +.72 BestBuy .64 23.37 +.26 HartfdFn .40 16.25 -.14 ... 7.37 +.19 Blackstone .40 14.01 -.02 HltMgmt BlockHR .80f 16.33 +.06 Heckmann ... 6.65 -.14 Boeing 1.76f 73.35 -.76 HeclaM .02p 5.23 ... ... 11.72 +.01 BostonSci ... 5.34 +.01 Hertz .40 56.80 +.33 Brinker .64 26.76 -.20 Hess BrMySq 1.36f u35.24 -.03 HewlettP .48 25.76 +.14 BrkfldOfPr .56 15.64 -.04 HollyFrt s .40f 23.40 +.20 CBL Asc .84 15.70 -.14 HomeDp 1.16f 42.04 +.03 ... 30.55 +.59 CBRE Grp ... 15.22 +.06 Honda CBS B .40 27.14 -.10 HonwllIntl 1.49f 54.35 -.44 CMS Eng .84 22.08 -.27 HostHotls .20f 14.77 +.02 CSX s .48 21.06 +.04 HovnanE ... 1.45 +.03 CVS Care .65f 40.78 -.38 Huntsmn .40 10.00 +.22 CblvsNY s .60 14.22 -.08 Hyperdyn ... 2.45 +.13 Calpine ... 16.33 -.21 IAMGld g .25f 15.85 +.17 Cameco g .40 18.05 +.31 ICICI Bk .63e 26.43 +.17 ... 7.17 +.04 Cameron ... 49.19 +.54 ING ... 15.23 +.16 CdnNRs gs .36 37.37 +.76 iShGold iSAstla 1.09e 21.44 -.01 CP Rwy g 1.20 67.67 +2.67 CapOne .20 42.29 -.35 iShBraz 1.50e 57.39 +.47 .56e 26.60 +.41 CapitlSrce .04 6.70 -.15 iSCan CarMax ... 30.48 -.34 iShGer .67e 19.22 +.10 Carnival 1.00 32.64 -.23 iSh HK .41e 15.47 +.04 Caterpillar 1.84 90.60 +.02 iShJapn .20e 9.11 +.07 Cemex ... 5.39 ... iSh Kor .70e 52.26 +.06 Cemig pf 1.78e 17.79 -.17 iSMalas .60e 13.40 +.06 CenterPnt .79 20.09 -.14 iShMex .78e 53.76 -.06 CntryLink 2.90 37.20 +.01 iShSing .47e 10.83 -.10 ChesEng .35 22.29 -.44 iSTaiwn .47e 11.71 -.10 ... 26.94 -.13 Chevron 3.24f 106.40 -1.07 iShSilver Chicos .20 11.14 -.05 iShS&P1001.17e 57.03 -.29 Chimera .51e 2.51 -.04 iShDJDv 1.85e 53.77 -.39 Cinemark .84 18.49 -.10 iShChina25.77e 34.87 +.02 Citigrp rs .04 26.31 -.45 iSSP500 2.60e 125.96 -.58 CliffsNRs 1.12 62.35 -.04 iShEMkts .81e 37.94 +.03 CocaCola 1.88 69.97 -.19 iShB20 T 3.93e 121.25 +.39 CocaCE .52 25.78 -.15 iShB7-10T2.99e105.57 +.37 CogdSpen .40 4.25 ... iShB1-3T .66e 84.50 +.05 ColgPal 2.32 92.39 -.83 iS Eafe 1.71e 49.53 +.24 CompSci .80 23.70 +.02 iShiBxHYB7.08e 89.43 +.05 ConAgra .96 26.40 -.22 iSR1KV 1.46e 63.48 -.30 ConocPhil 2.64 72.87 ... iSR1KG .81e 57.79 -.24 ConsolEngy .40 36.70 +.55 iSR2KV 1.33e 65.64 -.46 ConEd 2.40 u62.03 -.56 iSR2KG .58e 84.23 -.37 Corning .30f 12.98 -.07 iShR2K 1.02e 73.75 -.40 CovantaH .30 13.69 +.42 iShUSPfd 2.42e 35.62 +.14 Covidien .90f 45.01 -.04 iShREst 2.17e 56.81 -.28 1.44 46.71 -.20 CSVS2xVxS ... 31.95 +1.14 ITW CSVelIVSt s ... 6.51 -.12 IngerRd .64f 30.47 -.17 IBM 3.00 183.88 -2.30 CredSuiss1.40e 23.48 ... Cummins 1.60 88.02 -.96 IntlGame .24 17.20 +.03 1.05 29.60 -.04 IntPap D-E-F Interpublic .24 9.73 +.04 .49 20.09 -.01 DCT Indl .28 5.12 -.01 Invesco DDR Corp .32f 12.17 -.06 InvMtgCap3.42e 14.05 +.14 DR Horton .15 12.61 -.13 ItauUnibH .82e 18.56 +.24 ... 17.72 -.02 DanaHldg ... 12.15 +.05 IvanhM g Danaher .10 47.04 -.44 J-K-L DeanFds ... 11.20 -.01 Deere 1.64 77.35 -.24 JPMorgCh 1.00 33.25 -.17 DeltaAir ... 8.09 ... JPMAlerian1.96 38.97 +.10 .32f 19.66 -.25 DenburyR ... 15.10 -.08 Jabil DevonE .68 62.00 -.29 JanusCap .20 6.31 -.01 Dex One h ... 1.66 -.11 JohnJn 2.28 65.58 -.30 DxFnBull rs ... 64.87 -1.03 JohnsnCtl .72f 31.26 +.22 DrSCBr rs ... 26.48 +.38 JnprNtwk ... 20.41 -.08 DirFnBr rs ... 37.35 +.59 KB Home .25 6.72 -.01 .71e 12.83 -.61 DrxEnBear ... 11.31 -.01 KKR ... 15.47 +.17 DirxSCBull ... 44.84 -.73 KeyEngy Keycorp .12 7.69 -.08 DirxEnBull ... 46.85 -.06 Discover .40f 24.00 -.14 KimbClk 2.80 73.56 -.44 .76f 16.24 -.09 Disney .60f 37.50 -.21 Kimco DomRescs 1.97 53.08 -.45 KindMor n 1.20 u32.17 +.61 DoralFncl ... .96 +.07 Kinross g .12f 11.40 +.07 DowChm 1.00 28.76 +.03 KodiakO g ... 9.50 -.16 1.00 49.35 -.49 DuPont 1.64 45.78 -.07 Kohls 1.16 37.36 -.32 DukeEngy 1.00 u22.00 -.06 Kraft Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.58 -.06 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.64 -.06 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.27 -.03 GrowthI 24.57 -.10 InfAdjBd 12.74 +.01 Ultra 22.92 -.08 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.83 -.04 AMutlA p 25.86 -.07 BalA p 18.21 -.05 BondA p 12.55 +.01 CapIBA p 49.22 +.01 CapWGA p32.12 +.02 CapWA p 20.47 +.04 EupacA p 35.16 +.10 FdInvA p 35.39 -.08 GovtA p 14.41 +.01 GwthA p 28.73 -.05 HI TrA p 10.66 ... IncoA p 16.76 -.02 IntBdA p 13.63 +.02 IntlGrIncA p27.48 +.12 ICAA p 27.09 -.05 NEcoA p 23.78 -.04 N PerA p 26.16 +.02 NwWrldA 46.12 +.08 STBFA p 10.08 ... SmCpA p 33.18 +.05 TxExA p 12.52 +.01 WshA p 28.40 -.10 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 22.62 +.14 IntEqII I r 9.55 +.05 Artisan Funds: 19.83 +.11 Intl IntlVal r 25.09 +.09 MidCap 32.93 -.18

MidCapVal19.70 -.07 Baron Funds: Growth 51.01 -.21 SmallCap 22.93 -.06 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.86 +.01 DivMu 14.80 +.01 TxMgdIntl 12.48 +.03 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 18.15 -.05 GlAlA r 18.16 +.01 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 16.93 +.01 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 18.19 -.04 GlbAlloc r 18.24 +.01 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 46.39 -.19 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 60.83 -.22 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.63 -.07 DivrBd 5.05 +.01 TxEA p 13.65 +.01 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.56 -.07 AcornIntZ 34.31 +.20 LgCapGr 12.02 -.04 ValRestr 44.46 -.10 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.18 +.04 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n 9.26 +.06 USCorEq1 n10.76-.04 USCorEq2 n10.59-.05 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 9.08 +.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.50 -.12 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 31.38 -.12

Kroger .46f 24.22 LDK Solar ... 4.19 LSI Corp ... 5.95 LVSands ... 42.73 LeggPlat 1.12 23.04 LennarA .16 19.65 LillyEli 1.96 u41.56 LincNat .32f 19.42 LinkedIn n ... 63.01 LizClaib ... 8.63 LloydBkg ... 1.57 LockhdM 4.00 80.90 Lowes .56 25.38


MBIA ... 11.59 -.03 MEMC ... 3.94 +.02 MFA Fncl 1.00a 6.72 -.04 MGIC ... 3.73 +.18 MGM Rsts ... 10.43 +.18 Macys .40 32.18 -.31 MagHRes ... 5.39 +.06 Manitowoc .08 9.19 +.16 Manulife g .52 10.62 +.19 MarathnO s .60 29.27 -.03 MktVGold .15e 51.43 +.23 MktVRus .58e 26.65 +.41 MktVJrGld1.59e 24.70 +.81 MarIntA .40 29.17 -.10 MarshM .88 31.62 -.38 Masco .30 10.48 -.22 McDrmInt ... 11.51 +.23 McDnlds 2.80f 100.33 -.48 McMoRn ... 14.55 +.23 MeadJohn 1.04 68.73 +.09 Mechel ... 8.50 +.14 MedcoHlth ... 55.90 +.47 Medtrnic .97 38.25 -.09 Merck 1.68f 37.70 -.03 Meritor ... 5.32 -.03 MetLife .74 31.18 -.24 MetroPCS ... 8.68 +.44 MobileTele1.06e 14.68 +.29 Molycorp ... 23.98 +.52 Monsanto 1.20 70.07 -.38 MonstrWw ... 7.93 -.01 MorgStan .20 15.13 -.11 Mosaic .20 50.43 +.15 MotrlaSolu .88 46.29 -.29 MuellerWat .07 2.44 -.02 NRG Egy ... 18.12 -.13 NV Energy .52f u16.35 -.07 Nabors ... 17.34 -.25 NOilVarco .48f 67.99 +.12 NatRetPrp 1.54 26.38 -.18 NY CmtyB 1.00 12.37 ... NewellRub .32 16.15 -.27 NewfldExp ... 37.73 -.22 NewmtM 1.40f 60.01 -.35 Nexen g .20 15.91 +.63 NextEraEn 2.20 u60.88 -.20 NiSource .92 u23.81 -.07 NikeB 1.44f 96.37 -1.09 NobleCorp .55e 30.22 -.50 NokiaCp .55e 4.82 +.05 Novartis 2.53e 57.17 +.33 Nucor 1.46f 39.57 -.02 OcciPet 1.84 93.70 -.02 Och-Ziff 1.07e 8.41 +.15 OfficeDpt ... 2.15 ... OfficeMax ... 4.54 +.20 OldRepub .70 9.27 -.10 Omnicom 1.00 44.58 +.31 OwensIll ... 19.38 +.45


PG&E Cp 1.82 41.22 PHH Corp ... 10.70 PNC 1.40 57.67 PPL Corp 1.40 29.42 PatriotCoal ... 8.47 PeabdyE .34 33.11 PennWst g 1.08 19.80 Penney .80 35.15 PepcoHold 1.08 u20.30 PepsiCo 2.06 66.35 PetrbrsA 1.34e 23.49 Petrobras 1.26e 24.85 Pfizer .88f 21.64 PhilipMor 3.08 78.48 PhilipsEl 1.02e 20.95 PitnyBw 1.48 18.54 PlainsEx ... 36.72 Potash s .28 41.28 PwshDB ... 26.84 PS USDBull ... 22.47 ProLogis 1.12 28.59 ProShtS&P ... 40.41 PrUShS&P ... 19.29 ProUltQQQ ... 81.46 PrUShQQQ rs... 45.13 ProUltSP .31e 46.39 ProUShL20 ... 18.07 ProShtR2K ... 29.68 ProUSSP500 ... 13.13 PrUltSP500 s.03e60.15 ProUSSlv rs ... 15.87 ProUltSGld ... 19.81 ProUltSlv s ... 41.65 ProUShEuro ... 20.35 ProctGam 2.10 66.71 ProgsvCp .40e 19.51 ProUSR2K rs ... 38.61 Prudentl 1.45f 50.12 PSEG 1.37 33.01 ... 6.31 PulteGrp QksilvRes ... 6.71 RadianGrp .01 2.34 RadioShk .50f 9.71 RangeRs .16 61.94 Raytheon 1.72 48.38 RedHat ... 41.29 RegalEnt .84 11.94 RegionsFn .04 4.30 Renren n ... 3.55 RepubSvc .88 27.55 RioTinto 1.17e 48.92 RiteAid ... 1.26 Rowan ... 30.33 RylCarb .40 24.77


NEW YORK(AP) - Cattle/hogs futures on the Chicago Merchantile Exchange Friday: Open high low settle chg. CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 11 122.52 123.22 122.27 122.90 +.33 Feb 12 122.35 123.00 121.40 121.45 -.90 Apr 12 126.27 126.75 125.35 125.45 -.77 Jun 12 125.57 126.00 124.50 124.57 -.85 Aug 12 126.25 126.72 125.67 125.90 -.55 Oct 12 128.70 128.95 127.90 128.40 -.10 Dec 12 129.40 129.60 128.90 129.50 Feb 13 130.00 130.00 129.72 130.00 -.10 Apr 13 130.55 128.55 Jun 13 Last spot N/A Est. sales 38916. Thu’s Sales: 32,339 Thu’s open int: 314624, off -976 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jan 12 147.10 147.22 146.32 146.35 -.52 Mar 12 149.80 150.07 148.70 148.80 -1.00 Apr 12 150.62 151.05 150.15 150.17 -.85 May 12 151.35 151.75 150.97 151.12 -.48 Aug 12 152.37 152.85 152.15 152.80 +.13 Sep 12 152.40 152.70 152.40 152.60 -.20 Oct 12 152.65 152.70 152.40 152.50 -.10 Nov 12 152.50 152.90 152.35 152.90 Last spot N/A Est. sales 5522. Thu’s Sales: 4,768 Thu’s open int: 33555, up +211 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 12 84.52 85.07 84.25 84.30 +.33 Apr 12 88.00 88.60 87.65 87.70 -.02 May 12 94.40 94.85 94.20 94.82 +.42 Jun 12 95.65 96.25 95.42 95.50 +.23 Jul 12 95.20 95.50 94.77 94.82 +.25 Aug 12 93.90 94.52 93.90 94.35 +.20

-.23 +.47 -.63 -.33 +.25 +.61 +.07 -.36 -.24 -.19 +.29 +.25 -.07 -.62 +.03 -.02 +.23 +.07 -.04 -.04 +.02 +.17 +.15 -.39 +.25 -.36 -.10 +.20 +.14 -.80 +.06 -.47 -.54 +.09 -.26 -.07 +.45 -.19 +.07 ... -.13 +.08 +.08 -.55 -.26 -.30 -.16 -.06 +.25 -.05 +.71 +.02 -.69 -.41

SAIC ... 12.29 -.02 SK Tlcm ... 13.61 +.06 SpdrDJIA 3.26e 121.85 -.67 SpdrGold ... 151.99 +1.65

Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 32.82 -.13 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.16 +.02 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n17.24 -.02 EmMktV 25.96 -.07 IntSmVa n 13.58 +.11 LargeCo 9.90 -.04 USLgVa n 19.14 -.05 US Micro n13.22 -.07 US Small n20.52 -.13 US SmVa 23.16 -.15 IntlSmCo n13.84 +.11 Fixd n 10.30 ... IntVa n 14.74 +.09 Glb5FxInc n10.91 +.02 2YGlFxd n 10.08 ... Dodge&Cox: Balanced 67.45 -.03 Income 13.30 +.02 IntlStk 29.24 +.15 Stock 101.64 -.12 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x n 11.03 -.09 TRBd N px n11.02-.10 Dreyfus: Aprec 40.53 -.13 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 17.13 -.07 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.81 +.01 GblMacAbR9.82 ... LgCapVal 17.17 -.08 FMI Funds: LgCap p n 15.25 -.06 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.65 ... FPACres 26.78 -.03 Fairholme 23.15 -.06


-.23 -.30 -.03 -.02 -.77 -.21 +.06 -.05 -.62 +.16 +.03 -.62 -.30

SP Mid 1.71e 159.49 -.96 S&P500ETF2.58e125.50-.62 SpdrHome .15e 17.10 -.15 SpdrS&PBk.37e 19.83 -.13 SpdrLehHY3.77e 38.45 -.05 SpdrS&P RB.44e 24.41 -.32 SpdrRetl .50e 52.55 -.27 SpdrOGEx .59e 52.69 +.02 Safeway .58 21.04 -.14 StJude .84 34.30 -.18 Saks ... 9.75 -.11 Salesforce ... 101.46 -.73 SandRdge ... 8.16 -.06 Sanofi 1.82e 36.54 +.08 SaraLee .46 18.92 -.08 Schlmbrg 1.00 68.31 +.90 Schwab .24 11.26 -.04 SealAir .52 17.21 +.15 ShawGrp ... 26.90 ... SiderurNac.81e 8.18 +.11 SilvWhtn g .18e 28.96 +.48 SilvrcpM g .10f 6.40 +.16 SonyCp .16e 18.04 +.36 SouthnCo 1.89 46.29 -.30 SthnCopper2.46e30.18 +.24 SwstAirl .02 8.56 -.04 SwstnEngy ... 31.94 -.20 SpectraEn 1.12f 30.75 -.10 SprintNex ... 2.34 +.03 SP Matls .74e 33.50 -.02 SP HlthC .67e 34.69 -.06 SP CnSt .88e 32.49 -.15 SP Consum.61e 39.02 -.25 SP Engy 1.07e 69.13 -.03 SPDR Fncl .22e 13.00 -.07 SP Inds .73e 33.75 -.21 SP Tech .38e 25.45 -.08 SP Util 1.38e u35.98 -.26 StarwdHtl .50f 47.97 -.55 StateStr .72 40.31 -.47 Statoil ASA1.10e 25.61 -.02 StillwtrM ... 10.46 +.40 Stryker .85f 49.71 +.12 SuccessF ... 39.87 +.02 Suncor gs .44 28.83 +.28 SunstnHtl ... 8.15 +.16 Suntech ... 2.21 +.09 SunTrst .20 17.70 -.02 SupEnrgy ... 28.44 -.03 Supvalu .35 8.12 +.08 Synovus .04 1.41 -.04 Sysco 1.08f 29.33 -.18 TE Connect .72 30.81 -.31 TJX .76 64.55 -.83 TaiwSemi .52e 12.91 -.11 TalismE g .27 12.75 +.39 Target 1.20 51.22 -.46 TeckRes g .80f 35.19 +.73 TelefEsp s2.14e 17.19 +.10 TempurP ... 52.53 -1.26 TenetHlth ... 5.13 +.14 Teradata ... 48.51 -1.06 Teradyn ... 13.63 +.14 Terex ... 13.51 +.42 Tesoro ... 23.36 +.02 TexInst .68f 29.11 -.23 Textron .08 18.49 +.15 ThermoFis ... 44.97 +.02 3M Co 2.20 81.73 -.38 Tiffany 1.16 66.26 -1.10 TW Cable 1.92 63.57 +.51 TimeWarn .94 36.14 -.24 TollBros ... 20.42 -.20 Total SA 2.38e 51.11 +.30 Transocn 3.16 38.39 -.17 Travelers 1.64 59.17 -.51 TrinaSolar ... 6.68 -.13 TwoHrbInv1.60e 9.24 -.02 TycoIntl 1.00 46.71 -.22 Tyson .16 20.64 -.22 UBS AG ... 11.83 +.02 US Airwy ... 5.07 -.16 US Gold ... 3.36 +.05 USEC ... 1.14 -.04 USG ... 10.16 -.14 UltraPt g ... 29.63 -.58 UnionPac 2.40f 105.94 +.59 UtdContl ... 18.87 +.03 UtdMicro .19e 2.14 +.04 UPS B 2.08 73.19 -.34 US Bancrp .50 27.05 -.25 US NGs rs ... d6.46 -.12 US OilFd ... 38.11 -.30 USSteel .20 26.46 +.79 UtdTech 1.92 73.09 -.73 UtdhlthGp .65 50.68 -.50


Vale SA 1.76e 21.45 +.16 Vale SA pf1.76e 20.60 +.26 ValeantPh ... 46.69 +.42 ValeroE .60f 21.05 +.30 VlyNBcp .69b 12.37 -.05 VangTotBd2.99e 83.54 +.06 VangTSM1.34e 64.30 -.29 VangREIT2.01e 58.00 -.25 VangDivAp1.17e 54.65 -.29 VangAllW 1.37e 39.65 +.19 VangEmg .91e 38.21 +.05 VangEAFE1.06e 30.63 +.12 VeriFone ... 35.52 -.11 VerizonCm 2.00 u40.12 +.07 Visa .88f 101.53 -1.62 VMware ... 83.19 -1.18 WPX Enwi ... 18.17 +.17 WalMart 1.46 59.76 -.23 Walgrn .90 33.06 -.37 WsteMInc 1.42f 32.71 -.07 WeathfIntl ... 14.64 +.44 WellsFargo .48 27.56 -.20 WDigital ... 30.95 -.15 WstnUnion .32 18.26 -.18 Weyerh .60 18.67 -.21 Whrlpl 2.00 47.45 +.13 WmsCos 1.00f 33.02 +.47 WmsCos wi ... 27.01 +.41 WT India .16e 15.60 -.13 XL Grp .44 19.77 -.16 XcelEngy 1.04 u27.64 -.07 Xerox .17 7.96 -.01 Xylem n .10p 25.69 -.26 Yamana g .20f 14.69 +.07 YingliGrn ... 3.80 -.04 YumBrnds 1.14 59.01 -.57

Federated Instl: Fidel n 31.15 -.14 TotRetBd 11.28 +.01 FltRateHi r n9.64 ... StrValDvIS 4.86 ... GNMA n 11.84 +.01 Fidelity Advisor A: GovtInc 10.77 +.01 NwInsgh p 19.72 -.07 GroCo n 80.89 -.27 StrInA 12.07 +.01 GroInc n 18.24 -.08 GrowthCoK80.81 -.28 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 19.96 -.07 HighInc r n 8.64 +.01 Indepn n 21.65 -.06 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n 13.10 ... IntBd n 10.88 +.02 FF2010K 12.10 ... IntmMu n 10.45 +.01 FF2015 n 10.93 ... IntlDisc n 27.61 +.13 FF2015K 12.13 ... InvGrBd n 11.68 +.01 FF2020 n 13.12 ... InvGB n 7.72 +.01 FF2020K 12.43 ... LgCapVal 10.07 -.04 FF2025 n 10.81 -.01 LowP r n 35.73 -.02 FF2025K 12.44 ... LowPriK r 35.70 -.02 FF2030 n 12.84 ... Magelln n 62.98 -.26 FF2030K 12.54 -.01 MidCap n 26.66 -.10 FF2035 n 10.55 -.01 MuniInc n 13.03 +.01 FF2035K 12.53 -.01 NwMkt r n 15.83 ... FF2040 n 7.36 ... OTC n 54.70 -.11 FF2040K 12.57 ... 100Index 8.82 -.03 Puritn n 17.69 -.03 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.23 -.03 PuritanK 17.68 -.04 AMgr50 n 15.02 +.01 RealE n 27.62 -.11 AMgr20 r n12.73 +.01 SAllSecEqF11.23 -.03 Balanc n 18.19 -.02 SCmdtyStrt n8.96 +.03 BalancedK18.18 -.03 SrEmrgMkt14.28 +.03 BlueChGr n42.43 -.14 SrsIntGrw 10.11 +.05 Canada n 50.14 +.47 SrsIntVal 8.08 +.05 CapAp n 24.62 -.09 SrInvGrdF 11.69 +.02 CpInc r n 8.67 +.01 StIntMu n 10.81 ... Contra n 67.46 -.24 STBF n 8.49 ... ContraK 67.41 -.24 SmllCpS r n16.54 -.04 DisEq n 21.51 -.10 StratInc n 10.81 +.01 DivIntl n 25.52 +.08 TotalBd n 10.92 +.02 DivrsIntK r 25.48 +.08 USBI n 11.78 +.01 DivGth n 25.87 -.02 Value n 63.47 -.13 Eq Inc n 41.31 -.14 Fidelity Selects: EQII n 17.40 -.08 Gold r n 42.23 +.38

Oct 12 83.30 84.00 83.30 83.85 Dec 12 79.67 79.90 79.45 79.65 Feb 13 80.80 81.10 80.80 80.80 Apr 13 82.25 82.25 82.00 82.00 86.00 May 13 Jun 13 87.85 87.85 86.50 86.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 24617. Thu’s Sales: 27,552 Thu’s open int: 233769, off -1674

+.25 +.15 -.45 -.25


NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high low settle COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 12 91.00 91.85 90.80 91.80 May 12 90.91 91.70 90.49 91.68 Jul 12 90.28 91.35 90.26 91.31 Oct 12 90.65 Dec 12 87.95 88.19 87.80 87.84 Mar 13 88.51 May 13 88.53 Jul 13 88.65 Oct 13 89.18 Dec 13 90.83 Last spot N/A Est. sales 6765. Thu’s Sales: 10,657 Thu’s open int: 151731, off -88


+.17 +.32 +.33 +.18 +.02 +.16 +.25 +.29 +.15 +.01


CHICAGO(AP) - Futures trading on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday: Open high

low settle

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 12 654 654ø 642ü 652fl May 12 671ø 673fl 661ø 671ü Jul 12 690 690 677 686ü


+7ø +6ø +6ø

Tuesday, January 3, 2012






Vol (00) Last Name BkofAm 1711052 5.56 S&P500ETF767847125.50 iS Eafe 305524 49.53 iShEMkts 295269 37.94 GenElec 295032 17.91

Chg +.10 -.62 +.24 +.03 -

Vol (00) Name CheniereEn 38677 CFCda g 21254 GoldStr g 20277 SamsO&G 19445 NovaGld g 18342

Last 8.69 19.61 1.65 1.95 8.48

Chg -.02 +.27 +.06 -.24 +.15

Name VoyagerOG CT Ptrs Bacterin IntTower g Crexendo

Last 2.57 5.31 2.86 4.36 2.81

Chg +.38 +.55 +.27 +.38 +.24

%Chg +17.4 +11.6 +10.4 +9.5 +9.4

Chg +1.08 +1.04 +1.23 +.44 +.64

%Chg +71.1 +45.0 +41.4 +28.2 +28.1

Name Last Chg %Chg Name iP SXR1K 28.79-13.02 -31.1 BovieMed ShangPhm 7.27 -1.03 -12.4 HKN Edenor 5.26 -.54 -9.3 Aerocntry CSVs2xInPal40.26 -3.53 -8.1 NewConcEn CSVS3xInG 56.13 -4.22 -7.0 EngySvcs

Last 2.12 2.13 6.15 2.25 2.69

Chg %Chg Name Last Chg -.14 -6.2 Poniard rs 2.13 -.37 -.13 -5.8 Delcath 3.05 -.41 -.35 -5.4 PhotoMdx 12.90 -1.71 -.10 -4.3 ZionsBc wt 3.00 -.35 -.11 -3.92 PatrkInd 4.10 -.45

%Chg -14.8 -11.8 -11.7 -10.4 -9.9


Name Last Chg RousePr wi 12.74 +1.47 LeFON28 20.64 +2.17 ChinaDEd 2.17 +.22 ChiCBlood 2.65 +.25 JohnCn pfZ 155.00+13.03

%Chg +13.0 +11.7 +11.3 +10.4 +9.2


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


1,436 1,582 113 3,131 149 18 2,184,000,927

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 467.35 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,370.58 1,074.77 14,562.01 11,208.42 868.57 601.71








Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


Name Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Last 12,217.56 5,019.69 464.68 7,477.03 2,278.33 2,605.15 1,257.60 13,189.93 740.92

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume Net Chg -69.48 -22.60 -2.44 -8.60 +12.21 -8.59 -5.42 -52.50 -4.06


PE Last ...


5.56 +.10

8 106.40 -1.07



69.97 -.19











HollyFrt s Intel

YTD %Chg Name



18.23 -.16


10.76 +.08

-35.9 TexInst


25.76 +.14

-38.8 TimeWarn



23.40 +.20



24.25 -.30



66.35 -.19



21.64 -.07




8.56 -.04




29.11 -.23




36.14 -.24


+14.8 TriContl



14.23 -.02


+15.3 WalMart



59.76 -.23


+25.3 WashFed



13.99 -.03




27.56 -.20


27.64 -.07


+4.6 WellsFargo


25.96 -.06

YTD %Chg

57.74 -.20


37.70 -.03



... Pfizer

14 183.88 -2.30

PE Last 40

+7.8 SwstAirl


YTD 52-wk % Chg % Chg +5.53 +5.53 -1.70 -1.70 +14.74 +14.74 -6.11 -6.11 +3.17 +3.17 -1.80 -1.80 ... ... -1.27 -1.27 -5.45 -5.45


98.51 +.46


% Chg -.57 -.45 -.52 -.11 +.54 -.33 -.43 -.40 -.55


37.50 -.21


1,193 1,394 128 2,715 34 60r g 1,027,744,819

-58.3 Oneok Pt s




+16.6 PNM Res +6.4 PepsiCo


Last 2.60 3.35 4.20 2.00 2.92


281 182 37 500 26 11Lows 86,280,940


Chg -.14 -.06 +.14 -.30 -.16


Name VlyNBc wt Tegal rs MoSys CombiMtrx NeptuneT g




Vol (00) Last Name Compuwre 256541 8.32 Microsoft 253578 25.96 FrontierCm249320 5.15 Intel 201475 24.25 PwShs QQQ19950155.83

-7.0 XcelEngy




Here are the 525 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, the 400 most active on the Nasdaq National Markets and 100 most active on American Stock Exchange. Mutual funds are 450 largest. Stocks in bold changed 5 percent or more in price. Name: Stocks are listed alphabetically by the company’s full name Div Last Chg (not its abbreviation). Company names made up of initials appear at Name the beginning of each letters’ list. AAR .48 12.88 # Div: Current annual dividend rate paid on stock, based on latest quar- ACMIn 1.10 9.75 +.13 ACM Op .80 7.25 # terly or semiannual declaration, unless otherwise footnoted. ACM Sc 1.10 8.50 -.13 Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. ACMSp .96 7.50 # Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... mark. Fund Name: Name of mutual fund and family. Sell: Net asset value, or price at which fund could be sold. Chg: Daily net change in the NAV.

Name Sell AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 CaGrp 14.47 MuBd 10.43 SmCoSt 9.73


-.03 Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. d – New 52-.01 wk low during trading day. g – Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S.$. n – -.05 New issue in past 52 wks. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. s – Split or stock dividend of 25 pct or more in last 52 wks. Div begins with date of split or stock dividend. u – New 52-wk high during trading day. v – Trading halted on primary market. Unless noted, dividend rates are annual disbursements based on last declaration. pf – Preferred. pp – Holder owes installment(s) of purchase price. rt – Rights. un – Units. wd – When distributed. wi – When issued. wt – Warrants. ww – With warrants. xw – Without warrants. Dividend Footnotes: a – Also extra or extras. b – Annual rate plus stock dividend. c – Liquidating dividend. e – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos. f – Annual rate, increased on last declaration. i – Declared or paid after stock dividend or split. j – Paid this year, dividend omitted, deferred or no action taken at last meeting. k – Declared or paid this year, accumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m – Annual rate, reduced on last declaration. p – Init div, annual rate unknown. r – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos plus stock dividend. t – Paid in stock in last 12 mos, estimated cash value on ex-dividend or distribution date. x – Ex-dividend or ex-rights. y – Ex-dividend and sales in full. z – Sales in full. vj – In bankruptcy or receivership or being reorganized under the Bankruptcy Act, or securities assumed by such companies. • Most active stocks above must be worth $1 and gainers/losers $2. Mutual Fund Footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Wednesday’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend.



Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 35.46 -.13 500IdxInv n44.49 -.19 500Idx I 44.50 -.18 IntlInxInv n29.75 +.18 TotMktInv n36.12 -.15 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n44.49-.19 TotMktAd r n36.12-.15 First Eagle: GlblA 45.12 +.11 OverseasA20.36 +.15 Forum Funds: AbsStrI rx 11.05 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: CalTFA p 7.14 +.01 FedTFA p 12.19 ... FoundAl p 9.88 +.01 GrwthA p 44.64 -.13 HYTFA px 10.28 +.01 IncomA p 2.10 ... NYTFA p 11.84 ... RisDvA p 34.80 -.15 StratInc p 10.09 +.01 USGovA p 6.94 +.01 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n12.37 -.01 IncmeAd 2.08 ... Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.12 ... Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.81 -.03 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 5.92 +.04 GlBd A p 12.41 ... GrwthA p 16.29 +.05 WorldA p 13.74 +.03 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 12.43 -.01

GE Elfun S&S: US Eqty 38.75 -.10 GMO Trust III: Quality 22.04 -.08 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 18.91 +.10 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 10.31 -.01 Quality 22.05 -.08 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 33.36 -.15 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 6.87 +.01 MidCapV 33.57 -.16 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.19 +.03 CapApInst 36.90 -.14 IntlInv t 52.00 +.14 Intl r 52.45 +.13 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 28.82 -.05 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 28.81 -.05 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.20 -.07 Div&Gr 19.34 -.08 TotRetBd 11.63 +.01 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth x12.43 -.05 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r15.36 +.02 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.05 -.01 CmstkA 15.21 -.05 EqIncA 8.32 -.02 GrIncA p 18.57 -.06 HYMuA 9.40 ... Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 21.63 +.08 AssetStA p22.26 +.08 AssetStrI r 22.45 +.09

Sep 12 692fl 705ü 692 701fl Dec 12 720ü 724 710 720 728 734 Mar 13 735 735 May 13 742 743ü 742 743ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 99117. Thu’s Sales: 50,948 Thu’s open int: 382808, up +393 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 12 644fl 648ø 635ü 646ø May 12 653 656ø 643fl 654fl Jul 12 659fl 663 649fl 661ü Sep 12 610 613ü 603ü 613ü Dec 12 586ü 588fl 580ü 586ü Mar 13 596ø 600ü 592fl 600ü May 13 604ø 607ø 601ü 607ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 286473. Thu’s Sales: 166,954 Thu’s open int: 1143326, off -4415 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 12 309ø 314 306 309ø May 12 317fl 317fl 313ü 313ü Jul 12 318ø 318ø 318ø 318ø 324ü Sep 12 322 324ü 322 Dec 12 322 324 322 324 Mar 13 341ü 343ü 341ü 343ü May 13 347ü 349ü 347ü 349ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 774. Thu’s Sales: 367 Thu’s open int: 12514, off -71 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jan 12 1192ø 1206ø 1185 1198ø Mar 12 1201fl 1215fl 1194ü 1207fl May 12 1211fl 1225 1204ø 1217ø Jul 12 1221 1235 1214ü 1227 Aug 12 1219fl 1226ü 1219fl 1223 Sep 12 1206fl 1218ü 1206ü 1212fl Nov 12 1202fl 1212ü 1198 1204ü Jan 13 1214ø 1221 1213 1213 Mar 13 1226 1228ü 1224 1224 May 13 1220fl 1224fl 1220fl 1224fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 226873. Thu’s Sales: 182,439 Thu’s open int: 461919, off -8031

+6 +6fl +6 +6ü

JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A x11.85 -.02 JPMorgan R Cl: ShtDurBd x10.95 -.01 JPMorgan Select: USEquity n 9.90 -.03 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd x n11.83 -.03 HighYld x n 7.62 -.04 IntmTFBd x n11.26 .02 ShtDurBd x n10.95 .01 USLCCrPls n19.74 .05 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.48 ... OvrseasT r31.42 -.28 PrkMCVal T20.19 -.07 Twenty T 51.09 ... John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.24 -.03 LSBalanc 12.21 -.01 LSGrwth 11.91 -.02 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 16.80 +.01 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p16.27 +.01 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.65 -.12 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 13.93 +.02 StrInc C 14.45 +.02 LSBondR 13.88 +.03 StrIncA 14.37 +.03 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 11.94 +.02 Lord Abbett A: AffilA px 10.54 -.07 BdDebA p 7.63 ... ShDurIncA p4.54 ...



NEW YORK(AP) - Trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange Friday: Open high

+8ø +8ø +8fl +7ü +4ü +6ü +6ü

+3ø +2fl +2ü +2ü +2 +2 +2

+11 +10fl +10ü +9fl +9ü +6ü +3fl +4 +6 +4

Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.57 ... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.54 ... MFS Funds A: TotRA x 14.02 -.08 ValueA 22.38 -.10 MFS Funds I: ValueI 22.47 -.11 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.80 +.01 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 6.63 +.02 MergerFd n 15.59 +.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.37 +.01 TotRtBdI 10.37 +.01 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 32.92 -.10 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 27.14 -.01 GlbDiscZ 27.47 ... QuestZ 16.24 -.03 SharesZ 19.95 -.04 Neuberger&Berm Fds: GenesInst 46.43 -.31 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 48.20 -.32 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.03 ... Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.05 -.04 Intl I r 16.55 +.14 Oakmark 41.69 -.12 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 6.78 +.01 GlbSMdCap13.47+.03 Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 29.32 +.07 GlobA p 54.04 -.01

low settle

LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Feb 12 99.78 100.16 98.61 98.83 Mar 12 100.01 100.33 98.78 99.00 Apr 12 100.19 100.50 98.96 99.21 May 12 100.45 100.55 99.17 99.41 Jun 12 100.40 100.57 99.11 99.48 Jul 12 100.25 100.25 99.21 99.38 Aug 12 100.13 100.13 99.15 99.15 Sep 12 99.09 99.40 98.37 98.87 Oct 12 99.09 99.09 98.50 98.58 Nov 12 98.79 98.79 98.33 98.33 Dec 12 99.00 99.00 97.56 98.11 Jan 13 97.79 Feb 13 97.48 Mar 13 98.00 98.00 97.16 97.16 Apr 13 96.86 May 13 96.57 Jun 13 95.90 96.66 95.90 96.29 Jul 13 95.96 Aug 13 95.64 Sep 13 95.36 Oct 13 95.12 Nov 13 94.65 94.93 94.65 94.93 Dec 13 95.44 95.49 94.00 94.76 Last spot N/A Est. sales 288495. Thu’s Sales: 291,175 Thu’s open int: 1324080, off -3770 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Jan 12 2.6808 2.7189 2.5800 2.6863 Feb 12 2.6739 2.6886 2.6352 2.6574 Mar 12 2.6747 2.6814 2.6343 2.6552 Apr 12 2.7843 2.7935 2.7500 2.7681 May 12 2.7800 2.7837 2.7451 2.7626 Jun 12 2.7464 2.7667 2.7229 2.7410 Jul 12 2.7388 2.7388 2.6978 2.7147 Aug 12 2.6733 2.6950 2.6733 2.6870 Sep 12 2.6563 Oct 12 2.5395 2.5395 2.5274 2.5274 Nov 12 2.5080 2.5080 2.4988 2.4988


-.82 -.82 -.80 -.75 -.68 -.63 -.61 -.60 -.60 -.61 -.61 -.61 -.60 -.61 -.60 -.58 -.56 -.55 -.54 -.52 -.50 -.50 -.50

+.0062 -.0120 -.0145 -.0163 -.0163 -.0171 -.0175 -.0179 -.0179 -.0188 -.0193

GblStrIncA 4.07 +.01 IntBdA p 6.21 +.02 MnStFdA 32.16 -.13 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.32 ... RoMu A p 15.98 +.01 RcNtMuA 6.87 ... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 28.97 +.06 IntlBdY 6.20 +.01 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.87 +.03 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r10.03 +.03 AllAsset 11.54 +.03 ComodRR 6.54 +.04 DivInc 11.27 +.02 EmgMkCur 9.91 +.01 EmMkBd 11.25 +.01 FltInc r 8.29 ... HiYld 8.98 ... InvGrCp 10.35 +.02 LowDu 10.29 +.01 RealRtnI 11.79 ... ShortT 9.68 ... TotRt 10.87 +.03 TR II 10.55 +.02 TRIII 9.56 +.02 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.29 +.01 RealRtA p 11.79 ... TotRtA 10.87 +.03 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.87 +.03 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.87 +.03 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.87 +.03 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 26.35 -.09


... 2.17 +.02 Div Last Chg CorinthC Costco .96 83.32 -1.02 A-B-C CowenGp ... 2.59 +.02 ... 22.04 +.40 ASML Hld .58e 41.79 -.46 Cree Inc ... 14.77 -.22 ATP O&G ... 7.36 +.29 Crocs ... 23.40 +.07 AVI Bio h ... .75 -.01 ... u4.68 +.01 AcmePkt ... 30.91 +.25 Curis ... d7.45 +.46 ActivePw h ... .66 +.02 Cutera ActivsBliz .17f 12.32 +.02 Cyclacel h ... .59 +.10 AdobeSy ... 28.27 -.04 CypSemi .36 16.89 +.05 ... 2.20 +.19 Adtran .36 30.16 +.10 Cytori AdvATch lf ... 5.78 ... D-E-F AdvEnId ... 10.73 -.22 AEterna g ... 1.54 +.02 Dell Inc ... 14.63 -.13 Affymax ... 6.61 -.01 DemandTc ... 13.17 -.04 Affymetrix ... 4.09 -.11 Dndreon ... 7.60 +.02 AkamaiT ... 32.28 -.02 Dentsply .22f 34.99 -.31 Akorn ... 11.12 -.10 DexCom ... 9.31 -.09 AlaskCom .20m 3.01 +.04 DiamndF lf .18 32.27 +.76 Alexza ... .83 +.03 DigRiver ... 15.02 -.07 AlignTech ... 23.73 -.29 DirecTV A ... 42.76 -.08 AllosThera ... 1.42 +.03 DiscCm A ... 40.97 -.03 AllotComm ... 15.20 -.18 DishNetwk2.00e 28.48 +.06 AllscriptH ... 18.94 +.19 DonlleyRR 1.04 14.43 -.01 AlteraCp lf .32 37.10 -.37 DrmWksA ... 16.60 -.01 Amarin ... 7.49 +.26 DryShips .12t 2.00 -.02 Amazon ... 173.10 -.76 DurectCp ... 1.18 -.02 ACapAgy 5.60e 28.08 -.20 E-Trade ... 7.96 -.01 AmCapLtd ... 6.73 -.15 eBay ... 30.33 -.03 AmSupr ... 3.69 -.07 EagleBulk ... d.94 +.04 Amgen 1.44f u64.21 -.53 ErthLink .20 6.44 +.01 AmkorT lf ... 4.36 ... EstWstBcp .20 19.75 -.22 Amylin ... 11.38 -.19 ElectArts ... 20.60 -.26 Anadigc ... 2.19 ... Emcore lf ... .86 -.02 Ancestry ... 22.96 -.11 EndoPhrm ... 34.53 +.02 A123 Sys ... 1.61 -.16 Endocyte n ... 3.76 +.27 ApolloGrp ... 53.87 -.21 EngyCnv h ... d.20 -.02 ApolloInv 1.12 6.44 -.04 EngyXXI ... 31.88 +.26 Apple Inc ... 405.00 -.12 Entegris ... 8.73 -.12 ApldMatl .32 10.71 +.03 EntropCom ... 5.11 -.02 AMCC ... 6.72 +.02 EricsnTel .37e 10.13 +.09 ArenaPhm ... 1.87 -.04 Exelixis .10p 4.74 -.01 AresCap 1.44f 15.45 ... ExideTc ... 2.63 -.03 AriadP ... 12.25 -.01 Expedia s ... 29.02 -.32 Ariba Inc ... 28.08 -.49 ExpdIntl .50 40.96 -.19 ArmHld .15e 27.67 +.34 F5 Netwks ... 106.12 -.88 Arris ... 10.82 +.01 FLIR Sys .24 25.07 -.43 ArubaNet ... 18.52 +.11 FiberTwr lf ... .21 -.04 AscenaRtl ... 29.72 -.34 FifthStFin1.15m 9.57 -.13 AspenTech ... 17.35 ... FifthThird .32 12.72 -.19 AsscdBanc .04 11.17 -.11 Finisar ... 16.75 -.14 AstexPhm ... 1.89 +.13 FstNiagara .64 8.63 -.09 Atmel ... 8.10 -.05 FstSolar ... 33.76 +.90 Autodesk ... 30.33 -.07 FstMerit .64 15.13 -.16 AutoData 1.58f 54.01 -.34 Flextrn ... 5.66 -.04 AvagoTch .48f 28.86 -.26 FocusMda ... 19.49 -.22 AvanirPhm ... 2.05 +.09 FormFac ... 5.06 -.04 AvisBudg ... 10.72 -.01 Fossil Inc ... 79.36 -2.76 Axcelis ... 1.33 ... FosterWhl ... 19.14 -.25 BE Aero ... 38.71 -.02 FriendFd n ... .75 -.08 BGC Ptrs .68 5.94 +.17 FrontierCm .75 5.15 +.14 BMC Sft ... 32.78 +.17 FuelCell ... .87 +.00 BallardPw ... 1.08 -.06 FultonFncl .24f 9.81 -.11 BedBath ... 57.97 -.65 FushiCopp ... 7.52 -.03 Biodel h ... .61 +.05 BiogenIdc ... 110.05 -.59 G-H-I BioMarin ... 34.38 +.32 GT AdvTc ... 7.24 +.13 BioSante ... .50 -.01 Garmin 2.00e 39.81 -.58 BlkRKelso 1.04 8.16 +.05 Gentex .48 29.59 -.33 BlueCoat ... 25.45 -.02 GeronCp ... 1.48 +.08 Broadcom .36 29.36 -.08 GileadSci ... 40.93 +.37 BroadSoft ... 30.20 -.17 Globalstr h ... .54 +.03 BrcdeCm ... 5.19 -.11 GlbSpcMet .20f 13.39 +.21 BrklneB .34 8.44 -.09 GluMobile ... 3.14 ... CA Inc .20 20.22 +.06 GolLNGLtd1.20f 44.45 ... CBOE .48 25.86 +.04 Google ...u645.90+3.50 CadencePh ... 3.95 +.17 GrifolsSA n .55t 5.53 -.07 Cadence ... 10.40 +.06 Groupon n ... 20.63 -.75 CpstnTrb h ... 1.16 -.02 HansenMed ... 2.58 +.07 CareerEd ... 7.97 +.15 HanwhaSol ... .98 -.01 Carrizo ... 26.35 -.08 Hasbro 1.20 31.89 -.15 Cavium ... 28.43 -.08 HercOffsh ... 4.44 ... Celgene ... 67.60 +.05 HimaxTch .24e 1.00 +.00 CentEuro ... 4.38 -.04 Hologic ... 17.51 -.08 CEurMed ... 6.52 +.16 HudsCity .32 6.25 -.01 CentAl ... 8.51 +.14 HumGen ... 7.39 +.12 ChrmSh ... 4.90 ... HuntBnk .16 5.49 -.12 ChkPoint ... 52.54 -.40 IAC Inter .48 42.60 +.03 Cheesecake ... 29.35 -.15 iShAsiaexJ1.05e 49.90 -.13 CienaCorp ... 12.10 -.09 iShACWX1.14e 36.81 +.19 CinnFin 1.61f 30.46 -.26 iSh ACWI 1.02e 42.17 -.02 Cintas .54f u34.81 -.40 ... 30.48 +.31 Cirrus ... 15.85 -.23 Illumina Cisco .24 18.08 -.17 ImperlSgr ... 3.57 +.07 Incyte ... 15.01 +.02 CitrixSys ... 60.72 -.62 ... 6.28 +.14 CleanEngy ... 12.46 -.08 Infinera Informat ... 36.93 -.19 Clearwire ... 1.94 +.02 CognizTech ... 64.31 +.65 Infosys .75e 51.38 +.05 IntgDv ... 5.46 +.05 ColdwtrCrk ... 1.18 +.05 .84 24.25 -.30 ColumLabs ... 2.50 -.01 Intel InterDig .40 43.57 -.51 Comcast .45 23.71 -.01 Comc spcl .45 23.56 +.01 InterMune ... 12.60 +.47 .48 10.44 -.14 Compuwre ... 8.32 -.14 Intersil .60 52.59 -.18 Comverge ... 1.26 +.05 Intuit ... 7.21 +.08 Comverse ... 6.86 +.05 Isis




JA Solar ... JDS Uniph ... Jamba ... JamesRiv ... JetBlue ... KIT Digitl ... KLA Tnc 1.40 Kulicke ... LKQ Corp ... LamResrch ... LamarAdv ... Lattice ... LeapWirlss ... LexiPhrm ... LibGlobA ... LibGlobC ... LibCapA ... LibtyIntA ... LifeTech ... LimelghtN ... LinearTch .96 LinnEngy 2.76

1.34 10.44 1.31 6.92 5.20 8.45 48.25 9.25 30.08 37.02 27.50 5.94 9.29 1.29 41.03 39.52 78.05 16.22 38.91 2.96 30.03 37.91

MIPS Tech ... Magma ... MAKO Srg ... MannKd ... MarvellT ... Mattel .92 MaximIntg .88 MedAssets ... MelcoCrwn ... MentorGr ... Microchp 1.39f MicronT ... Microsoft .80 Micrvisn h ... Momenta ... MoSys ... Motricity ... Mylan ... NII Hldg ... NPS Phm ... NXP Semi ... NasdOMX ... NatCineM .88 NatPenn .16f NektarTh ... NetApp ... Netease ... Netflix ... NewsCpA .19f NewsCpB .19f NorTrst 1.12 Novavax ... Novlus ... NuanceCm ... NutriSyst .70 Nvidia ... OReillyAu ... Oclaro ... OmniVisn ... OnSmcnd ... OnyxPh ... OpenTable ... OpnwvSy ... Opnext ... Oracle .24 Orexigen ...

4.46 +.14 7.18 +.01 25.21 -.95 2.50 -.10 13.85 +.10 27.76 -.17 26.04 -.19 9.25 +.01 9.62 +.26 13.56 -.05 36.63 -.21 6.29 +.02 25.96 -.06 .36 -.00 17.39 -.08 4.20 +1.23 .90 ... 21.46 -.35 21.30 +.08 6.59 +.04 15.37 -.04 24.51 -.12 12.40 +.37 8.44 -.15 5.60 +.04 36.27 -.04 44.85 +1.18 69.29 -.01 17.84 -.03 18.18 -.03 39.66 -.28 1.26 +.01 41.29 -.08 25.16 -.12 12.93 -.46 13.86 -.11 79.95 -1.04 2.82 -.08 12.24 +.04 7.72 +.05 43.95 +.22 39.13 -.13 1.58 -.01 .81 -.00 25.65 -.15 1.61 ...


-.02 -.07 +.01 +.51 -.06 +.13 -.53 -.09 -.17 -.03 +.10 -.04 +.80 +.14 +.10 -.24 +.01 -.04 -.34 ... -.15 -.03



SBA Com ... 42.96 +.04 SEI Inv .30f 17.35 +.18 SLM Cp .40 13.40 -.16 SRS Lbs ... 5.75 -.13 STEC ... 8.59 -.16 SalixPhm ... 47.85 +.26 SanDisk ... 49.21 -.22 Sanmina ... 9.31 -.14 SavientPh ... 2.23 +.03 SciGames ... 9.70 +.11 SeagateT .72 16.40 +.55 SearsHldgs .33t d31.78 -1.12 SeattGen ... 16.72 +.04 SelCmfrt ... 21.69 -.32 Sequenom ... 4.45 +.12 SvcSourc n ... 15.69 -.15 Shutterfly ... d22.76 +.22 SifyTech ... 4.02 -.07 SigaTech h ... 2.52 +.23 SilicGrIn ... 11.46 -.37 Slcnware .28e 4.36 ... SilvStd g ... 13.82 +.75 Sina ... 52.00 -1.16 SinoClnEn ... 1.00 -.06 SiriusXM ... 1.82 ... SkywksSol ... 16.22 +.12 SmtHeat h ... .32 +.03 SmithWes ... u4.36 -.07 SmithMicro ... 1.13 +.02 SodaStrm ... 32.69 -.02 ... 50.00 +.20 SonicCorp ... 6.73 +.02 Sonus ... 2.40 ... SpectPh ... 14.63 -.02 Spreadtrm .40f 20.88 +.32 Staples .40 13.89 -.04 StarScient ... 2.18 -.05 Starbucks .68f 46.01 -.44 StlDynam .40 13.15 -.03 Stereotaxis ... d.82 -.03 SunPower ... 6.23 +.28 SusqBnc .12f 8.38 -.12 SwisherHy ... 3.74 +.11 Symantec ... 15.65 -.05 Synopsys ... 27.20 +.15 TD Ameritr .24f 15.65 +.03 THQ ... .76 -.01 TakeTwo ... 13.55 +.15 Targacept ... 5.57 +.19 TASER ... 5.12 -.26 Tellabs .08 4.04 +.01 TevaPhrm .90e 40.36 -.47 TexRdhse .32 14.90 ... TheStreet .10 1.68 +.07 Thoratec ... 33.56 -.02 TibcoSft ... 23.91 -.29 TiVo Inc ... 8.97 ... TowerSm h ... .63 +.02 Travelzoo ... 24.58 -.42 TridentM h ... .18 -.02 TripAdv n ... 25.21 +.39 TriQuint ... 4.87 +.05 USA Tech h ... 1.12 +.07 UTStarcm ... 1.38 -.04 UltaSalon ... 64.92 +.25 UtdOnln .40 5.44 -.10 UtdTherap ... 47.25 -.29 UnivDisp ... 36.69 +1.25 UrbanOut ... 27.56 +.07


PDL Bio .60 6.20 +.04 PMC Sra ... 5.51 ... Paccar .72a 37.47 +.01 PacSunwr ... 1.71 +.02 PanASlv .10 21.81 +.74 ParamTch ... 18.26 -.11 PattUTI .20 19.98 +.07 Paychex 1.28f 30.11 -.07 PeopUtdF .63 12.85 -.06 Perrigo .32f 97.30 -1.74 PetSmart .56 51.29 -.72 Popular ... 1.39 +.02 Power-One ... 3.91 +.08 PwShs QQQ.46e 55.83 -.16 Powrwv rs ... 2.08 +.10 PriceTR 1.24 56.95 -.41 priceline ... 467.71 -8.29 PrimoWtr ... 3.04 -.10 PrUPShQQQ ... 19.69 +.15 ProspctCap1.22 9.29 -.04 QIAGEN ... 13.81 -.05 QlikTech ... 24.20 -.13 Qualcom .86 54.70 -.15 Questcor ... 41.58 -.50 RF MicD ... 5.40 -.07 RAM En h ... u3.13 +.29 Rambus ... 7.55 -.09 Regenrn ... 55.43 -.87 RschMotn ... 14.50 +.16 Rovi Corp ... 24.58 +.23

ValueClick ... 16.29 VeecoInst ... 20.80 Verisign 2.75e 35.72 VertxPh ... 33.21 ViacomB 1.00 45.41 Vical ... 4.41 VirgnMda h .16 21.38 VisnChina ... 1.24 Vivus ... 9.75 Vodafone 2.10e 28.03 WCA Wste ... 6.51 WarnerCh ... 15.13 ... 11.45 WebMD ... 37.55 Wendys Co .08 5.36 WetSeal ... 3.26 WholeFd .56f 69.58 WilshBcp ... 3.63 Windstrm 1.00 11.74 Winn-Dixie ... 9.38 Wynn 2.00a 110.49 XenoPort ... d3.81 Xilinx .76 32.06 Yahoo ... 16.13 Yongye ... 3.52 Zagg ... 7.07 Zalicus ... 1.21 ZionBcp .04 16.28 Zix Corp ... 2.82 Zogenix ... 2.22 Zynga n ... 9.41

-.30 -.18 +.05 +.45 -.55 -.08 +.04 -.09 +.03 +.29 -.01 -.06 -.62 -.06 -.01 +.07 -.36 +.11 -.11 +.04 +.15 +.21 -.18 ... -.04 +.42 +.01 -.20 -.03 +.03 +.04

MadCatz g ... Metalico ... MdwGold g ... MincoG g ... Minefnd g ... NTN Buzz ... NeoStem ... Neoprobe ... Nevsun g .10f NwGold g ... NA Pall g ... NDynMn g ... NthnO&G ... NovaGld g ... PalatinTch ... ParaG&S ... PhrmAth ... PionDrill ... PlatGpMet ... PolyMet g ... Quaterra g ... Quepasa ... QuestRM g ... RareEle g ... Rentech ... RexahnPh ...

Richmnt g ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... SeabGld g ... SilverBull ... TanzRy g ... Taseko ... TimberlnR ... TrnsatlPet ... TriValley ... TriangPet ... UQM Tech ... US Geoth ... Ur-Energy ... Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VangTotW1.02e VantageDrl ... VirnetX ... VistaGold ... VoyagerOG ... WizzardSft ... Xfone ... YM Bio g ...

+.26 +.18 -.24 +.01 +.02 +.12 +.09 +.01 +.02 -.01 -.01 -.07 +.01 +.01 -.07 +.09 +.10 +.03 -.26 +.03 +.38 -.01 +.01 +.06


Div Last Chg Crosshr g ... .35 DejourE g ... u.52 AbdAsPac .42 7.33 -.04 DenisnM g ... 1.25 Adventrx ... .59 +.02 EV LtdDur 1.25 15.23 AlexcoR g ... 6.81 +.35 EVMuniBd .87 u12.68 AlldNevG ... 30.28 -.27 ElephTalk ... 2.65 AmApparel ... .72 -.03 ExeterR gs ... 2.61 AntaresP ... 2.20 +.02 FrkStPrp .76 9.95 Aurizon g ... 4.93 +.15 GamGldNR1.68 14.11 AvalnRare ... 2.37 -.08 GascoEngy ... .23 Banro g ... 3.70 +.02 GenMoly ... 3.09 BarcUBS36 ... 42.24 +.18 GoldStr g ... 1.65 BarcGSOil ... 25.12 -.17 GranTrra g ... 4.80 BioTime ... 5.81 -.10 GrtBasG g ... .91 Brigus grs ... .97 +.03 GtPanSilv g ... 1.95 CAMAC En ... 1.01 +.13 Hemisphrx ... .20 CanoPet ... .07 -.01 iBio ... .83 CelSci ... .29 +.01 ImpOil gs .44 44.48 CFCda g .01 19.61 +.27 IndiaGC ... .29 CheniereEn ... 8.69 -.02 InovioPhm ... .43 ChiGengM ... d.69 -.02 IntTower g ... 4.36 ChiMarFd ... 1.19 -.01 KimberR g ... d.86 ChinaShen ... 1.26 +.01 LadThalFn ... 2.48 ClaudeR g ... 1.32 -.02 LkShrGld g ... 1.26 ClghGlbOp 1.08 10.57 +.02 LongweiPI ... 1.30 CrSuiHiY .32 2.88 ... LucasEngy ... 2.31

Perm Port Funds: Permannt 46.09 +.20 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 38.62 -.12 Price Funds: BlChip x n 38.65 -.16 CapApp n 20.62 -.03 EmMktS n 28.51 +.07 EqInc n 23.06 -.09 EqIndex n 33.88 -.14 Growth n 31.83 -.12 HiYield x n 6.49 ... InstlCpG 16.12 -.04 IntlBond x n 9.74 +.04 Intl G&I 11.52 +.07 IntlStk n 12.29 +.03 MidCap n 52.73 -.13 MCapVal n21.39 -.04 N Asia n 13.91 ... New Era n 42.05 +.14 N Horiz n 31.03 -.08 N Inc x n 9.68 +.02 OverS SF n 7.32 +.04 R2010 n 15.02 -.01 R2015 n 11.58 ... R2020 n 15.91 -.01 R2025 n 11.58 -.01 R2030 n 16.54 -.02 R2035 n 11.66 -.01 R2040 n 16.57 -.02 ShtBd x n 4.81 ... SmCpStk n31.25 -.15 SmCapVal n34.48-.22 SpecIn x n 12.31 +.01 Value n 22.54 -.07 Principal Inv: LT2020In x11.26 -.28 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.69 -.05 VoyA p 19.50 -.02

Dec 12 2.4915 2.4970 2.4814 2.4814 Jan 13 2.4734 Feb 13 2.4774 Mar 13 2.4814 Apr 13 2.5809 May 13 2.5844 Jun 13 2.5684 Jul 13 2.5454 Aug 13 2.5204 Sep 13 2.4949 Oct 13 2.3744 Nov 13 2.3519 Dec 13 2.3364 Last spot N/A Est. sales 68531. Thu’s Sales: 89,616 Thu’s open int: 274718, off -2570 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Feb 12 3.020 3.042 2.957 2.989 Mar 12 3.049 3.065 2.985 3.016 Apr 12 3.110 3.126 3.050 3.079 May 12 3.151 3.174 3.101 3.131 Jun 12 3.200 3.220 3.150 3.182 Jul 12 3.271 3.281 3.210 3.243 Aug 12 3.288 3.313 3.248 3.276 Sep 12 3.300 3.319 3.249 3.283 Oct 12 3.336 3.359 3.293 3.322 Nov 12 3.485 3.510 3.450 3.479 Dec 12 3.759 3.791 3.730 3.757 Jan 13 3.887 3.915 3.858 3.883 Feb 13 3.881 3.907 3.879 3.882 Mar 13 3.876 3.880 3.861 3.865 Apr 13 3.833 3.835 3.810 3.815 May 13 3.857 3.857 3.835 3.836 Jun 13 3.886 3.886 3.865 3.866 Jul 13 3.912 Aug 13 3.921 3.931 3.921 3.931 Sep 13 3.935 Oct 13 3.970 3.971 3.960 3.971 Nov 13 4.104 4.104 4.086 4.086 Dec 13 4.307 Jan 14 4.416 Feb 14 4.398 Mar 14 4.333 Last spot N/A Est. sales 149307. Thu’s Sales: 200,406 Thu’s open int: 1006736, up +9123

-.01 -.05 +.01 -.03 -.14 -.05 +.06 -.12 +.16 +.01 +.09 +.06 +.08 +.01 -.01 -.00 ... +.50 +.07 -.01 +.38 -.01 -.07 +.08 +.03 +.06


.51 3.29 2.11 .66 10.60 .25 .51 2.62 5.53 10.08 2.55 6.04 23.98 8.48 d.40 2.14 1.27 9.68 .87 1.04 .54 3.32 2.20 3.25 1.31 .38

-.02 +.01 +.01 -.00 +.47 ... +.01 +.01 +.14 +.16 +.11 +.27 +.21 +.15 -.02 +.07 +.07 +.04 ... +.03 ... +.25 -.05 +.11 -.01 +.01

10.76 3.78 1.95 16.11 .54 2.40 2.73 .57 1.31 .14 5.97 1.38 d.36 .86 1.82 3.06 43.18 1.16 24.97 3.07 2.57 .13 .40 1.64

Royce Funds: HlthCr n 54.31 -.10 LifeCon n 16.22 ... MidCap n 19.65 -.08 PennMuI r 10.76 -.06 HiYldCp n 5.69 ... LifeGro n 21.10 -.03 SmCap n 33.38 -.16 PremierI r 18.52 -.06 InfProAd n 27.71 +.01 LifeMod n 19.16 -.01 SmlCpGth n21.49 -.09 TotRetI r 12.68 -.07 ITBdAdml n11.77 +.03 LTIGrade n10.29 +.02 Russell Funds S: ITsryAdml n11.70 +.02 Morg n 17.47 -.08 STBnd n 10.61 +.01 StratBd 10.89 +.02 IntGrAdm n51.99 +.18 MuInt n 14.03 +.01 TotBnd n 11.00 +.01 Schwab Funds: ITAdml n 14.03 +.01 MuLtd n 11.16 +.01 TotlIntl n 13.06 +.05 1000Inv r 35.37 -.14 ITGrAdm n 9.99 +.02 PrecMtls r n19.39 +.18 TotStk n 31.29 -.13 S&P Sel 19.57 -.08 LtdTrAd n 11.16 +.01 PrmcpCor n13.49 -.05 Vanguard Instl Fds: Scout Funds: LTGrAdml n10.29 +.02 Prmcp r n 61.74 -.19 Intl 27.97 +.15 LT Adml n 11.33 +.01 SelValu r n18.59 -.12 BalInst n 21.78 -.04 Selected Funds: MCpAdml n89.15 -.37 STAR n 18.73 -.02 DevMkInst n8.42 +.03 AmShD 39.44 -.15 MuHYAdm n10.72+.01 STIGrade n10.64 +.01 ExtIn n 39.34 -.15 Sequoia 145.50 -.54 PrmCap r n64.04 -.21 StratEq n 18.34 -.10 FTAllWldI r n77.73 ReitAdm r n82.15 -.36 TgtRetInc n11.53 ... TCW Funds: +.25 TotRetBdI 9.64 -.01 STsyAdml n10.79 +.01 TgRe2010 n22.43-.01 STBdAdml n10.61+.01 TgtRe2015 n12.30 - GrwthIst n 31.79 -.11 Templeton Instit: InfProInst n11.29 +.01 ForEqS 17.04 +.11 ShtTrAd n 15.92 ... .01 STFdAd n 10.84 ... TgRe2020 n21.69-.02 InstIdx n 115.04 -.49 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 40.14 +.12 STIGrAd n 10.64 +.01 TgtRe2025 n12.27 - InsPl n 115.05 -.48 SmCAdm n33.39 -.17 .01 Thornburg Fds: InsTStPlus n28.32-.12 IntValA p 24.06 +.15 TxMCap r n62.36 -.25 TgRe2030 n20.92-.02 IncBuildC p17.93 +.04 TtlBAdml n11.00 +.01 TgtRe2035 n12.51 - MidCpIst n 19.69 -.08 SCInst n 33.39 -.16 IntValue I 24.58 +.15 TStkAdm n31.30 -.13 .01 WellslAdm n55.56-.02 TgtRe2040 n20.50 - TBIst n 11.00 +.01 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.85 +.07 WelltnAdm n54.13-.08 .03 TSInst n 31.30 -.13 Windsor n 43.07 -.17 TgtRe2045 n12.87 USAA Group: ValueIst n 20.47 -.10 Inco 13.08 +.02 WdsrIIAd n45.75 -.21 .02 Vanguard Signal: Wellsly n 22.93 -.01 Vanguard Fds: VALIC : StkIdx 23.34 -.09 DivdGro n 15.42 -.08 Welltn n 31.34 -.05 500Sgl n 95.65 -.41 Energy n 59.97 +.07 Wndsr n 12.77 -.05 MidCpIdx n28.13 -.12 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n 21.78 -.04 EqInc n 21.90 -.11 WndsII n 25.78 -.12 STBdIdx n 10.61 +.01 CAITAdm n11.37 ... Explr n 71.44 -.33 Vanguard Idx Fds: CpOpAdl n68.16 -.28 GNMA n 11.07 +.01 MidCpIstPl n97.11-.40 TotBdSgl n11.00 +.01 TotStkSgl n30.21 -.12 EMAdmr r n31.67 -.05 GlobEq n 15.91 ... TotIntAdm r n21.84 Energy n 112.58 +.14 HYCorp n 5.69 ... +.08 Western Asset: ExplAdml n66.46 -.30 HlthCre n 128.73 -.24 TotIntlInst r n87.32 CorePlus I 11.11 +.01 ExtdAdm n39.35 -.15 InflaPro n 14.11 +.01 +.31 500Adml n115.80 -.49 IntlGr n 16.35 +.06 TotIntlIP r n87.33 +.31 Yacktman Funds: GNMA Ad n11.07 +.01 IntlVal n 26.63 +.09 500 n 115.80 -.49 Fund p n 17.51 -.06 GrwAdm n 31.79 -.11 ITIGrade n 9.99 +.02 Growth n 31.79 -.11 Focused n 18.78 -.05

-.0203 -.0208 -.0213 -.0218 -.0223 -.0228 -.0233 -.0238 -.0243 -.0248 -.0253 -.0253 -.0253

-.038 -.039 -.041 -.039 -.037 -.036 -.035 -.034 -.033 -.025 -.027 -.029 -.027 -.024 -.018 -.018 -.018 -.017 -.017 -.017 -.017 -.014 -.013 -.012 -.012 -.011

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Fri. Aluminum -$0.8962 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.3437 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.4315 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $1945.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8155 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1570.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1565.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $28.260 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $27.875 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1390.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1399.70 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

B8 Tuesday, January 3, 2012 OBITUARIES


Graveside services are scheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2012, at 11 a.m. in South Park Cemetery for Heather Nicole Rogers Ham, age 21, of Amarillo, Texas, who passed away on Dec. 30, 2011. Pastor Rick Hale of Grace Community Church will officiate. Heather was born Aug. 1, 1990, to Ronald and Peggy Bell Rogers in Roswell.

Heather worked in sales and the Garden Center at Wal-Mart in Amarillo, Texas. She married Matthew Ham in 2009 in Amarillo. Heather is survived by her husband Matthew and son Xander Ham of the family home. Also surviving her are her parents, Ronald Rogers and Peggy Rogers, both of Roswell; brother, Seth Rogers and wife Jessica Rogers, of Roswell; sister, Savanah Rogers, of Roswell; maternal grandparents, Joe and Sharon Bell, of Roswell; paternal grandmother, Mary Rogers, of Roswell. She is also survived by many uncles, aunts, cousins, nieces and nephews, and friends. She was preceded in death by her Grandfather, Ronald “Buddy” Rogers. Heather was a loving mother and devoted wife. She was always quick with a cheerful smile and a contagious laugh that would

CLEVELAND (AP) — A northeast Ohio well used to dispose of wastewater from oil and gas drilling almost certainly caused a series of 11 minor quakes in the Youngstown area since last spring, a seismologist investigating the quakes said Monday. Research is continuing on the now-shuttered injection well at Youngstown and seismic activity, but it might take a year for the wastewater -related rumblings in the earth to dissipate, said John Armbruster of Columbia University’s Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory in Palisades, New York. Brine wastewater dumped in wells comes from drilling operations, including the so-called fracking process to extract gas from underground shale that has been a source of concern among environmental groups and some property owners. Injection wells have also been suspected in quakes in Arkansas, Colorado and Oklahoma, Ar mbruster said. Thousands of gallons (liters) of brine were injected daily into the Youngstown well that opened in 2010 until its owner, Northstar Disposal Services LLC, agreed Friday to stop injecting the waste into the earth as a precaution while authorities assessed any potential links to the quakes. After the latest and largest quake Saturday at 4.0 magnitude, state officials announced their beliefs that injecting wastewater near a fault line had created enough pressure to cause seismic activity. They said four inactive wells within a five-mile (8 kilometer) radius of the Youngstown well would remain closed. But they also stressed that injection wells are dif ferent from drilling wells that employ fracking. Armbruster said Monday he expects more quakes will occur despite the shutdown of the Youngstown well. “The earthquakes will trickle on as a kind of a cascading process once you’ve caused them to occur,” he said. “This one year of pumping is a pulse that has been pushed into the ground, and it’s going to be spreading out for at least a year.” The quakes began last March with the most recent on Christmas Eve and New Year’s Eve each occurring within 100 meters (yards)

of the injection well. The Saturday quake in McDonald, outside of Youngstown, caused no serious injuries or property damage. Youngstown Democrat Rep. Robert Hagan on Monday renewed his call for a moratorium on fracking and well injection disposal to allow a review of safety issues. “If it’s safe, I want to do it,” he said in a telephone interview. “If it’s not, I don’t want to be part and parcel to destruction of the environment and the fake promise of jobs.” He said a moratorium “really is what we should be doing, mostly toward the injection wells, but we should be asking questions on drilling itself.” A spokesman for Gov. John Kasich, an outspoken supporter of the growing oil and natural gas industry in Ohio, said the shale industry shouldn’t be punished for a fracking byproduct. “That would be the equivalent of shutting down the auto industry because a scrap tire dump caught fire somewhere,” said Kasich spokesman Rob Nichols. He said 177 deep injection wells have operated without incident in Ohio for decades and the Youngstown well was closed within 24 hours of a study detailing how close a Christmas Eve quake was to the well. The industry-supported Ohio Oil and Gas Association said the rash of quakes was “a rare and isolated event that should not cast doubt about the effectiveness” of injection wells. Such wells “have been used safely and reliably as a disposal method for wastewater from oil and gas operations in the U.S. since the 1930s,” the association’s executive vice president, Thomas E. Stewart, said in a statement Monday. Environmentalists are critical of the hydraulic fracturing process, called fracking, which utilizes chemical-laced water and sand to blast deep into the ground and free the shale gas. Critics fear the process itself or the drilling liquid, which can contain carcinogens, could contaminate water supplies, either below ground, by spills, or in disposed wastewater. Per mits allowing hydraulic fracturing in Ohio’s portion of the Marcellus and the deeper Utica Shale formations rose from one in 2006 to at least 32 in 2011.

Heather Nicole Rogers Ham

Wastewater well in Ohio triggered quakes

fill a room. She was a shining light in all our lives, and she will be deeply missed. In lieu of flowers, the family requests you donate to the Xander Ham Trust Fund at the Wells Fargo Bank, 400 N. Penn., Suite 100, Roswell, New Mexico 88201 You may give your respects on line at: Arrangements have been entrusted to LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Edward De Corisa

Memorial services are scheduled for Edward DeCorisa, age 76, of Roswell, who passed away at Roswell Regional Hospital on Jan. 1, 2012. A memorial Mass will be held at The Assumption Catholic Church on Thursday, Jan. 5, 2012, at 12:10 p.m. Mr. DeCorisa will be intered at the Columbarium at the church.

Roswell Daily Record

Military honors will be provided by the Roswell Veterans Honor Guard. You may share your thoughts with the family online at: Arrangements have been entrusted to LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Winona White Johnson

Winona White Johnson passed away Thursday, Dec. 27, 2011. Winona was bor n July 26, 1909, in Roswell. She was the youngest of five siblings, including Carrol White and Annell Hollowell, who lived in Roswell for many years. They were the third generation of the White family to live in Roswell. Winona (Winnie) graduated from Roswell High School and during WWII, she and her sister Annell worked for the war effort in Seattle Washington. There she met her husband Harold, and they soon

moved to Montana. After several years there, they returned to Roswell where they lived the rest of their lives. Winnie was an active member of Aldersgate Methodist Church in Roswell. She lived for several years at Villa Del Ray Retirement Community and has many friends there, including a wonderful staff who, along with representatives of Comfort Keepers, lovingly cared for her until her death. Winnie has four nieces, Sunny Lippert, Jeannie Wilkins, Lynnell Diamond and Paula White and one nephew, Newt White. We remember her, as do her many friends, as a cheerful, loving person who brightened our lives. We will miss her very much. A memorial service will be held at Aldersgate Methodist Church on Wednesday, Jan. 4, 2012, at 10 a.m. You may share your

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Arrangements have been entrusted to LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Marion B. Kelly

Services will be scheduled in China, Texas, for Marion B. Kelly, age 78, of Roswell, who passed away Jan. 2, 2012, at a local nursing home. A complete announcement will be made when arrangements are finalized. Arrangements have been entrusted to LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Javier Rodriguez

Services are pending at Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory for Javier Rodriguez, who passed away Sunday, Jan. 1, 2012, in Roswell. A further announcement will be made once arrangements have been finalized.


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01-03-12 RDR NEWS  


01-03-12 RDR NEWS