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Roswell Daily Record

State engineer blocks pipeline

Vol. 120, No. 35 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday




MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Elvis Presley Enterprises said it’s suing men in Florida and England on claims of copyright infringement and illegal sale of a DVD and CD box set of recordings and footage of the singer’s performances. Meanwhile a third person, Europe-based DJ Spankox, is disputing a British court ruling against him in .... - PAGE C1

A Roswell businessman’s proposal that would transfer southeastern New Mexico water to northern areas of the state was derailed by the state engineer Tuesday afternoon. New Mexico’s Office of the State Engineer issued a denial for Berrendo LLC’s applications that sought to build a pipeline from the Fort Sumner area to Santa Fe County. The proposal sparked controversy and resulted in dozens of


February 10, 2011


protests from southeastern New Mexico governments, lawmakers and water management groups. The decision comes after the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District asked the state engineer to dismiss the applications on the basis that they failed to comply with the rules of the application process. Berrendo LLC argued that the rules were followed in its attempt to transfer 6,600 acre-feet in water rights annually. “While I appreciate the applicant’s vision to aug-

The decision was praised by the PVACD, which feared the transfer would create a drain on the aquifer and nearby rivers and result in the beginning of the end for agriculture in the Pecos River Basin.

ment water supplies to the fastest growing area of the state, this application lacked specificity in a number of key areas making it difficult to evaluate impairment or whether granting it would be contrary to conservation or detrimental to the public welfare,” stated

State Engineer John D’Antonio. “Because the application was vague and over broad, I was compelled to deny the application.” The decision was praised by the PVACD, which feared the transfer would create a drain on the aquifer and nearby rivers

‘I hope I don’t fall in’


For The Past 24 Hours

• Monterrey Elementary kids dig running • Walker Aviation Museum features Love Letters exhibit • Seat search under way • Four-car accident • Ruidoso officials declare emergency


A duck walks gingerly on the frozen lake at Bitter Lake Wildlife Refuge, Wednesday morning.


Character Counts! of Chaves County released the second installment of its Winter Athletes of Recognition program on Wednesday and this week’s honorees are from the sports of wrestling and dance. This week’s winners are Goddard’s Bryan Corn, Goddard’s Jennifer Garcia, Roswell’s Kelsey Kelly and Roswell’s Chris Snyder. - PAGE B1


John Henry Gibson Jane L. Taylor Mary Ann Hoskins Frances Horton - PAGE B3

HIGH ...46˚ LOW ....16˚


CLASSIFIEDS..........C1 COMICS.................B5 ENTERTAINMENT.....C2 FINANCIAL .............B6 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........C1 LOTTERIES ............A2 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ..............A8 WORLD .................B4


Mark Wilson Photo

and result in the beginning of the end for agriculture in the Pecos River Basin. “We’re just glad it’s over with,” said Bill Netherlin, PVACD chairman. “We’re relieved that we can stop spending all the taxpayer dollars in defending (the issue).” Other frequently vocal opponents to the proposal expressed their delight in the decision. “That goes to prove that common sense and the upholding of laws is alive

Egypt workers strike


CAIRO (AP) — Thousands of workers went on strike Wednesday across Egypt, adding a new dimension to the uprising as public rage turned to the vast wealth President Hosni Mubarak’s family reportedly amassed while close to half the country struggled near the poverty line. Protests calling for Mubarak’s ouster have been spreading since Tuesday outside of Cairo’s Tahrir Square, where demonstrators have been concentrated for the past two weeks. On Wednesday, protesters also gathered at parliament, the Cabinet and the Health Ministry buildings, all a few blocks from the square, and blocked Prime Minister Ahmed Shafiq from his

AG: Some of Bill’s Chief holds town hall meeting records public

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — The New Mexico attorney general’s office said a state law limiting access to the records of former governors covers only personal files, and the State Records Center and Archives must release public records from former Gov. Bill Richardson’s administration. The center immediately said it will honor requests to look at those documents under the state’s public records law. Richardson, a Democrat who left office Dec. 31, had given records to the center on the condition that only he and three members of his staff would have access to them for eight years. Chief Deputy Attorney General Albert Lama said in an opinion Tuesday that public records are not transformed into personal

records simply by being placed in the archives under a law that allows restrictions, moratoriums and limitations on a governor’s personal records. That law does not create an exception to the public records law, he said. The records center must allow anyone to see documents the Richardson administration transferred to it unless those records fall under an exception to the state Inspection of Public Records Act, Lama said. “While per mitting an elected or former elected state of ficial to restrict access to his or her personal, private records makes sense,” nothing in the law allowing those restrictions “suggests that the LegislaSee RECORDS, Page A7

See EGYPT, Page A7


Bobby Villegas, who coordinated the Wednesday night meeting, introduced Police Chief Alfonso Solis. The town hall meeting at S.O.Y. Mariachi is the first in what will become a monthly event. Between 30 and 40 people attended, including the mayor, city manager and city councillors. The purpose was to lay the groundwork for a crime prevention program and to open lines of communication between citiMark Wilson Photo zens and RPD. Solis and Villegas pro- Roswell Police Chief Al Solis, left, and Art Sandoval share vided much of the infor- a laugh Wednesday evening during a town hall meeting at mation both in English S.O.Y. Mariachi. and in Spanish. Police Department,” said However, he added a “What I plan to do with Solis. “I want a kinder cautionary note. “We’re these town hall meetings and gentler Police Departto get people to underment.” stand that we’re your See CHIEF, Page A7

Madsen has pre-trial hearing School board eyeballs a JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

A pre-trial hearing was held telephonically in Magistrate Court on Wednesday morning for Detective Jeannie Madsen, who was arrested and charged with battery of a household member on Jan. 9. Defense attor ney S. Douglas Jones Witt stated that he believed the case merits a jury trial. Both defense counsel and special prosecutor Matt Chandler estimated the

trial would probably take no longer than a day. Madsen, an 11-year veteran of the Roswell Police Department, was arrested in connection with a domestic violence incident which occurred on Jan. 8. Madsen’s husband, Sgt. Eric Madsen, arrived at the RPD the following morning to report the incident. According to the criminal complaint filed in Magistrate Court, Eric Madsen stated he and his wife got into a verbal argument, and “she

kicked him and struck him, causing bruises and scrapes.” The of ficer who took the report said he saw bruises and scrapes on Eric Madsen’s legs. During a press conference, then-interim Police Chief Dennis Kintigh was unwilling to discuss the cause of the altercation. Eric Madsen was placed on paid administrative leave and Jeannie Madsen was placed on paid leave. See MADSEN, Page A7


The Roswell School Board is already thinking of replacements for newly elected board member Pauline Ponce, should she choose to vacate her seat due to a conflict of interest. Board member Eloy Ortega told the board during its monthly meeting Tuesday that he will recommend sitting vice president George Peterson, who lost to Ponce in the Feb. 1 election for

District 4, keep his seat if Ponce remains undecided or declines her duties. “She’s probably not going to come on the school board,” Ortega said. “So I think that at our next meeting, I’m going to recommend to the board that Mr. Peterson continues to stay on the board.” Ponce, a school teacher at Sunset Elementary, has remained mum on whether she will decline her elected See SCHOOL, Page A7

A2 Thursday, February 10, 2011


Roswell Daily Record

All Saints observes Celebrate National Catholic Education Week JONATHAN ENTZMINGER RECORD STAFF WRITER

All Saints Catholic School, a private Catholic school accredited by AdvancEd, continued its celebration of National Catholic Education Week this week. Last week’s snowstor ms forced the school to reschedule its festivities. This week’s festivities included: pajamas day, Monday; wild and crazy outfits day, Tuesday; school spirit day, Wednesday; an open house on Thursday and a bowling outing and talent show, Friday. “We try to show all the aspects of Catholic education,” Mary Ann Pollack, All Saints school board president, said. “There are service projects like our planned visit to the Poor Clare Monastery and bringing the sisters some of the food items that they need. There are also spiritual aspects, like our special National Catholic Edu-

cation Week Mass that we had at Assumption Parish on Jan. 30.” All Saints was founded in 2002 as Assumption Catholic School through Assumption Church. The school was first opened to pre-school and kindergarten students. Today, the school educates preschool through eighth grade students. In 2005, the school changed its name from Assumption Catholic School to All Saints Catholic School, to designate the school as a facility belonging to Roswell’s three Catholic parishes: Assumption, St. John’s and St. Peter. The students of All Saints Catholic School “We understand the importance of an academic benchmarks for education. take the Tera Nova Comeducation,” Pollack said. “We have a state adopt- prehensive Test of Basic “We try to educate the ed curriculum in reading, Skills. Throughout the whole child. One of our math, science and social year, students are given goals is to maintain a studies,” Pollack said. “As the STAR reading and small enrollment, so that part of our faith-based math assessments, which every child has the oppor- curriculum we use the examine a child’s competunity for the very best Seton Home Study Pro- tency level and growth. gram in the areas of reli“We have found that the education. ” The curriculum at All gion, language arts, social children are doing very well,” Pollack said. “In the Saints is aligned with New studies and fine arts.” In the spring, students Tera Nova test in every Mexico standards and

Courtesy photo

single grade, there was at least one year’s growth. In all areas, they were a year above grade level, and in some instances the classes were two and three years above their grade level. We make curriculum adjustments based on the test results.” All Saints is funded through donations,

fundraisers and the local support of Roswell’s Catholic community. “Because we don’t have an endowment or foundation, we depend on the generosity of benefactors, who are willing to support education Catholic through tuition assistance,” Pollack said.

Educators, business leaders discuss Thieves hit apartments, do damage concerns at RCCEDC luncheon Embezzlement MATTHEW ARCO RECORD STAFF WRITER

Roswell education officials were special guests of the Roswell-Chaves County Economic Development Corp.’s quarterly project review luncheon Wednesday. The event was held at Goddard High School and aimed at putting educators and local business leaders face-to-face. Leading officials from the Roswell Independent School District, Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell and New Mexico Military Institute attended the event and discussed with attendees a range of topics affecting their institutions. “We want to have our educators ... make some comments on the state of education,” said Bob Don-

nell, executive director of the RCCEDC. Discussion centered mostly on issues of funding as the institutions grapple with finding ways to maintain service in the midst of likely state budget cuts. “If we keep getting squeezed harder and harder, I don’t know where this story is going to end,” said Dr. John Madden, president of ENMU-R, who added that Roswell schools go hand-in-hand with economic development. One attendee, city Councilor Steve Henderson, brought attention to what he calls “a disconnect” between residents wanting the best for their local schools, but then voting down bond issues during elections that would help fund those facilities. Madden and NMMI’s

superintendent, Maj. Gen. Jerry Grizzle, spoke about losing out on $9 million worth of bonds for their campuses in the recent general election. The officials expressed how heavily their institutions rely on such measures to keep their facilities up to date and that too often voters are quick to dismiss any proposals that could increase their taxes. “It’s strange ... that we don’t focus on the benefits,” Grizzle said. The bond issues that failed during the election and that would have brought money to the local facilities, also failed to get the support of voters in Chaves County, in addition to the state at large.

Count of homeless persons under way JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

The results of Roswell’s first annual Point-in-Time homeless count are coming in slowly. To date, 74 people were counted. Of this group, 34 came from the Rivers of Life Women’s Shelter, meaning that nearly half of those people counted are women and children who have no place to live. Only 20 of those counted were living in men’s shelters, on Jan. 31. “Several were veterans,” said Jesse J. Chavez of Local Collaborative Supportive Housing. No breakdown by gender or age was provided for counts done at the Community Kitchen. The figures also do not cover any people who may

be living with family and friends. The tally still is not complete. Once the results are turned in to the government, the homeless count will make Roswell eligible for Housing and Urban Development’s Continuum of Care Program and Veteran Administration grants. Executive Director of New Mexico Coalition to End Homelessness Hank Hughes said that Roswell has been pinpointed for funds since it has been an area that has been underserved in the past. Chris Herbert, executive director of Southeastern New Mexico Regional Housing Authority, is reluctant to use the “hword” when he discusses housing. He says that many peo-

ple shut down when they hear the word homeless. Statistically, though, many U.S. citizens are only one paycheck away from disaster. After the Point-in-Time count, more vouchers may become available to people living below poverty level. To qualify for HUD vouchers, the applicant must have an income 80 percent below median. Median income in Chaves County for a family of four is $35,920. However, says Herbert, most people who receive vouchers in Chaves County are not living at 80 percent of median, they are living at 30 percent of median. In other words, they have an annual income of $13,470 for a family of four.

Century 21 Home Planning called police with reports of three separate incidents of theft and damages, Tuesday. In one the person reporting the incident said that copper tubing was removed from a residence on Reed Street destroying the heating/cooling unit and causing $4,000 of damages. Two units on Third Street had pipe removed from hot water heaters and the units were flooded.

Found weapons

•Police were dispatched to University High School

after a school of ficial smelled alcohol on a student. A knife was found on the student. Officials issued a juvenile arrest citation for possession of a deadly weapon on school premises. •Police were called to the 500 block of West Fourth Street, Tuesday, following a report of a gun found on the ground.

•Police were dispatched to the 500 block of West Fourth Street, Tuesday, to take a report of embezzlement. The victim stated that she had sold a refrigerator to the subject, but had never been paid for it.

Anyone having information on this or any other crimes should contact Crime Stoppers, 888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers can remain anonymous and may be eligible for a reward.

Matthew West will perform at Grace Community Church Feb. 26 JONATHAN ENTZMINGER RECORD STAFF WRITER

Vida productions will present Matthew West in concert, featuring Josh Wilson, Feb. 26, at Grace Community Church, 935 W. Mescalero Road. The Tennessee contemporary Christian artist and Dove Award winner, will perform crowd favorites and songs from his latest album The Story of Your Life, which is composed of songs inspired by the letters and testimonies of thousands of Matthew West fans. “The thought occurred to me ‘I love meeting these people on the road, I love hearing their stories after they come and talk to me after the shows. What if I turned the microphone around? What if I wrote songs inspired by the lives of the actual people that listen to my music,” West said. “I did that with the desire to encourage people

that their lives are telling a story, too.” West said that he “has an equal connection with each song,” which makes picking a favorite challenging. However, he stated that “Family Tree,” which talks about the struggles of a young woman who had a rough home life, but later transcended her circumstances by starting her own family, is a song that resonates with him. “As the song said, ‘she’s bringing new life to her family tree,’” West said. “Songs of hope like that are inspired by really difficult things, but really have a lot of redemption.” When selecting songs for the album, West buried himself in a cabin filled with thousands of letters, composed of 250 words or less. “I was overwhelmed,” he said. “I wasn’t sure how many stories I would receive. All in, we received over 10,000 stories ... it

G e t C l a s s i fi e d

Roswell Daily Record

wound up becoming one of the most moving experiences of my life, especially my music career.” Doors at Grace Community Church will open at 6 p.m. and the concert will begin at 7 p.m. Tickets can be purchased at Grace Community Church and online via Check out for more information, or call 505-379-2054.

LOTTERY NUMBERS Powerball 7-11-39-42-51 Power Ball: 30 Hot Lotto 2-16-17-25-29-10 Roadrunner Cash 3-5-8-10-32 Pick 3 0-6-3


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Groups argue against proposed PNM rate increase Roswell Daily Record

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Several renewable energy and consumer advocacy groups have come out against a proposed rate increase for customers of New Mexico’s largest electric utility. Western Resource Advocates, New Energy Economy, the Coalition for Clean Affordable Energy and others have filed statements of opposition with the New Mexico Public Regulation Commission over Public Service Company of New Mexico’s revamped request for a rate increase that would average nearly 11 percent for residential and business customers around the state. The utility initially asked for an increase of about 21 percent but settled on the lower rate after negotiating with commission staff, the attorney general’s office and others. The commission must still hold public hearings prior to approving the request. Opponents consider the proposal “a backroom deal” and contend it violates consumers’ due process rights. “Behind a veil of secrecy, PNM is forging ahead with one of the largest rate increases against consumers and businesses in New Mexico history,” New Energy Economy, a group that pushed last year for the adoption of state greenhouse gas regulations, stated in its filing with regulators. “The lack of transparency is highly unusual

for a rate increase agreement with so many parties involved and is a wholesale contravention of the democratic process.” PNM spokeswoman Susan Sponar disputed the accusations Wednesday. Parties that didn’t sign the agreement had opportunities to review and comment on the proposal and more opportunities will come with the public hearings, she said. “We have tried to have this be a very inclusive process. Everybody has a chance to share their concerns and make any objections and be part of the dialogue. The whole thing is an open process,” she said. Under the proposal, the average residential customer would see an increase of $6 to $7 on monthly bills by January, when the final phase of the increase would be implemented. PNM asked for the rate increase in an ef fort to recoup investments made in the utility’s infrastructure and to cover fuel costs and higher employee benefit costs. When it made the request last summer, PNM estimated that investments in its system — which provides electricity to 500,000 customers throughout the state — would total more than $575 million through 2011. The proposed agreement would result in $85 million

in annual additional revenues for the expansion of substations and power lines and upgrades at five power plants. An additional $20 million could also be recouped for additional infrastructure investments made between June 2010 and December 2012, if approved by regulators. Western Resource Advocates contends the rate increase would likely total more than 13 percent. “A ‘black box’ agreement to provide PNM a rate increase exceeding $100 million per year cannot be in the public interest,” the group’s filing stated. “PNM’s customers have a right to fully understand why such an increase is warranted and how it was derived.” Opponents also argue the proposal would diminish the utility’s willingness to invest in clean energy and would impact energy efficiency efforts. Some of the groups take issue with PNM’s effort to recoup costs associated with the installation of pollution control equipment at the coal-fired San Juan Generating Station in northwestern New Mexico. They argue that the upgrades at the power plant were the result of air quality violations and allowing the utility to recover those costs would provide no incentive for meeting environmental standards in the future. The groups suggested


even after rifles they purchased earlier had been seized. White House Of fice of Management and Budget spokeswoman Meg Reilly said the Administration called the ATF last week, informing the agency its proposal — which had been published in the Federal Register in December — was not deemed an emergency, which would have cut short public review. “Our objective is to ensure that any information collection in this area is as informed and effective as possible, and public comment is critical to that outcome," said Reilly. Reilly said that to speed things along, the White House allowed for the review clock to start when ATF posted the notice in December, so it’s almost concluded, with Feb. 14 being the last day for the public to send comments. New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg, a proponent for the reporting requirements, said his coalition of more than 550 mayors strongly disagreed with the Administration. “The White House decid-

ed that the illegal trafficking of thousands of semiautomatic assault rifles from the U.S. to Mexico is not an emergency," he said. “These guns are fueling violence that has claimed more than 30,000 lives and putting our law enforcement officers at risk. ATF recognizes the emergency but we need the White House to give the agency the support it needs to do its job effectively." But Chris W. Cox, executive director of the NRA Institute for Legislative Action, said the ATF had made “a blatant attempt to circumvent the legislative arena and to abuse the ‘emergency rule’ process." Since 2006, the ATF has seized more than 10,000 firear ms and nearly one million rounds of ammunition destined for Mexico, where the public is not allowed to purchase or possess guns. Authorities in Mexico say most of the guns used in police assassinations and cartel bloodshed originate in the United States and have pressed the U.S. to reduce the flow of weapons south.

that PNM invest in cleaner sources rather than coalfired generation. PNM of ficials have acknowledged that upgrades associated with environmental mandates, including the state’s recently adopted greenhouse gas emissions regulations and federal hazereduction requirements,

Thursday, February 10, 2011

would ultimately lead to higher costs for ratepayers. For example, the utility has said it would cost at least $750 million to purchase new equipment to meet the haze standards. Sponar said the challenge is that pollution control, renewable energy and efficiency programs cost money.

“On the one hand, they’re good things. But on the other hand, we have to pay for them,” she said. “It really does come back to balance and that’s the discussion that everybody has when you’re looking at resources to provide electricity. People don’t necessarily agree with what that balance is.”

White House: No to AK-47 reg The White House says tracking the bulk sale of high-powered rifles from border states gunshops which legally sell thousands of assault weapons that end up in Mexico each year is not an emergency, and has rejected a request from the U.S. agency that monitors weapons sales to do so without public review. Instead the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, proposed requirement that firearms dealers near the Mexican border would report multiple purchases of high-powered rifles will undergo a standard, three-month review period, opening it to public comment. The agency wants to require gun dealers in California, Arizona, New Mexico and Texas to report the sales of two or more rifles to the same customer within a five-day period, but is not proposing any ban on sales. A similar requirement already exists for handguns. “It’s not against the law, and it’s not going to be against the law, for you to buy 40, 50, even 100 of these weapons and put them in the bumper of your car and drive them around or even down to the border,” ATF spokesman Scot Thomasson said. “This would just allow us to put out an investigative lead at the time of the sale.” Last month 20 people were federally indicted for allegedly participating in a ring that bought more than 700 guns to be smuggled into Mexico for use by a drug cartel. In that case, several times individuals bought dozens of AK-47s as well as .50 caliber high powered rifles capable of shooting down airplanes,







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Numbers steal the show at energy hearing A4 Thursday, February 10, 2011


Irony seemed to be a guest last week along with Harrison Schmitt, who appeared before the Senate Finance Committee. The designated secretary of the Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources Department talked about the department’s budget needs and commented on the energy industry on the same icy day that thousands of people were losing their natural gas service. I was there to see what he knew about New Mexico’s energy industries. The former astronaut has, after all, been absent from the state for decades. Others, like retired Los Alamos National Laboratory scientist Mel Buchwald, were there to see if Schmitt would sound as wacky in person as some of his published statements. Buchwald, whose name graces many scientific papers, thinks it’s embarrassing to the state that somebody of Schmitt’s extreme views, despite his Harvard pedigree, could become a Cabinet secretary.



Schmitt seems comfortable in his new role and has learned enough to speak at length on the department’s operations. He was warmly welcomed by chairman John Arthur Smith, a fellow denizen of southwestern New Mexico, and the committee’s Republicans. The other Democrats were cordial but clear about their environmental concerns. After Smith invited Schmitt to share his background, I learned that from about 1982 on, he was involved in mining firms and some tech businesses in New Mexico, and is active in the American Society of Petroleum Geologists. Men-


Roswell Daily Record

tally, I added a few points in his credibility column. “I’ve learned the business side of the economy,” he said. “I think a great deal of my experience will be appropriate.” The real show stopper wasn’t Schmitt, it was one statistic: 3,800. This is the number of permit applications backed up in the Oil Conservation Division, the result of the hated pit rule and an 18 percent vacancy rate in the division. A department staffer explained that 3,000 of those permits were for below-grade tanks that are prevalent in northwestern New Mexico. Which happens to produce natural gas, a commodity for which we now have an enhanced appreciation. “The bottleneck created since the pit rule was enacted is serious,” Schmitt said. “We need the right kind of people to push permits through the system.” Sen. Carroll Leavell, a Jal Republican, said the delay is hurt-

ing the state. “We want a safe environment, but we’ve killed a lot of opportunity,” he said. “Drill rigs produce tax dollars.” Leavell also pointed out that the uranium being enriched in the massive plant at Eunice comes from Saskatchewan. “New Mexico is missing out on an opportunity,” he said. Sen. Gerald Ortiz y Pino, an Albuquerque Democrat, raised the issue of abandoned uranium mines. Previous efforts to raise money for reclamation by taxing the industry have failed because there’s no industry to tax. “If we open new mines,” Schmitt said, “the tax revenues would certainly help and would give us some options.” It’s a twisted bit of irony to tell all those folks, mostly on the Navajo Reservation, who are still living with the effects of old uranium mines that the only money for remediation would come from new uranium mines. Schmitt stuck carefully to the

department’s business, for the most part, and didn’t express the views on environmentalists, climate change, and government that have provoked criticism. Except for one slip in predicting a bad fire season based on a correlation of precipitation and sunspots. That, said Buchwald, was the only wacky statement Schmitt made that afternoon. Considering the level of frustration with the previous administration among producers, it’s understandable that they welcome Schmitt. But we have bigger problems than the pit rule. The greatest irony of all may be that natural gas production needs electricity, and electricity production needs natural gas, and they all need pipelines and transmission lines. It doesn’t take a Harvard education to predict that in the coming investigations of outages in the state, it will boil down to infrastructure. © New Mexico News Services 2011

Healthier food

The broad strokes of the “2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans” report released last week are elegantly simple: Eating is and should be as pleasurable as it is necessary, but we also need to eat less, eat smarter and get more exercise. If we do, we’ll feel better and weigh less, we’ll enhance the development of our children, everybody will be less likely to get chronic, diet-related diseases such as diabetes and, in the process, we’ll help lower health care costs for ourselves and our country. Beyond the general concepts, the language of the new report is clearer, more specific, more direct and, thus, more readable than that of previous editions. (The U.S. Department of Agriculture and the Department of Health and Human Services are required by law to update the dietary guidelines every five years.) The new guidelines, for example, state simply that “Americans currently consume too much sodium and too many calories from solid fats, added sugars, and refined grains.” They recommended that people “replace protein foods that are higher in solid fats” — i.e., burgers, hot dogs, sausages, ribs — “with choices that are lower in solid fats and calories and/or are sources of oils” — i.e. more fish and seafood. They recommend that Americans “reduce intake of sugar-sweetened beverages” — i.e. soft drinks, sports drinks, energy drinks. And they urge Americans to “reduce daily sodium intake to less than 2,300 milligrams (mg) and further reduce intake to 1,500 mg among persons who are 51 and older and those of any age who are African-American or have hypertension, diabetes, or chronic kidney disease. The 1,500 mg recommendation applies to about half of the U.S. population, including children, and the majority of adults.” Given our epidemic of extra weight and obesity, a direct approach makes sense. But in doing so, the report also treads — gently, to be sure — on territory long ruled by the formidable political power of giant agribusiness combines and international food conglomerates. The new guidelines can be seen as challenging the business interests of soft drink manufacturers, fast-food chains, corn growers and syrup processors, packaged-food corporations, the meat industry and the salt industry, to name just a few. Yet timing suggests that a critical mass may be coalescing around health and food in America, and big business could be a part of it. Just days before the new guidelines were released, Wal-Mart announced a timeline for reducing sodium and added sugars and eliminating trans fats from its processed and packaged foods, much of it sold under its own brand. Standing beside Wal-Mart’s president, Bill Simon, at the press conference, was first lady Michelle Obama. Ms. Obama, who has taken an active role in focusing attention on America’s weight problem, praised the company’s plans. In other words, the same competitive drive that produces America’s abundant food supply — but that also feeds the country’s obesity epidemic and other weight-related problems — could make healthier food a more realistic option for Americans of all income levels. Guest Editorial The St. Louis Post-Dispatch DEAR DR. GOTT: I would like to know of any effective treatment for granuloma annulare. DEAR READER: This is a chronic skin condition that presents with raised red or flesh-colored lumps that generally appear on the hands, feet, knees and elbows. The lesions often disappear within two years without treatment; however, they may reappear at a later time, and the cycle will repeat itself. The skin may itch, but this is uncommon. When the condition becomes widespread, ringlike patterns may appear over the body and itching becomes more common. Your primary-care physi-

Ronald Reagan: Social conservative? How core are social issues to American conservatism? What would Ronald Reagan think? At the Young America’s Foundation’s Reagan birthday celebration this week, Sarah Palin was asked to focus on Reagan’s famous 1964 speech, “A Time for Choosing.” In 1964, social issues did not exist. Abortion was illegal, and even liberals did not yet embrace sexual liberalism or the disintegration of the nuclear family. But even in 1964, Reagan’s core values (which were America’s founding principles) were




clear: “If nothing in life is worth dying for, when did this begin — just in the face of this enemy? Or should Moses have told the children of Israel to live in slavery under the pharaohs? Should Christ have refused the cross?” he asked us — a startling analogy. He went on: “Winston

mixed with potassium hydroxide (KOH) to identify or rule out fungal infection. Should you choose to ASK DR. treat your granuloma GOTT annulare, this might be accomplished through corticosteroid creams, ointments or injections, cryotherapy (freezing) or UNITED MEDIA SYNDICATE light therapy. For generalized granuloma annulare, cian or a dermatologist can some physicians prescribe often diagnose the condition topical calcineurin through visual examination. inhibitors. System treatWhen questions remain, a ments include hydroxyskin biopsy for examination chloroquine, isotretinoin or under a microscope might be dapsone. Speak with your done, or a KOH test might be physician to deter mine considered. This simply which treatment might be involves scraping the skin best. Good luck. onto a glass slide for the DEAR DR. GOTT: For purpose of collecting dead years, I thought I was suffercells that will ultimately be

Churchill said, ‘The destiny of man is not measured by material computations. When great forces are on the move in the world, we learn we’re spirits — not animals.’” That was the groundwork of Reagan’s thought — the soul of Reagan — that leads to the stirring conclusion: “You and I have a rendezvous with destiny. We’ll preserve for our children this, the last best hope of man on Earth, or we’ll sentence them to take the last step into a thousand years of darkness.” Abortion was not then an issue, but Ronald Reagan’s strong stand for life came

ing from narcolepsy. I can barely stay awake at work, and when I’m home, I do nothing but sleep. This has gotten progressively worse over the past three or four years. I just recently found out that my B12 level is at 149, and my primary-care physician thinks that is the cause of the hypersomnia. I’m getting B12 shots every other week for two months and then will get shots once a month. After three shots, I feel no better. I’m missing out on life because I’m just too tired to do anything. Walgreens carries a sublingual B12 supplement, which I am tempted to take. See GOTT, Page A5


from this coherent core to his thought. As the family became a public issue, he again reached into that core to defend the idea of man as a spirit capable of rising to the occasion, not a mere consumer but a creator, made in the image of our Creator. On Dec. 20, 1986, for example, he sent this Christmas message: “The philosopher-historians Will and Ariel Durant called the family ‘the nucleus of civilization.’ They understood that all those aspects of civilized life that we most deeply cher-


Feb 10, 1986 • Six Roswellites were elected to the Board of Trustees of the new United Way of Chaves County Foundation as part of the United Way’s 30th anniversary Thank You Dinner at NMMI. Baynard Malone and Lawrence C. Harris were elected to two-year terms, Robert G. Armstrong and Loretta Mathis were picked for one-year terms and United Way President Eddie David will serve by appointment. John Allman, appointed as a non-voting member, will serve as assistant secretary treasurer. • Teddy H. Holt, a 1985 graduate of Artesia High School, has completed basic training at Recruit Training Command at Great Lakes, Ill. Completion of this course earned Holt three hours of college credit in physical education and hygiene. During the course, Holt studied general military subjects designed to prepare him for further academic and on-the-job training, including seamanship, close order drill, naval history and first aid.


Roswell Daily Record

Adventures in Medicine set for today

Eastern New Mexico Medical Center invites young men and women, middle school and high school age to the 2010-2011 Adventures in Medicine program at 6 p.m., today in the Mesquite Room of the hospital. The program, “Happy, Healthy Heart,” will be presented by Sharla Tucker, RN. Participants will learn the best ways to have a healthy, happy heart. Participants will also have the opportunity to have handson learning by dissecting a cow’s heart. Registration at the door. For more information please contact Brooke Linthicum at 624-8746 or Melanie Christopher at 624-8759.

Open house

The public is invited to the Open House at your local school-based health center, from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., today, at Mesa Middle School, 1601 E Bland St. It will be a come-and-go event with refreshments and essential information about the health and well-being of local youth. The school-based health center has served more than 1,350 students and staff this school year so far, with direct physical and mental health service including well child exams, sports physicals, lab testing, prescriptions as needed, mental health counseling, substance abuse, anger management, crisis and suicide intervention. For more information, call Jeneva Dearing at 627-2814

Carrie Tingley Clinic

Children in the Roswell area with orthopaedic problems can be sched-

Gallagher Continued from Page A4

ish — freedom, the rule of law, economic prosperity and opportunity — that all these depend upon the strength and integrity of the family. ... Yet, for all that, in recent decades the American family has come under virtual attack. It has lost authority to government rule writers. It has seen its central role in

than 60 years. In 1937, the hospital opened in Hot Springs, later renamed Truth or Consequences, to care for children with polio.

Second Saturday

uled for an outreach clinic on Friday, Feb. 11. Physicians from Carrie Tingley Hospital at the University of New Mexico Health Sciences Center will examine patients at the Children's Medical Services, 200 E. Chisum St. Children and young adults up to the age of 21 with chronic physical problems or difficulty with bones, joints and/or muscles, may be scheduled for appointments. Doctors, rehabilitation therapists specializing in seating needs and orthotists specializing in support braces will evaluate and treat patients. Medicaid and insurance are accepted for payment. Written pre-authorizations and referrals from the patient’s primary care physician are necessary. For appointments, call 1800-472-3235, option 2. Advance scheduling is requested. The Carrie Tingley clinic partners with many communities around New Mexico throughout the year to provide children and their families expert treatment within their own communities. The hospital conducts 39 community outreach clinics annually in eight statewide locations. Carrie Tingley Hospital has cared for New Mexico children for more

the education of young people narrowed and distorted. And it’s been forced to turn over to big government far too many of its o wn r e so u r ce s i n t he form of taxation.” Almost 25 years ago, a m ot h e r n am e d R u th Smith wrote to Reagan to thank him for standing strong for life and family. ( I l ea r n e d a b o ut R u th Smith’s letter thanks to Paul Kengor, a political sci e n ce p r o f es s o r o n National Review Online.)


Continued from Page A4

Do you think it will help? Is there some other factor that could be causing me to feel this way? Any suggestions you can give me would be greatly appreciated. DEAR READER: Vitamin B12 deficiency would cause a number of significant signs, including fatigue, before it would cause true narcolepsy, a chronic sleep disorder. People suffer daytime drowsiness and drop off to sleep at inappropriate times without warning. They may awaken feeling refreshed, fall asleep again, and repeat the pattern. Sleep paralysis may occur, accompanied with vivid dreams and an inability to speak or move during falling asleep or waking. Diagnosis might be accomplished through polysomnography at a sleep center, a sleep latency test that determines how long it takes a person to fall asleep, detailed sleep records and a sleep history presented to your doctor. Vitamin B12 deficiency is relatively rare because the body stores several years worth at a time and a healthful diet to include seafood, milk, cheese and eggs is readily available; however, those with pernicious or megaloblastic anemia, Crohn’s, celiac or Grave’s disease, lupus

For Results You Can Measure

Try The Classifieds!

The Roswell Museum and Art Center will hold its Second Saturday art classes for students in grades 3-12 from 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Feb. 12. February’s program is focused on batik. Students will work with artists Paula and Beverly Wilson, of Lincoln, to create masterpieces using a waxresist dye technique that originated in Bali and Indonesia. This two-hour program joins a hands-on art experience with a short tour of one of the museum’s exhibitions. The program is free. To register call 624-6744, ext. 10.

RMAC needs greeters

The Roswell Museum and Art Center is in search of volunteers age 16 and older to be front desk greeters for as little as two to four hours a week. Training and resources are provided. Greeters welcome visitors, provide information, promote current exhibitions programs and events, and serve as a resource for tourist activities in Roswell and southern New Mexico. The ability to earn discounts on studio art classes and RSVP credits are available. Greeters are needed from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday and from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m., Sundays. Contact Jessica Leigh Thompson at 624-6744, ext. 10 or by e-mail at

Mrs. Smith told Reagan about her first child, conceived in 1963, when she was 19 and not yet married. The fact that abortion was illegal saved her daughter’s life, she said. Mrs. Smith married and h ad s ix mor e c hil dr en over the years. I spoke to Mrs. Smith this week. “I just liked R on a ld r ea ll y w ell . H e was p ut do wn for h i s stance for life, and since I had that experience — I had gotten pregnant and

and excessive alcohol consumption, as well as vegetarians, vegans and the elderly, may be at increased risk. Oral B12 tablets are reported to contain more of the vitamin than is available through injection; however, they are not absorbed as well as the injectable form. I recommend you speak with your primary-care physician to be assured this method is appropriate for you. You should also undergo routine lab testing and perhaps X-rays to rule out other conditions to explain your fatigue. Only then can you get to the bottom of the issue. To provide related information, I am sending you a copy of my Health Report “Vitamins and Minerals.” Other readers who would like a copy should send a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order made payable to Newsletter and mailed to Newsletter, P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH 44092-0167. Be sure to mention the title or print an order form off my website at Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is

Sweetheart Deals


Fri. & Sat. Feb. 11th & 12th



h a d t h e ch i ld a nd s he su c h a b lessin g! — I wanted to make him feel good,” she told me. Her oldest daughter, Cari Lance, is now the m ar r i ed m ot h er of two boys, and she is a big fan of Reagan too. “I definitely agree life is precious. I r eall y app r eciat ed h is an swe r t o o, ” C ar i tol d m e. “ We h ave ad opt ed both of our boys and that gives me an even deeper app r e ciat io n o f t h ose women who chose to give


Thursday, February 10, 2011


Items for the Club Calendar must be submitted to the Daily Record at least one week before the event. The club announcements may pertain to women’s clubs, civic clubs, social groups and medical clubs.

Today 6 a.m. — Early Bird, Alcoholics Anonymous, Dry Harbor Club, 200 E. Van Buren St. 9 a.m. — Variety Drop-Ins do handicrafts or just visit, Roswell Adult and Senior Center, 807 N. Missouri Ave. Everyone welcome. 10 a.m. — Soul Awareness Class, 309 N. Atkinson Ave. Contact: Bonnie Faye, 623-5294. 11 a.m. — Better Breathers Club, support group for adults with breathing problems, Eastern New Mexico Medical Center’s Mesquite Room. Contact: Susan Dominguez, 622-1112. 11:30 a.m. — RIAC Sertoma, El Toro Bravo, 102 S. Main St. Contact: Roger Willcoxen, 622-0668. Noon — Interdenominational Noon Bible Study, Grace Community Church, 935 W. Mescalero Road. Contact: Rick Hale, 623-5438. Noon — Roswell Rotary Club, Sally Port Inn, 2000 N. Main St., Contact Carolyn Mitchell at 624-2816. Noon — Roswell Business and Professional Women, The Claim, 500 N. Main St. Contact: Donna Byrd, 6251352. Noon — Lunch Bunch, Alcoholics Anonymous, Dry Harbor, 200 E. Van Buren St. 12:30 p.m. — Pecos Valley Duplicate Bridge Club, Roswell Adult and Senior Center, 807 N. Missouri Ave. Contact: Rose Caldwell, 622-7779. 5:30 p.m. — Back to Basics, Alcoholics Anonymous, Dry Harbor, 200 E. Van Buren St. 6 p.m. — Roadrunner Sertoma, co-ed meeting, JD’s Patio and Grille, Sallyport Inn, 2000 N. Main St. Contact: Amy Austin, president, 623-9681, or Jeff Davis, vice-president, (505) 317-3307. 6:30 p.m. — Cocaine Anonymous, Close Encounters group. Dry Harbor Club, 200 E. Van Buren. 6:30 p.m. — Southeastern New Mexico Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Counselors Association, social hour with meeting following at 7 p.m., Nuthin’ Fancy Cafe, 2103 N. Main St. Contact: Michael Remmele at 6246024 or Kathy Collier at 623-8004. life.” Smith also wrote about her decision to not abort a second difficult pregnancy, her seventh child. The result was Sydney, who (also a big Reagan fan) is now a Princeton gr ad u at e an d a pr ess secretary for a U.S. senator. I will be at the Conservat ive A ct ion P oli tical Conference this week as an op in ion jou r n alist , covering the speeches of major potential presiden-

tial candidates with an eye t ow ar d an swer in g this question: What do t h ey t h in k of life an d m ar r ia ge? A n d h ow d o they explain, in a principled way, why these are core conservative issues? Will Smith’s values go to Washington in 2012? Maggie Gallagher is the founder of the National Organization for Marriage and has been a syndicated columnist for 14 years. © 2011 Maggie Gallagher

A6 Thursday, February 10, 2011


Walked on. Stomped on. Run on. Your carpet needs help!

Good news, bad news..... Today's quality carpet is designed to last a long time. Generally speaking, a good quality carpet will "ugly out" before it wears out. Think about this, since carpet is on the floor, getting walked on, spilled on and, on a day to day basis, family members not only drag in dirt, but pollutants and allergens. If your home is about average, then you have about two million dust mites living with you, producing forty thousand dead bodies and forty million piles of feces every day. The good news is that your carpet acts as a filter and traps all these unhealthy nuisances so you and your loved ones don't breathe them over and over again. Carpet is designed to hide dirt and resist stains and cleaning your carpet on a regular basis, every 8-10 months, will not only protect your investment but keep your indoor environment healthier. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has recognized the need for regular carpet cleaning (see table.) The EPA also recommends steam-cleaning (rinse & extraction) as the most thorough process to effectively dissolve and remove hazardous pollutants from your carpet. Shaw Industries, the world's leading carpet manufacturer, also recommends this method exclusively to safely clean and restore carpeting, including stain resist. Follow your carpet manufacturer's recommendations to avoid losing your warranty. What benefits do YOU get with professional steam cleaning vs. a do-it-yourself job? There is more to clean than just removing some of the surface soil. Imagine what it would feel like to wiggle your toes down into soft, fluffy yarns once again. Professional steam cleaning can bring your carpet back to life! That means your carpet will not only be fluffier, but it

The Ruiz family, Christian and Alyssa (on top!) and Socorro and Victor, would like to thank all their repeat clients, especially those who refer people to Pro Steamer. With their "Roswell Daily Special" you can get your whole house (up to 900 sq. ft.) of carpet cleaned for only $299.00! TIPS TO KEEP YOUR will last longer too. LOOKING "I can't fix everything, CARPET but at least I'll tell you up LIKE NEW: front what I can do," says You love the look and Victor Ruiz, owner of Pro feel of your carpet. Steamer. "We offer free, no And you love the way obligation carpet inspections the color compliments for your convenience." the other furnishings in A truck mount steam the room. cleaning will give you the So, how do you promost thorough cleaning tect your carpet and keep because it heats water to it looking like new for between 220 to 240 degrees years to come? F. - and hotter water also The Institute of Inspecmeans less cleaning agents! tion, Cleaning and RestoAny cleaning method will ration Certification get "some" results, but if you (IICRC) offers the followwant to remove germs, bacte- ing tips to prolong the ria, pollen, dirt, pet dander beauty and life of your and millions of dust mites carpet: without chemical or soap • Keep walkways and residue, then you want to entries clean. choose professional steam • Use walk-off mats at all cleaning. This preferred entrances. cleaning leaves carpet damp • Vacuum regularly: at to the touch on average six least twice a week. hours, longer for heavily • Treat spills immediatesoiled carpets, but there are ly. ways to speed up the drying • Have carpet profestime. sionally cleaned annualBut think about this: ly: Light colored carpet What would you rather may require more frehave, the cleanest, fluffiest quent professional cleancarpet, or the fastest dry- ings. ing? The IICRC recommends "Pro Steamer has put to- hiring an IICRC-certified gether the best equipment, professional to clean personnel, techniques and your carpet because they cleaning agents to achieve the will adhere to the S100 most thorough cleaning you Carpet Cleaning Standhave ever seen, or it's FREE!" ards and recommended Call (575) 623-0993 for cleaning procedures. To learn more, visit: Pro Steamer and visit their or call 1web site at 800-835-4624, ext. 123.

Roswell Daily Record

What To Do When Water Damage Occurs

Broken pipes, leaky appliances and heavy rainstorms can teach an unexpected lesson on the destructive power of water. A little knowledge about what to do, combined with quick action, can help salvage your home and personal items. In most cases, only a professional can repair water-damaged flooring and furnishings. The IICRC recommends the following actions to minimize damage while waiting for help to arrive: ∆ Stop the source! ∆ Increase airflow with open windows, fans and heating and air conditioning systems. ∆ Open doors, drawers, cupboards and closets to maintain optimal air circulation and promote drying. ∆ Move furnishings out of wet areas or protect furniture legs from absorption and damage with triplefolded aluminum foil. Pro Steamer offers 24hour Emergency Service at (505) 623-0993. Frequently Asked Questions on indoor mold as adapted from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention web site: 1. I’ve heard about toxic molds that grow in homes and other buildings. Should I be concerned about a serious health risk to me and my family? A. The common health concerns from molds include hay-like allergic symptoms. Individuals with COPD or asthma may experience difficulty breathing. If you or your family members have these conditions, including immune suppression, a qualified med-

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ical doctor should be consulted for diagnosis and treatment. For the most part, one should take routine measures to prevent mold growth in the home. 2. What are the potential health effects of mold in buildings and homes? A. Mold exposure does not always present a health problem indoors. However, some people are sensitive to molds. These persons may experience symptoms such as nasal stuffiness, eye irritation or wheezing when exposed to molds. Some people may have more severe reactions to molds which may include fever and shortness of breath. Persons with chronic illnesses, such as obstructive lung disease, may develop mold infections in their lungs. 3. How do you know if you have a mold problem? A. Large mold infestations can usually be seen or smelled. 4. How do you get molds out of buildings, including homes, schools and places of employment? A. If you have an excessive amount of mold (more than

10 square feet, per industry standards) and you do not think you can manage the cleanup on your own, you may want to contact a professional who has experience in cleaning mold. Mold growing in homes or other buildings, whether it is Stachybotrys chartarum or other molds, indicates that there is a problem with water or moisture. This is the first problem that needs to be addressed. There is a potential health risk; therefore, no matter what type of mold is present, you should arrange for its removal. For Your Information: Pro Steamer is a certified firm and offers: Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning; Color Repair (bleach, pet urine and red stains;) Tile and Grout Cleaning; and Air Duct Cleaning. Plus, Victor holds these advanced certifications: Water Damage; Fire & Smoke Damage Restoration; Mold Remediation & Sewage Backup. Phone (575) 623-0993 for more information about all that Pro Steamer can do for you.

“Victor always manages to make my carpet look as if it was just installed. He does a fantastic job! Very professional, reliable, trustworthy and well respected. Would definitely recommend,” Rosemary H. Hinkle. “Pro Steamer offers courtesy and quality. Best carpet service I have ever had,” Carolyn Sidd. “Appreciate your flexibility and willingness to work when we need you. Very courteous and accommodating,” Property Mgmt., Prudential Grieves Group. “Friendly staff, accommodated my schedule and I receive discounts for repeat business. I will continue to use your company,” Katy Byrd Humphreys. “Victor, you always show up when you say you are going to. Thank you for the great job you always perform,” Royce Hoskins. “Friendly people-prompt service and efficient,” Rob McKelvy. “Excellent service and even worked on a spot in the carpet while cleaning my upholstery. Very professional and pleasant,” Karen Snow. “The cleaning you performed on my carpets was the best that has ever been done. Professional, reasonably priced and on time,” Cherryl Kilness. “I was delighted to the improvement to our store carpet. Very good service and dependable!” Janet Jaquess

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Record spring enrollment PORTALES (AP) — Eastern New Mexico University has set an all-time enrollment record for a spring semester with 4,864 students. School officials say it’s the second highest enrollment of any semester in school history, trailing the 5,080 students of last fall. This spring’s enrollment is an increase of 11.6 percent over the previous record for a spring enrollment, set last year with 4,359 students. Student credit hours, which higher education funding is based on, increased by 7.9 percent over last spring. ENMU’s record spring enrollment includes 3,831 undergraduate and 1,033 graduate students. University president Steven Gamble says the economy is playing a role as people seek to enhance job skills. But he says Eastern also has gained a reputation for offering a great education at one of the lowest prices in the Southwest. Feds to assess storm damage ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — The Federal Emergency Management Agency says federal, state and local officials plan to assess damage in the aftermath of recent storms that brought record cold temperatures to much of New Mexico and left thousands of residents without natural gas service. The preliminary damage assessment is the first step for a state in determining whether to request a presidential declaration. The team will be collecting information on the type and amount of damage, the threat to public health and safety, the number of people who are displaced and the cost of business losses and emergency workers' overtime. The findings could be used by Gov. Susana Martinez's office to support a request for federal help if the damage is beyond state and local recovery capabilities. Signing bonus HOBBS (AP) — The Hobbs Police Department is stepping up recruiting for 10 certified police officers by offering a $25,000 bonus. The funds will be paid after an officer who joins the Hobbs force completes five years of service. City commissioners unanimously approved the bonus proposal on Monday. Police Chief J.D. Sanders says the bonus will save the city almost $1 million over recruiting non-certified officers.

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Continued from Page A1

and well,” said Rep. Candy Spence Ezzell, RRoswell. Despite the relief of groups and individuals who fought to thwart any plans for a pipeline, the denial could amount to


Continued from Page A1

office. Strikes erupted in a breadth of sectors — among railway and bus workers, state electricity staff and service technicians at the Suez Canal, in factories manufacturing textiles, steel and beverages and at least one hospital. For the first time, protesters were forcefully urging labor strikes despite a warning by Vice President Omar Suleiman that calls for civil disobedience are “very dangerous for society and we can’t put up with this at all.” His warnings of a possible “coup” Tuesday were taken by protesters as a veiled threat to impose martial law — which would be a dramatic escalation in the standoff. But instead of backing of f, they promised more huge


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In response to an inquiry about the length of time two officers have been placed on paid leave, City Manager Larry Fry said, “Certainly we would like to see this proceed as quickly as possible.” Stacye Hunter, city of Roswell’s Human Resources Department director, explained that paid administrative leave is not considered disciplinary action, but is used after an incident pending an investigation. She cited as an example if an officer were to have an accident, then he or she would be put on paid administrative leave until the results of


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ture intended it to restrict the public’s access to public records,” he wrote. State records center administrator Sandra Jaramillo, who said she asked the attorney general’s office for direction, said Lama’s advice reconciles the moratorium provisions with the open records act. Richardson’s office did


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here to be of service to law-biding citizens, but we’re going to be tough on crime. When you see people in grey shirts, these are the police. We’re not trying to cause problems we’re there to protect you.” Speaking of a recent vandalism incident that took place near Roswell High School on Jan. 18, where damages had been estimated at $3,000, Solis maintained his tough stance. “If people don’t come foward soon, I may


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position in order to keep her teaching job. State statue states that employees of the school district,

Thursday, February 10, 2011


only a brief pause in the discussions of a pipeline. “We’ll reapply (and) we’ll do what we need to do,” said Ron Green, Berrendo LLC president. Green has long argued that the pipeline would not take more out of the aquifer than the far ms that own the water rights are currently allowed to

consume. His attorneys confirmed they plan to continue fighting for the project. “We believe the decision is wrong. The state engineer cites no legal authority for the decision,” said Jeffrey Wechsler, an attorney for Berrendo LLC. “Rather, he relies on a policy that places artificial

barriers in front of private property owners seeking to enjoy their private property rights. Berrendo will continue to pursue this project and is considering all available options.” The applications were filed in February 2009.

protests on Friday. “He is threatening to impose martial law, which means everybody in the square will be smashed,” said Abdul-Rahman Samir, a spokesman for a coalition of the five main youth groups behind protests in Tahrir Square. “But what would he do with the rest of the 70 million Egyptians who will follow us afterward.” Suleiman is creating “a disastrous scenario,” Samir said. “We are striking and we will protest and we will not negotiate until Mubarak steps down. Whoever wants to threaten us, then let them do so,” he added. The protesters filling streets of Cairo and other cities since Jan. 25 have already posed the greatest challenge to the president’s authoritarian rule since he came to power 30 years ago. They have wrought promises of sweeping concessions and reforms, a new Cabinet

and a purge of the ruling party leadership, but Mubarak refuses their demands that he step down before September elections. U.S.-based Human Rights Watch has said about 300 people have been killed since the protests began, but it is still compiling a final toll. The strikes broke out across Egypt as many companies reopened for the first time since night cur fews were imposed almost two weeks ago. Not all the strikers were responding directly to the protesters’ calls, but the movement’s success and its denunciations of the increasing poverty under Mubarak’s rule resonated and reignited labor discontent that has broken out frequently in recent years. In Cairo, hundreds of state electricity workers stood in front of the South Cairo Electricity company, demanding the ouster of

its director. Public transport workers at five of the city’s roughly 17 garages also called strikes, demanding Mubarak’s overthrow, and vowed that buses would be halted today. It was not clear if they represented the entire bus system for this city of 18 million. Dozens of state museum workers demanding higher wages staged a protest in front of the Supreme Council of Antiquities. The army was forced to secure several government buildings and prisons, and on Wednesday the security chief was dismissed, security officials said. They spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the media. T raf fic at the Suez Canal, a vital international waterway and a top revenue ear ner for Egypt, was not affected.

drug tests were returned. “If convicted, Jeannie Madsen will not be able to be a police officer anywhere in the United States,” Kintigh said during the initial press conference. “No one charged with domestic violence can carry a gun.” During the hearing, Jones Witt requested a further modification in Madsen’s condition of release. In a previous hearing held on Jan. 21, modification to Madsen’s conditions of release were discussed. Judge Martha Proctor of Carrizozo Magistrate Court ruled then that the “defendant shall be allowed to travel outside Chaves County and the

State of New Mexico; The Defendant shall be allowed contact with alleged victim, only with third party supervision; Defendant shall be allowed to carry a firearm for purpose of her employment as a Roswell Police Officer (and) the Defendant shall leave her firearm in the custody of the RPD while off duty.” Jones Witt requested further “relaxing the conditions” allowing the husband and wife to meet without a third party present. He said that they had been meeting with the pastor of Grace Community Church. “These two folks are trying to work on their marriage.” said Jones Witt. Judge Proctor said that

full disclosure, or discovery, and motions had to be filed by end of business 30 days from now. The trial date has not been scheduled, although dates in the latter part of April or the first weeks of May were discussed. After the hearing, Jones Witt described his client as being in good spirits. “This is a misunderstanding between a husband and a wife that has gotten blown out of proportion,” he said. Judge Proctor took over the case after Judge John J. Halvorson and Judge Eugene M. De Los Santos filed to be recused from the case on Jan. 12.

not return a call seeking comment. Richardson told the Santa Fe New Mexican last week it was important to protect the confidentiality of conversations in the governor’s office, and he was only following the law. Jaramillo has said other governors before Richardson took similar actions under a law passed in 1967. That law states the records administrator may place personal

records and files of elected or for mer elected state officials in the archives, subject to reasonable restrictions. Lama noted the law refers to personal materials. “We believe the Legislature intended to distinguish them from ‘public’ records that are already required to be retained and preserved under the Public Records Act,” he wrote. Former Republican Gov. David Cargo, whose term

ran from 1967 to 1970, said his administration’s records were made public eight days after he left office. Gov. Susana Martinez, also a Republican, has said she will not limit access to her archived materials after leaving office. A measure introduced in the 2011 legislative session would make it clear the public records law applies to governmental documents that former elected officials give to the records center.

have to go after the parents.” He spoke of legal precedence that allowed courts to hold parents accountable for their children’s acts. People expressed concer n about area parks. One mother described gangs who hang out in parks and had beat up her children. Richard Lucero, an adviser for Neighborhood Watch, said that things were dif ferent when he was growing up. “We took care of each other. We took care of our neighbors, and we took care of our families.”

He said one of the goals of Neighborhood Watch was to teach neighbors to look out for each other again and to trust each other again. The educational programs provided by Neighborhood Watch go beyond crime. “We have the Fire Department come to meetings to teach fire safety, and we have had meetings on gun safety,” Lucero said. Members of the audience voiced fears of retaliation should they attempt to set up a Neighborhood Watch on their neighborhoods. Villegas of fered the

S.O.Y. Mariachi facility for meetings for those neighborhoods where retaliation was a concern. Steve Wolfe spoke briefly of Crime Stoppers. He provided specific instructions on how to prepare for a call. “Have a pen and paper handy to get your secret number, and keep it for future reference.” He also described Crime Stoppers’ success nationwide, of the 887,716 cases cleared and the $80,317,250 paid in cash rewards.

like Ponce, are not allowed to serve on the School Board. Ponce did not respond to multiple phone calls from the Daily Record, but said last week that she was “looking at my

options.” Ponce has until March 1 — the start of a full term of office for a member of a local school board, according to state statute— to make a decision.

If she declines her seat, a 1979 state statute says the School Board can fill the vacancy by appointing a qualified person with a majority vote of the remaining board members.

A8 Thursday, February 10, 2011


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Clear and cold

Sunny and warmer



Sunny and warmer



Bright and sunny

Nice with plenty of sun

Mostly sunny


Nice with bright sunshine

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Wednesday

Bright sunshine

High 46°

Low 16°







SSW at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

WSW at 3-6 mph POP: 0%

W at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

SW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

WNW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

W at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

SE at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

SSE at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Wednesday

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

Temperatures High/low ............................. 29°/8° Normal high/low ............... 60°/28° Record high ............... 84° in 1957 Record low ................... 7° in 1980 Humidity at noon ................... 31%

Farmington 31/8

Clayton 36/15

Raton 33/5

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

trace 0.09” 0.10” 0.09” 0.49”

Santa Fe 34/9

Gallup 35/1 Albuquerque 38/16

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Tucumcari 38/15 Clovis 36/17

Good Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 35 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 42/26


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 47/20

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Fri. The Moon Today Fri. First

Feb 11

Rise Set 6:47 a.m. 5:38 p.m. 6:46 a.m. 5:39 p.m. Rise Set 10:28 a.m. none 11:09 a.m. 12:51 a.m. Full

Feb 18


Feb 24

Alamogordo 48/15

Silver City 48/19

ROSWELL 46/16 Carlsbad 50/19

Hobbs 46/16

Las Cruces 50/24


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Mar 4

Regional Cities Today Fri. 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



48/15/s 38/16/s 28/-3/s 52/24/s 50/19/s 32/6/s 36/15/s 40/17/s 36/17/s 50/18/s 37/15/s 31/8/s 35/1/s 46/16/s 50/24/s 33/10/s 37/15/s 40/17/s 46/24/s 38/17/s 37/6/s 33/5/s 27/0/s 46/16/s 42/26/s 34/9/s 48/19/s 47/20/s 38/15/s 41/16/s

51/18/s 44/24/s 38/6/s 61/22/s 62/17/s 41/-2/s 48/23/s 46/0/s 48/22/s 55/19/s 43/23/s 39/14/s 41/6/s 56/21/s 54/25/s 47/20/s 43/9/s 51/24/s 57/20/s 51/22/s 44/6/s 46/11/s 36/0/s 57/18/s 49/36/s 40/17/s 53/20/s 51/23/s 49/20/s 46/14/s

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

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









30/15/pc 44/31/pc 30/15/s 26/13/s 47/21/pc 14/9/s 16/8/s 34/19/s 33/14/s 14/5/s 50/22/s 80/70/t 46/26/s 18/9/s 25/13/s 59/38/s 74/48/s 34/18/s

20/0/pc 50/28/s 40/24/pc 30/24/pc 51/25/pc 27/20/c 25/19/c 52/28/s 48/25/s 24/19/sn 54/23/s 78/68/sh 55/28/s 32/20/c 37/21/pc 64/42/s 78/50/s 51/24/s

78/66/t 42/16/s 16/13/pc 44/30/pc 28/18/pc 24/15/pc 68/53/sh 29/16/s 66/41/s 18/8/s 52/33/s 46/22/pc 29/12/s 38/22/s 68/46/s 46/36/pc 66/35/s 34/22/s

80/61/r 54/22/s 28/17/pc 52/32/s 33/26/pc 34/18/pc 66/45/pc 37/26/pc 71/43/s 28/20/c 55/40/c 48/26/pc 39/25/pc 43/25/pc 73/48/s 50/42/c 68/38/s 42/28/pc

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: 80°..................... Naples, Fla. Low: -45° .. Antero Reservoir, Colo.

High: 44°............................Deming Low: -35° .......................Angel Fire

National Cities Seattle 46/36 Billings 36/22

Minneapolis 16/13

Detroit 14/5

New York 28/18

Chicago 14/9

San Francisco 60/41

Denver 33/14

Washington 34/22

Kansas City 25/13

Los Angeles 74/48

Atlanta 44/31 El Paso 50/22

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

Houston 46/26 Miami 78/66

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

Iconic ‘Guitar Hero’ video game gets the ax NEW YORK (AP) — These days, guns are more popular than guitars, at least when it comes to video games. The company behind “Guitar Hero” said Wednesday that it is pulling the plug on one of the most influential video game titles of the new century. Activision Blizzard Inc., which also produces the “Call of Duty” series, is ending the “Guitar Hero” franchise after a run of more than five years. The move follows Viacom Inc.’s decision in November to sell its money-losing unit behind the “Rock Band” video games. Harmonix was sold to an investment fir m for an undisclosed sum. Harmonix, incidentally, was behind the first “Guitar Hero” game. Game industry analysts have long lamented the “weakness in the music genre,” as they call it — that is, the inability of game makers to drum up demand for the products after an initial surge in popularity in the mid2000s. Music games are often more expensive than your typical shoot-’em-up game because they require guitars, microphones and other musical equipment. While extra songs can be purchased for download, this hasn’t been enough to keep the games profitable. Activision’s shares tumbled after the announcement, but investors appear more concerned with the company’s disappointing revenue forecast than the demise of the rocker game. As far as investors go,

discontinuing an unprofitable product isn’t the end of the world, even if “Guitar Hero” fans disagree. “In retrospect it was a $3 billion or more business that everybody needed to buy, so they did, but they only needed to buy it once,” said Wedbush Morgan analyst Michael Pachter. “It’s much like ‘Wii Fit.’ Once you have it, you don’t need to buy another one.” “Guitar Hero” was iconic and often praised for getting a generation weaned on video games into music. But its end after a mere half a decade is a big contrast to other influential video game franchises, such as the 25-year -old Mario series from Nintendo. “Call of Duty” first launched in 2003, two years before “Guitar Hero.” In a conference call, Activision said its restructuring will mean the loss of about 500 jobs in its Activision Publishing business, which has about 7,000 employees. But the company’s overall work force numbers are not going to change much because it is hiring people elsewhere. Activision did better than expected in the fourth quarter, which ended in December, but that already was anticipated. After all, it launched “Call of Duty: Black Ops” in November. That game, which is mostly set during the Vietnam War, made $1 billion after just six weeks in stores. Its latest “World of Warcraft” game has also been doing well.

Davey Havok, Justin Guarini join ‘American Idiot’

NEW YORK (AP) — Billie Joe Armstrong will hand over his role in “American Idiot” to another rocker — Davey Havok, lead singer of AFI. Havok joins the cast of the Broadway musical for a two-week engagement as the evil St. Jimmy on March 1. Armstrong’s 50show stand as the character ends Feb. 27. AFI toured with Green Day this summer. Producers also announced Wednesday that

former “American Idol” contestant Justin Guarini will join the show starting March 1. Guarini was last seen on Broadway in “Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown.” The high-octane show at The St. James Theatre is based on Green Day music and follows three workingclass characters as they wrestle with modern life. One joins the Army, one becomes a father and one descends into a drug-fueled life.

Shop New Mexico

AP Photo

This file screen grab released by Activision shows "Band Hero" a pop-oriented entry in the "Guitar Hero" series. Activision Blizzard Inc. said Wednesday that it is ending the "Guitar Hero" franchise after a run of more than five years.

Bobby Kotick, Activision’s CEO, said the company’s big franchises “have larger audience bases than ever before and we continue to see significantly enhanced user activity and engagement for our expanding online communities.” Revenue from so-called “digital channels” — that is, downloads, subscriptions and extra game content sold online — now accounts for 30 percent of the company’s total revenue. Activision said Wednesday it lost $233 million, or 20 cents per share, in the latest quarter, compared with a loss of $286 million, or 23 cents per share,

in the same period a year earlier. Net revenue fell to $1.43 billion from $1.56 billion. Its adjusted earnings of 53 cents per share were better than last year’s 49 cents and beat analysts’ expectations of 51 cents, according to FactSet. Revenue that’s been adjusted to account for games with online components was $2.55 billion, up slightly from $2.50 billion a year earlier and above analysts’ $2.25 billion forecast. For the current quarter, which ends in March, Activision forecast adjusted earnings of 7 cents per share, and adjusted revenue of $640 million. Ana-

lysts are looking for earnings of 10 cents per share on higher revenue of $771 million. Activision Blizzard also said its board authorized a new $1.5 billion stock buyback plan. And it declared an annual dividend of 16.5 cents, an increase of 10 percent from the dividend it issued in February 2010, its first ever. Shares of the Santa Monica, Calif.-based company, which is majority-owned by France’s Vivendi SA, tumbled 87 cents, or 7.4 percent, to $10.82 in after-hours trading. The stock had closed the regular session down 19 cents at $11.69.

Thursday, February 10, 2011 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 28

LOCAL SCHEDULE THURSDAY FEBRUARY 10 COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m. • NMMI at Howard College HIGH SCHOOL BOYS BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m. • Hagerman JV at Lake Arthur 6:30 p.m. • Vaughn at Valley Chr.


The First Tee of The Pecos Valley and Chili’s Bar and Grill are currently holding a fundraiser from 5-10 p.m. each day through today. Ten percent of the money spent at Chili’s during that time will be donated to The First Tee when a flier is presented. Fliers can be picked up at The First Tee or the NMMI pro shop at 201 W. 19th St.

• More briefs on B2


WASHINGTON (AP) — The NFL and players union representatives met for much of the afternoon in Washington to discuss a new collective bargaining agreement. It was the second session in five days, the previous negotiations taking place in Dallas on Saturday. Another session is set for Thursday. Neither side would comment on what was discussed or how fruitful the talks were. Team owners opted out of the CBA in 2008 and the current contract expires March 3. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell heavily emphasized the need to get a deal done soon during his Super Bowl news conference last week. NFLPA executive director DeMaurice Smith has said he expects the owners to lock out the players after the CBA expires. Team owners want a bigger cut of the revenues, which are roughly $9 billion, as well as a rookie wage scale and to increase the regular season by two games to 18, dropping two preseason games. The players think those two extra games will cause a rise in injuries, although that issue appears more negotiable than giving back any percentage of the revenue pool.

SPOTLIGHT ON SPORTS 1968 — Peggy Fleming wins the women’s Olympic figure skating gold medal in Grenoble, France. 1991 — Charles Barkley of the Philadelphia 76ers, playing with a stress fracture in his left foot, becomes the NBA All-Star MVP with 17 points and 22 rebounds after leading the East to a 116-114 victory. 1998 — Picabo Street, Alpine skiing’s comeback kid, overcomes a mistake about midway through her run and charges to an Olympic gold by one-hundredth of a second in the women’s super-G — the Calgary Games’ first Alpine medal after three days of snowrelated postponements. 2002 — Kobe Bryant of the Los Angeles Lakers scores 31 points — the most in an NBA All-Star game since 1988. 2007 — Jaromir Jagr has three assists in the New York Rangers’ 5-2 win over Washington and becomes the 12th player in NHL history to score 1,500 points.




CC! honors wrestlers, dancers Section

Roswell Daily Record

Character Counts! of Chaves County released the second installment of its Winter Athletes of Recognition program on Wednesday and this week’s honorees are from the sports of wrestling and dance. This week’s winners are Goddard’s Bryan Corn, Goddard’s Jennifer Garcia, Roswell’s Kelsey Kelly and Roswell’s Chris Snyder.

Bryan Corn

Activities — Wrestling; Football; Track & field Education plans — New Mexico State University to study mathematics “Bryan is a responsible student who is easy to respect due to high moral standards and great work ethic.” — David Fredericks, Goddard assistant wrestling coach

Jennifer Garcia

Awards — National Honor Society inductee; United States Achievement Academy National Honor Roll award recipient; People to People Student Ambassadorship Program nominee Activities — Rockettes Dance Team; Yearbook; Student Council Community — Jazz, tap

and ballet student at Miss Minnie’s School of Ballet; Assumption Catholic Church member Education plans — New Mexico State University to study creative media “Jennifer is a valuable asset to the team. She mixes our per for mance music for us and has helped choreograph several routines for the team. Jenn has a great attitude and is always willing to help her teammates.” — Judaun Prichard, Goddard Rockettes coordinator

Kelsey Kelly

Awards — Member of 2008 Charlie’s Angels squad that won the New Mexico state championship and finished third at nationals; Member of 2009 Charlie’s Angels squad that won the New Mexico state championship and finished third at nationals; Member of 2010 Charlie’s Angels squad that finished as New Mexico state runner -up; Member of 2011 Charlie’s Angels squad that won a New Mexico regional championship Activities — Charlie’s Angels Dance Team; Civic leadership; Yearbook Community — Volunteer

To the victor ...

Courtesy Photo

for the Elks Club Cerebral Palsy Christmas party; Volunteer for the CASA Christmas Toys program; Volunteer at the Roswell Community Kitchen; Volunteer for several community service projects Education plans — Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell to study speech pathology (considering minor in criminal forensics) “Kelsey is a perfect example of great character. She excels in leadership, attendance, sportsmanship and discipline. She sets high goals for herself and works very hard to reach them. Kelsey is respectful to her coaches and teammates and always gives 100 percent. She has a positive attitude at dance and at school. We are honored to have Kelsey as our dance team Character Counts! student.” — Kim Castro, Charlie’s Angels coordinator

Chris Snyder


Bryan Corn

Jennifer Garcia

Kelsey Kelly

Chris Snyder

Activities — Wrestling; Football; Track & field Education plans — Attend college to study criminal justice (considering The University of New Mexico)

“Chris is a hard worker and puts forth effort in all his endeavors. He is a model athlete and student.

He has the makings of becoming a good leader.” — Chris Rottman, Roswell wrestling coach

SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) — Austin Freeman had 14 points to lead four Georgetown players in double figures, and the 11th-ranked Hoyas rallied late to beat No. 12 Syracuse 64-56 on Wednesday night. Georgetown (19-5, 8-4 Big East) extended its winning streak to seven games and gave coach John Thompson III his first win in the Carrier Dome in six tries. It was the third straight home loss for Syracuse (20-5, 7-5), only the third time that’s happened in coach Jim Boeheim’s 35 years. Georgetown tied the game at 55 on a wide-open 3-pointer from the right wing by Hollis Thompson with 3:47 left. Freeman followed with a fast break layup after a Syracuse turnover.

Kris Joseph and Brandon Triche missed from 3point range for the Orange, and Jason Clark sneaked inside twice in a row for layups to give Georgetown a 61-55 lead with 2:05 left and Syracuse couldn’t rally. The Orange’s last basket was a layup by C.J. Fair with 6:36 left. Syracuse shot 39.6 percent and was 4 of 16 from beyond the arc and was outrebounded 34-28. Georgetown finished 24 of 53 (45.3 percent) and had 20 assists. The key to the Hoyas’ winning streak has been the perimeter play of Freeman, Chris Wright, Jason Clark and Thompson. Entering the game, they had combined for 149 3pointers and were shooting 40.3 percent from beyond the arc.

The Hoyas were 10-0 when they hit at least eight 3s and 15-0 when they shot at least 33 percent from long range. On this night, they kept that streak alive, hitting 9 of 21 (42.9 percent) as Thompson led the way with a 3 for 3 performance and 11 points. Clark hit two and finished with 12 points. Julian Vaughn also had 12 points and Wright had six points and nine assists. Joseph scored 14 points, Fair had 12, and Brandon T riche 11 as the Orange struggled from the field, shooting 39.6 percent. Rick Jackson got in foul trouble in the second half and had a season-low four points. Georgetown entered the game ranked second in the

Hoyas top Orange, 64-56

No. 3 Texas cruises past Oklahoma Duke Super Pigskin Prediction Contest, Gerald Dahlberg, $100.

NORMAN, Okla. (AP) — Jordan Hamilton scored 20 points, Gary Johnson added 14 and No. 3 Texas continued its perfect run thr ough Big 12 play by beating Oklahoma 68-52 on Wednesday night. The Longhor ns (21-3) are of f to a 9-0 start in league play for the first time since doing it in the Southwest Conference 23 years ago. All nine of the wins have been by double figures, the first time Texas has been so dominant to start conference play since the 1921-22 season. Dogus Balbay had 12 points to help the Longhor ns take control from the start, and T ristan Thompson and Cory Joseph scored 11 apiece. Texas used its usual stiff defense to limit the Sooners (12-11, 4-5) to 32 percent shooting. Andrew Fitzgerald led Oklahoma with 16 points, and Steven Pledger scored

13. There was plenty of star power ar ound for the rematch of Texas’ 66-46 blowout win in the first installment of the Red River Rivalry this season. Oklahoma honored 2008 Heisman T rophy winner Sam Bradford at halftime, and his courtside seat was two spots down fr om country singer Toby Keith. Kevin Durant, the former Longhorns star who’s now the NBA’s scoring leader, sat behind the T exas bench. There was hardly any drama fr om the start, though. Balbay rushed down for an easy transition layup See TEXAS, Page B2

AP Photo

Texas guard J'Covan Brown shoots in front of Oklahoma guard Steven Pledger, rear, during the first half of their game, Wednesday.

See HOYAS, Page B2

rallies for win

DURHAM, N.C. (AP) — Nolan Smith scored 22 of his career-high 34 points in the second half, and No. 5 Duke rallied from 16 points down to beat No. 20 North Carolina 79-73 on Wednesday night. Seth Curry added a season-high 22 points for the Blue Devils (22-2, 9-1 Atlantic Coast Conference). They trailed 43-27 in the final minute of the first half and were down 14 at halftime before clamping down on the Tar Heels, outscoring them 5030 in the final 20


See DUKE, Page B2


314 N Main 622-6631


Registration dates for all three area little leagues are as follows:

EastSide Little League • Feb. 12, 19 and 26, and March 6 and 9. • February sign-ups will be held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 200 N. Main St. The March 6 sign-ups will be at the EastSide Little League field from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and the March 9 sign-ups will be at the Boys & Girls Club cafeteria from 6-8 p.m. • Registration fee is $35 for Little League (second child is $30 and each additional child is $25) and $40 for Junior League. • For more information, call 3172084. Lions Hondo Little League • Feb. 12, 19 and 26. • Sign-ups will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 200 N. Main St. • Registration fee is $40. • For more information, call 3172364 or 317-8458.

Noon Optimist Little League • Feb. 12, 15 and 19. • All February sign-ups will be held at center court of the Roswell Mall. Feb. 15 sign-up is from 6-8 p.m. and Feb. 12 and 19 sign-ups are from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Late registrations will be accepted at Copy Rite from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day after the last regular registration date through the start of the season. • Regular registration fee is $60 per player and $55 for each additional child. Late registration fee is $80. • For more information, call 4208455.


The Roswell Runners Club, in conjunction with the Humphreys Family and SCOR, will host the 30th annual Pecos Valley Stampede on Feb. 26. The Stampede will consist of four different races — a half marathon, a 10K run/walk, a 2mile run and a 2-mile walk. The early registration fee is $15 and the late registration fee is $25. Early registrations will be accepted through Feb. 25. The half marathon will begin at 8 a.m. and all other races will begin at 9 a.m. For more information, call 6246720.


The New Mexico School of Baseball will be holding a pitching, catching and hitting clinic on Feb. 26 and 27. The clinic is for kids ages 8-14 and registration is $65 for both days or $40 for one day. Ages 8-11 will work from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on both days, while ages 12-14 will work from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. The clinic will involve two hours of pitching and catching and an hour on the basics of hitting. The camp is limited to 35 players per age group. For more information, call Darrell Carrillo at 505-463-2122.


The Sun Country PGA section is currently accepting registrations for the 2011 Sun Country Junior Golf Tour season. The SCJGT will host tournaments across the state of New Mexico and El Paso, Texas, including Sun Country Junior Tour Championship qualifiers, the Sun Country Junior Match Play Championship and the Junior PGA National Championship qualifier/Junior Tour Championship. Memberships cost $35 and individual tournament entries will be $35. Only the first 600 registrants will be accepted. For more information, visit or call 505897-0864.


TV SportsWatch The Associated Press (All times Mountain) Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Thursday, Feb. 10 GOLF 7:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Dubai Desert Classic, first round, at Dubai, United Arab Emirates (same-day tape) 1 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, first round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m.


Roswell Daily Record

Rangers raise some ticket prices, add more premier

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — The AL champion Texas Rangers have raised ticket prices for about two-thirds of their seats for 52 non-premier home games, though many of the increases are for $2 or less per seat. Coming off their first World Series, the Rangers increased from 19 to 29 the number of home dates considered premier games with higher prices. But about 30,000 seats (69 percent) at Rangers Ballpark for those games will cost less than last season. Individual ticket prices were announced on Wednesday. The biggest increases are for lower box and club seats. Advance sales on non-premier games are $62


Continued from Page B1

nation in shooting, hitting 50.5 percent, and had used the 3-pointer as a dagger all season. The Hoyas were on the mark in the first half. Five players hit from beyond the arc as the Hoyas drained 6 of 12 against the Syracuse zone but struggled inside, making just 5 of


Continued from Page B1

after Pledger started the game with a miss for Oklahoma, and Texas scor ed the first six points of the game. By the time Thompson’s two-handed dunk on an alley-oop made it 14-4, the Longhor ns had largely neutralized a packed Lloyd Noble Center on a night when the Sooners offered free admission to boost attendance with a couple inches of snow on the ground. The Sooners missed 11 of their first 14 shots, fell behind by 15 midway thr ough the first half and could never get within double digits after that. Hamilton scor ed seven points during a 9-


Chamberlain ready for role in revamped bullpen

TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Joba Chamberlain is preparing for his role in the New York Yankees' revamped bullpen. Chamberlain threw 30 pitches off a mound Wednesday during his first full prespring training workout at the team's minor league complex. The Yankees say the right-hander, who's bounced between roles since joining the club in late 2007, will stay a reliever. "Anywhere from the sixth inning on, I would assume," Chamberlain said. "I've got to embrace it and try to do the best I can to help us win another championship. We've got a pretty good bullpen. It's going to be fun out there with those guys." A bullpen that already included ace closer Mariano Rivera and late-inning men David Robertson and Boone Logan added Rafael Soriano and Pedro Feliciano in the offseason. Chamberlain lost a competition for the fifth starter spot at spring training last year to Phil Hughes, one season after going 9-6 in 32 games, including 31 starts. In 73 relief appearances in 2010, Chamberlain was 3-4 with three saves and a 4.40 ERA. "I learned a lot about pitching," Chamberlain said. "To use things in certain counts and to your advantage. How to approach hitters. That was one of the things coming up as a young kid that I really didn't pay much attention to." With the retirement of Andy Pettitte and the Yankees' rotation lacking depth, Chamberlain is not surprised that speculation about him getting another starting opportunity has resurfaced. "I don't know if that debate is ever going to stop," Chamberlain said. "I guess you take it with a grain of salt. If that comes up in the future, then I'll answer that question. Right now you can't think about it." "I'm young, but I wasn't born yesterday," Chamberlain added. "I kind of assumed that would be the case. Some people think it's good, some people don't. Everybody is going to have their opinion." Notes: Chamberlain worked out during the offseason at a gym he put in his house. ... Starting C Russell Martin took part in defensive drills for the first time since surgery in December to repair a tear in his right knee. He also did running and agility work. ... C Francisco Cervelli spent two months this winter working out with teammate Robinson Cano in the Dominican Republic.

ESPN — Connecticut at St. John's ESPN2 — Florida St. at Georgia Tech 7 p.m. ESPN — Illinois at Minnesota ESPN2 — Alabama at Vanderbilt 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Gonzaga at Loyola Marymount FSN — Oregon St. at Southern Cal NBA BASKETBALL 6 p.m. TNT — L.A. Lakers at Boston 8:30 p.m. TNT — Dallas at Denver

(from $50) for lower box and $58 (from $45) for club seats. For premier games, the increases are from $60 to $69 for lower box seats and $55 to $65 for club seats. Seats with all-you-can-eat food are up from $34 to $39 for non-premier games; and from $39 to $45 for premier games. Premier games include most Friday and Saturday home games during the season, July 4 against Baltimore and a four-game midweek series against Boston in August. The Rangers lowered prices on upper box and bleacher seats for all games, while upper reserved seats remained $15 for non-premier games and decreased from $20 to $17 for pre-

15 shots. But after a 3 from the top of the key by Wright gave Georgetown a 16-10 lead midway through the first half, the Orange responded with a 13-2 run. A three-point play by Markel Starks with 2:11 left in the half and a 3 from the left cor ner by Thompson knotted the score at 29 before Dion Waiters made a runner at the buzzer to give Syra1 run that pushed the Longhorns’ lead to 5735 with 11:57 to play, and many fans started heading to the exits in the free white T -shirts given away to all in attendance. T exas won for the 10th time in the last 12 games in the series, with the only losses coming the past two years at the Lloyd Noble Center. Freshman Cameron Clark, who scored 25 points in Oklahoma’s win against Baylor last week, was a non-factor for the second straight game. He scor ed two points after going scoreless in the Sooners’ loss to Oklahoma State on Saturday.


National Basketball Association The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .38 13 .745 — New York . . . . . . . . . .26 25 .510 12 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .24 28 .462 14½ 23 New Jersey . . . . . . . .16 37 .302 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .14 39 .264 25 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .38 14 .731 — Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .33 19 .635 5 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . .34 20 .630 5 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . .22 30 .423 16 Washington . . . . . . . .14 37 .275 23½ Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .35 16 .686 — Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .22 28 .440 12½ Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .20 31 .392 15 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .20 33 .377 16 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .8 45 .151 28

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L San Antonio . . . . . . . .44 8 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .36 15 New Orleans . . . . . . .32 22 Memphis . . . . . . . . . .28 26 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .25 29 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Oklahoma City . . . . . .33 18 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .30 22 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .31 23 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .28 24 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .13 39 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . .36 16 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . .24 25 Golden State . . . . . . .22 28 L.A. Clippers . . . . . . .20 32 Sacramento . . . . . . . .12 36

Pct .846 .706 .593 .519 .463

GB — 7½ 13 17 20

Pct GB .647 — .577 3½ .574 3½ .538 5½ .250 20½

Pct GB .692 — .490 10½ .440 13 .385 16 .250 22

Tuesday's Games Philadelphia 117, Atlanta 83 Orlando 101, L.A. Clippers 85 San Antonio 100, Detroit 89 Miami 117, Indiana 112 Milwaukee 92, Toronto 74 Memphis 105, Oklahoma City 101, OT Minnesota 112, Houston 108 Wednesday's Games Detroit 103, Cleveland 94 Indiana 104, Charlotte 103 New Jersey 103, New Orleans 101, OT Orlando 99, Philadelphia 95 San Antonio 111, Toronto 100 Washington 100, Milwaukee 85 L.A. Clippers 116, New York 108 Chicago 91, Utah 86 Dallas at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Denver at Golden State, 8:30 p.m. Thursday's Games L.A. Lakers at Boston, 6 p.m. Golden State at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Friday's Games New Jersey at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Indiana, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Orlando, 5 p.m. San Antonio at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Portland at Toronto, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Cleveland, 5:30 p.m. Miami at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Memphis, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at New York, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Utah, 8:30 p.m.


Munchak hires Matthews to coach offensive line

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — New Tennessee coach Mike Munchak has hired

cuse a two-point lead at the break. Syracuse extended the lead to 37-31 on a steal and layup by Waiters, but seconds after Scoop Jardine was knocked to the floor on a drive, Jackson, Syracuse’s rock all season, was called for his fourth foul with 14:40 left as the game became a bruising af fair in the paint. With Jackson on the bench, Freeman drained


Continued from Page B1

minutes to keep hold of first place in the league. Tyler Zeller had 24 points and a career -high 13 rebounds, and John Henson added 14 points for North Carolina (17-6, 72), which had its five-game winning streak snapped and lost for the third straight time in college basketball’s fiercest rivalry. Kyle Singler finished with 10 points on 3-of-17 shooting for Duke, but hit three important free throws in the final minute — including two with 25.2 seconds left to make it 7570 after North Carolina had made it a one-possession game. Then, after Kendall Marshall hit a free throw to pull the Tar Heels within four with 17.2 seconds left, Smith beat everybody

mier games. Grandstand reserved seats increased $1 to $7 for non-premier games, but dropped $3 to $8 for the rest. Cash parking remains $10, reflecting the $2 drop from the start of last season instituted when the new ownership group took over last August. Parking is only $5 for Friday games. Individual tickets go on sale March 5 for all games except opening day. For the April 1 opener against Boston, fans have to register online for a drawing to determine who gets the chance to buy the remaining limited number of individual reserved seats and standing room tickets. Or the team is offering 10-game plans that include a ticket to opening day.

a 3 from the right corner to give Georgetown a 4440 lead, but Fair responded with a pair of baskets of f pretty passes from Jardine. Fair’s underhand scoop caromed high off the glass and in at 12:20 and less than a minute later he converted a reverse layup to tie it at 44. Joseph’s three-point play broke the tie at 10:45 and when Vaughn was called for his fourth downcourt and soared for a breakaway dunk that all but ensured the Blue Devils would avoid their first loss at Cameron Indoor Stadium in almost exactly two years. Duke extended its NCAA-best winning streak at home to 33. The Blue Devils were in the unfamiliar position of being dominated on their home court when their guards got things rolling in the final seconds of the first half, with Curry’s jumper at the 5-second mark starting the 18-6 run that made it a game again. Smith's jumper from the elbow pulled Duke to 4945 with 14½ minutes left, about 4 minutes before Curry started the 13-1 run that put the Blue Devils up for the first time. Curry reeled of f seven quick points in little over a minute before Ryan Kelly delivered the game’s only lead change. His 3-pointer put Duke up 57-55 with


his friend and former teammate, Hall of Fame lineman Bruce Matthews, to coach the Titans’ offensive line. Matthews was selected in the first round of the 1983 NFL Draft by the then-Houston Oilers and went on to play 19 seasons for the franchise, earning 14 consecutive Pro Bowl selections and nine first-team All-Pro honors. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2007. “For me this is an opportunity of a lifetime,” Matthews said. “It is such a unique opportunity to work with Mike because I think he will do a great job. It is just one of those things I couldn’t pass up.” He spent the last two seasons as an offensive assistant for the Houston Texans and replaces Munchak, who was hired as Jeff Fisher’s successor on Monday. Among the players he will be coaching is his son, Kevin, who was signed to the Titans' active roster in December after spending the season on the team’s practice squad. Munchak said Matthews should be able to easily pick up where he left off at the offensive line since Matthews is so familiar with the Titans’ system. Matthews started as a rookie out of Southern California and played all five positions on the offensive line, starting 116 at guard, 87 at center and 39 at tackle. “I am very excited that we were able to work out something with Bruce,” Munchak said. “He is a great friend, but he also is a great coach. He has paid his dues as an assistant coach and is ready for this opportunity.”

Cleveland Browns cut Shaun Rogers, 5 others

CLEVELAND (AP) — The Cleveland Browns are cleaning house. On Wednesday, the team terminated the contracts of some big-name players, including their biggest player — enormous nose tackle Shaun Rogers. In addition, the Browns, who are rebuilding once again under new coach Pat Shurmur, also released veteran linebackers Eric Barton and David Bowens, defensive end Kenyon Coleman, tight end Robert Royal and right offensive tackle John St. Clair. The 350-pound-plus Rogers, a threetime Pro Bowl selection, was slowed by injuries and played sparingly last season. He was due to make $5.5 million in 2011 with a $500,000 roster bonus. The Browns announced the cuts in a one-paragraph statement, and moments later Barton expressed his disappointment at being let go on his Twitter account. "No longer a Cleveland brown," Barton wrote. "I'm gonna miss the great friends I met there." Rogers was on his own practice schedule last season, resting a leg injury so he could play on Sundays. He lost favor with former coach Eric Mangini, who used to go out of his way to praise defensive tackle Ahtyba Rubin. A Pro Bowler in 2008, Rogers played in 15 games, but only made one start and finished with just 17 tackles. Barton and Bowens were signed as free agents in Cleveland by Mangini, who was fired in January following his second straight 5-11 season. Coleman, who started 14 games at left end last season, also played for Mangini with the New York Jets before he was brought to Cleveland in a trade. St. Clair made 10 starts last season, but missed five games with an ankle injury. The Browns are expected to switch from a 3-4 defensive scheme to a 4-3 under new coordinator Dick Jauron, who coached Rogers in Detroit. Bowens, who was close to being cut

before the season, played well despite a knee injury and provided valuable leadership. He also returned two interceptions for touchdowns in the Browns' upset of New Orleans on Oct. 24.


Johnson has title to defend and point to prove

PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (AP) — Dustin Johnson returns to Pebble Beach with conflicting emotions. Rare is a defending champion who is looking for redemption. Johnson has a chance to make history as the first player to win three successive years at the Pebble Beach National Pro-Am since this iconic event began in 1937. Forgotten is how he built a four-shot lead in 2009 and was declared the winner when rain cut the tournament short to 54 holes. Or how he smashed one last drive to set up an easy birdie from the bunker on the final hole last year for a one-shot victory. No, the lasting image of Johnson at Pebble Beach comes from the U.S. Open last summer. He had a three-shot lead going into the final round when he took two chips from the rough — one of them left-handed — and took a triple bogey on the second hole. Then came an aggressive play with the driver on No. 3 that he hooked into the bushes for a lost ball. His tee shot on the fourth went into the ocean. It added to a colossal collapse in his first chance to win a major. Johnson closed with an 82, the highest final round by a 54-hole leader at the U.S. Open in nearly 100 years. He had yet to get out to Pebble Beach by Wednesday, and planned to play only a couple of holes before sneaking over to Cypress Point. Johnson has moved into the celebrity rotation, meaning he will play Monterey Peninsula on Thursday and Spyglass Hill on Friday before he gets his first crack at Pebble Beach. Which memories will come back? "Neither," Johnson said. "I'm just coming out to play the golf course. It's still good, even though the last time I played it I struggled a little bit. But I'm still excited to get back out there and play. I'm always going to love this golf course, no matter what. I'm just ready to get back out and play." But then he paused, and offered a slight smile. "Get a little redemption for the last round of the Open," he said. Johnson does not lose confidence easily. Despite a round that would haunt some players, he was right back in the mix two months later at the PGA Championship, poised to win another major until he failed to realize he was in a bunker on a Whistling Straits course that has too many bunkers to count. Instead of getting into a playoff, he wound two shots behind. Unfazed, Johnson won the BMW Championship a month later to mark himself as a rising star. That's not to say he hasn't learned from his mistakes, especially at Pebble Beach. Johnson attributes his U.S. Open blunders to playing and thinking too quickly. He is among the fastest players in the game, and Johnson spent the latter part of last year trying to slow down. "In the first couple of rounds, I might get a little quick," he said. "I probably need to do it more in the first, second and third rounds than I do in the final round. The final round is when you're thinking and you're more conscious of what's going on. That's when it's most important, when you're under the gun and when you've got a shot to win.

foul, a pair of free throws by Jardine put the Orange up 51-47 at 9:00. The Orange didn’t wilt with three freshmen on the floor, but when Jackson retur ned with 5:37 left, the Hoyas ran away. Wright fed Nate Lubick with a pretty pass through the lane for a dunk to pull the Hoyas to 53-52 at 4:58 and Thompson’s 3 started a decisive 9-0 run. 9:15 left, and Smith’s three-point play roughly a minute later stretched it to 60-55. Smith finished 13 of 23 and surpassed his previous career high of 33 points set a month ago against UAB. Curry hit two free throws in the final seconds to surpass his 20-point performance Jan. 27 against Boston College. They helped the Blue Devils deliver a comeback for the ages: Duke hadn’t erased a halftime deficit that big to win since 1959, when Navy led the Blue Devils by 14 at the break. Nobody on North Carolina’s reconstituted roster had ever played in a victory at Cameron — a 180degree reversal from Feb. 11, 2009, when Tyler Hansbrough and Danny Green won for the fourth time in four trips to Duke while handing the Blue Devils their most recent loss at home. "Slow for me is still pretty fast," he said. "I've got to feel like I'm moving pretty slow, which probably isn't slow." The AT&T Pebble Beach National ProAm gets under way Thursday with the usual suspects — Johnson going for a third straight win, Phil Mickelson trying to find momentum sometime before the Masters, Davis Love III playing for the 25th consecutive year, and Padraig Harrington making his PGA Tour debut. Harrington was on his way out to Pebble Beach for a practice round when he bumped into Johnson. He stopped to shake hands and pass along a playful message. "I'm trying to take the trophy off your hands this week," Harrington said. "Good luck," Johnson said with a delivery that Clint Eastwood could appreciate. Johnson might not be on top of his game as he was a year ago, when he was coming off a runner-up finish at Riviera. His season began with a couple of top 10s, including an outside chance to win at Torrey Pines. He made more news for his relationship with LPGA Tour player Natalie Gulbis that surfaced at Kapalua, whatever that relationship was. Even so, he gets most of his attention on the course.


Wednesday's Sports Transactions The Associated Press BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Alfredo Aceves on a one-year contract and LHP Dennys Reyes on a minor league contract. Designated RHP Robert Coello for assignment. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Named Ray Horton defensive coordinator. ATLANTA FALCONS — Released S Erik Coleman. Re-signed LB Coy Wire to a twoyear contract. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Terminated the contracts of NT Shaun Rogers, LB Eric Barton, LB David Bowens, DL Kenyon Coleman, TE Robert Royal and OL John St. Clair. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Named David Walker running backs coach and Devin Fitzsimmons coaching assistant. NEW YORK JETS — Signed LB Brandon Long, LB Garrett McIntyre and K Nick Novak to reserve/future contracts. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Signed DT Barrett Moen. TENNESSEE TITANS — Named Bruce Matthews offensive line coach. COLLEGE FURMAN — Named Adam Vrable assistant baseball coach. ILLINOIS STATE — Named Jim Lathrop director of strength and conditioning. MIAMI — Announced QB Tate Forcier has transferred from Michigan. MOUNT ST. VINCENT — Named Michael Scala softball coach. NORTH CAROLINA — Announced offensive line coach Brian Baker is leaving to take the same position with the Dallas Cowboys. OKLAHOMA STATE — Named Todd Monken offensive coordinator. SAM HOUSTON STATE — Announced the retirement of baseball coach Mark Johnson, effective at the end of the 2011 season. SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPI — Promoted offensive graduate assistant football coach Walt Bell to receivers coach and volunteer administrative assistant Robert Matthews to tight ends/assistant offensive line coach and recruiting coordinator. Reassigned assistant football coach Barney Farrar to director of high school relations and player development.


Roswell Daily Record


John Henry Gibson

Born: Nov. 22, 1947 Died: Feb. 5, 2011 John was born in Fort Sumner on Nov. 22, 1947, to Dorothy and Mauro Gibson. He attended Roswell High School and college at Eastern University in Portales. He was a sergeant first class in the Army and served in Vietnam from 1969 to 1972, earning several medals. He worked at RE/MAX of Alamogordo Ltd. for eight years. He had many co-workers and friends who loved him. He is survived by his wife, Melinda Gibson. They were married on Dec. 26, 1981, in Albuquerque. Other survivors include his father, Mauro Henry Gibson; his sister, Marla Frey, and her husband, Walter Frey, of San Clemente, Calif.; sister, Bunny May, and her husband, J.C. May, of Jacksboro, Texas; a daughter, Laurie Van Tatenhove, and her husband, Jeff, and twin grandchildren, Brooke and Ella; a brother -in-law, Dr. Thomas R. Hall, of Albuquerque; sister -in-law, Marilyn Haynie, and her husband, John Haynie, of, Las Cruces; nephew, Dusty Dunn, of California; and nieces, Sandy Peevey and Jennifer Drake. He also had many other relatives who were dear to his heart. There will be an open memorial celebration of his life for family and friends on Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011, from 12 to 3 p.m., at 1803 W. First St., Roswell. A private family memorial service will be held at the South Park Cemetery on Feb. 11, 2011.


Marriage Licenses Jan. 31 Raul F. Nima Alcedo, 46, Clovis, and Maria L. Trujillo, 44, Roswell Feb 8 Ramon Mendoza, 35, and Maria Luisa Lozano Lopez, 30, both Roswell Juan R. Amaya, 38, and Cynthia Ortiz, 34, both Roswell Zane R. Moody, 24, Dexter, and Giselle K. Reeves, 23, Albuquerque Noel Omar Rubio Najera, 24, and Laura Y. Jimenez, 18, both Roswell Frank Izquierdo Jr., 31, and Silvia Sian, 44, both Roswell Feb. 9 Kyle J. Endecott, 21, and Angel S. McCarty, 24, both Roswell

Municipal Court Jan. 24 Judge Larry G. Loy Arraignments Shoplifting under $250 — Natalie Firdo, 3011 S. Radcliff Drive; fined $129. Obstructing an officer — Corrine Archuleta, 513 E. T ilden St.; fined $29, deferred for 60 days (April 24) and not to repeat the offense. Shoplifting under $250 — Robert Servantez, 1104 S. Michigan Ave.; fined $429 and 8 days in jail or 15 days until paid, consecutive. Failure to appear on order to show cause — Blake Ballard, 1601 N. Michigan Ave.; fined $129 and 5 days in jail - days suspended in lieu of 5 days community service. Failure to pay fines — Blake Ballard, 1601 N. Michigan Ave.; fined $408. Shoplifting under $250 and concealing identity — Patrick Miller, 305 W. Sum-

Jane L. Taylor

Funeral services are scheduled for Saturday, Feb. 12, 2011, at 10 a.m. at First Christian Church and graveside following at South Park Cemetery for Jane L. Pennington Taylor, 92, of Roswell, who passed away Feb. 7, 2011. The Rev. T im Arlet of First Christian Church and the Rev. Richard Grisham with Bethel Baptist Church will officiate. Jane was born on Aug. 20, 1918, in San Angelo, Texas, to Edgar and Maggie von Rosenberg, who preceded her in death. She was predeceased also by her husband, William W. “Sarge” Taylor; brothers, Henry Clark von Rosenberg and Marcus von Rosenberg; and sisters, Julia Endicott and Mary M. Noll. Jane is survived by a son, Ronald Pennington, and his wife, Nancy, of Pinckney, Mich.; daughter, Janice Melton, and her husband, Shearld, of Roswell; three grandchildren, Tammy Ogletree, of Henderson, Nev., T im Melton, of Phoenix, and Corey Pennington, of Ft. Meyers, Fla.; great-granddaughter, Kaylynn Melton, of Phoenix; four nieces, Gloria Miele, of Universal City, Texas, Pam Dodgen, of Porter, Texas, Alice Cole, of Breckenridge, Texas, and Bobbie Endicott, of Flower Mound, Texas. Jane grew up in San Angelo. After graduating from high school in 1936, she attended Draughns Business College in Abilene, Texas, to attain her diploma in stenography and bookkeeping. In the early 1940s, Jane

mit St.; fined $358 or 6 days in jail until paid. Shoplifting under $250 — Barry Wilkinson, 6437 Topica Road, Dexter; fined $129. Failure to appear for arraignment — Rachel Jaramillo, 322 E. Hervey Drive; fined $129 and 5 days in jail - days suspended in lieu of 5 days community service. Unlawful use of license with arrest clause and speeding — Albert Rodriguez, 5005 S. Pennsylvania Ave.; fined $373 and 7 days in jail (mandatory). Unlawful use of license with arrest clause and display of current valid registration — Matthew R. Beamer, 3000 N. Washington Ave.; fined $373 and 7 days in jail (mandatory). Failure to appear on order to show cause — Michelle Gonzales, 804 S. Kentucky Ave.; fined $129 and 5 days in jail or 7 days until paid, to run concurrent with District Court. Unlawful use of license with arrest clause, concealing identity and tail lights — Travis Clayton, 1901 S. Sunset Ave. No. 209; fined $602 and 10 days in jail (7 mandatory). Failure to appear for arraignment and possession of marijuana under 12 oz. — Manuel Sosa, 302 E. Reed St.; fined $358 and 5 days in jail or 11 days until paid. Disorderly conduct — Darrell Lawrence, 701 S. Missouri Ave.; fined $129. Failure to pay fines — Darrell Lawrence, 701 S. Missouri Ave.; fined $258 and 4 days in jail, credit for time served. Shoplifting under $250 — Matthew Storms, 3003

moved and joined her sister, Mary, in Silver City, where Jane met and married her first husband. Living in Silver City for a brief time, the couple had their first child and worked in the family wholesale grocery business, before moving to Roswell in 1949. Here they managed Food Choice Grocery Store, a family business. In the early 1950s, their second child was bor n. Shortly thereafter the marriage ended. Jane stayed in Roswell and was both mother and father to her children. After 10 years of diligently providing compassionate care for her children, she met and married William W. “Sarge” Taylor, a gentleman who cared and sufficiently provided for Jane and her children. Jane took great pride in her work as a secretary for Malco Oil Co.; American National Insurance Co.; Buckner and Bymark accounting fir m; and Bandy, Duncan and Davis accounting firm. In 1966, Bill and Jane opened their own business, Bi-Lo Trading Post. In 1970, Jane left the accounting firm to work side-by-side with Bill until he passed away. She and her daughter, Jan, continued to run the store until her retirement at the age of 80. After retiring, Jane devoted more time to her church and developed new interests. Jane joined the First Christian Church in the early 1950s and raised her children in the congregation. She was a deaconess, president of the Crusader Class, and also Guild secretary and president. Jane faithfully attended Mary Martha, and a very special group she dearly loved was the Tuesday Morning Bible Study Group. In her last few years, Jane, attended services at Bethel Baptist Church with her daughter and gained many more friends. Jane was also a member of the Roswell Nile Club and Masonic Widows Club. In her 90s, Jane’s passion was also for ceramics.

Radcliff Drive; fined $129. Drinking in public — Rudy Garcia, 801 E. Erie, Chandler, Ariz.; fined $54. Failure to pay — Angela Rice, 111 E. Summit St.; fined $487 or 8 days in jail until paid, to run concurrent. Failure to appear for arraignment and possession of drug paraphernalia — Angela Rice, 111 E. Summit St.; fined $558 and 5 days in jail or 14 days until paid, concurrent. Failure to appear for arraignment, no insurance and stop sign — Angela Rice, 111 E. Summit St.; fined $202 or 3 days in jail until paid, concurrent. Failure to pay — Angela Rice, 111 E. Summit St.; fined $173 or 3 days in jail, concurrent. Failure to appear on hold, unlawful use of license, evidence of registration and display of registration — Hector Reyes, 98

All week long she looked forward to the Friday morning ceramics class at the Roswell Adult Center, where she met wonderful people she loved very much. The family deeply appreciates the care and support provided by Dr. Evan Nelson, Covenant Cardiology and staff, ENMMC, Vista Care and Comfort Keepers. A very special thank you to Debbie Adams, Diana Arnold, Vicki Taylor and Shelia Quintana for the love and compassion you gave our mother. Honorary pallbearers are First Christian Church family, Tuesday Morning Bible Study, Roswell Adult Center ceramics teacher and students, and Richard “Dick” Taylor. Memorials may be made to First Christian Church, 1500 S. Main St., Roswell, NM 88203, The Salvation Ar my, P.O. Box 897, Roswell, NM 88202, and American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 1856, Clovis, NM 88101 Friends may pay their respects online at Arrangements are under the direction of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Thursday, February 10, 2011

Mary was born on Dec. 28, 1922, in Red Oak, Okla., to Thelbert and Mandy Gill, who preceded her in death. She was predeceased also by her husband, Harry Hoskins, in 1971. Mary is survived by sons, Harrison Hoskins, and his wife, Judy, of Sierra Vista, Ariz., and James Hoskins, and his wife, Regena “Genie,” of Roswell; daughter, Sally Jablonsky, of Roswell; grandchildren, Brian Hoskins, Kevin Hoskins, Richard Davidson, James Davidson, Sheila Davidson and Mandy Rullan; and 14 great-grandchildren. Mary was a homemaker. Pallbearers will be James Hoskins, Harrison Hoskins, Brian Hoskins, Kevin Hoskins, Richard Davidson and James Davidson. Friends may pay their respects online at Arrangements are under the direction of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Frances Horton

Funeral services are scheduled for 2 p.m., Friday, Feb. 11, 2011, at LaGrone Funeral Chapel for Mary Ann Hoskins, 88, of Roswell, who passed away Feb. 8, 2011. The Rev. R.D. Foster of Apostolic Bible Church will officiate, with interment to follow at South Park Cemetery.

A rosary will be recited for Frances Horton, 52, of Roswell, at 7 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011, at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church. A funeral Mass will be celebrated Friday, Feb. 11, 2011, at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church with the Rev. Juan Antonio Gutierrez, OFM, officiating. Burial will follow in South Park Cemetery. She passed away Feb. 5, 2011, in Roswell. Frances was bor n in Roswell Nov. 9, 1958, to Felipe Horton and Fernanda Chavez Horton. She

Lighthall Place; fined $716 and 8 days in jail, days suspended in lieu of 8 days community service. Possession of drug paraphernalia — Joseph Dealba Jr., 1901 S. Sunset Ave. No. 112; fined $129. Failure to appear on order to show cause — Jesse Contreras, 605 E. Tilden St.; fined $129 and 5 days in jail or 7 days until paid, concurrent. Failure to pay fines — Jesse Contreras, 605 E. Tilden St.; fined $402 or 7 days in jail. Failure to appear on order to show cause — Jesse Contreras, 605 E. Tilden St.; fined $60 or 1 day in jail until paid, concurrent. Failure to pay fines — Jesse Contreras, 605 E. Tilden St.; fined $408 or 7 days in jail. Unlawful use of license — Melissa White, 23 E. Darby Road; fined $329

and 4 days in jail or 9 days in jail until paid, consecutive. Failure to comply with sentence of court — Melissa White, 23 E. Darby Road, Dexter; fined $329 and 5 days in jail or 10 days until paid, concurrent. Unlawful use of license — Melissa White, 23 E. Darby Road, Dexter; fined $229 and 4 days in jail or 8 days until paid, concurrent. Failure to comply with sentence of court — Melissa White, 23 E. Darby Road, Dexter; fined $229 and 4 days in jail or 8 days until paid, concurrent. Unlawful use of license — Melissa White, 23 E. Darby Road, Dexter; fined $229 and 4 days in jail or 8 days until paid, concurrent. Failure to comply with sentence of court — Melissa White, 23 E. Darby

Mary Ann Hoskins


lived with and dedicated her life to her loving man, Ruben Ruiz. Together they have raised three children. She loved to watch TV and laugh with all the good comedies. She loved to put on music and make a wonderful meal for her children and extended family to come over and enjoy. She loved her grandchildren and would spend as much time as she could hanging out with her close friends and family. She had a spirit that could fill a room and bring a smile to all who were there. She will be greatly missed by all who love her. Those left behind to cherish her memory are her husband, Ruben Ruiz; children, Crystal Vigil, and husband, Frankie Juarez; Josefina “Weda” Horton, Franco and Monique Terraza, and April Horton, and husband, Joe Olivares; mother, Fernanda Horton, and husband, Ar noldo Enriquez-Solis; siblings, Cruz Dillard, Nancy Garcia, and husband, Averisto “Buddy,” Rose Hernandez, Juana Rubio, and husband, Vicente, Fernanda Garcia and Mark Garcia, Adan Horton, Sally Chavez, Phillip Navarette and Carmen, Kathryn Horton, Monico Carabajal, Augustine Horton and Esther Hernandez; grandchildren, Jose, Santino, Ernest and Mia Munoz, Danny Jo Longoria, Veronica Guilez, and Atalaya Horton, Desiree and Esperanza Garcia, and Ethan Horton; special friends, Connie and Eva Horton; and numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and close friends. She was preceded in death by her father, Felipe Horton; sister, Mary Lou Horton; brother, Rosito Horton; nephew, Angel Horton; and nephews, Felipe and Avaristo Garcia. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories in the online register book at Arrangements are under the direction of Anderson Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory.

Road, Dexter; fined $229

and 4 days in jail or 8 days until paid, consecutive. Accidents Feb. 8

7:56 a.m. — Camino Real

and McGaffey Street; drivers — McKeilah B. Bolanos

17, and Ariello A. Green,

17, both Roswell

10:33 a.m. — Main

Street and Hobson Road;

drivers — Mary Bell, 60,

and John Murphree, 64, both Roswell

5:15 p.m. — 46 Andrews

Place; driver — Carson Rodgers, 49, Roswell

10:03 p.m. — Alameda

Street and Ohio Avenue;

drivers — Kathleen L.

Willard, 16, and Kamila

Warner, 23, both Roswell

Colombia rebels free councilman taken in ’09 B4 Thursday, February 10, 2011


VILLAVICENCIO, Colombia (AP) — A 35year-old town councilman taken hostage in June 2009 was released by Colombian rebels Wednesday, the first of five captives they promised to free this week. The leftist Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, or FARC, handed Marcos Baquero over to the International Red Cross and former Sen. Piedad Cordoba in the southeastern jungle. He was flown on a loaned Brazilian military helicopter emblazoned with Red Cross symbols to Villavicencio, gateway to Colombia’s easter n plains. Looking somber, he embraced his wife and two small children on the airport tarmac. Baquero, who wore jeans and a white, long-sleeve shirt, did not talk to reporters. He is the 15th captive released by the FARC since early 2008 in what are widely seen as good-faith gestures seeking a peace dialogue. Cordoba has been the go-between in all those releases, but Colombia’s solicitor general stripped of her Senate seat in September and banned her from public office for 18 years for alleged collusion with the FARC.

Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos has permitted Cordoba to continue her role brokering hostage releases. He said Monday, however, that he won’t consider peace talks with the FARC until it frees all captives, halts attacks and stops drug trafficking and extortion. Santos also insists the FARC stop sowing land mines, which kill and maim hundreds of Colombians a year. Unlike his two predecessors, Santos has yet to name a peace commissioner. Fewer than 20 so-called political hostages remain in FARC hands though some have been held for more than 13 years. Of the four additional captives the rebels have promised to free through this weekend, the longest-held is a police major captured in May 2007. The FARC has been fighting a succession of Colombian governments since 1964, demanding a more equitable distribution of wealth and the dismantling of a property system in the countryside that has allowed a small, wealthy elite to violently displace several million peasants. Colombia's government has engaged the

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FARC in peace talks at least three times during those years, all of which failed. “Words aren’t enough. Communiques aren't enough. We need real gestures of peace,” Vice President Angelino Garzon said this week. Santos, who was defense minister in the previous government, has launched legislative initiatives to return stolen land to peasants and compensate victims of Colombia’s conflict that were positively received by the rebels’ top leader, Alfonso Cano, in a New Year's video. The FARC, whose field marshal was killed in a September air raid, has nevertheless shown no inclination to accept a cease-fire. The editor of the communist weekly Voz, Carlos Lozano, told The Associated Press that while he’s impressed by the current sober atmosphere, there must be significant trust building if peace talks are to be joined. “There's still a lot to be done,” he said. “And for that reason I don’t have great expectations.”

UK hacking case

AP Photo

Pedestrians pass New Scotland Yard, the head office of the police services in London, Jan 27.

Thousands to be contacted

LONDON (AP) — British police revealed Wednesday it would contact thousands of people whose cell phones may have been targeted by the News of The World tabloid, an indication of the scale of the scandal at the heart of Rupert Murdoch’s media empire. Police have long insisted only a small number of people were believed to have been have been spied upon by the tabloid, which employed a private detective to break into the voice mail boxes of the paper's targets and eavesdrop on their private messages. But that contention has been challenged by lawmakers, fellow journalists and former employees of the News of The World, who have claimed that the practice was wide-

spread. There have also been allegations that police were hiding the full scale of the phone hacking operation for fear of jeopardizing its relationship with the politically powerful tabloid. The police have denied those claims, but the force has long been cagey about who exactly was targeted — and how many individuals were involved. Alleged victims of the hacking include model Elle MacPherson and actress Sienna Miller, and some have complained that police only gave them evidence reluctantly — fueling allegations of a cover-up. Police said they were taking a “fresh approach” to informing people whose names appeared in documents taken from The News of The World's private investigator, Glenn Mulcaire. “With this new investigation, we will be as open as we can be and will show them all the information we hold about them, while giving them the opportunity to tell us any-

Berlusconi says sex trial request is bid to topple him

MILAN (AP) — Scandal-plagued Premier Silvio Berlusconi defiantly accused prosecutors Wednesday of trying to topple his government by seeking to put him on trial on charges he had sex with a 17-yearold girl and then tried to cover it up. The sex scandal has splashed salacious details and allegations of wild parties at Berlusconi’s villas across newspaper front pages for weeks and drawn the ire of the Catholic Church. Though no stranger to legal cases, this is the first judicial action against the three-time premier and media billionaire to impugn his personal conduct, rather than his business dealings. The case raises questions about Berlusconi’s ability to govern effectively under mounting legal pressure, and comes at a time when he has been weakened by a fight with an ex-ally. Prosecutors allege Berlusconi, 74, paid for sex with a Moroccan girl, nicknamed Ruby, who has since turned 18.

thing that may be of concern to them,” Deputy Assistant Commissioner Sue Akers said. Police have previously said around 3,000 cell phone numbers were recovered over the course of their investigation into the hacking, although police cautioned that did not necessarily mean that they were all targeted. Akers made clear that every one of the people connected to those numbers would be informed. “In time, we will ... make contact with everyone who had some of their personal contact details found in the documents,” Akers said. John Prescott, a former deputy prime minister who believes the tabloid used phone hacking to get a story about his extramarital affair, said that in a meeting with Akers Wednesday he was told police now had “significant new evidence” relating to his claim that he had been a hacking victim. “I now look forward to the police finally uncovering the truth,” he said in a statement.

AP Photo

Former hostage Marcos Baquero, center, waves as he walks with his father and his wife upon his arrival to an airport in Villavicencio, Colombia, after his release by the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, FARC, Wednesday.

Mexican journalist’s firing stirs controversy

MEXICO CITY (AP) — The firing of a prominent journalist from her radio show has stirred a debate over freedom of expression in Mexico and allegations that the government still holds sway over the media. Carmen Aristegui said Wednesday that she was let go by MVS radio for refusing to apologize for her comments Friday regarding a congressman’s allegation that President Felipe Calderon is an alcoholic. Aristegui said the accusation was serious and Calderon should respond, though the lawmaker provided no evidence. Officials from Calderon’s of fice have said such rumors don’t merit a response. MVS announced her dismissal Monday, saying she violated the station’s code of ethics by giving credibility to a rumor. “An act like this is only imaginable in a dictatorship that nobody wants for Mexico: punishing for opining or questioning rulers,” Aristegui said at a news conference. The firing of a media celebrity, who is ubiquitous on the Mexican airwaves between her morning drivetime radio show and a talk show on the cable TV channel CNN en Espanol, blew up on Twitter and caused a congressional debate. Aristegui has been honored with top journalism prizes and is known for a direct style of questioning that is unusual in Mexico, a country where media independence is still evolving after 71 years of government control under the Institutional Revolutionary Party, or PRI, which ruled until 2000. Some jour nalists say freedom of expression remains an issue because government advertising is a major source of funding for many publications, and thus leverage for influence. Aristegui claimed Calderon’s of fice called MVS after her show and demanded a public apology. She said the station is under government pressure

because it is awaiting approval to renew its radio frequency concession. MVS did not retur n a phone call requesting comment Wednesday. An of ficial from Calderon’s office denied it had demanded an apology and insisted it had nothing

AP Photo

Mexican journalist Carmen Aristegui

to do with Aristegui’s dismissal. In a statement, the president’s office said the federal gover nment has been “scrupulously respectful of freedom of expression” and says it does not mix politics with issues of telecommunications. “The decision in that area are made with full transparency and strict adherence to the law and without any other consideration,” the statement said. Aristegui, on her program Friday, was discussing lawmaker Gerardo Fernandez Norona, a member of the leftist Labor Party who caused a ruckus in Congress last week when he held up a banner with Calderon’s photograph that read: “Would you let a drunk drive your car? No, right? So why would you let him run the country?” The episode prompted Congress to suspend its session. Aristegui defended her decision not to apologize. “Not only am I not retracting myself, and I'm not apologizing because there is nothing to apologize for, but on the contrary, I reiterate that the presidency should comment about this issue,” she said.







101 N. PENNSYLVANIA JOHN COX 317-1477 Locally Owned

Financing Available


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Family Circus

Beetle Bailey

DEAR ABBY: You assured “Overwhelmed in Ohio” (Dec. 18) that fellow student “Dan” will “move on and start building a life” after high school is over. On what base might he build? Because “Overwhelmed” says Dan is an “outcast” whom everyone treats as invisible, and he has attached himself to the one person who has befriended him, it appears he has completely missed the normal teen social-learning process. How, then, is he supposed to have acquired the social skills necessary for building connections later in life? There’s a difference between being unpopular and being ostracized. An unpopular kid can participate in social situations with similar kids. A kid who is shunned cannot. Unfortunately, Dan may be on a path toward lifelong social illiteracy and isolation. What needs to happen before “Overwhelmed” pulls away is for the adults in charge of this school to figure out why Dan has been ostracized, and develop an effective remedy for the situation — one that gets Dan into normal relationships with other people. And there should also be lessons about empathy provided to the students who are shunning him. KNOWS FROM EXPERIENCE

DEAR KNOWS: Thank you for your insight. You are by no means the only reader who felt compelled to

Dear Heloise: I took some ENAMEL OR PORCELAIN off my sink. I think I must have knocked it hard with my cast-iron skillet; otherwise, I don’t know how I did it. Anyway, the black gouge looked unsightly. I took some correction fluid, the kind you use for mistakes when typing, and covered the gouge. It looks great! The sink looks good as new. — Jane M. in Hot Springs Village, Ark. Jane, this is my secret hint, too! I just shared this in my Good Housekeeping magazine


chime in on this sad situation. Read on:

DEAR ABBY: High school can be a cruel time for many young people, especially those deemed “outcasts” by their peers. I had a friend in high school who truly suffered. I made it my mission to make sure he felt he had a friend and wasn’t completely alone. I hung out with him at lunch, at the library on weekends, and tried to include him in activities I was involved in. I defended him to those who called him names, and although I was younger than he, I felt like his protector. Now, eight years later and living in different states, we are still friends. He told me recently that I was the only reason he didn’t attempt suicide in high school. He said I had saved his life by just taking a few moments out of my day to say hello or hang out with him. At the time I didn’t realize the lifeline I was extending. LUCY IN OAKLAND, CALIF.




column (February issue). For small chips in porcelain, correction fluid is a great fix, or even plain white nail polish (not polish with a shimmer or

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

DEAR ABBY: My teenage son was similarly “invisible” to most of his classmates and it led to deep depression and anxiety. He is now at a school with other kids who have social learning disorders — a broad class that includes Asperger’s syndrome and a general failure to observe and respond to social cues. If Dan falls into this category, he needs the help of both the adults and teens in his life. There is also effective therapy available for social learning disorders, and a decent school counselor should be able to help Dan and his parents find it. MOM OF A FORMERLY INVISIBLE TEEN

DEAR ABBY: Dan might be autistic, which could explain his behavior. I have an autistic son who is high functioning. His social skills seem immature and he appears “geeky.” People have shunned and teased him because of it. After managing to develop some friendships in band (which, by the way, has some of the best geeky kids who accept others) and a church high school group, his social skills improved. But he needs those kids who overlook his quirkiness and befriend him to help him build confidence. They do exist; you just have to sometimes search for them. If Dan starts feeling more accepted by others, it may lessen his dependence on “Overwhelmed.” JANN IN TEXAS

Hagar the Horrible



pearl finish). It’s a cheap Heloise hint to keep your porcelain sinks looking great! It may take a few layers to build up, and clear polish is a good base. Visit my website,, to see the column and other great hints! Heloise

Dear Heloise: I have a down jacket that is in great shape, except that the zipper doesn’t want to work properly; either it won’t move at all, or if it moves, it will zip fine for an inch or two, then the “teeth” don’t lock like they should. Any ideas on how to fix this problem, or do I just get a new zipper? Terrie C. in Fredericksburg, Va.

How frustrating this can be! Try using one of the following: a piece of paraffin (small birthday candle will work in place of paraffin), a bar of unscented soap, or the lead of a pencil. Any of these can be rubbed over the stubborn zipper and hopefully solve this issue. However, these may not work on a plastic zipper. If that’s the case, you may have to replace the zipper. Heloise

Snuffy Smith


Dear Heloise: I have found that the small rings left on milk jugs after removing the lid are great for keeping rolled-up papers such as maps, posters, etc., in a compact roll for storage in tubes. I like these much better than rubber bands. If larger rings are needed, there are several larger plastic jars (like mayo comes in) that have rings remaining under the lid. The rings are easy to remove, and I save several of various sizes. Wilbur K. in Parkersburg, W.Va.

Dear Heloise: Fill those empty 64-ounce fruit-drink containers or 78ounce liquid laundry-detergent bottles with sand. Place them in the trunk of your vehicle, over your axle area, adding needed weight for snow season. When you get stuck in snow, or your tires are spinning, just pour out some sand in the area of your tire. They are not so heavy that women would have trouble lifting them. Doreen P. in Folsom, Calif.

The Wizard of Id

For Better or For Worse

Thursday, February 10, 2011


B6 Thursday, February 10, 2011


Div Last Chg DiaOffs .50a 69.39 -1.56 DrxEMBll s.19e 35.56 -2.54 A-B-C DrSCBear rs ... d13.80 +.19 ABB Ltd .48e 23.68 +.10 DirEMBr rs ... 22.68 +1.43 AES Corp ... 12.35 -.16 DirFnBear ... 7.87 +.14 AFLAC 1.20 57.02 -.88 DrxFBull s ... 32.39 -.57 AGCO ... 51.83 -.48 DirxSCBull .11e u78.96 -1.15 AK Steel .20 15.52 -.14 DirxLCBear ... 7.47 +.06 AMR ... 7.21 -.11 DirxEnBull .41e 72.44 -2.63 AOL ... 20.60 -.29 Discover .08 21.11 -.36 AT&T Inc 1.72f 27.97 +.06 Disney .40f u43.36 +2.18 AU Optron ... 9.42 -.38 DomRescs1.97f 43.54 ... AbtLab 1.76 45.54 -.07 DEmmett .40 18.44 +.10 Accenture .90f 52.70 +.06 DowChm .60 37.46 -.48 AdvAuto .24 66.00 +1.10 DuPont 1.64 53.83 +.12 AMD ... 8.23 -.01 DuPFabros .48 22.28 -.71 AdvSemi .06e 6.19 -.15 DukeEngy .98 17.83 -.05 Aeropostl s ... 25.46 +.07 Dynegy rs ... 5.71 -.21 Aetna .60f 37.32 -.32 ECDang n ... 26.45 -.43 ... u27.08 +.92 Agilent ... 43.43 -.74 EMC Cp ... 3.70 -.05 Agrium g .11 u96.12 +2.69 EKodak AlcatelLuc ... 3.56 -.01 ElPasoCp .04 16.71 -.15 ... 6.80 -.18 Alcoa .12 17.16 -.24 Elan AllgEngy .60 26.37 +.02 EldorGld g .10f 16.70 -.09 AldIrish ... .82 -.04 EmersonEl 1.38 60.99 +.01 Allstate .80 32.36 -.20 EnCana g .80 30.83 -.60 AlphaNRs ... 52.52 -1.57 ENSCO 1.40 50.10 -1.17 Altria 1.52 24.15 +.02 EvergE rs ... 3.92 -.26 AmBev s .99e 26.15 -.71 ExcoRes .16 20.13 +.08 AMovilL .52e 56.39 -.95 Exelon 2.10 43.08 +.06 AmAxle ... 14.02 -.49 ExxonMbl 1.76 82.55 -.43 AEagleOut .44a 14.69 +.01 FamilyDlr .72f 44.00 -.01 AEP 1.84 35.74 -.09 FstHorizon .04 11.72 -.09 AmExp .72 45.72 -.16 FirstEngy 2.20 39.93 ... AmIntlGrp ... 41.11 -1.26 FlagstB rs ... 1.73 +.07 AmTower ... u54.59 +.31 FootLockr .60 18.50 -.12 ... 16.09 -.15 Ameriprise .72 61.21 +1.25 FordM Anadarko .36 77.37 -1.32 FordM wt ... 7.44 -.20 AnalogDev .88 39.81 +.19 ForestLab ... 33.41 +.16 Annaly 2.65e 18.00 +.07 FMCG s 1.00a 53.89 -1.75 Apache .60 116.15 -1.35 FrontierCm .75 9.42 -.01 ArcelorMit .75 37.58 -.73 FrontierOil ... 22.91 -.56 ArchCoal .40 32.63 -.72 G-H-I ArchDan .64f u36.02 -.07 ... 4.73 -.06 ArvMerit ... 19.55 +.02 GMX Rs Gafisa s .14e 12.17 -.23 AssuredG .18 14.78 -.27 AveryD 1.00f 40.10 +.71 GameStop ... 19.70 -.32 Avon .92f 29.40 +.93 GamGld g ... 8.72 ... BB&T Cp .60 28.97 -.20 Gannett .16 17.07 +.07 .40 21.19 +.25 BHP BillLt1.74e 93.75 -1.94 Gap BP PLC .42e 45.83 -.54 GnCable ... u42.87 +2.65 BakrHu .60 66.67 -1.07 GenElec .56f u21.31 +.03 BcoBrades .82r 18.34 -.27 GenGrPr n ... 15.30 +.02 BcoSantand.78e 12.29 -.03 GenMarit .04m 3.05 -.10 BcoSBrasil .45e 11.30 -.23 GenMills s 1.12 35.82 +.07 BkofAm .04 14.64 +.03 GenMot n ... 36.41 -.48 BkIrelnd 1.04e 2.28 -.08 GenOn En ... 4.10 -.05 BkNYMel .36 31.69 -.51 Genworth ... 12.75 -.21 Barclay .28e 20.44 +.15 Gerdau .32e 13.45 -.34 Bar iPVix rs ... 28.51 +.09 GlaxoSKln2.04e 38.26 -.11 BarrickG .48 48.02 -.67 GoldFLtd .16e 16.29 -.24 Baxter 1.24f 49.84 +.74 Goldcrp g .36 43.09 +.15 BeazerHm ... 5.33 -.26 GoldmanS 1.40 166.01 -2.54 BeckCoult .76 u82.78 -.01 Goodyear ... 12.51 -.43 BerkH B ... 83.89 -.38 GpTelevisa ... 23.82 -.29 BestBuy .60 33.85 -.50 HCP Inc 1.92f 36.65 -.18 BigLots ... 39.98 +.88 HSBC 1.70e u58.31 +.64 BioMedR .68 17.59 -.25 Hallibrtn .36 43.95 -1.02 Blackstone .40 16.75 -.55 HarleyD .40 41.33 +.21 BlockHR .60 13.23 +.46 HartfdFn .40f 29.44 -.70 ... 9.59 +.09 Boeing 1.68 72.63 +.34 HltMgmt ... 9.45 -.37 BorgWarn ... 72.04 +.14 HeclaM Hertz ... u16.00 +.14 BostonSci ... 6.88 -.07 .40 80.09 -2.58 BoydGm ... 12.42 +.05 Hess Brinker .56 u24.49 +1.03 HewlettP .32 48.94 +.80 BrMySq 1.32f 25.72 -.03 HomeDp .95 37.17 +.01 BrkfldPrp .56 17.50 -.14 HonwllIntl 1.33f 57.34 -.05 ... 53.38 +.90 CB REllis ... 23.88 -.04 Hospira CBL Asc .80 18.10 +.16 HostHotls .04 19.49 -.12 CBS B .20 u21.54 +.46 HovnanE ... 4.67 +.22 CF Inds .40u152.02+5.55 IAMGld g .08f u20.60 -.62 CMS Eng .84 19.09 -.21 ICICI Bk .53e 42.31 -.10 CSX 1.04f 70.99 +.31 iShGold s ... 13.34 ... CVR Engy ... u18.77 -.05 iSAstla .82e 25.97 -.13 CVS Care .50f 33.32 +.02 iShBraz 2.53e 70.38 -1.98 .50e 32.01 -.22 CablvsnNY .50 u37.14 +.98 iSCan Cameco g .40f 42.39 +1.33 iShGer .29e u26.15 +.26 iSh HK .45e 18.70 -.46 Cameron ... 56.25 -.25 CdnNRs gs .30 43.75 -.27 iShJapn .14e 11.33 -.08 CapOne .20 51.03 -.50 iSh Kor .39e 61.09 -1.65 CardnlHlth .78 41.41 -.21 iSMalas .34e 14.43 -.12 Carnival 1.00f 46.95 +.12 iShMex .54e 61.01 -1.04 Caterpillar 1.76 99.79 -.82 iShSing .43e 13.56 -.26 .43t 9.71 -.10 iSTaiwn .29e 15.62 -.27 Cemex Cemig pf 1.19e 16.10 -.05 iSh UK .43e 18.30 -.09 ... 29.52 -.12 CenterPnt .79f 16.10 -.14 iShSilver CntryLink 2.90 44.50 ... iShChina25.63e 41.50 -1.08 iSSP500 2.36e 132.76 -.34 ChRvLab ... 37.78 +1.03 Chemtura n ... 16.58 -.82 iShEMkts .64e 45.51 -1.07 ChesEng .30 30.87 -.67 iShiBxB 5.23e 107.53 +.69 Chevron 2.88 96.24 -1.50 iShSPLatA1.18e 50.51 -1.22 Chicos .16 12.10 +.15 iSSPVal 1.24e 63.16 -.25 Chimera .69e 4.25 -.02 iShB20 T 3.85e 89.22 +.77 ChinaMble1.85e 48.14 -1.22 iS Eafe 1.42e 61.20 -.18 Citigrp ... 4.84 -.05 iSR1KV 1.29e 67.97 -.26 Citigp wtA ... 1.00 +.01 iSR1KG .73e u60.50 -.10 CliffsNRs .56 86.75 -3.37 iSR2KG .58e u90.72 -.47 Clorox 2.20 66.14 -.39 iShR2K .89e u80.87 -.36 Coach .60 57.41 +.20 iShREst 1.97e 58.80 +.14 CocaCE .48 u25.90 -.35 iShDJHm .07e 13.96 +.05 CocaCl 1.76 63.15 +.28 iShSPSm .74e 70.62 -.28 Coeur ... 24.84 -.96 IngerRd .28 46.25 -2.78 ... 123.13 +4.91 ColgPal 2.12 78.32 -.24 IntcntlEx 2.60 164.65 -1.40 Comerica .40 39.55 +.17 IBM ... 9.16 -.14 CompSci .80f 48.43 -8.11 Intl Coal ConAgra .92 22.90 +.20 IntlGame .24 17.81 +.06 .75f 29.64 -.05 ConocPhil 2.20 70.66 -1.34 IntPap ConsolEngy .40 47.72 -1.67 Interpublic ... 11.74 -.21 .44 25.10 -.29 ConstellEn .96 32.30 -.36 Invesco Corning .20 22.80 +.19 ItauUnibH .65e 21.22 -.53 CovantaH1.50e 17.47 +.09 J-K-L Covidien .80 49.74 +.09 Cummins 1.05 111.80 +.10 JPMorgCh .20 45.11 -.63 Jabil .28 21.43 +.13 D-E-F JanusCap .04 12.90 -.14 JohnJn 2.16 60.88 -.06 DCT Indl .28 5.49 -.05 DR Horton .15 12.46 +.08 JohnsnCtl .64 40.18 +.23 JonesGrp .20 13.24 +.16 DSW Inc ... u41.66 +5.43 Danaher s .08 49.84 +.10 JnprNtwk ... 40.33 +.04 DeanFds ... 10.30 -.25 KB Home .25 15.07 +.16 Deere 1.40f u93.95 +.46 KKR Fn .60f u10.47 +.22 ... 20.30 +.05 DelMnte .36 18.95 -.01 KT Corp DeltaAir ... 11.74 -.12 Kellogg 1.62 53.10 -.19 DenburyR ... 20.81 -.19 Keycorp .04 9.57 -.14 .72 u18.84 +.16 DevelDiv .16f 14.35 ... Kimco DevonE .64 85.87 -.79 KindredHlt ... u24.69 -.31 Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 20.58 -.08 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 19.55 -.08 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.42 -.01 GrowthI 27.24 -.02 Ultra 23.89 -.03 American Funds A: AmcpA p 19.71 -.03 AMutlA p 26.23 -.02 BalA p 18.58 -.02 BondA p 12.08 +.03 CapIBA p 50.45 -.06 CapWGA p36.67 -.05 CapWA p 20.44 +.02 EupacA p 42.19 -.13 FdInvA p 38.35 -.05 GovtA p 13.70 +.04 GwthA p 31.62 -.10 HI TrA p 11.54 ... IncoA p 17.05 ... IntBdA p 13.33 +.03 IntlGrIncA p32.00 -.02 ICAA p 29.31 -.05 NEcoA p 26.41 -.11 N PerA p 29.51 -.01 NwWrldA 53.27 -.47 SmCpA p 39.17 -.25 TxExA p 11.60 ... WshA p 28.32 -.05 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 30.31 -.20 IntlEqA 29.57 -.20 IntEqII I r 12.49 -.09 Artisan Funds: Intl 22.37 +.02 IntlVal r 28.02 +.12 MidCap 35.17 -.04 MidCapVal21.47 -.09

Baron Funds: Growth 53.25 -.23 SmallCap 25.12 -.04 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.63 +.04 DivMu 14.14 -.01 TxMgdIntl 16.38 -.03 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 18.26 -.04 GlAlA r 19.84 -.07 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.52 -.06 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 18.30 -.04 GlbAlloc r 19.93 -.07 CGM Funds: Focus n 34.38 -.46 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 56.06 -.17 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 61.32 +.07 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 30.05 -.13 DivEqInc 10.53 -.05 DivrBd 4.98 +.02 SelComm A47.95 -.01 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 31.03 -.14 AcornIntZ 41.03 -.16 ValRestr 51.37 -.55 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.51 +.05 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n11.88 -.03 USCorEq1 n11.57-.04 USCorEq2 n11.55-.04 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 8.49 ... Davis Funds A: NYVen A 35.41 -.19

NEW YORK(AP) - Cattle/hogs futures on the Chicago Merchantile Exchange Friday: chg.

+.07 +.02 +.32 +.52 +.53 +1.10 +.95 +.95

-1.33 -1.08 -1.17 -1.12 -.62 -.85 -.55

+.35 +.58 +.05 -.05 +.38 +.98 +.95 +.80 +1.40 +.50 +.80

16.75 14.36 52.80 31.24 22.64 12.46 6.41 46.21 20.85 35.78 32.65 31.03 4.21 11.00 24.47 35.84


-.43 +.53 +.50 +.11 +.36 -.15 +.02 -.15 +.18 -.06 +.26 +.04 -.02 -.03 -.28 +.36

MBIA ... 10.92 -.22 MEMC ... 13.36 -.04 MF Global ... 8.17 +.04 MGIC ... 8.91 -.21 MGM Rsts ... 15.70 +.01 MPG OffTr ... 3.80 -.29 Macys .20 23.90 -.36 Manitowoc .08 u18.97 +.02 Manulife g .52 18.97 -.30 MarathonO1.00 46.34 +.06 MktVGold .40e 56.46 -.89 MktVRus .18e 38.87 -.80 MktVJrGld2.93e 37.16 -1.11 MktV Agri .33e u57.01 +.07 MarIntA .35f 39.70 -.05 MarshM .84 u28.80 +.22 MarshIls .04 7.28 -.03 Masco .30 14.77 +.01 MasseyEn .24 61.87 -1.56 McDnlds 2.44 75.93 +.57 Mechel ... 31.40 -1.33 MedcoHlth ... 62.00 -1.37 Medtrnic .90 39.65 -.16 Merck 1.52 33.09 -.18 MetLife .74 47.60 -.87 MetroPCS ... 13.00 +.01 MitsuUFJ ... 5.49 -.03 MobileTel s ... 19.80 -.22 Molycorp n ... 54.38 -1.02 Monsanto 1.12 75.23 +.53 MonstrWw ... 16.48 -.01 Moodys .46f 30.20 +.23 MorgStan .20 30.08 -.56 Mosaic .20 u84.52 +.47 MotrlaSol n ... 39.55 -.31 MuellerWat .07 3.90 -.01 NYSE Eur 1.20 u38.10 +4.69 ... 25.09 -.62 Nabors NBkGreece.29e 2.14 -.01 NOilVarco .44f 76.80 -.57 NatSemi .40 15.26 -.02 NY CmtyB 1.00 18.53 -.28 NewellRub .20 19.68 -.08 NewmtM .60 57.88 -.39 Nexen g .20 23.99 -.08 NiSource .92 18.69 -.08 NikeB 1.24f 87.25 +.54 NobleCorp .98e 37.36 -.49 NokiaCp .55e 11.73 +.45 Nordstrm .80 44.96 +.04 NorflkSo 1.60f 62.12 +.52 NorthropG 1.88 u71.87 +.78 Novartis 2.53e 56.20 +.14 Nucor 1.45f 47.05 -.57 OcciPet 1.52 97.25 -.51 OfficeDpt ... 5.75 -.01 OilSvHT 2.40e 151.89 -3.06


PMI Grp ... 3.17 -.04 PNC .40 64.21 -.10 PPL Corp 1.40 25.01 +.12 PatriotCoal ... 23.82 -1.91 PeabdyE .34 61.45 -1.26 PennWst g 1.08 25.70 -.38 Penney .80 u35.79 +.76 PepsiCo 1.92 64.42 +.25 Petrohawk ... 20.02 -.47 PetrbrsA 1.20e 31.93 -.94 Petrobras 1.20e 35.95 -.97 Pfizer .80f 19.05 -.11 PhilipMor 2.56 59.54 +.48 PitnyBw 1.48f 25.09 -.08 PlainsEx ... 37.33 +.14 Polo RL .80fu125.35+9.58 Potash .84f 182.07 +.88 PwshDB ... 28.92 +.14 PS Agri ... 34.74 +.35 PS USDBull ... 22.31 -.10 PrideIntl ... 38.85 -.57 PrinFncl .55f 32.50 +.26 PrUShS&P ... 21.43 +.11 ProUltQQQ ... u91.87 -.41 PrUShQQQ ... d10.20 +.04 ProUltSP .43e 52.95 -.28 ProUShL20 ... 40.57 -.67 ProUShtFn ... 14.04 +.16 ProUFin rs .07e 73.02 -.80 ProUSR2K ... 11.60 +.11 ProUSSP500 ... 16.57 +.12 ProUltCrude ... 11.04 -.08 ProUSSlv rs ... d9.83 +.08 ProctGam 1.93 64.39 -.25 ProgsvCp 1.40e 20.20 -.02 ProLogis .45 14.93 -.01 Prudentl 1.15f 63.13 -.88 PSEG 1.37 33.02 +.28 ... 7.82 +.04 PulteGrp QntmDSS ... 2.91 +.01 QstDiag .40 57.56 -.84 QwestCm .32 7.32 -.02 RAIT Fin .03e 2.91 -.10 RSC Hldgs ... 12.34 -.35 RadianGrp .01 6.98 -.22 RangeRs .16 47.84 -1.79 Raytheon 1.50 51.49 -.07 RegalEnt .84a 13.08 -.04 RegionsFn .04 7.61 -.19 RehabCG ... u36.97 -.08 ReneSola ... 10.88 -.37 RepubSvc .80 30.53 +.06 RetailVent ... u17.99 +2.05 ReynAm s 1.96f 32.02 -.03 RioTinto s .90e 75.18 -1.45 RiteAid h ... 1.25 ... Rowan ... 37.65 +.14 RylCarb ... 46.90 +.42

Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 35.79 -.18 NYVen C 34.22 -.18 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.17 +.02 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n21.28 -.35 EmMktV 34.95 -.55 IntSmVa n 18.09 -.02 LargeCo 10.42 -.03 USLgVa n 21.51 -.07 US Micro n14.16 -.07 US Small n22.21 -.11 US SmVa 26.66 -.14 IntlSmCo n17.91 -.02 Fixd n 10.32 ... IntVa n 19.70 -.05 Glb5FxInc n10.79 +.01 2YGlFxd n 10.14 ... Dodge&Cox: Balanced 73.77 -.23 Income 13.24 +.02 IntlStk 36.92 -.05 Stock 114.86 -.53 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 10.90 ... Dreyfus: Aprec 39.36 -.11 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 18.82 -.10 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.09 ... GblMacAbR10.24 -.02 LgCapVal 18.87 -.10 FMI Funds: LgCap p 16.32 -.02 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.88 ... FPACres n27.43 -.06 Fairholme 36.06 -.38

CATTLE/HOGS Open high low settle CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 107.75 108.95 107.35 107.72 Apr 11 111.37 112.60 111.07 111.27 Jun 11 112.42 113.35 111.87 112.27 Aug 11 113.97 114.77 113.15 113.77 Oct 11 117.32 118.00 116.60 117.10 Dec 11 117.35 118.35 116.85 117.90 Feb 12 117.25 117.95 117.10 117.70 Apr 12 117.40 118.00 117.40 117.95 Jun 12 114.90 Last spot N/A Est. sales 6829. Tue’s Sales: 40,359 Tue’s open int: 355295, off -4584 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 11 124.55 124.55 122.90 122.92 Apr 11 125.90 126.15 124.75 124.77 May 11 126.95 127.05 125.75 125.80 Aug 11 127.80 127.95 126.62 126.65 Sep 11 127.55 127.65 126.80 126.90 Oct 11 128.00 128.00 127.05 127.25 Nov 11 127.80 127.80 127.40 127.40 Jan 12 127.00 Last spot N/A Est. sales 3419. Tue’s Sales: 7,194 Tue’s open int: 50448, up +91 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 85.30 85.47 84.75 85.17 Apr 11 91.40 92.15 90.70 91.25 May 11 99.00 99.30 98.90 99.30 Jun 11 101.37 101.97 100.72 100.95 Jul 11 100.10 100.97 99.67 100.07 Aug 11 99.05 99.47 98.57 98.95 Oct 11 87.25 87.80 86.95 87.75 Dec 11 83.30 83.80 82.95 83.50 Feb 12 83.50 84.20 83.50 84.10 Apr 12 84.00 84.80 84.00 84.80 May 12 87.50 87.50 87.50 87.50 Jun 12 90.00 90.30 90.00 90.30 Last spot N/A

Kinross g .10 KnghtCap ... Kohls ... Kraft 1.16 Kroger .42 LDK Solar ... ... LSI Corp LVSands ... LennarA .16 LillyEli 1.96 Limited .80f LincNat .20f LloydBkg ... LaPac ... Lowes .44 LyonBas A ...


SAIC ... 16.79 -.11 ... 14.84 +.02 SLM Cp SpdrDJIA 2.92eu122.28 +.14 SpdrGold ... 133.07 -.07 SP Mid 1.51eu173.57 -.30 S&P500ETF2.37e132.27-.30 SpdrHome .33e 18.48 +.13 SpdrKbwBk.13e 27.19 -.31 SpdrLehHY4.58e 40.34 -.25 SpdrRetl .49e 48.98 +.07 SpdrOGEx .20e 57.02 -.89 SpdrMetM .38e 69.33 -1.69 SRA Intl ... u27.72 +.93 SWS Grp .04m 5.71 +1.42 Safeway .48 21.56 +.37 StJoe ... 27.00 -2.05 StJude ... u44.72 +.56 Saks ... 11.64 -.18 SandRdge ... 8.20 -.11 Sanofi 1.63e 34.69 -.29 SaraLee .46 16.91 -.24 Schlmbrg 1.00f 88.49 -.57 Schwab .24 18.75 -.23 SemiHTr .56e 35.58 -.07 SiderNac s .58e 16.59 -.67 SilvWhtn g ... 34.80 -.37 SilvrcpM g .08 11.73 -.05 SmithfF ... 22.65 -.25 SmurfStn n ... u39.23 +.01 SouthnCo 1.82 37.59 +.23 SwstAirl .02 12.27 +.09 SwstnEngy ... 37.38 -1.45 SpectraEn 1.04f 25.89 -.19 SpiritAero ... 24.90 -.15 SprintNex ... 4.35 +.04 SP Matls 1.17e 39.56 -.36 SP HlthC .57e 32.30 -.07 SP CnSt .78e 29.53 +.05 SP Consum.49eu39.13 +.26 SP Engy .99e 73.37 -.94 SPDR Fncl .16e 16.85 -.12 SP Inds .60e u37.37 -.01 SP Tech .32e u26.88 -.05 SP Util 1.27e 32.00 -.00 StdPac ... 4.43 +.01 StarwdHtl .30f 62.88 -.17 StateStr .04 47.15 -.16 Statoil ASA1.02e 23.86 -.91 StillwtrM ... 23.62 -1.10 SummitH n ... 9.69 ... Suncor gs .40 40.78 +.13 Suntech ... 8.72 -.14 SunTrst .04 u31.97 -.30 Supvalu .35 7.99 +.05 Synovus .04 2.80 -.08 Sysco 1.04f 28.05 +.04 TECO .82 17.89 -.18 TJX .60 49.37 -.47 TaiwSemi .47e 13.09 -.33 Talbots ... 5.87 -.04 Target 1.00 55.01 -.38 TataMotors.32e 23.93 -.92 TeckRes g .60f 58.28 -5.28 TempleInld .52f 24.15 +.29 Tenaris .68e 46.04 +.04 TenetHlth ... 6.87 +.09 Teradyn ... 17.96 -.03 Terex ... 36.06 -.43 Tesoro ... 20.97 -.47 TexInst .52 35.10 -.18 Textron .08 27.37 -.54 ThermoFis ... 56.95 +1.07 ThomCrk g ... 13.57 -.47 3M Co 2.20f 90.78 +1.31 TimeWarn .94f u36.93 +.53 TitanMet ... 18.96 -.58 TollBros ... 21.75 +.39 Total SA 3.13e 59.17 -.44 Transocn ... 75.79 -3.75 Travelers 1.44 u58.81 +.93 TycoElec .64 u37.74 +.50 TycoIntl .86e 46.30 -.47 Tyson .16 18.59 -.18 UBS AG ... u19.34 +.26 US Airwy ... 9.88 ... USG ... 18.99 +.80 UnilevNV 1.12e 29.91 +.24 Unilever 1.12e 29.49 +.20 UnionPac 1.52 95.85 +.73 UtdContl ... 26.62 -.13 UtdMicro .08e 3.22 -.10 UPS B 2.08f 74.58 +.11 US Bancrp .20 28.04 -.18 US NGsFd ... 5.53 +.04 US OilFd ... 36.50 -.14 USSteel .20 57.22 -1.69 UtdTech 1.70 u83.98 +.10 UtdhlthGp .50 42.07 +.10


Vale SA .76e 33.50 -.89 Vale SA pf .76e 29.48 -.89 ValeroE .20 u27.35 -.65 VangTSM1.24e 68.23 -.18 VangEmg .82e 45.89 -.91 Venoco ... 18.67 -.47 VerizonCm 1.95 36.68 +.34 ViacomB .60 45.00 +.60 VimpelC n .46p 13.92 -.49 Visa .60 73.28 -1.14 VishayInt ... 17.48 +.16 VivoPart .84e 32.41 -1.51 Wabash ... u11.60 -.24 WalMart 1.21 56.73 +.35 Walgrn .70 42.66 -.12 WalterEn .50 119.08 -5.75 WeathfIntl ... 24.16 -.95 WellPoint ... 65.25 -.03 WellsFargo .20 33.13 -.97 WendyArby .08 4.96 -.05 WDigital ... 35.74 -.62 WstnRefin ... 14.59 -1.38 WstnUnion .28f u21.01 -.37 Weyerh .60f 24.32 +.01 WmsCos .50 27.25 -.49 WmsSon .60 u36.95 +2.00 WT India .15e 22.01 -.59 Wyndham .48 29.68 -1.17 XL Grp .40 23.41 -.28 Xerox .17 10.89 +.04 Yamana g .12f 11.93 -.08 YumBrnds 1.00 49.50 -.09 Zimmer ... 59.37 -.59


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 11 174.66 182.29 173.67 180.58 May 11 172.80 180.69 171.71 177.98 Jul 11 167.06 173.94 166.35 172.47 Oct 11 143.75 144.00 138.25 144.00 Dec 11 120.60 125.25 120.20 124.55 Mar 12 114.50 119.00 113.81 117.56 May 12 108.81 111.52 108.26 110.70 Jul 12 106.50 107.00 104.27 106.00 Oct 12 96.66 Dec 12 95.00 96.00 95.00 95.56 Last spot N/A Est. sales 44178. Tue’s Sales: 51,109 Tue’s open int: 220694, up +481


+5.29 +4.28 +4.48 +4.44 +3.99 +4.04 +2.78 +1.64 +.40 +.56


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

low settle


WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 890 893ü 875ü 886 +11fl May 11 920ü 925ø 906ø 917fl +11fl Jul 11 947 950fl 932ü 944fl +12ü







Name Vol (00) Last Chg Citigrp 2726737 4.84 -.05 BkofAm 1330185 14.64 +.03 S&P500ETF1285335132.27-.30 iShEMkts 981749 45.51 -1.07 WellsFargo682214 33.13 -.97


Name Vol (00) AvalRare n 90089 NthgtM g 88924 ChinaShen 75988 VantageDrl 52616 Taseko 45040

Last 7.32 2.88 7.37 1.91 5.86

Chg -.41 +.05 +.53 -.01 -.11

Name Vol (00) Last Cisco 911051 22.04 PwShs QQQ53848557.93 Microsoft 523205 27.97 MicronT 487956 11.26 Intel 435988 21.46-


Chg +.05 -.10 -.31 -.18


Name Last Chg %Chg Name SWS Grp 5.71 +1.42 +33.1 Neuralstem DSW Inc 41.66 +5.43 +15.0 ChinaNutri NYSE Eur 38.10 +4.69 +14.0 Dreams RetailVent 17.99 +2.05 +12.9 AmBiltrt TRC Cos 3.87 +.37 +10.6 SwGA Fn

Last 2.24 3.51 3.11 7.19 14.00

Chg %Chg Name +.31 +16.1 XetaTech +.28 +8.7 VillBk&Tr +.25 +8.7 PeopEduc +.54 +8.1 LeadgB grs +1.00 +7.7

Name CompSci USANA DuoyGWat Magnetek h AmbwEd n

Last 17.64 7.13 4.44 5.00 2.37

Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -2.96 -14.4 SmithMicro 8.50 -4.56 -34.9 -.92 -11.4 SierraWr 11.45 -4.05 -26.1 -.46 -9.4 Motricity n 16.36 -5.66 -25.7 -.47 -8.6 MediaMd n 13.38 -2.56 -16.1 -.22 -8.5 NovtlWrls 6.31 -1.08 -14.6

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Last 48.43 35.00 8.35 2.14 8.87

Chg -8.11 -5.21 -1.04 -.25 -1.03

Name NDynMn g CagleA ChinNEPet Engex Crossh g rs

1,138 1,872 127 3,137 200 13 3,987,501,735

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

52-Week High Low 12,238.79 9,614.32 5,256.80 3,781.29 416.47 346.95 8,380.66 6,355.83 2,286.37 1,689.19 2,797.05 2,061.14 1,324.87 1,010.91 14,040.10 10,596.20 813.69 586.37



%Chg -14.3 -13.0 -11.1 -10.5 -10.4


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

%Chg +40.6 +30.5 +19.8 +19.6


189 290 35 514 16 2Lows 173,904,70809


Last 12,239.89 5,096.19 413.56 8,343.99 2,255.91 2,789.07 1,320.88 13,995.83 809.27

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

Net Chg +6.74 +11.12 -.22 -35.86 -11.84 -7.98 -3.69 -43.54 -4.42

YTD %Chg Name


964 1,679 118 2,761 161 21rt 1,900,883,309

% Chg +.06 +.22 -.05 -.43 -.52 -.29 -.28 -.31 -.54


PE Last

YTD % Chg +5.72 -.21 +2.12 +4.77 +2.15 +5.13 +5.03 +4.76 +3.27

52-wk % Chg +21.93 +32.16 +12.55 +22.36 +26.29 +29.85 +23.66 +26.27 +35.82


YTD %Chg

PE Last




14.64 +.03

+9.7 ONEOK Pt



79.91 -.25





96.24 -1.50

+5.5 PNM Res



13.36 -.20





63.15 +.28

-4.0 PepsiCo



64.42 +.25





43.36 +2.18

+15.6 Pfizer



19.05 -.11




52 103.95 -.81

+13.7 SwstAirl



12.27 +.09


FordM HewlettP


Chg +1.56 +.90 +.34 +.59 +1.88



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

Last 5.40 3.85 2.06 3.60 11.75




16.09 -.15

-4.2 TexInst



35.10 -.18




48.94 +.80

+16.2 TimeWarn



36.93 +.53





55.06 -.44

+35.1 TriContl



14.51 -.03





21.46 -.18

+2.0 WalMart



56.73 +.35




14 164.65 -1.40

+12.2 WashFed



17.55 -.35







33.13 -.97


23.81 +.03




33.09 -.18

-8.2 WellsFargo


27.97 -.31

+.2 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 (not its abbreviation). Company names made up of initials appear at 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.

AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 -.01

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 23.20 -.02 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 14.75 ... IntlCorEq 30.64 -.06 Quality 20.76 -.03 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 37.49 -.20 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 7.45 ... MidCapV 37.77 -.20 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.06 +.02 CapApInst 38.62 +.10 IntlInv t 61.83 -.05 Intl r 62.42 -.05 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 36.00 -.26 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 36.02 -.26 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 44.49 -.26 Div&Gr 20.56 -.10 Advisers 20.03 -.04 TotRetBd 10.88 +.03 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 11.88 +.04 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r17.20 -.01 Invesco Funds A: CapGro 14.32 -.02 Chart p 16.92 -.05 CmstkA 16.61 -.08 EqIncA 8.96 -.02 GrIncA p 20.31 -.08 HYMuA 8.70 ... Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 24.12 -.06 AssetStA p24.84 -.06 AssetStrI r 25.05 -.06

Sep 11 969ø 971ø 957ü 969ø Dec 11 983 986fl 969 982fl Mar 12 992fl 994fl 981ü 992fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 262152. Tue’s Sales: 182,596 Tue’s open int: 562198, up +2420 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 698 700fl 673ü 698 May 11 701 711ø 684 708fl Jul 11 713 716ü 691 713ø Sep 11 658 663 643ø 659fl Dec 11 614ø 619ø 603fl 614ø Mar 12 625ø 628 613 622 May 12 631 633fl 620 627ü Jul 12 635ü 638ü 624fl 631ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 983687. Tue’s Sales: 323,369 Tue’s open int: 1690126, off -5279 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 423 427ø 414ø 424ø May 11 428ø 433 422ø 431 Jul 11 427fl 436ø 423 430ø Sep 11 403 404 397 403ø Dec 11 395 396fl 392 396ø Mar 12 389ø 389ø 389ø 389ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 2013. Tue’s Sales: 800 Tue’s open int: 14365, up +74 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 1451 1455fl 1435 1451 May 11 1464 1467ø 1447 1463 Jul 11 1471ø 1474ø 1454 1470ü Aug 11 1446fl 1449ø 1433ø 1447ü Sep 11 1420 1422fl 1401 1420 Nov 11 1396ø 1399fl 1377fl 1397 Jan 12 1398 1399fl 1380ø 1397ü Mar 12 1383ü 1386 1374fl 1384 May 12 1361 1365 1350fl 1362 Jul 12 1355ø 1356ø 1340ü 1354ü Aug 12 1316ø 1327ø 1316ø 1327ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 457143. Tue’s Sales: 227,126 Tue’s open int: 698094, up +830

+13ø +12fl +12fl

JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.38 +.03 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.37 +.02 HighYld n 8.38 ... IntmTFBd n10.67 ... ShtDurBd n10.94 ... USLCCrPls n21.59.05 Janus S Shrs: Forty 34.54 -.10 Janus T Shrs: OvrseasT r52.10 -.61 PrkMCVal T23.51 -.07 Twenty T 67.92 -.19 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 12.76 -.05 LSBalanc 13.27 -.03 LSGrwth 13.29 -.04 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p25.80.17 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 20.52 -.33 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p20.89 -.34 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p14.65 +.01 Longleaf Partners: Partners 30.03 +.06 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.46 +.02 StrInc C 15.10 +.02 LSBondR 14.40 +.02 StrIncA 15.02 +.02 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 12.13 +.04 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 12.20 -.07 BdDebA p 7.99 ... ShDurIncA p4.60 +.01


Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.63 +.01 MFS Funds A: TotRA 14.42 ... ValueA 23.88 -.06 MFS Funds I: ValueI 23.99 -.06 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.98 ... Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 9.00 +.01 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv17.92 -.14 PacTgrInv 22.15 -.26 MergerFd 15.97 -.02 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.34 +.03 TotRtBdI 10.34 +.03 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 14.27 +.01 MCapGrI 38.89 -.11 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 30.50 ... GlbDiscZ 30.87 ... QuestZ 18.38 ... SharesZ 21.79 ... Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 47.39 -.21 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 49.11 -.21 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.46 ... MMIntEq r 10.14 -.05 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 28.33 -.04 Intl I r 20.59 +.03 Oakmark r 43.72 -.04 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.99 -.02 GlbSMdCap15.80-.09


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

+24ü +24 +22 +15ø +10 +7ü +6ø +5fl

+5 +5 +4ø +9ø +9ø

+16fl +17 +17 +18ü +19 +19ø +18ü +14fl +14fl +14ü +11

Div Last Chg Compuwre ... 11.01 -.03 Conexant ... 2.47 ... A-B-C CorinthC ... 5.01 -.17 .82 74.67 -.13 ASML Hld .54e 43.04 -.29 Costco ... 51.31 -.87 ATP O&G ... 17.76 -.28 Cree Inc ... 17.81 -.39 AVI Bio ... 2.09 -.02 Crocs Accuray ... 9.99 +.31 ... 41.49 +.48 ... 3.04 -.02 AcmePkt ... 70.84 -.80 Curis ... 23.16 +.28 ActivsBliz .15 11.69 -.19 CypSemi AdobeSy ... 33.01 -.56 D-E-F Adtran .36 45.25 +.32 ... 13.91 +.04 AEterna g ... 1.66 ... Dell Inc ... 35.18 -.63 Affymax ... 6.24 -.33 Dndreon AkamaiT ... 47.99 -.11 Dentsply .20 36.16 -.68 Alexion ... 86.12 -.28 Depomed ... 9.19 -.43 ... 35.19 +.91 AlldHlthcr ... 2.15 -.31 DigRiver AllosThera ... 3.37 -.04 DirecTV A ... 43.44 +.33 AllscriptH ... 22.09 -.10 DiscCm A ... 42.88 +.33 AlteraCp lf .24 40.82 +.15 DishNetwk ... 22.18 +.54 Amazon ... 185.30 +2.24 DonlleyRR 1.04 18.64 -.21 ACapAgy 5.60e 29.35 +.09 DrmWksA ... 30.52 +1.11 ... 1.87 -.16 AmCapLtd ... 8.53 +.02 drugstre ... 5.13 -.03 AmSupr ... 27.53 -.70 DryShips AmCasino .42 16.44 +.39 ETrade rs ... 17.66 -.03 ... 31.95 -.69 Amgen ... 54.43 -.52 eBay AmkorT lf ... 8.19 -.18 EagleBulk ... 4.19 -.01 Amtech ... u26.66 -2.27 ErthLink .20m 8.42 +.04 Amylin ... 15.44 -.40 EstWstBcp .04 u22.75 +.16 ... 18.03 -.27 Anadigc ... 6.70 -.24 ElectArts Andrsons .44f u44.69 +4.04 Emcore lf ... 1.90 +.06 EndoPhrm ... 34.77 +.20 A123 Sys ... 9.73 -.20 ... 3.84 -.14 ApolloGrp ... 42.31 -.34 Ener1 ApolloInv 1.12 11.95 -.16 EngyConv ... 4.30 -.31 ... 8.66 -.06 Apple Inc ...u358.16+2.96 Entegris ApldMatl .28 15.87 -.29 EntropCom ... 10.20 -.01 EpicorSft ... u11.17 -.18 ArenaPhm ... 1.67 -.01 ... 88.64 -1.68 AresCap 1.40 16.98 -.21 Equinix EricsnTel .28e 12.60 -.10 AriadP ... 6.45 -.09 ... 9.76 -.21 Ariba Inc ... 29.66 -.08 Exelixis ... 11.78 -.06 ArmHld .12e 29.68 +.24 ExideTc Arris ... 13.19 +.01 Expedia .28 25.43 -.55 ArubaNet ... 24.42 -.45 ExpdIntl .40 51.41 -.08 AscenaRtl ... u30.21 -.08 ExtrmNet ... u3.99 -.02 AspenTech ... u15.08 +.65 F5 Netwks ... 123.66 +.14 AsscdBanc .04 14.59 +.03 FLIR Sys .24 32.46 +.07 AtlasEngy ... 45.03 -.47 FifthThird .04 15.07 -.32 ... 40.02 +1.07 Atmel ... u16.10 +1.44 Finisar AuthenTec ... 3.21 +.18 FstNiagara .64f 14.50 +.01 ... 155.28 -3.20 Autodesk ... 42.24 -.69 FstSolar AutoData 1.44 49.18 -.34 FstMerit .64 16.85 -.10 Fiserv ... 60.94 -.29 AvagoTch .07p u32.77 +.86 ... 7.95 +.11 AvanirPhm ... 4.05 -.02 Flextrn FocusMda ... 25.74 -.64 AviatNetw ... 6.01 -.13 AvisBudg ... 15.20 +.03 Fossil Inc ... u79.66 +1.45 Axcelis ... 2.77 -.04 FosterWhl ... 37.28 -.71 BMC Sft ... 48.62 -.21 FresKabi rt ... .08 -.02 ... 1.93 -.07 BannerCp .04 2.46 +.06 FuelCell BeacnRfg ... 21.26 +1.24 FultonFncl .12 10.63 -.07 BedBath ... 49.25 +.47 G-H-I BioFuelEn ... 1.12 +.23 BiogenIdc ... 66.00 -.16 GSI Cmmrc ... 22.24 -.01 ... 10.70 +.20 BioMarin ... 26.08 +.13 GT Solar BioSante ... u2.15 -.16 Garmin 1.50f 32.21 -.24 .44 31.08 -.50 BreitBurn 1.65f 21.66 +.11 Gentex BrigExp ... 30.55 +.58 Genzyme ... 72.91 -1.01 ... 5.05 +.05 Brightpnt ... 12.33 -.32 GeronCp Broadcom .36f 43.81 -.70 GileadSci ... 38.19 -.61 GlbSpcMet .15 u20.20 +.27 Broadwind ... 1.95 +.05 BrcdeCm ... 5.82 -.22 GluMobile ... 3.31 -.08 ... 616.50 -1.88 BuffaloWW ... u53.50 +6.11 Google CA Inc .16 24.99 -.23 GuarantyBc ... 1.36 +.06 CBOE n .40 25.51 +1.04 HansenMed ... 2.07 +.06 CH Robins1.16f 73.92 +.35 HansenNat ... 55.07 -.60 CME Grp 4.60 302.51 +1.47 Harmonic ... 9.48 +.03 CNinsure .26e 18.22 +1.06 Hasbro 1.20f 45.51 -.32 CVB Fncl .34 8.65 ... HercOffsh ... 3.51 -.04 ... u18.88 -.01 Cadence ... 9.71 +.05 Herley ... 31.86 -.92 CdnSolar ... 13.88 -.35 Hibbett ... 19.56 +.06 CapFdF rs .30 12.00 -.21 Hologic CpstnTrb h ... 1.50 -.03 HudsCity .60 11.20 -.04 Celgene ... 50.74 -.14 HudsonHi ... u5.98 +.23 ... 24.73 -.26 CntrStBks .04 7.12 -.09 HumGen CentEuro ... 22.95 -.33 HuntJB .52f 41.34 -.11 CentAl ... 15.17 -.51 HuntBnk .04 7.37 -.03 ... u31.22 ... Cephln ... 60.90 -.09 IAC Inter Cerner ... u97.45 -3.18 iShAsiaexJ .97e 60.92 -1.35 CharterCm ... u45.31 +1.43 iSh ACWI .81e 48.46 -.23 ... 69.44 -.81 ChkPoint ... u48.89 +1.39 Illumina Cheesecake ... 30.50 +.01 Imax Corp ... 27.57 -.12 Incyte ... 14.66 -.28 ChinaAgri ... d9.49 -.06 ... 8.49 -.09 ChinaCEd ... 6.91 -.14 Infinera ChinaDir ... 1.55 +.10 InfosysT .90e 68.01 -.97 ... 7.63 +.02 ChinaMda ... 13.66 -.04 IntgDv .72f 21.46 -.18 CienaCorp ... u26.64 -.24 Intel InterDig .40 u56.25 +1.43 CinnFin 1.60 33.23 -.06 .48 12.80 -.07 Cirrus ... 24.08 -.29 Intersil ... 48.87 -.17 Cisco ... 22.04 +.05 Intuit CitrixSys ... 65.17 -.50 J-K-L CleanEngy ... 12.12 -.53 ... 7.27 +.01 Clearwire ... 5.51 -.05 JA Solar ClinicData ... 29.22 -.86 JDS Uniph ... u24.42 +1.58 ... 18.31 +.33 CognizTech ... 74.22 -2.51 JkksPac Coinstar ... 41.75 -.55 JamesRiv ... 21.07 -.17 Comcast .38 23.53 -.13 JazzPhrm ... 22.85 -.45 ... 5.87 -.05 Comc spcl .38 22.16 -.09 JetBlue


low settle

LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Mar 11 86.87 87.95 86.36 86.71 Apr 11 90.15 91.09 89.67 90.10 May 11 93.15 93.83 92.73 93.19 Jun 11 95.03 95.44 94.48 95.13 Jul 11 96.22 96.65 95.61 96.40 Aug 11 96.98 97.37 96.52 97.19 Sep 11 97.34 97.87 97.04 97.72 Oct 11 97.69 98.20 97.36 98.20 Nov 11 98.35 98.63 97.80 98.61 Dec 11 98.85 99.24 98.06 98.98 Jan 12 98.96 99.32 98.49 99.29 Feb 12 98.79 99.53 98.79 99.53 Mar 12 99.20 99.70 99.09 99.70 Apr 12 99.80 May 12 99.88 Jun 12 99.60 99.98 99.16 99.96 Jul 12 99.98 Aug 12 100.00 Sep 12 100.04 Oct 12 100.12 Nov 12 100.21 Dec 12 100.20 100.61 99.34 100.33 Jan 13 100.27 Feb 13 100.22 Last spot N/A Est. sales 931641. Tue’s Sales: 1,006,455 Tue’s open int: 1536606, off -8655 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Mar 11 2.5240 2.5331 2.4475 2.5260 Apr 11 2.6608 2.6712 2.6164 2.6648 May 11 2.6756 2.6850 2.6320 2.6810 Jun 11 2.6797 2.6905 2.6395 2.6871 Jul 11 2.6798 2.6867 2.6409 2.6867 Aug 11 2.6736 2.6790 2.6310 2.6781 Sep 11 2.6183 2.6605 2.6140 2.6605 Oct 11 2.5144 2.5559 2.5144 2.5559 Nov 11 2.5375 Dec 11 2.5188 2.5302 2.4883 2.5302


-.23 -.14 +.07 +.24 +.32 +.34 +.37 +.40 +.42 +.43 +.45 +.46 +.48 +.50 +.50 +.49 +.51 +.53 +.55 +.57 +.59 +.60 +.61 +.61

+.0318 +.0416 +.0436 +.0443 +.0444 +.0436 +.0430 +.0408 +.0384 +.0375

Oppenheimer A: CapApA p 45.30 ... DvMktA p 34.33 -.40 GlobA p 63.70 -.08 GblStrIncA 4.30 ... Gold p 46.89 -.96 IntBdA p 6.45 ... MnStFdA 33.32 -.18 Oppenheimer Roch: RoMu A p 14.56 ... RcNtMuA 6.40 ... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 33.96 -.40 IntlBdY 6.45 ... PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.76 +.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r10.52 +.01 AllAsset 12.11 ... ComodRR 9.39 +.08 DivInc 11.44 -.01 HiYld 9.49 +.01 InvGrCp 10.46 +.03 LowDu 10.37 ... RealRtnI 11.19 +.02 ShortT 9.87 ... TotRt 10.76 +.01 TR II 10.29 +.02 TRIII 9.54 +.01 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.37 ... RealRtA p 11.19 +.02 TotRtA 10.76 +.01 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.76 +.01 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.76 +.01 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.76 +.01 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 27.88 -.07

JoyGlbl .70 91.97 -1.56 KLA Tnc 1.00 46.18 -.02 Kulicke ... 9.75 -.25 LECG ... 1.04 -.07 LamResrch ... 53.97 +.76 Lattice ... u6.59 +.06 LeapWirlss ... 13.28 -.69 Level3 ... 1.25 +.01 LexiPhrm ... 1.82 -.06 LibGlobA ... u41.88 +.81 LibtyMIntA ... 16.64 +.19 LifeTech ... 53.55 +.47 LimelghtN ... 6.49 +.12 LinearTch .96f 35.28 -.17 Logitech ... 19.16 -.04 lululemn g ... u81.50 +.61


MIPS Tech ... 13.94 +.50 MagicSft ... 9.26 -.02 Magma ... 6.03 -.17 MannKd ... 5.14 -.18 MarvellT ... 19.87 -.37 Mattel .92f 25.71 +.14 MaximIntg .84 25.97 +.03 MelcoCrwn ... 7.00 -.16 MentorGr ... u14.11 -.16 MercerIntl ... u10.55 +.94 Micrel .14 13.29 +.08 Microchp 1.38f 37.24 -.21 MicronT ... u11.26 -.18 Microsoft .64 27.97 -.31 Micrvisn ... 2.04 +.02 MillerHer .09 26.03 +.62 Millicom 6.00e 90.60 -7.19 Mindspeed ... 7.51 +.29 Molex .70f 26.85 ... Momenta ... 13.54 -.04 Motricity n ... 16.36 -5.66 Move Inc ... 2.41 +.09 Mylan ... 23.32 +.32 MyriadG ... 18.96 -.53 NETgear ... 33.34 -3.78 NGAS Rs h ... .55 -.01 NII Hldg ... 41.37 -.76 NasdOMX ... u27.58 +1.74 NektarTh ... d10.82 +.13 NetLogic s ... 39.39 -.22 NetApp ... u59.77 +.46 Netflix ...u222.29+4.67 NetwkEng ... 2.22 +.16 NewsCpA .15 u16.91 -.00 NewsCpB .15 18.32 +.01 NorTrst 1.12 52.11 -.38 NovtlWrls ... 6.31 -1.08 Novavax ... 2.29 +.08 Novell ... 5.95 -.01 Novlus ... 38.89 +.19 NuanceCm ... 19.80 -.26 ... 23.29 -.58 Nvidia OReillyAu ... 58.31 +.10 Oclaro rs ... 15.90 +.32 OmniVisn ... 27.16 +.70 OnSmcnd ... 11.30 -.25 OpenTxt ... 58.06 +.54 OpenTable ... u85.85 +.57 OpnwvSy ... 2.17 -.12 Opnext ... u3.09 +.36 Oracle .20 32.89 -.14 Orexigen ... 3.44 -.08 OriginAg ... 10.60 +.37 Oxigene h ... .19 +.02


PDL Bio 1.00e 4.93 -.05 PMC Sra ... 8.16 -.07 Paccar .48a 50.84 -.65 PacSunwr ... 4.43 ... PanASlv .10f 34.35 -1.06 PaneraBrd ... 98.50 +.72 ParamTch ... 22.97 -.43 Parexel ... 21.82 +.62 PattUTI .20 25.68 +.15 Paychex 1.24 33.00 -.41 PennantPk1.08f 12.56 +.06 PeopUtdF .62 13.28 -.08 Percptr ... u6.96 +1.09 Perrigo .28 72.00 +.12 PetsMart .50 41.56 -.31 PharmPdt .60b 28.84 +.65 PhotrIn ... u7.82 +1.10 Polycom ... u46.89 -.08 ... 3.45 -.05 Popular Power-One ... 8.72 -.24 PwShs QQQ.33eu57.93 -.10 ... 3.53 -.05 Powrwav PriceTR 1.08 67.13 -.13 priceline ...u451.11+8.36 PrUPShQQQ ... d25.52 +.18 ProspctCap1.21 11.70 -.12 QIAGEN ... 18.71 +.05 QiaoXing ... 2.61 -.04 QlikTech n ... 23.00 -.72 Qlogic ... 18.04 -.15 Qualcom .76 u56.21 +.11

QuestSft ... 25.26 -.01 Questcor ... 14.18 -.25 QuickLog ... 6.06 +.02 RF MicD ... 7.87 +.33 RadNet ... 3.48 -.02 Randgold .17e 80.04 -2.22 RschMotn ... 63.57 -.03 RossStrs .88f u69.53 -.39 Rovi Corp ... 63.37 -1.12 RubiconTc ... 19.24 +.86 Rudolph ... u11.70 +.60


STEC ... u23.45 +.07 SalixPhm ... 40.88 +.85 SanDisk ... 50.13 +.33 Sanmina ... 15.49 -.86 SavientPh ... 9.49 -.07 Savvis ... u34.25 +1.05 SeagateT ... 14.42 -.02 SearsHldgs ... 87.32 +1.69 SeattGen ... 15.40 -.52 SelCmfrt ... 10.49 +.28 Sequenom ... 6.71 -.14 ShandaGm ... 5.84 -.22 Shire .34e 79.80 -1.12 SierraWr ... 11.45 -4.05 SigmaAld .72f 61.57 -3.87 SilicGrIn ... u15.83 +.22 SilicnImg ... 8.22 -.25 Slcnware .41e 6.96 -.17 SilvStd g ... 24.28 -.43 Sina ... u92.50 +1.73 Sinclair .48 u10.99 +1.04 SiriusXM ... 1.77 -.01 SkywksSol ... 35.19 -.27 SmartM ... 7.27 -.11 SmartT gn ... 9.02 -.27 SmithMicro ... 8.50 -4.56 ... u86.88 +1.84 Solarfun ... 8.50 +.01 SonicSolu ... 14.77 -.13 Sonus ... 3.00 -.03 Spreadtrm ... u23.24 -.25 Staples .36 22.13 -.12 StarScient ... 1.87 ... Starbucks .52 32.99 -.14 StlDynam .30 18.77 -.20 SterlBcsh .06 9.13 +.01 SuccessF ... 30.10 -1.07 SunPowerA ... 15.45 +.08 SusqBnc .04 9.76 -.14 Symantec ... 18.37 -.12 Synopsys ... u28.67 +.35 TD Ameritr .20 20.76 +.07 THQ ... 5.49 ... TTM Tch ... 17.73 +.18 tw telecom ... 18.53 -.62 TakeTwo ... u14.76 +.22 TalecrisBio ... 24.76 -.15 Tekelec ... 11.73 -.31 Tellabs .08 5.59 -.11 TeslaMot n ... 23.21 -1.28 TevaPhrm .78e 51.54 -.48 ... 26.47 +.29 Thoratec TibcoSft ... 24.52 -.29 TiVo Inc ... 10.44 -.39 TriQuint ... 13.66 +.21 USA Tech h ... u2.07 +.04 UTStrcm ... 2.23 -.05 UltimSoft ... 49.30 -1.83 Umpqua .20 11.50 -.13 UtdOnln .40 7.01 -.11 UrbanOut ... 37.31 +.25


ValueClick ... 14.41 -.33 VeecoInst ... 47.37 -.32 Verisign 3.00e 36.06 +.56 VertxPh ... 38.13 -.35 VirgnMda h .16 25.47 +.07 Vivus ... 7.65 -.16 Vodafone 1.33e 29.17 +.01 WarnerCh s8.50e23.19 ... ... u11.75 +1.88 WebMedia ... 1.72 +.18 WstptInn g ... 14.52 -1.19 WetSeal ... 3.70 +.01 WholeFd .40 53.75 +.84 Windstrm 1.00 13.07 -.10 WonderAuto ... d6.69 -.40 Wynn 1.00a 121.53 +1.35 XOMA rs ... 5.06 -.16 XetaTech ... u5.40 +1.56 Xilinx .64 33.29 -.06 YRC Ww rs ... 3.90 -.21 Yahoo ... 16.43 -.17 Yongye ... 6.85 ... Zagg ... 9.05 -.23 Zalicus ... 2.43 -.22 ZionBcp .04 25.28 -.12 Zix Corp ... u4.70 -.05



Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. d – New 52- CaGrp 14.47 -.03 wk low during trading day. g – Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S.$. n – MuBd 10.43 -.01 New issue in past 52 wks. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. s – Split SmCoSt 9.73 -.05 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.

Federated Instl: GovtInc 10.28 +.02 Fidelity Spartan: KaufmnR 5.50 -.04 GroCo n 87.80 -.30 ExtMkIn n 39.85 -.17 TotRetBd 11.02 ... GroInc n 19.23 -.08 500IdxInv n46.80 -.13 Fidelity Advisor A: GrowthCoK87.75 -.31 IntlInxInv n37.06 -.02 NwInsgh p 20.74 -.03 HighInc r n 9.17 -.01 TotMktInv n38.28 -.11 StrInA 12.50 +.01 Indepn n 25.47 -.12 Fidelity Spart Adv: IntBd n 10.48 +.03 500IdxAdv n46.80-.13 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 20.94 -.03 IntmMu n 9.90 ... TotMktAd r n38.28-.11 IntlDisc n 34.06 -.10 First Eagle: Fidelity Freedom: 47.36 -.12 FF2010 n 13.87 -.02 InvGrBd n 11.27 +.02 GlblA FF2015 n 11.59 -.02 InvGB n 7.33 +.02 OverseasA22.91 -.01 FF2020 n 14.15 -.02 LgCapVal 12.40 -.06 Forum Funds: FF2020K 13.54 -.02 LatAm 54.89-1.25 AbsStrI r 10.90 +.01 FF2025 n 11.87 -.02 LevCoStk n30.12 -.20 Frank/Temp Frnk A: FF2025K 13.81 -.03 LowP r n 39.90 -.09 CalTFA p 6.49 ... FF2030 n 14.22 -.03 LowPriK r 39.89 -.08 FedTFA p 11.08 ... FF2030K 14.04 -.04 Magelln n 74.68 -.40 FoundAl p 10.98 ... FF2035 n 11.89 -.03 MagellanK 74.62 -.40 GrwthA p 46.77 -.13 FF2040 n 8.31 -.02 MidCap n 30.02 -.20 HYTFA p 9.40 ... MuniInc n 12.03 ... IncomA p 2.25 ... Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 13.31 -.06 NwMkt r n 15.44 -.04 NYTFA p 10.88 ... AMgr50 n 15.76 -.03 OTC n 59.17 -.28 USGovA p 6.65 +.02 AMgr20 r n12.88 ... 100Index 9.20 -.03 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: Balanc n 18.78 -.04 Ovrsea n 33.75 -.06 GlbBdAdv p ... ... BalancedK18.78 -.04 Puritn n 18.54 -.02 IncmeAd 2.24 ... BlueChGr n47.70 -.19 RealE n 26.92 +.03 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.27 ... Canada n 60.00 -.48 SCmdtyStrt n12.76 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: CapAp n 26.53 -.03 +.07 CpInc r n 9.79 -.02 SrsIntGrw 11.37 -.05 SharesA 21.62 ... Contra n 70.37 -.13 SrsIntVal 10.65 -.03 Frank/Temp Temp A: ContraK 70.35 -.13 SrInvGrdF 11.28 +.03 ForgnA p 7.48 -.02 DisEq n 23.82 -.10 StIntMu n 10.54 -.01 GlBd A p 13.57 -.05 DivIntl n 31.14 -.07 STBF n 8.44 +.01 GrwthA p 18.80 -.05 DivrsIntK r 31.11 -.07 SmllCpS r n20.93 -.14 WorldA p 15.66 -.04 DivGth n 29.89 -.14 StratInc n 11.19 +.01 Frank/Temp Tmp EmrMk n 25.36 -.43 StrReRt r 9.70 +.02 B&C: Eq Inc n 46.74 -.20 TotalBd n 10.66 +.02 GlBdC p 13.60 -.04 EQII n 19.29 -.08 USBI n 11.19 +.03 GE Elfun S&S: Fidel n 33.90 -.08 Value n 72.50 -.37 S&S PM 42.40 -.17 FltRateHi r n9.90 ... Fidelity Selects: GMO Trust III: GNMA n 11.32 +.02 Gold r n 49.38 -.73 Quality 20.75 -.04

Est. sales 5903. Tue’s Sales: 31,915 Tue’s open int: 245328, off -871 PORK BELLIES 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 114.00 115.00 114.00 115.00 +2.00 Mar 11 115.00 115.00 115.00 115.00 +1.00 May 11 106.70 Jul 11 103.50 Aug 11 102.50 Last spot N/A Tue’s Sales: Tue’s open int: 2, unch

Roswell Daily Record

Div Last Chg ChinaShen ... ClarkH wt ... 6.75 -.01 ClaudeR g ... 1.39 -.01 CrSuiHiY .32 1.95 -.10 Crossh g rs ... 2.16 -.10 Crystallx g ... 7.40 -.27 DejourE g ... 28.01 -.86 DenisnM g ... 3.93 -.14 Dreams ... 1.80 +.07 EndvSilv g ... d.20 -.05 EntGaming ... 7.63 -.07 EntreeGold ... u4.49 -.26 Fronteer g ... 6.87 -.21 FullHseR ... 7.32 -.41 GascoEngy ... 49.63 +.23 Gastar grs ... 23.97 -.11 GenMoly ... 63.59 -.90 GoldStr g ... 1.63 -.07 GranTrra g ... u5.32 -.07 GrtBasG g ... 2.09 -.10 GtPanSilv g ... .42 +.03 Hyperdyn ... ... 19.70 -.23 iBio 7.57 -.19 ImpOil gs .44 3.53 +.25 IntTower g ... 4.44 -.46 KodiakO g ...

AbdAsPac .42 AdeonaPh ... AdvPhot ... Advntrx rs ... AlexcoR g ... AlldNevG ... AlmadnM g ... AntaresP ... ArcadiaRs ... ArmourRsd1.44 Augusta g ... Aurizon g ... AvalRare n ... BarcUBS36 ... BarcGSOil ... BrcIndiaTR ... Brigus grs ... CapGold ... Cardero g ... CardiumTh ... CFCda g .01 CheniereEn ... ChiGengM ... ChinNEPet ...

Perm Port Funds: Permannt 45.89 -.04 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 42.40 -.11 Price Funds: BlChip n 40.36 +.07 CapApp n 21.08 -.02 EmMktS n 33.67 -.51 EqInc n 24.98 -.06 EqIndex n 35.62 -.10 Growth n 33.86 +.02 HiYield n 6.94 ... IntlBond n 9.93 +.02 Intl G&I 14.07 -.02 IntlStk n 14.38 -.08 MidCap n 62.12 -.15 MCapVal n24.62 -.09 N Asia n 18.20 -.26 New Era n 54.23 -.66 N Horiz n 34.90 -.16 N Inc n 9.38 +.02 R2010 n 15.72 -.02 R2015 n 12.24 -.02 R2020 n 16.98 -.04 R2025 n 12.48 -.03 R2030 n 17.97 -.04 R2035 n 12.75 -.03 R2040 n 18.15 -.05 ShtBd n 4.83 ... SmCpStk n35.71 -.14 SmCapVal n37.05-.17 SpecGr n 18.54 -.05 SpecIn n 12.44 +.01 Value n 24.72 -.11 Principal Inv: LT2020In 12.06 -.01 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 14.29 -.07 MultiCpGr 53.54 -.14 VoyA p 25.20 -.13

Jan 12 2.5127 2.5407 2.5127 2.5407 Feb 12 2.5577 Mar 12 2.5757 Apr 12 2.6917 May 12 2.7007 Jun 12 2.7044 2.7044 2.7014 2.7017 Jul 12 2.6982 Aug 12 2.6867 Sep 12 2.6692 Oct 12 2.5632 Nov 12 2.5482 Dec 12 2.5427 Jan 13 2.5466 Feb 13 2.5541 Last spot N/A Est. sales 132754. Tue’s Sales: 169,040 Tue’s open int: 264204, up +3764 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Mar 11 4.031 4.087 3.992 4.044 Apr 11 4.068 4.124 4.018 4.083 May 11 4.135 4.187 4.089 4.149 Jun 11 4.202 4.248 4.149 4.214 Jul 11 4.261 4.307 4.209 4.274 Aug 11 4.310 4.341 4.240 4.309 Sep 11 4.315 4.325 4.255 4.314 Oct 11 4.351 4.390 4.292 4.363 Nov 11 4.537 4.558 4.479 4.535 Dec 11 4.758 4.794 4.717 4.773 Jan 12 4.895 4.924 4.853 4.902 Feb 12 4.878 4.890 4.844 4.885 Mar 12 4.808 4.819 4.779 4.817 Apr 12 4.655 4.665 4.625 4.657 May 12 4.667 4.682 4.645 4.674 Jun 12 4.699 4.709 4.680 4.701 Jul 12 4.723 4.751 4.720 4.741 Aug 12 4.765 4.766 4.745 4.766 Sep 12 4.760 4.791 4.760 4.776 Oct 12 4.847 4.847 4.820 4.836 Nov 12 4.982 4.982 4.976 4.976 Dec 12 5.190 5.208 5.180 5.188 Jan 13 5.337 5.337 5.300 5.316 Feb 13 5.275 5.291 5.275 5.291 Mar 13 5.191 Last spot N/A Est. sales 366310. Tue’s Sales: 481,352 Tue’s open int: 898069, up +14912

7.37 ... 2.50 3.10 2.37 .15 .31 u4.08 3.11 6.89 u.46 3.22 14.44 4.29 .46 4.05 5.29 3.99 8.89 2.69 2.72 4.78 5.17 44.94 9.69 6.03

+.53 ... +.02 -.01 -.22 +.00 -.01 -.03 +.25 -.12 +.04 -.05 -.07 +.09 +.01 -.09 -.35 -.10 -.01 -.09 -.08 -.07 -.33 +.33 -.41 -.15

Libbey LucasEngy MadCatz g Metalico MdwGold g NIVS IntT Neuralstem Nevsun g NDragon NwGold g NA Pall g NDynMn g NthnO&G NthgtM g NovaGld g Oilsands g OpkoHlth OrsusXel h ParaG&S PhrmAth PionDrill PlatGpMet Protalix PudaCoal Quepasa RadientPh

... u16.92 +.71 ... 2.27 +.12 ... 1.21 +.09 ... 5.78 -.01 ... 1.39 -.09 ... 2.35 -.07 ... 2.24 +.31 ... 6.21 -.13 ... .07 -.00 ... 9.26 -.32 ... 7.21 -.19 ... 17.64 -2.96 ... 26.85 -.30 ... 2.88 +.05 ... 14.29 -.51 ... .53 -.01 ... u4.51 +.23 ... u.19 +.03 ... 3.61 -.03 ... 3.30 -.07 ... 9.45 -.17 ... 2.38 -.03 ... 9.60 -.32 ... 11.96 -.22 ... 12.00 -.20 ... .58 -.02

RareEle g ... 14.16 Rentech ... 1.34 RexahnPh ... 1.56 Rubicon g ... 5.64 SamsO&G ... 2.58 SprottRL g ... 1.84 SulphCo ... .15 Taseko ... 5.86 Tengsco ... .72 TimberlnR ... 1.12 TrnsatlPet ... 2.98 TravelCtrs ... 12.30 TriValley ... .45 TwoHrbInv1.48eu10.34 UQM Tech ... 3.57 Uluru ... .09 Ur-Energy ... 3.11 Uranerz ... 5.43 UraniumEn ... 6.08 VantageDrl ... 1.91 VirnetX .50e 13.90 VistaGold ... 2.74 WizzardSft ... .24 YM Bio g ... 2.49

Royce Funds: ITBdAdml n11.03 +.05 LifeGro n 22.82 -.06 LwPrSkSv r18.74 -.12 ITsryAdml n11.14 +.03 LifeMod n 20.04 -.02 PennMuI r 12.15 -.05 IntGrAdm n62.66 -.28 LTIGrade n 9.07 +.07 PremierI r 21.22 -.09 ITAdml n 13.10 ... Morg n 19.06 -.03 TotRetI r 13.55 -.04 ITGrAdm n 9.83 +.04 MuInt n 13.10 ... Schwab Funds: LtdTrAd n 10.96 ... PrecMtls r n25.81 -.22 1000Inv r 39.10 -.12 LTGrAdml n9.07 +.07 PrmcpCor n14.36 ... S&P Sel 20.59 -.05 LT Adml n 10.47 ... Prmcp r n 68.79 -.17 Scout Funds: MCpAdml n97.09 -.35 SelValu r n19.67 -.11 Intl 33.39 -.17 MorgAdm n59.08 -.12 STAR n 19.57 -.02 Selected Funds: MuHYAdm n9.88 ... STIGrade n10.75 +.01 AmShD 42.67 -.24 PrmCap r n71.38 -.17 StratEq n 19.40 -.05 AmShS p 42.69 -.23 ReitAdm r n82.09 +.08 TgtRetInc n11.34 +.01 Sequoia n 138.57 +.19 STsyAdml n10.63 +.01 TgRe2010 n22.65-.01 STBdAdml n10.49+.01 TgtRe2015 n12.69St FarmAssoc: Gwth 55.59 -.27 ShtTrAd n 15.85 ... .01 STFdAd n 10.70 +.01 TgRe2020 n22.67-.03 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 21.10 -.03 STIGrAd n 10.75 +.01 TgtRe2025 n13.00SmCAdm n36.37 -.16 .02 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 51.94 -.70 TtlBAdml n10.46 +.03 TgRe2030 n22.42-.05 TStkAdm n33.19 -.10 TgtRe2035 n13.59Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 28.76 -.05 ValAdml n 21.97 -.08 .04 IntValue I 29.40 -.05 WellslAdm n53.07+.09 TgtRe2040 n22.33WelltnAdm n55.57-.09 .06 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.44 -.02 Windsor n 48.18 -.19 TgtRe2045 n14.03WdsrIIAd n48.30 -.16 .04 VALIC : Wellsly n 21.90 +.03 StkIdx 26.09 -.07 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n 25.31 -.02 Welltn n 32.17 -.05 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n 21.96 -.01 CapOpp n 34.88 -.10 Wndsr n 14.28 -.06 CAITAdm n10.56 ... DivdGro n 14.94 -.04 WndsII n 27.21 -.09 CpOpAdl n80.56 -.25 Energy n 69.10 -.81 Vanguard Idx Fds: EMAdmr r n38.43 -.67 Explr n 76.84 -.23 TotIntAdm r n27.08Energy n 129.76-1.52 GNMA n 10.59 +.02 .13 ExplAdml n71.51 -.22 GlobEq n 18.59 -.08 TotIntlInst r n108.32ExtdAdm n43.23 -.18 HYCorp n 5.81 ... .53 500Adml n121.87 -.32 HlthCre n 126.88 -.23 500 n 121.85 -.32 GNMA Ad n10.59 +.02 InflaPro n 12.80 +.03 DevMkt n 10.58 ... GrwAdm n 33.09 -.07 IntlGr n 19.69 -.09 EMkt n 29.24 -.51 HlthCr n 53.54 -.10 IntlVal n 33.45 -.18 Extend n 43.21 -.18 HiYldCp n 5.81 ... ITIGrade n 9.83 +.04 Growth n 33.09 -.06 InfProAd n 25.15 +.06 LifeCon n 16.62 ... MidCap n 21.39 -.08

+.0370 +.0370 +.0380 +.0395 +.0405 +.0410 +.0405 +.0400 +.0395 +.0395 +.0390 +.0390 +.0390 +.0390

+.004 +.011 +.010 +.011 +.012 +.013 +.012 +.011 +.006 +.001 -.002 +.001 +.001 -.005 -.005 -.007 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.010 -.013 -.015 -.010 -.005

-.86 +.05 -.12 -.12 -.09 -.01 -.01 -.11 -.04 -.07 +.13 +.02 +.05 +.08 -.10 -.00 -.14 -.13 +.03 -.01 ... -.09 -.01 +.02

SmCap n 36.33 -.16 SmlCpGth n23.08 -.12 SmlCpVl n 16.61 -.06 STBnd n 10.49 +.01 TotBnd n 10.46 +.03 TotlIntl n 16.19 -.08 TotStk n 33.18 -.10 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.96 -.02 DevMkInst n10.49-.01 ExtIn n 43.23 -.18 FTAllWldI r n96.36.51 GrwthIst n 33.09 -.07 InfProInst n10.24 +.02 InstIdx n 121.01 -.32 InsPl n 121.01 -.33 InsTStPlus n30.01-.09 MidCpIst n 21.45 -.07 SCInst n 36.37 -.15 TBIst n 10.46 +.03 TSInst n 33.19 -.10 ValueIst n 21.97 -.08 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n 100.67 -.27 STBdIdx n 10.49 +.01 TotBdSgl n10.46 +.03 TotStkSgl n32.03 -.10 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.91 ... Western Asset: CorePlus I 10.74 +.03 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 17.33 ...

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Wed. Aluminum -$1.1425 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$4.5040 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $4.5195 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $2566.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.1171 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1365.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1364.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $30.175 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $30.273 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum -$1862.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1859.40 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised

Roswell Daily Record

Thursday, February 10, 2011


Dairy Queen

NORTH ONLY 1900 N. Main 622-0002




Gifts for your Angel A real rose trimmed in 24kt gold that lasts forever

A strand of freshwater cultured pearls

00 OFF

Any Ice Cream Cake

An oversized Hershey's Kiss

All for $89*

*While supplies last

Not good with any other discount or offer. Exp 02/15/11

Trinity House of Praise Church

Corner of Sunset and Albuquerque

Valentine’s Steak Finger Dinner

5-7 pm Monday February 14th

Sponsored by Kid’s Klub and Women’s Ministry

Complete Meal and Drink Only $7.00 for adults and $4.00 for kids 10 & under Steak Fingers, mashed potatoes, gravy, corn, green salad, roll, dessert and tea or coffee.

For more information call: 317-2138 or 578-0883 Bring your sweetheart or your entire family!

“Hometown Proud”

Monday Evening Valentine Specials Jumbo Shrimp Cocktail Appetizer

After 4pm

Prime Rib Chicken Florentine

After 4pm


One Dozen Arranged Roses



99 Pre-Booked price only!

Must be Pre-Booked by February 12th 2011 Not Prebooked $59.99 $10 Deposit required on all Pre-Books.

CALL 575-623-6100

B8 Thursday, February 10, 2011

Roswell Daily Record

Valentine’s Weekend Friday thru Monday

8 oz Lobster Thermadore 40 oz Prime Porterhouse (Steak For Two) 

14 oz Prime Bone in Filet Mignon 






Be nOur Valentine



SavOeff10% And


Entire Purchase Thru. Feb. 14th

25% Off

Across the parking lot from Sears



Mention this ad and receive

1010 S. Main Ste. 2 623-2000

Call for reservations

(575) 734-8435 / (575) 626-4264 Hours of Operation: M-F: 10:00 AM – 5:00 PM Sat: 10:00 AM – 3:00 PM

Valentine’ s Special Already Discounted Prices on Jewelry

Dessert Special “Bananas Foster”

2010 S. Main

100 $ a r ter fo ate to be s i g e R fic Certi at. Feb. t f i G nS draw th 12th 5 &


MON. - SAT. 9:00 - 5:30 301 W. McGAFFEY 623-5121



Lawsuits in Fla., England related to Elvis Thursday, February 10, 2011

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Elvis Presley Enterprises said it’s suing men in Florida and England on claims of copyright infringement and illegal sale of a DVD and CD box set of recordings and footage of the singer’s performances. Meanwhile a third person, Europe-based DJ Spankox, is disputing a British court ruling against him in a trademark infringement lawsuit filed by the company. The Memphis-based company said Wednesday it filed a copyright infringement lawsuit in the Chancery Division of the High Court in England and Wales against Joseph Pirzada, alleging he is the source of the box set. The set includes footage from a 1977 television special called “Elvis in Concert” and raw footage of Elvis in Omaha, Neb., and Rapid City, S.D., according to the company, which owns copyrights on those materials. Company lawyers and

Roswell Daily Record

computer experts, with authorization by the court, searched Pirzada’s home Jan. 25 for evidence of the sale and distribution of the set. An e-mail sent Wednesday to a recording company that lists Pirzada as its owner was not immediately returned. On Feb. 2, Elvis Presley Enterprises sued Bud Glass, who has previously published an Elvis book and DVD series, on claims he illegally sold and distributed the Pirzada box set in the United States. An e-mail sent to Bud Glass Productions on Tuesday after noon was not immediately returned. The lawsuit was filed in U.S. District Court in the Northern District of Florida. Elvis Presley Enterprises has been known to go after entities it claims have violated its copyright and licenses. The company manages the dead singer’s music publishing assets and a worldwide licensing program.

The company said it’s considering filing additional lawsuits against others involved the manufacture, sale, and release of the box set and other bootlegs. “Elvis Presley Enterprises will not tolerate infringement of our intellectual property rights,” said Jack Soden, CEO of the corporation. In more court action, Elvis Presley Enterprises said it won a judgment in the England and Wales chancery court against Agostino Carollo, known as DJ Spankox. The company had sued Carollo, alleging breach of contract and trademark infringement related to a Christmas remix album that included the company’s trademarks, logos and photos. The DJ and the company had entered into an agreement in 2008 on Carollo’s first album of Elvis remixes and a follow-up album, but the company told Carollo in 2009 that it would not support nor endorse the

Christmas remix album. The British court on Feb. 1 barred Carollo from infringing on the company’s trademarks and ordered him to pay damages and attorney’s fees. Carollo denies wrongdoing and says he is working to get the ruling discharged. “They filed the Claim out of nowhere, without even trying to contact me with one single letter, accusing me of infringing EPE’s copyright when they instead knew that I didn’t infringe anything,” he told The Associated Press in an e-mail to the AP’s London bureau. Carollo criticized Elvis Presley Enterprises for filing the lawsuit in England, when he lives in Italy. He also said the recently released “Viva Elvis-The Album,” which features reworked versions of Elvis songs, was inspired by one of his own remix albums. “It felt like a friend had stabbed me in the back,” Carollo said.


AP Photo

Lohan pleads not guilty to felony theft charge LOS ANGELES (AP) — Lindsay Lohan pleaded not guilty Wednesday to felony grand theft of a $2,500 necklace — the most serious charge yet filed against the troubled starlet who has wrestled with drug and alcohol abuse for years. “You’re in a different situation now that a felony has been filed,” Superior Court Judge Keith Schwartz scolded Lohan after she entered the plea through her attorney. “Everybody else has to follow the law. You’re no different than anyone else. So please, don’t push your luck.” Saying it appeared Lohan had violated her probation in a 2007 drunken driving case, Schwartz set bail at $40,000 and warned that if she was accused of breaking the law while free, he would have her held without bail. Lohan, 24, posted bail and was released about an hour after the hearing. She spoke little during the arraignment, except to acknowledge her name and that she understood the charge and possible consequences. Lohan could face up to three years in state prison if eventually convicted of stealing the necklace in January from a Venice Beach store. The “Mean Girls” star has remained in the spotlight throughout her legal problems. Wednesday, she was met by a swarm of photographers and TV cameras when she arrived at the courthouse in a white dress and sunglasses. Until now, Lohan has struggled with the terms of her probation in the DUI case but has not been charged with other crimes. The former Disney star has been a courthouse regular since May, when another judge determined she had violated her pro-

Elvis Presley poses with his Gibson J-200 guitar in an MGM studio publicity photo from the 1950s.

AP Photo

Actress Lindsay Lohan, center, arrives at the LAX Airport Courthouse in Los Angeles, Wednesday, to be arraigned on a felony grand theft charge that prosecutors say they will file over a $2,500 necklace reported stolen by an upscale jewelry store.

bation by missing weekly alcohol education classes. She was sent to jail and rehab after missing a hearing then granted early release from both facilities. Within weeks, however, she failed a drug test and was briefly retur ned to jail before spending the next three months in rehab. Lohan’s three stints in jail in the past three years have all been shortened by overcrowding

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


ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Curb going overboard. In a meeting, others seem to want a group commitment. You might be evaluYOUR HOROSCOPE ating the true costs. Make other suggestions and/or decide to go on your own path. A negative loved one or friend could rain on your parade. Tonight: Join a friend. Go to a game. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  You are strong, but dealing with another person’s difficult mood could be less than pleasant. Authority figures are irritated at best. Let their words go. Expect a change in attitude. For now, walk away from difficult people. Tonight: Pushed to the max, choose a stress-buster. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  You have a lot more to say. Stretch and seek new information. Someone might not have given you the big picture. Anger builds around a person at a distance. Know when to walk away from someone, at least for a little while. Tonight: See the big picture. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Work with individuals. You might suddenly find yourself in the position of leader, whether titled or not. Can you take action and move in a new direction? Knowing what you want could make a big difference. Tonight: Try to stay calm with a frustrated person.

and the fact that she could not be held without bail on a misdemeanor. The jewelry case is not Lohan’s only legal concern. Prosecutors in Riverside County are considering whether to charge the actress with battery for an altercation with a rehab worker at the Betty Ford Center in December. The worker was fired after giving an on-camera interview to celebrity website TMZ, but dis-

trict attorney’s spokesman John Hall has said the allegation against Lohan was under review. Schwartz was the third judge in seven months to warn the actress she was facing serious jail time if she broke the law. Defense attor ney Shawn Chapman Holley said Wednesday that Lohan was interested in an early disposition program where she could work out a deal to keep the case from going to

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Others make demands. You deliver time after time. A partner, associate and/or friend could test your limits inadvertently. Don’t hesitate to say “enough.” Resist pushing someone who has a short fuse across the line. Tonight: Could be late. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Seek out solutions, especially as others seem to be chasing their tail. Be logical and direct in your dealings. Your funds might not stretch as far as you would like. Curb a tendency to over-indulge someone close to you. Tonight: Treat your mind to a stress-buster. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Deal with a key person in your life. Listen to what this person says, but also understand why you might be triggered. Use this situation to clear up an emotional issue but also to creatively sleuth out a solution. You could feel out of sync with what is happening. Tonight: Talk to a trusted friend. Gain a new perspective. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Others create an environment in which they push for what they want without worrying about others. Getting the support of others could be more important than you realize. In a meeting, battle out the pluses and minuses. Tonight: Where the gang is. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Pace yourself. A difficult situation could evolve into a confrontation if you aren’t careful. Remember, everyone has a different style of clearing out a problem. Emotions tend to go to the extreme; many people seem to overindulge and go overboard. Tonight: Squeeze in a walk. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  You could walk

trial. Holley also said Lohan has received good reports from her probation officer and had not failed any recent drug screens. Prosecutor Danette Meyers rejected the idea that Lohan has been well-behaved. “A good probationer doesn’t pick up a new case,” Meyers said. Another hearing was set for Feb. 23.

into a firestorm and know that everything is OK. You know how to quell the flames and you trust your innate creativity to find a solution. Use care with spending. You easily could go overboard. Tonight: Start your weekend early. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)    Process your thoughts or discharge them with a quiet talk with the person involved. Otherwise, you could be involved in quite an angry confrontation. Use care with a real estate or emotional matter. Try to separate work from your personal life. Tonight: Head home. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Keep talks active and open. The biggest problem would be to close down a person, who will then not share his or her feelings. Flow with opportunities. Don’t let a lucky break fall away. Tonight: Hang out with a pal. BORN TODAY Talk-show host Glenn Beck (1964), singer Roberta Flack (1937), novelist Boris Pasternak (1890)

C2 Thursday, February 10, 2011


Current TV boasts Keith Olbermann and more

NEW YORK (AP) — Cable’s Current TV has existed rather quietly since its launch in 2005. But earlier this week, it made some noise with its announcement that liberal talk-show host Keith Olbermann, late of MSNBC, would soon be joining the network. The declaration, made Tuesday, even threatened to upstage news of Current’s slate of other shows a day later at its “upfront” presentation for advertisers. But the overarching message escaped no one: Current, perhaps best known for its chairman and co-founder, Al Gore, is ready to raise its profile. “We always knew it would take time to connect with the large audience that we know is out there for our programming,” Gore said in an interview before Wednesday’s presentation. “We are poised for a real breakout.” Gore’s partner, vice chairman Joel Hyatt, went further. “It’s an explosion point,” Hyatt said. “We’re exploding onto the scene, putting together a whole bunch of stuff that we know is going to work great.” The network will welcome Olbermann this spring in a weeknight prime-time talk show, which is likely to resemble “Countdown,” the show he hosted until recently on MSNBC. “We’re independent, and that’s what Keith prizes,” said Gore, referring to the fact that Current is a privately held company. “We are not part of a conglomerate. We don’t answer to anyone but ourselves.” (MSNBC is owned by NBC Universal, of which communications giant Comcast Corp. recently took 51 percent control.) Gore suggested that the hiring of Olbermann, who chafed under MSNBC’s corporate management, had caught the eye of other disgruntled TV figures. Since Tuesday’s announcement, Gore said, “We’ve already had a number of very interesting contacts.” He declined to be specific about the inquiries, explaining, “I doubt at this point any of

For Results You Can Measure

those would necessarily work out. But we are getting a lot.” Current is available in 60 million homes in the U.S., roughly two-thirds the number reached by MSNBC. Even so, Olbermann’s presence could make a big difference at Current, which, according to Nielsen Co. figures, was watched by an average of 28,000 viewers in prime time in the fourth quarter of 2010. At MSNBC, Olbermann drew an average of 1 million viewers nightly, and Current CEO Mark Rosenthal proposed that a comparable number “might certainly be in the cards for us.” While Olbermann (who will also serve as the network’s chief news officer) is poised to become the face of Current, the network has new shows to pitch beside his. They include “Smoke Jumpers,” showcasing an elite group of wildlife firefighters in the Northern Rockies forests, and another docu-series, “4th and Forever,” about the do-ordie challenges facing the football squad at Long Beach (Calif.) Polytechnic High School, which has sent more players to the National Football League than any other high school in the country. A groundbreaking scripted series debuts Friday at 10 p.m. EST. “Bar Karma” is billed as “the first community-developed TV series.” From raw concept to characters to stories to the names of fancy cocktails, this live-action sci-fi show, set in a bar on the edge of the universe, is the product of continuing input from thousands of participants at its “online studio.” The notion for a crowdsourced TV series was hatched by video-game maestro Will Wright (“The Sims”). On Wednesday, he noted that “Bar Karma” had reversed the typical pattern, where TV shows spawn online communities. “We built the community first, and we’re getting a tremendous amount of involvement and participation ahead of the show actually starting,” he said.


------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 3, 10, 17, 24, 2011 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO


ALVARO LANDAVERDE and MARIA LANDAVERDE, his wife, Plaintiffs, v.



TO: The above named defendants, and each of

You and each of you are hereby notified that the above named Plaintiffs have filed the above styled action in the District Court of Chaves County wherein you are named or designated as a defendatn. The general object of said action is to quiet Plaintiffs’ title to the property being located in Chaves County, New Mexico, which is commonly known as 2101 Old Dexter Highway, Roswell, New Mexico and being more particularly described as follows: Part of the NE/4 of Section 15 in Township 11 South of Range 24 East, of the New Mexico Principal Meridian, in the County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, described as follows:

Beginning at a Point on the North Line of said Section 15 which is 33.7 feet East of the Northeast Corner of NW/4 NE/4 of said Section 15, thence Soputh 58 Degrees 02 Minutes West a distance of 515.5 feet, thence North 32 Degrees 37 Minutes West a distance of 328.8 feet, thence South 89 Degrees 27 Minutes East a distance of 623.3 feet to the point of beginning.

You and each of you are further notified that unless you enter your appearance or file an answer in said cause within thirty (30) days after the date of last publication of this Summons and Notice of Suit Pending, judgment will be rendered against you by default. The name, address and telephone number of Plaintiffs; attorney is set forth below.

WITNESSETH my hand and seal of the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico, on this 27th day of January, 2011.

Try The Classifieds!




By: s/A.D. Jones PO Box 1180 Roswell NM 88202-1180 575-622-8432 Attorneys for Plaintiffs


---------------------------------------Publish February 3, 10, 17, 2011 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES No. DM-2010-451 Judge: Freddie mero



DONNIE HAWTHORNE, Petitioner, vs.



To: Crystal Adkisson

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT Petitioner has filed a PETITION TO ESTABLISH CUSTODY, VISITATION AND CHILD SUPPORT whereby Petitioner seeks the following relief:

1. That the Petitioner be granted sole legal custody of the minor child of the parties. 2. That the Petitioner be granted primary physical custody of the minor child of the parties. 3. That the Respondent be granted reasonable visitation with the minor child. 4. That the Respondent should pay child support to Petitioner in accordance with the Child Support Guidelines. 5. That the Petitioner and Respondent each be responsible for 1/2 of all medical and dental bills incurred for the benefit of the minor child not covered by insurance. 6. That the Petitioner be granted use of the minor child as a dependent for Federal and State tax purposes. 7. Any other relief that this Court deems necessary. Petitioner’s address is: Donnie Hawthorne 1324 Hoagland Roswell, NM 88203 (432) 208-5242

If you do not respond to this Petition within thirty (30) days from the date of the last publication of this notice, a default judgment may be entered against you.

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and Seal of said Court this 21st day of January, 2011. CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT By: s/Maureen J. Nelson Deputy Seal Respectfully submitted, s/Donnie Hawthorne 1324 Hoagland Roswell, NM 88203 (432) 208-5242

---------------------------------Publish Feb. 10, 17, 2011


Probate: 8844


The undersigned have been appointed Co-Personal Representatives of the ESTATE OF HOWARD KENT LUMPKIN, Deceased. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims (i) within two months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or (ii) within two months after the mailing or delivery of this notice, whichever is later, or be forever barred. s/Kathleen L. Hamilton 606 East Mescalero Road Roswell, New Mexico 88201 s/Kelley J. Peck 803 West Hervey Drive Roswell, New Mexico 88203



001. North

1503 N Pontiac Thurs & Fri 8am Inside sale. Tools, furniture, big screen TV, parts for Ford and more

002. Northeast 104 TIERRA Berrenda, Sat. 7-11. Hot tub spa, free firewood, lots of baby items, furniture, clothing, & lots of nice misc. items.

003. East

1501 E 2nd at Amy Firework building Fri & Sat. 9-4 100pc wht dish set, antq baby bed antq. furniture vintage & prom dresses small ladies clothes, tools knives, guns, copy mach. VHS movies tapes, jewelry atq coca-cola ice machine.

006. Southwest 407 S. Fir, Sat. only 6am. Lots of misc., clothes, tools, equipment, baby stuff.

ANNOUNCEMENTS 015. Personals Special Notice PLAZA MOVIE Center, 301 W. McGaffey, 623-4816. Mon-Sat, 2-8pm. New releases every Tuesday.

FOOD ADDICTS Anonymous 12 step fellowship offering freedom from eating disorders. For more information call 575-910-8178 AUCTION PICKERS: We love to pick through garages, storage units, barns and just about anything looking for great items to sell. Let our experience work for you to get you top dollar. We sell by commission or outright purchase. The next auction is just around the corner. We are experts at handling any size of estate settlement. Call today! 623-7355 ESTATE LIQUIDATION SPECIALIST We specialize in liquidating full or partial estates. Our honest and dependable staff will completely manage and sell all estate furniture and belongings in a professional manner. If your downsizing or moving, we can help. We get top dollar for auto’s & real estate. Wild West Auctions, LLC 623-7355

025. Lost and Found LOST 2 dogs Sycamore/Country Club, F brown lab & F black lab cross. $300 Reward. 623-5880 or 626-3034

FOUND ON E. Bland, 2/7/11. White w/brown spots, red collar, Weatland Pitbull mix. Taken to Roswell Animal Shelter.

FOUND LARGE, white dog wandering on Pine Lodge and Main. Looking for owner. 637-6462


045. Employment Opportunities MAKE EXCELLENT money. Looking for sharp well represented individual to demonstrate a new kind of air cleaner in Roswell & Artesia area. Part time and evenings. Must have reliable car. Call Shawn after 11am 575-446-8571

AVON, Buy or Sell. Pay down your bills. Start your own business for $10. Call Sandy 317-5079 ISR. COMFORT KEEPERS NOW HIRING in Roswell & ARTESIA. Seeking SKILLED caregivers for IMMEDIATE work days, evenings and week-ends. Being a caregiver will be the best job you ever had! Call Carol @ 624-9999 and apply at 1410 S. Main St. Roswell or 502 W. Texas, Ste. C Artesia.

DRIVERS (ARTESIA) CDL, tanker endorsement, and good driving record. Competitive salary and benefits. Apply in person at Standard Energy Services (oilfield services). 11376 Lovington Hwy, Artesia, NM. 575-746-6116 EEO Employer. RETIREES LOOKING FOR EXTRA INCOME. Hiring public relations. Pay is base rate, commission and bonuses. Will train local work. Call 1-888-525-0755. NEW MEXICO Texas Coaches LLC Hiring Part/Full Time Driver with CDL and Passenger Endorsement. Contact Phil at 575-361-8934

TOWN OF Dexter: Establishing a six month employment pool for GENERAL MAINTENANCE POSITION; knowledge of water and wastewater installation, maintenance of lines, operation and maintenance of light/medium equipment, requires parks and street maintenance, must have a CDL drivers licenses or acquire one within 60 days of hire, high school graduate or GED equivalent, must work well under supervision and follow all safety rules and regulations, subject to pre-employment physical and drug screening. Salary based on experience. Benefits offered are retirement plan, insurance, annual and sick leave. Required applications available at Town Hall 115 E. 2nd St., Dexter NM. Deadline for applications is 2:00 p.m. Feb. 22, 2011. No phone calls. EOE

Roswell Daily Record

045. Employment Opportunities

045. Employment Opportunities

045. Employment Opportunities MADDY-TAYS PRESCHOOL is taking job applications. Must be at least 18 ears old and have a 45-hour certificate. Please come by 102 S. Utah or 1200 W. Alameda to pick up a job application.

IMMEDIATE OPENING for clean multi-skilled journeyman, level person with tools and vehicle to work for construction company doing interior remodeling. Call 575-627-6886.

HVAC TECHNICIAN Must be licensed (journeyman level) experienced required. Ability to work in a fast paced environment, work in inclement weather, strong ability to trouble shoot, repair, make recommendations for repair of small to large package units, split–systems and chillers. Please send resumes to esartain@ or fax resumes to Pyramid Services-575-748-9894.

COMPUTER TECH needed for live online auctions and computer maintenance. One Saturday per month MOL. Send resume to: Wild West Auctions, LLC 2808 School Road, Roswell 88203. No phone calls please!

DRIVERS Come join our team! Coastal Transport is seeking Drivers with Class (A) CDL. Must be 23 yrs old (X) Endorsement with 1 yr experience, excellent pay, home everyday! Paid Vacation, saftey bonus, company paid life inc. We provide state of the art training program. $2000 sign on bonus. For more information call 1-877-297-7300 or 575-748-8808 between 8am & 4pm, Monday-Friday.

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.

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

HOUSEKEEPER incl. windows & seasonal cleaning wkly, bi., mo. honest & dep. ref. 347-5270 Elizabeth

NEED EXPERIENCED maintenance employee. Apply in person @ 2300 N. Main., Holiday Inn Express. No phone calls please. COASTAL TRANSPORT is seeking OWNEROPERATORS at least 23 years of age, Class A CDL with X Endorsement and 1 year driving experience. Apply at 2408 N. Industrial, Artesia, NM or call 575-748-8808 MOTEL 6 is now accepting applications for a maintenance position. Applicants may be picked up at 3307 North Main. OIL & Gas Land Manager Applications are being accepted for position of Land Manager with an active oil and gas company located in Roswell, NM. Responsibilities include overseeing acquisition of properties, managing all land functions including regulatory issues and supervision of field landmen. Applicants should have extensive experience in land, contracts, regulatory and operations. Qualifications include B.A. degree, or related degree with 10 to 15 years experience as an in-house landman. Submit resume with at least three references to PO Box 1897 Unit 256, Roswell, NM 88202. DOMINO'S PIZZA is now hiring drivers. Earn up to $13 per hour. Apply online today at

P/T TO F/T Front Desk Associate must be reliable, dependable, honest, and able to work nights and weekends. Please apply in person at Fairfield Inn & Suites, 1201 N. Main. PRODUCTION WORKERS #102719 Production workers needed. Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am and 11:00am 02/04 thru 02/10 at 515 N. Virginia, Roswell NM 88201. Competitive Salary and benefits! No phone calls will be accepted! AA/EEO Employer M/F/D/V ACCT MGR for an Independent Oil & Gas Co. in Roswell, NM Prepare Tax Work Papers for corporate tax return as well as partnership returns. · Financial statements preparation · Preparation of MGMT Reports, Cash Mgmt General Ledger Reconciliations · Some international accounting work involving international accounting standards and currency conversions · Strategic Planning w/Mgmt Team · Supervisor for Acct Dept and interaction w/CFO. · A/P, Rev Receivable, J/E Work Requisites: Acct Degree, CPA preferred 6-10 Yrs Expr, self-starter, Strong Communication, Proficient in EXCEL, IBM System 400 a plus. Mail resume to Accounting Mgr, P. O. Box 1933, Roswell, NM 88202-1933

105. Childcare

LOCAL CAR Rental Agency is seeking a Part-Time rental agent. Must be very dependable, self motivating, able to work independently. This opportunity will becoming a full time position in April, May and June (5 1/2 day work week), then returning to part time in July. Must have a clean driving record, able to pass a back ground check and drug test. EOE. Please fax cover letter and resume to 575-624-5988, we are looking to fill this position immediately with the right person.

DRIVER - $.33/mile to $.42/mile based on legth of haul, PLUS $.02/mile safety bonus paid quarterly. Van & Refrigerated. CDL-A w/3mos current OTR experience. 800-414-9569. SATELLITE TV INSTALLATION TECHNICIANS. Knowledge of low voltage electronics. Work as independent contractor. Reliable truck, ladder, handtools. Lift 50+lbs. $600-$1200 weekly. 602-769-6472.


NEED HELP with light housekeeping, cooking, errands, laundry, Dr. appt? Call me & excellent refs. 622-3314

150. Concrete BBC Concrete Construction. Patios, foundations, driveways & curbing, 317-6058

DECORATIVE CONCRETE: concrete counter tops, interior floors, outdoor surfaces, & garage floors. Call for free estimate. Lic#365286. 575-578-8300 or 575-627-6224

185. Electrical BNX ELECTRIC Residential/Commercial, Bonded, Lic#368212, Free Estimates. Se Habla Espanol. Call Benito 637-9413 or 317-9259.

ALLIANCE ELECTRIC Any size electrical job. Lic#367386. 575-840-7937 BIG HORN Electric Professional work, affordable price. 575-317-8345 NM Lic#367662.

195. Elderly Care

ADVANCED HOME Care. All caregivers are licensed bonded & have passed federal criminal back-ground checks. Loving care since 1994. 627-6256 WILL CARE for your loved ones. Will cook, light housekeeping, laundry, bathe, 627-6363 good ref.

200. Fencing

NEEDING PERSON to clean tile floors. Morning work 4am-7am, M-F. Starting pay $9.00/hr. Call 623-6243.

M.G. HORIZONS free estimates for installation. Chainlink, wood, metal & block. 575-623-1991

WANTED; 29 serious people to work from home using computer. Up to $1500-$5000 PT/FT. Contact is www.TopRecruitingsite. com or 760-243-2527

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

VERY BUSY regional maintenance company is hiring new office staff in antcipation of extensive growth. Please come by 500 N Main, suite 600 to pick up an application & job description between 2/11 thru 2/16.

210. Firewood/Coal Affordable Firewood $175.00 a cord. John 317-4317

BIG T’S FIREWOOD seasoned, split, cedar Juniper 225 a cord or 125 a 1/2 575-444-6053




Published every Thursday in the Roswell Daily Record

Andrews, Smith, Lowery & Co., LLC 2724 Wilshire Boulevard • 622-5200


Roswell Ford-Lincoln-Mercury 821 N. Main • 623-3673


Pioneer Bank 3000 N. Main • 306 N. Pennsylvania • 300 S. Sunset 3301 N. Main • 2 St. Mary’s Place 624-5200 • 627-4400

Roswell Credit Union 2514 N. Main St. • Branch: 110 W. College Blvd., Ste G 575-623-7788 • 1-877-623-7788 Wells Fargo Bank


Ballard Funeral Home & Crematory 910 S. Main St. • 575-622-1121


Alex Pankey 501 N. Main • 1-800-806-7653 • 626-5006 • 622-0875 Kimble Hibbard 501 N. Main • 622-0875 • 420-1194 Taylor & Taylor Realtors, Ltd. 400 W. 2nd St. • 622-1490 Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 501 N. Main • 622-0875 Ruth E. Wise 614 N. Main • 575-317-1605 • 575-625-6935

Bill Davis 501 N. Main St., 575-622-0875, 575-420-6300 Shirley Childress http:\\ 110 E. Country Club • 575-622-7191 • 575-317-4117

To advertise, call the Advertising Department 622-7710 or e-mail:

Roswell Daily Record 210. Firewood/Coal GRAVES FARM oak and elm. Cord and 1/2 cord delivered. 622-1889

225. General Construction

Carpentry, Drywall, Painting, doors, windows, tile work. Lic., Insured, Bonded. 914-7002 Dean TEE TIME Construction Commercial/Residential Construction - Framing, cement, roofing, drywalln painting, New Construction of Homes, Additions, Remodeling, and Metal Buildings. Licensed & Bonded. Call 575-626-9686 HIGH PLAINS Homes Specialist Stucco, Concrete & All Masonry 575-910-2450 Javier Yepis Lic 358142 - Licensed, Bonded & Insured

230. General Repair T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Handyman for a day. Call John for all your misc. repairs. 317-1477

235. Hauling

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

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121 Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sod-hydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150. NOW ACCEPTING new clients for field mowing, lawn mowing, trash hauling & cleanup. Call 575-420-2670.

LAWN SERVICE & much more work at low price. 914-0803 or 914-1375

COMPLETE LANDSCAPE & tree services &handyman services. John 317-4317

305. Computers PROFESSIONAL COMPUTER services at affordable prices. $30 per hour for a minimum of $90 per computer problem. Call (575)317-9930. COMPUTER DOCTOR Microsoft Certified 50% off any repair (Labor only) 575-208-9348 Call Billy

310. Painting/ Decorating Quality Painting! Interior, Exterior at prices you can afford. Mike 910-7012

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 Need A Roof?

Call R & R Construction 18 years in Roswell. 622-0072 T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Call John 317-1477 RWC SHINGLE Roofings. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397

Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552.

380. Sharpening

SHARPENING SERVICE Knives & Chainsaws. Professional & affordable. 624-5370 or 637-2211

395. Stucco Plastering RWC Lath and Stucco. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397

400. Tax Service

ANAYA GRC & Tax Services. For all your tax needs. 508 W. 2nd. 623-1513 Our prices are the best in town.

405. TractorWork RWC Bobcat and Dump Works. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397.

405. TractorWork LANGFORD TRACTOR work. Septic tanks installed/inspected. Blade work and backhoe work. Gravel, topsoil. 623-1407.

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 ALLEN’S TREE Service. The oldest tree service in Roswell. Million $ ins. 626-1835 LARGE TREES for sale. Limited supply, 12-20ft tall. Cottonwood, Autumn Ash, Sycamore, Honeylocust, Afghan Pine, and Pinon. $300 each. Bar Guitar Growers, 575-653-4140.

435. Welding RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insurance.

Hector (575) 910-8397

440. Window Repair AQUARIUS GLASS For Less. Screens, Patio & Shower Drs., Table Tops & Mirrors. 623-3738.

T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Call John 317-1477


485. Business Opportunities FOR SALE FENCED COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 210x115 w/3200 SQFT SHOP & OFFICE IN & OUTSIDE PARKING. 100 N. PINE. CALL 575-910-2070. DO YOU earn $800 in a day? Your Own Local Candy Route! 25 Machines and Candy All for $9995. 877-915-8222 All Major Credit Cards Accepted!


490. Homes For Sale 4Bd, 1 Ba, new paint, carpet, doors,fncd yrd, $59,500, M-Th 624-1331

NE 4/5 br 2 living areas over 2400 sq ft, ref air walk to Del Norte Elem. & Goddard High 2715 N Orchard. 575-420-3606 for appt. 3303 CHIQUITA Ln., NE Roswell, move-in ready, 3/2/2, 1500 sq. ft., metal roof, large covered porch, shed, newly remodeled kitchen w/stainless appl., newly remodeled bathrooms, new furnace, new central air, new 200 amp electrical service, WD, FP. Seller will pay all closing cost. $139,000. 575-607-5800 HOUSE FOR sale in Artesia, NM. 1903 W. Sears Ave.

3BR, UNDER construction, make choices. 2106 S. Penn., $170k. 626-4079. OWNER FINANCING Must sell charming 2br/1ba, located at 601 S. Missouri. Basement, huge lot, new fencing. $57,500, Payments approx. $550 mo., low down pymnt 637-5530 FSBO- 501 S. Cedar. Newly remodeled, 2br, 2ba, large office/guest area, new 40yr steel roof, Lennox heat & ref. air, fully fenced, garage. Incl. fridge & range. Owner may carry. Call Jerry 626-5201. $6900, 2005 8x32, W/AIR, LIKE NEW ALSO 3BR STARTER HOME, 2X6 WALLS, FURNISHED, W/AIR + MUCH MORE, $22,500, UNBELIEVABLE, CALL A-1 HOMES, 1-877-294-6803, D01157 1714 N. Kansas 3/1, $54,000, owner fin., $450mo. 10% dn., 626-5290

FOR SALE By Owner 1912 W. 4th St. Built 2005, 2500 sq. ft., 3 large bedrooms w/walk-in closet space. 2 full bathrooms. Custom cabinets throughout the home. Close to the Spring River Golf Course & Walking Trail. Call 622-7046 for appointment. $290,000 507 W. Barnett 3/2ba, 3 living areas, dining room, 2800 sqft, possible 4thbr, $145k. 575-652-9682

601 WOODY Dr., 2br/1ba, new carpet & paint, new wtr heater. Owner finance $6k dn, $600 mo. 623-0459

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale COUNTRY HOME HORSE PROPERTY W. of Roswell, 5ac, 1800sf home, 4br, 2ba, fl. sz arena w/roping chutes, covered runs, metal barn, tack hse, shop, trees - ready to sell. 623-2538


495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

520. Lots for Sale

PREMIUM 5 Acre tracts, Owner will finance with 10% down, New Construction only (no mobile homes), , Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd. between Country Club & Berrendo Rd. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-4337

RUIDOSO, NM AREA – 5 acres w/city water and city maintained roads near small fishing pond and golf course. Only $19,900. Financing avail. Call NMRS 1-866-906-2857.

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

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.

LAKE VAN Subdivision, last lot for sale. Please call 602-206-3724.

Price Reduced Commercial Property formerly C&J Nursery, 410 S. Sunset, $35k. 317-6099 or 623-1092

ROSWELL, NM: Approx. 4 acres, Brenda Rd off Pine Lodge, $25,000, owner finance, $2,500 dn, $250 mo. 0% int. 575-361-3083 887-5915.

INVESTOR’S SPECIAL Serious cash flow. Get started with a small down payment. 6 two bedroom units. Call now for more information 317-6479.

Mobile Home Lots for Sale $18,000. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. We Take Visa and Mastercard! 420-1352.

Restaurant bldg, $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.

520. Lots for Sale

530. Real Estate Wanted LOCAL FAMILY wanting to buy home. No realtors. Contact us @

I AM looking for a mechanic shop to rent or purchase through owner financing. 317-7908

OWNER FINANCING for a limited time. Ready to build 5 acre lots w/ great views & good covenants. Located 9 miles West of Roswell @ the Club House Banquet Facility. Free land maps and at entrance. 575-623-1800.


535. Apartments Furnished 1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 624-1331

Town Plaza Apartments Utilities paid - Gas and Electric. New Owners, friendly new managers. New Remodeled 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 FIRST MONTH FREE All Bills Paid 3br, 2ba, $680 mo., brand new everything. 1br $480. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 FIRST MONTH FREE 3br/2ba, $559+elec, newly remodeled, only a few apts left, 1br $380, 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 FIRST MONTH FREE 1br, 650 sq ft, $380 + elec. Central heating, ref air, new carpet, paint & tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 FIRST MONTH FREE 3 bedroom, 2 Bath, 930 sf, $559 plus electric. 502 S. Wyoming. 2 bedroom, 1 bath $480 or 1 bedroom $380. Call 622-4944.


005 010 015 020 025

Announcements Special Notice Card of Thanks Personals/Special Transportation Lost & Found


030 Education 035 Music – Dance/Drama 040 Instructions Wanted 045 050 055 060


Employment Opportunities Salesperson/Agents Employment Agencies 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 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 185 Electrical 190 Engraving 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood – Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Waterwell 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 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 315 Pest Control 316 Pets 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 385 Slenderizing 390 Steam Cleaning 395 Stucco Plastering 400 Tax Service 401 Telephone Service 405 Tractor Work 410 Tree Service 415 Typing Service 420 Upholstery 425 Vacuum Cleaners 426 Video/Recording 430 Wallpapering 435 Welding

440 441 445 450

Window Repair Window Cleaning Wrought Iron Services Wanted

455 456 460 465

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

470 475 480 485

Thursday, February 10, 2011

Dennis the Menace

540. Apartments Unfurnished


EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377 EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. 1&2Bd, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 624-1331

1 BD, all bills pd, no pets, no smoking, no HUD 623-6281

CLEAN duplex, stove/ref., water pd., no pets, smoking/HUD, $485/$450dep. Mature adults preferred. 420-0720 ROOMY 2BR, 1ba duplex, $650 mo., $400 dep, wtr pd, no pets, 2409 N. Grand. 626-7506

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

NE DUPLEX 3 br, 2 bath, double garage, appliances. 3017 Alhambra $1050 mo. $700 dep., no smoking or pets. Available March 1st. Call 623-2142 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN.

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished FLETC Homes for rent. Long & short term rentals. 5 minutes from FLETC. Brand new & beautiful! Visit our website: or Call 420-0519 or 910-7670

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

EXCEPTIONAL 2/2 w/carport, all utilities paid w/security system, furnished w/W&D. $975 mo. NW location Owner/Broker. 626-7663

502 W. Albuquerque, 2br, ht pump, w/d hookups, $500 mo., $500 dep., no pets. 637-8234 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262

FLETC TOWNHOUSE 2br, 1 3/4ba, 1 car garage, everything included, clean & nice. 626-4666, or 624-2816, 622-4470.

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

409 LA Fonda - Nice and Clean 3 bedroom, 2 bath, one car garage - $1,100 a month. Call 627-7595 or 840-7411.

JUST REDUCED now avail. 3br, 2ba, new carpet & tile, $850 mo., $600 dep., no HUD, no pets. 420-5930

WORK CREWS/FLETC Fully- furnished homes everything paid (575) 624-3258 (575) 626-4822

2&3 Bd, 1&2 Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 624-1331 NE ROSWELL, 3/2/2, FP, large covered porch, shed, non smoking, no pets, $1200 dep., $1200 mo. Call John @ 575-607-5800.

1205 N. Maple, 2br, ht pump, w/d hookups, $550 mo., $500 dep., no pets. 637-8234


Real Estate

490 Homes for Sale 495 Acreage/Farm/Ranch 500 Business for Sale 505 Commercial Business Property 510 Resort Out of Town Property 515 Mobile Homes/Sale 520 Lots for Sale 525 Building Transfer 530 Real Estate Wanted


535 Apartments, Furnished 540 Apartments, Unfurnished 545 Houses, Furnished 550 Houses, Unfurnished 555 Mobile Homes – Rental 560 Sleeping Rooms 565 Rest Homes 569 Mobile Home Lots/Space 570 Mobile Home Courts 571 RV Parks 575 Resort Homes 580 Office/Business Rentals 585 Warehouse & Storage 590 Farms/Acreage – Rent 595 Miscellaneous for Rent 600 Want to Rent


605 Miscellaneous for Sale 610 Garage Sales, Individuals 611 Garage Sales, Businesses 615 Coins/Gold/Silver 620 Want to Buy – Miscellaneous 625 Antiques 630 Auction Sales 635 Good Things to Eat 640 Household Goods 645 Sewing Machines 650 Washers & Dryers 652 Computers 655 TV’s & Radios 660 Stereos 665 Musical Merchandise 670 Industrial Equipment 675 Camera/Photography 680 Heating Equipment 685 Air Conditioning Equipment 690 Business/Office Equipment 695 Machinery 700 Building Materials 705 Lawn/Garden/Fertilizer 710 Plants/Flowers 715 Hay & Feed Sale 720 Livestock & Supplies 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 780 RV’s/Campers 785 Trailers Wanted


790 Automobiles for Sale 795 Trucks & Vans 796 SUV’s 800 Classic Automobiles 805 Imported Automobiles 810 Auto Parts & Accessories 815 Wanted – Autos

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

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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.


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C4 Thursday, February 10, 2011 550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 504 W. Albuquerque, 2br, w/d hookups, heat pump, no pets, $550 mo., $500 dep. 637-8234

3BR, 1.5BA, NE neighborhood, $925 mo., $600 dep., no pets or HUD. Avail. 3/1/11. 420-5930 1006 PLAZA Del Sol, nice, quiet cul de sac, 2br/2ba duplex, garage, covered front porch, FP, w/d hookups, ref. air, fridge, DW, $800/$400 dep. 420-5261 text or call for appt.

2105 W. 1st, very cozy 2br, 1ba, ref. air, new cabinets, covered parking, storage, fenced front & backyard, $600/$300dep. 420-5261 text or call for appt. FURNISHED BEDROOM for rent in Artesia. References required 575-746-3912

4BR, 2BA, 2 living rooms, $875. Also 1br apt., $425. 347-0493 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! 3 BR 1.5 bath stove/fridge $550 mo $300 deposit. 910-9648

2BR, 1BA, 610 A. S. Wyoming $550 mo., $400 dep. Call Julie 505-220-0617.

NO PETS, No HUD, 3br, $700/$600 dep. Also 1BR. $400/$300 dep. 914-0101

GOOD LOCATION Large 2 bedroom - appliances, w/d hookups, $550 mo., $450 dep. HUD ok, no pets. 623-6200 or 840-8630, 914-0531 3/2/1, stove, ref., w/d, central heat & air, FP, no pets or HUD, 1109 S. Wyoming. $895/$500dep. Call Jim 910-7969.

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

570. Mobile Home Courts

1016 S. Plains Park, 3br/1.5ba, 2 workshops, fenced yard, new kitchen, DW, fridge, stove, & micro. New tile & carpet, $850/plus deposit, no smoking or HUD. 317-6180 or 622-4077 1 BDRM house- 1 person only. $500/mo, $300/dep, bills paid, no pets, no smoking inside. 623-7565 4 BR, 2 Bath, storage, covered patio, stove, fridge, ref. air, 910-8170

1305 W. College, 2/1/1, W/D, fenced yard, no HUD/pets, $600. 626-9530

3 BR 1 bath storage $600 mo. $300 dep. no pets. 900 N. Greenwood 626-4006

558. Roommates Wanted

580. Office or Business Places

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.

SINGLE PERSON rooms private entry & deck. 3/4 ba. wkly or mthly. All bills pd. Inquire 105 N. Missouri

EASY LIVING community 1337 McCall Loop, Roswell. Long term RV’s welcome. 624-2436

STOREFRONT - Retail Or Customized professional office suite. Everything new inside & out, 105 W. 6th, across from Peppers. 575-420-6050 BEAUTY SHOP for lease, 103 N. Pennsylvania. A/C, plubming & stations ready to go, $595 mo., $500 dep. 575-317-6479 212 W. 1st, office for lease, 1200sqft, A/C, $400 mo., $400 dep. 575-317-6479

BUYING PECANS N. Main & Berrendo Rd. Mon. & Weds. 575-399-2212 GUITAR WANTED! Local musician will pay up to $12,500 for pre-1975 Gibson, Fender, Martin, Rickenbaker and Gretsch guitars. Fender amplifiers also. Call toll free! 1-(800) 995-1217.

1930s DUNKEN-FIVE love seat, valued $700, asking $500. 575-937-8658

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

EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITE for lease: Newly decorated, private rest room, covered parking at 1210 North Main. Contact David McGee, Owner / Broker 622-2401

WE BUY PECANS Top Prices Paid. Up to $1.80lb. On Grand Ave. between 4th & 5th St. Behind Courthouse.

1962 AURORA Slot Cars and track sets 1960’s retro table & chairs, McCartney, Lennon, Doors, Eagles albums, vintage wood carving set, much more booth 77 Roswell Antiques Mall 208 N. Main

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

CHINA CABINET, beautiful condition, $250. 622-5880

(6pc) Patio furniture $275, 4 drawer filing cabinet $125, 9x12 area rug $225, dining table $175, 6 chairs $35 each, new queen rust color sofa sleeper $795, linens available, 6’x6’ oak entertainment center $395, brand new bedside toilet $75, 4-wheel walker with basket & set $55. Call 910-1277.

WULITZER PIANO paid $1000, best reasonable offer. 575-746-7429

I am interested in buying furniture, appliances, household items & most anything of value. 637-9641

BEDROOM SET, girl’s pastel butterfly, 2 twin beds, dresser, mirror, night stand, $350. 575-840-8222 SAWMILLSBAND/CHAINSAW cut lumber any dimension, anytime. Build anything from furniture to homes. IN STOCK ready to ship. From $4090.00. 1-800-661-7747

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

REACH OVER 500,000 READERS in more than 30 newspapers across the state for one low price. Contact your local newspaper’s classified department or visit for details.

OATS-SUDAN-HIGERI, small bales, 1-$4.00, 10-$3.50, 50-$3.25, 100-$300. 910-1798.

A SET of good quality young bred cows. Blacks, reds, and char-x. 325-656-7944

New shipment of PROGRAM CARS!

2003 FLEETWOOD 29’ Class C. 2 slide-outs, low miles. 2006 Jeep Wrangler also avail. as dinghy vehicle. View @ ad#’s 4636822 & 4636823. 575-626-1373

FREE CATS! Some older cats, some spayed, neutered, shy now but will be friendly, all need good homes. 626-4708.


VALENTINE’S SHIH Tzu’s $300 obo, 575-416-0316 Lorenzo or Faith.

790. Autos for Sale

FORD CONTOUR 83k miles, runs great, $2500, owner financing w/$1500 down 420-1352

TOY CHIHUAHUAS, male $300, female $350. Call 637-8204 or 347-2283. TINY MICRO fluffy Yorki-Poos & Malty-Poos, $800, payment plan, 308-3017 or text for pics.

1977 RED Ford LTD, orig. owner, looks great, runs great, $3000 obo. 622-5880

POMERANIAN PUPPIES for sale. Black, white or sable, wormed. 420-2164

1994 HONDA Accord EX great parts car. Runs great but ABS not working due to wreck. $650 OBO. Call Bill or Kelli for details or to see. 626-9824 or 626-9834 2007 HYUNDAI Accent SE, Excl Cond, 5spd, 46,500 miles, AC, Sunroof, $8300 For pics/info. or 420-1054

2003 YAMAHA V-Star Classic 650, black, low mileage, $3200 obo. 575-420-2768

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans 2006 FORD F250, excellent cond., ext. cab, $10,800, 626-7488.

2007 HONDA 450X, low hours, never raced, $3000. 575-444-6085 ‘04 HONDA XR80 w/FMF exhaust, runs good, helmet, riding gear, $850 obo. 420-7752 or 623-8423

720. Livestock & Supplies

WE BUY Home furnishings, furniture, appliances, collectibles, tools and everything else from A-Z including personal estates and whole house fulls. 627-2033 or 623- 6608

Old Victorian Bulldogge Pups! Ready 2/14/11 taking deposits 575-495-1015

775. Motorcycles & Scooters

Alfalfa Hay- sm. bales, oat hay & sudan all grades $4.50-$9.00 per bale. Big bales $90-$140 ea. Firewood. 8:00-5:30 MonSat.1:00-5:00 Sun. Graves Farm & Garden 622-1889 Credit Cards Accepted

U.S. & FOREIGN coins and currency, buy, sell or trade, gold and silver coins. 622-7239, 2513 W. 2nd

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling


715. Hay and Feed Sale

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

745. Pets for Sale

2 males 1 female Great Dane pups more info call 840-8162

WANTED TO buy Southwestern style rugs. 910-0266

KIDS BUNK bed like new paid $400 a steal at $175 910-4925

Roswell Daily Record

FREE BIG Chihuahua mixed puppies, 6mo old, 575-910-4663.

HARD TIMES? Get the most cash for your old & broken gold & silver jewelry. Also, US silver coins. Call Skeets in Roswell, 578-0805.

MITSUBISHI 52” Hi-Def rear projection TV 2002 model w/6 inputs excellent pic/sound $300 317-3793

ATTENTION ROCKHOUNDS I have quality rocks and fossils at discount prices. 622-8945

STOREFRONT Retail 2500 sqft 58ft frontage at 3106 N Main $1200mo 627-9942

560. Sleeping Rooms

Power wheelchair, walker, commode chair, hospital bed, grab bars. 622-7638


OFFICE SPACE for Rent. Prime downtown area, 2,061 sq.ft. Please call 622-8711.

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

3000 sqft office space available,14 private offices 2 restrooms, 1 conference room, break room former doctors office. 2110 S. Main, $2500 mo. 626-7488 or 420-1352

STOREFRONT/Retail/ 800 sqft 20ft utilities pd. 2102 S. Main $550mo. 627-9942

2 small furn. rooms + ba. $425 + $100 dep. All bills pd. No smkng, kids, or pets. Must be employed FT. Free cable. 575-420-8333

569. Mobile Home Spaces/Lots

580. Office or Business Places

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

3-4BR, 2BA, rent or sale, $550+$250, 4k dn. Al 703-0420 or 202-4702

3202 S. Sunset, 4br/2ba, appliances, fenced backyard, no HUD, pets w/deposit, $1000/month, $500 deposit, 575-405-0163, email, avail. March 1st.


2006 FORD F350, 4dr, pwr stroke diesel, dual rear wheel 10ft flat bed, excellent cond., $13,800. 626-7488

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

TOUGH TRUCK 1983 Jeep J-10, long bed, 4 wheel drive, 360 engine, $3000 obo. Call 626-7506

MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. Your dealer of choice. Sales, parts, service, consignments, purchases, propane, dump station. 2900 West Second. 622-1751, 1-800-929 0046

2002 FORD Windstar, leather seats, very clean & low mileage, $5000 obo. 575-317-5969

Fresh from the factory auctions, these late-models, low-mileage vehicles will save you thousands! 4 to choo cho choose from from!

4 to choose cho from! fro


2010 Ford Focus SE 4 dr. #17369

2006 Lincoln Zepher #17341


2 2010 Mercury Grand Marquis LS #17299


2010 Ford Focus SE 4 dr. #17371

$ 13,900

2010 Ford Focus SE 4 dr. #17405

$ 13,900

2010 Mercury Grand Marquis LS #17331

$ 17,900

2010 Ford Focus SE 4 dr. #17399

$ 13,900

2008 Ford Fusion SE #17179

$ 14,900

2010 Mercury Grand Marquis LS #17332

$ 17,900

2010 Ford Focus SE #17400

$ 13,900

2008 Mercury Mariner Premier #17330

$ 17,900

2008 Mercury Mariner Premier #17185

$ 18,900

NADA CleanTrade-In CleanTra Price Priced

4 to c choose from!

2010 Ford Flex SEL #17401



2010 Lincoln Town Car Signature #17370

2010 Lincoln MKS #17402


2010 Ford Escape XLT #17394

$ 18,900

2010 Ford Escape XLT #17397

$ 20,900

2010 Mercury Mariner Premier #17388

$ 23,900

2010 Ford Escape XLS #17390

$ 18,900

2010 Ford Explorer XLT #17096

$ 22,900 22

2010 Ford F-150 Super Crew XLT #17097

$ 24,900



Only On 10,0 10,095 mil miles!

2007 Ford Mustang Shelby GT500 #17232

2000 Mercury Grand Marquis #17031

1999 Buick Park Avenue #17135

2004 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS #17372

2002 Ford Expedition XLT 4x4 #17339



2006 Toyota Corolla CE #17345




2006 Chevy Cobalt Coupe SS LE5 #17349


All prices are plus tax, title and license license. All units are subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors.


2010 Lincoln MKS ECO-Boost AWD #17421


2010 Ford Taurus Limited #17392

$ 24,900

2010 Lincoln Town Car Signature #17391

$ 26,975

2010 Ford Taurus Limited #17393

$ 24,900

2010 Ford Expedition 4x4 Limited #17396

$ 42,900

2010 Lincoln Town Car Signature #17389

$ 26,975

2010 Lincoln Navigator 4x4 #17404

$ 44,900

2004 Ford Crown Victoria #17256


2002 Ford Taurus SE #17389

2007 Ford Focus SE 4 dr. #17351


2003 Dodge Grand Caravan SE #17417



2005 Ford Focus 4 dr. #17286


2005 Pontiac Aztek #17289


2007 Chevy Malibu LT #17360


2007 Ford F150 Regular Cab Flareside #17356


2000 Ford F250 Super Cab 4x4 #17310


2004 Lincoln LS #17221


2003 Ford F250 Super Cab Diesel #17363


2003 Ford Mustang #17216


2003 Dodge Caravan SE #17417


2002 Ford Excursion 4x4 Limited Diesel #17358



8 821 N. MAIN ST. OPEN: MON.-FRI. 8AM - 7PM, SAT. 8AM - 5PM M SALES: 623-3673 TOLL-FREE: 877-624-3673 SERVICE DEPT.: 623-1031 23 3 1031

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