Roswell Daily Record
SANTA FE (AP) — A proposal to shore up a pension program for public school employees and higher education workers in New Mexico cleared the House on Saturday, but there’s a disagreement among lawmakers and unions over what should be done to ensure the retirement system remains solvent for decades to come. The bill passed by the
In a few short weeks, the future of Roswell’s leadership, for the next four years, will be determined. With six positions and 12 hopefuls slated to be on the March 6 ballot, only one seat is left uncontended. This year few stepped up to run against incumbents — one from every City Council ward is seeking re-election. - PAGE B7
THE VOICE OF THE PECOS VALLEY
House OKs educational pension bill
Vol. 121, No. 37 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday
House would establish a minimum retirement age of 55 for educators hired since mid-2007, a provision covering almost 20,000 current workers. It requires them to reach that age before drawing any pension benefits. The House measure also makes per manent a 1.5 percent increase in pension contributions that was required for most educa-
Several years ago, the state made retirement eligibility changes to try to improve pension fund finances.
tional employees in 2009 but scheduled to expire in 2013. If the measure is enacted, educators will contribute 9.4 percent of their salaries into their retirement program. Gover nment employers also
Young Girl Scouts show off their handcrafted masks during a Mardi Gras celebration at the Girl Scouts Program Center, Friday. Mardi Gras is Feb. 21.
• Donald Clements • Donna Davis • Arnulfo Valles • Eugene Zimmerman - PAGE B6
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CLASSIFIEDS..........D1 COMICS.................C5 FEATURE ...............C3 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........A8 LOTTERIES ............A2 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 STATE ...................B6 WEATHER ..............A8
See HOUSE, Page A3
State sends antelope to Mexico in exchange for sheep protect the animals. The pronghorn could be hit by cars, although they can also present a hazard for people as they attempt to cross the relief road,” Madsen said.
JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER
The House approved the bill 66-2 and sent it to the Senate, where a more extensive pension solvency proposal is pending. The Senate proposal calls for
Girl Scouts of the Desert Southwest celebrated its Mardi Gras Carnival on Friday in Roswell, where about 45 girls spent the day learning the history and traditions of various cultures Girl Scout style! Girls K-5 got into the Mardi Gras spirit with maracas, traditional Mardi Gras facemasks with sequins and feathers, and of course, plenty of cookies. Kirstyn Dwyer, program specialist, said the event was all about exposing the girls to the historical significance of Mardi Gras. “The impact is learning about this new culture, a lot of people have never heard about this,” Dwyer said. “In some cultures this is a big holiday, espeMark Wilson Photo cially in other southern
For The Past 24 Hours
“All of our state pension funds are in trouble,” Stewart said.
NOAH VERNAU RECORD STAFF WRITER
• Johnny Dobb, ‘alien’ Make-A-Wish visitor ... • RPD hosts meth lab training program • Pecos goes all ’60s; yeah, yeah, yeah • Kintigh’s bill passes House • Joyce, Goddard girls roll past NMMI, 9-0
Year in and year out, the Goddard wrestling team is among the state’s best. But, one thing always seems to elude the Rockets — a district championship. That elusive trophy found its way into the Goddard trophy case on Saturday, though. Six Rockets won individual district crowns and Goddard won the District 3/4-4A team championship with 197.5 points. Defending champion Santa Teresa was ... - PAGE B1
pay into the pension system. Rep. Mimi Stewart, an Albuquerque Democrat, described the legislation as a “first step” in strengthening the finances of the retirement program admin-
istered by the Educational Retirement Board.
Girl Scouts Mardi Gras features feathers
ROCKETS DISTRICT CHAMPS
February 12, 2012
Southeast Area Operations Division of New Mexico Game and Fish successfully trapped eight pronghorn antelope in Roswell, Thursday. They have received some protests; however, the program protects the species. “With this particular herd, the issue is safety. When they put up the relief road and the sheep wire, the animals had no means to leave the area, and we still haven’t figured out where they are getting water,” said Mark Madsen, public information and outreach officer. The captured animals were driven to the net site when officials discovered some of them along the Relief Route. “The goal is to
Jason Kline with captured pronghorn antelope. The animals will receive veterinary care before they are transported to other areas. This pronghorn will probably be sent to Mexico as part of an exchange program to help establish a new herd.
Sheriff Rob Coon recalls horror of 1980 Santa Fe Prison riot JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER
Feb. 2 marked the anniversary of the Santa Fe Prison riot. Chaves County Sheriff Rob Coon is one of two New Mexico State Police officers who participated in quelling the riots who are still working in law enforcement. He was based out of Alamogordo at the time and was willing to relate his experiences. The narrative is a stark recital of one of the darker moments in New Mexico history. “It all started Saturday morning on Feb. 2 (1980). I was working an accident, when I received a call to come back to Alamogordo. My commander told us to report to the state penitentiary in Santa Fe. We all met as a Tactical (SWAT) team at the pen ASAP. I loaded all my equipment and made it there around 2 p.m. My SWAT team was made up of two commanders and 20 officers. We all got to Santa Fe within an hour of each other. “About 35 miles out of Santa Fe, you could see black billowing smoke of the penitentiary. We met at the main gate and watched them bring out the dead bodies. Most of the guards got out, but three were still inside; two were unaccounted for. One came out, and we negotiated with the pris-
oners to get the other two guards. “Around one on Sunday, we got the orders to go in. A lot of the prisoners had not come out. Many had broken into the infirmary. A lot passed out and a lot were stoned. We went to the main control and found the bulletproof window, which had just been installed, was broken out. They used mops, buckets and fire extinguishers. We passed through the four-foot hole they had made in the glass, and ran into the first dead inmate. “Once they got in through the glass, they had direct access to every door in the facility. My team went to the south wings of prison, and the other team went to the north wings of the prison. We had a lot of cell blocks to cover. We made it into the gymnasium, which was on fire where the roof had collapsed. A lot of the injured, those who could walk, made their way through the carnage out of the building. “We were supposed to tag the instruments that had been used to make weapons. The prison administration told us that we could use lethal force with any inmate who threatened us. We searched for hours (looking for the two guards) and See RIOT, Page A3
When not faced by an emergency situation with animals on the road, local Game and Fish use a more passive means of capture. “We usually use a drop net here. We bait the site with produce provided by local grocery stores. The net is on remote control. Once the animals come to feed, the net is dropped,” he said. It is a more hands-on approach than is used in other parts of the state where they use helicopters to drive the pronghorn into a net. The reason for the dif ference is the land around Roswell is flat and
See SCOUTS, Page A3
much more open. Attempts to drive the antelope with helicopters would be more likely to cause them to disperse.
Another problem facing the local herd that cannot escape the area is inbreeding. “It’s never good to have brothers mating with sisters. We want to increase the genetic diversity for a number of reasons. Number one, is to increase their resistance to disease. Two, is to increase the vigor of the herd. The third is to decrease the possibility of genetic diseases caused by inbreeding,” Madsen said. The lack of genetic diversity is a problem that faces other species and other populations in the state. In See PRONGHORN, Page A3
Abandoned home fire
Martha D. Urquides-Staab photo
Berrendo Volunteer Fire Department responded to a structure fire, Friday, at 9:30 p.m. at 4906 N. Atkinson Ave. The structure was an abandoned home and no injuries were reported. It took several hours to contain the fire and cleanup efforts lasted through Saturday. The fire is currently under investigation.
A2 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Roswell Daily Record
Lovato Memorial Golf Tournament set for March 17 VANESSA KAHIN RECORD STAFF WRITER An upcoming golf tournament will help a memorial scholarship acquire what it needs most — the funds necessary to help future emergency medical technicians and paramedics. The AMR-Steve Lovato Memorial Scholarship Golf Tournament will be held at the New Mexico Military Institute Golf Course March 17. This is the first fundraising effort for the scholarship fund. The scholarship was established in 2002, when Lovato, an EMT, passed away. Part of the Community Foundation of Chaves County, the endowment fund remained dormant until 2011. This is when Lovato’s family began searching for ways to honor his memory, as well as mark the 10th anniversary of his death on March 16, 2002. “It honors our son’s memory,” said Steve Lovato’s father, Lawrence Lovato. Steve Lovato’s mother, Rosie, echoed the desire to help future first responders. “Not everyone can be an EMT or a paramedic,”
Rosie Lovato said. “It’s a calling. If we can give back to the community, it’s a blessing all the way.” Susie Russell, executive director of the Community Foundation of Chaves County, said the goal of the tournament is to build the endowment for the scholarship. Russell is also on the committee for the golf tournament. The scholarship, which is being offered by Lovato’s family and the foundation, will benefit those who want to study to be an EMT or a paramedic. Applications for the scholarship are being accepted now. The deadline to apply is March 1. Two scholarship recipients will be announced and given a $750 award each the day of the golf tournament. Russell said that after the two scholarships are awarded, the remaining funds raised by the tournament will go into the permanent endowment. She noted that the endowment is perpetual. “That initial money is never touched.” It is only the earnings of the initial sum that will be used for future scholarships. The tournament is free
to attend. To play, the entry fee is $60 per person, or $180 for a threemember team. Those who want to help the scholarship fund may also sponsor a team so that members of the Roswell Police Department, Roswell Fire Department, and local EMTs can participate. The Lovatos said they have already received several donations and a welcoming response from the community. “It’s wonderful the way things are coming into place,” said Rosie Lovato. “It’s a blessing. Naturally, we give thanks to the community. But, we also give thanks to God.” Former Roswell Mayor Bill Owen, who is also on the tournament committee, said the way the game will be played is unlike any other golfing match in which he has participated. Most golf tournaments, Owen said, involve four golfers on each team. Only one person on each team can be an extraordinarily good golfer — with a handicap at 10 or below. This is done so that no single team can be made up of four good players. The memorial scholarship golf tournament, on
the other hand, will feature teams of three players in two separate games. There will be a “show me the money” flight in which teams of three — with no limit on low handicaps — play against each other. There will also be a “B” flight in which only one member can have a handicap of nine or less. The total handicap for all three members of a team during the “B flight” must be more than 30. “I’ve played golf my whole life,” Owen said. “I’ve never (seen) this format used.” He said he hoped the “show me the money” flight provides a competitive edge for experienced golfers, and that the tour nament gives a fair shot for golfers at varying degrees of expertise. The golf tournament is limited to the first 30 teams or 90 entrants. Russell said merchants may also choose to sponsor holes for $500. In return, the hole sponsor gets a hole sign, a sponsor board and event publicity. Breakfast and registration begins at 7 a.m. on March 17, with the game beginning at 8:30 a.m. Breakfast and lunch will
Obama urges extension of payroll tax cut
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama is calling on Congress to extend a payroll tax cut for the remainder of the year as another deadline nears for Congress to act or see taxes go up for millions of working Americans. Lawmakers agreed back in December, after much bickering, on a two-month extension, but that runs out at the end of this month. Obama said in his weekly radio and Internet address Saturday that Congress “needs to stop this middle-class tax hike from happening. Period. No drama. No delay.” Obama said that the economic recovery, which has been ticking upward, must not be jeopardized by a failure to act to stop payroll
taxes from going up, and he urged listeners to add their voices. “I hope you’ll pick up the phone, send a tweet, write an email, and tell your representative that they should get this done before it gets too late. Tell them not to play politics again by linking this debate to unrelated issues. Tell them not to manufacture another needless standoff or crisis,” Obama said. “Tell them not to stand in the way of the recovery. Tell them to just do their job. That’s what our middle class needs. That’s what our country needs.” Lawmakers have made halting progress on legislation to extend the tax cut. The bill also would renew jobless benefits for the
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long-term unemployed and prevent doctors from being whacked by a 27 percent cut in their Medicare payments, but the package costs $150 billion-plus and lawmakers will have to find a way to pay for it. The 2 percentage point cut in Social Security taxes is worth about $1,000 per year for the average family, or $40 per paycheck. In the Republican radio address, Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell applauded efforts by Republican governors across the country to contain gover nment spending and reduce their state budget deficits. Speaking ahead of Obama’s release of his own 2013 budget, McDonnell said the federal budget will impede job creation by calling for
tax increases and for continuing the administration’s health care policies.
Obama’s budget, to be unveiled Monday, would allow Bush-era tax cuts for people in the upper brackets to expire. It also is expected to call for the elimination of corporate tax loopholes while calling for lower corporate tax rates. McDonnell said Republicans can help create an environment that creates and sustains private sector jobs.
“We know that when we limit government to free up capital, and reduce onerous regulations and litigation, we spur private sector job creation.”
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be provided for the golfers. The title sponsor of the golf tournament is American Medical Response. Other major sponsors include Premier Sports, Xcel Energy and Sam’s Club. Owen, who was mayor of Roswell when Steve Lovato died, said the tragedy that took Lovato’s life was a tragedy for Roswell. He commended Rosie and Lawrence Lovato for creating the golf tournament to help others face the initial expense of becoming an EMT or a paramedic.
“The Lovatos are just wonder ful, remarkable people,” Owen said. Lawrence Lovato said the golf tour nament might bring healing to Roswell. “It lets the community come together for a good cause,” Lawrence Lovato said of the golf tour nament. “I think it will bring our community together and promote healing.” To apply for the Steve P. Lovato Memorial Scholarship, or for more information about the golf tournament, including an entry for m, visit stevelovatomemorial.org. firstname.lastname@example.org
ROADWORK BEGINS MONDAY
A section of Sycamore Avenue between Second and Eighth streets will be temporarily closed for roadwork, starting Monday. The city of Roswell will be doing pavement rehabilitation work on the section of Sycamore Avenue. The project, scheduled to take about two weeks, will involve removing asphalt and adding a new layer of hot mix asphalt pavement. Roadwork is scheduled to begin at Second Street and continue toward Eighth Street. Constructors Inc., of Roswell, the general contractor for the project, will mill and replace just the top surface of the street. The entire width of the street will be renovated. While roadwork takes place, sections of the street will be closed each day; however, at the end of the day, all lanes should be open unless minor repairs are necessary. Motorists are cautioned to drive carefully, observe posted warnings and speed limits and be mindful of construction workers while roadwork takes place.
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larger contributions by workers. The educational pension program covers about 62,000 employees — from school teachers and janitors to college faculty — and has about 35,000 retirees. The health of public pensions in New Mexico and other states has deteriorated because of investment losses from market declines since late 2007. Besides that, people are living longer and drawing retirement benefits for more years. Because pensions involve long-term obligations and
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states. So they get a glimpse of what it’s like. They get to express themselves creatively with art, which is always fun to see.” Rebecca Sherwood, who coordinates Girl Scouts activities in Chaves and Lincoln counties, said Girl Scouts is celebrating its 100th anniversary this year, a significant milestone for the national organization dedicated to maximizing the potential of young girls. “This kind of interaction really helps bring the girls out of their shell, and introduces them to girls who aren’t in their neighborhood, aren’t in their school,” Sherwood said. “So it helps them discover more
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got down to the basement, the industrial area of the facility where they make shoes. It was all on fire. “We were standing ankle-deep in water that was red with blood. Thirty-three inmates were killed. They had been brutalized with cutting torches; one person was decapitated. We were still looking for the two guards. Only three rooms had been untouched — Catholic Chapel, the Law Library and the gas chamber. When we finally made it to the gas chamber we found the two missing guards. They had been hiding there for two days. “They (the guards) were working with a skeleton crew that night. I think the guards had gotten wind of what was going to happen. The shift captain was brutalized ... with an iron pipe. Many guards were helped by the prisoners. They gave them (the guards) their clothes, so they could walk out with the rest of the prisoners. Many walked out. The prisoners were given blankets and we took them to
investments, there’s no immediate risk that New Mexico will be unable to pay retiree benefits. The educational retirement fund had assets of nearly $9 billion at the end of November. If nothing is done by the Legislature to change the program, ERB is estimated to have 63 percent of the funds needed to meet pension obligations in the future. The industry standard is 80 percent, and that level will be reached by 2030 under the changes in the Senate proposal. Stewart said it’s unclear how much long-term finances will improve under the House-passed measure. A decade ago, the educational pension’s “funded ratio” — the proportion of
about themselves and how they interact with other people. And then they get to connect with girls in the community who they wouldn’t otherwise have an opportunity to meet.” Scouts spent part of the day playing games, like Mardi Gras Scrabble, and later took part in a scavanger hunt for moon pies and candy. At the end of the day, the girls decorated cookies that will be donated to a local nursing home. Dwyer said the event was planned, in part, because she feels Mardi Gras has been slightly undervalued in the Southwest. “Mardi Gras is a big family event, especially in Mobile, Ala.,” Dwyer said. “We don’t even recognize it here. I wanted to bring it to the Girl Scouts of Roswell and have some fun!” firstname.lastname@example.org
the softball field.” Coon described the tensions that existed at the time. “We had three main groups — the Aryan Brotherhood, the Mexican Mafia and Black gangs. After we cleared the field, we found the pipe wrenches and the tools they used to defend themselves. “One of the big problems we had there, was that all the records were destroyed. Not just records, but all inmate personal records from the courts were burnt. They had to bring in the Federal Bureau of Prisons to identify them. The U.S. Bureau of Prisons fingerprinted, took mug shots and classified each inmate. We needed to contact the various DAs to find out what their crime was, their sentences were and how many years they had served. “We had no place to house them. A call went out to the county jails to take the nonviolent of fenders. I remember seeing vans from Chaves and Otero counties. The bad ones, the mass murderers and the troublemakers, were flown to various maximum security
assets to liabilities for promised benefits — was almost 92 percent. Currently, most educators can retire with full benefits at any age after working for 25 years or if they meet a so-called “rule of 75,” in which the number of years of service and the person’s age at retirement equal or exceed 75, although benefits are reduced if a person retires younger than 60. Several years ago, the state made retirement eligibility changes to try to improve pension fund finances. For educators hired since July 2010, the minimum work requirement is 30 years, or they can retire with no reduction in benefits if they meet a “rule of 80” — where
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the past, the Roswell herd was used to reseed areas across the state, which used to be historic pronghor n ranges. Madsen cited four different locations farther north that have herds started from local stock. The pronghorn are also used in an exchange program with Mexico. “The pronghorn were extirpated in Mexico. Groups in private business and government are very interested in bringing them back,” Madsen said. He considers the pronghorn antelope a valuable American species. “Pronghorns are not a true anteprisons throughout the states. ... Many were there for three lifetime sentences. They were sent to Leavenworth. Right next to the prison was the women’s prison. They had 12 inmates. They were moved, and we stayed in their prison. I stayed there a total of 18 days. The National Guard played an important role, but they never went inside, only the State Police.
“The riot was the worst in the U.S. in ter ms of destruction. I think there were $30 million in damages. More prisoners were killed in Attica, but that was by the guards, not the prisoners preying upon prisoners like we had here. These inmates were planning it. They brewed raisin jack and had a party. There were 1,137 prisoners and only 18 of ficers. When they came in to stop the party, the prisoners jumped them. “I won’t say it didn’t affect me. I was 30 years old. I was with 20 guys that I trusted and I knew would cover my back. The worst part was all the blood and all the smoke. We were touching bodies
combined service and age at retirement equal or exceed 80. One of the biggest questions in the pension debate is whether to trim benefits for current workers or revise their retirement eligibility. The Educational Retirement Board late last year recommended a proposed minimum retirement age of 55 for anyone who wasn’t within 10 years of retirement. It also proposed reducing cost-of-living adjustments for current and future retirees. However, the House and Senate ditched those proposals because of objections from educators. Members of the American Federation of Teachers union rallied outside of the
Capitol on Saturday to oppose changes to retirement benefits and eligibility for current workers. Union President Christine Trujillo said most educational employees haven’t seen a pay increase in four years but have been forced to pay more into their pension program. Educators earning more than $20,000 currently pay 11.15 percent of their salaries into their retirement program. The rate is scheduled to drop to 9.4 percent in July and to 7.9 percent in July 2013. That’s because the state temporarily boosted employee payments and reduced the government’s contributions to balance the budget. Those pension swaps will expire, however,
lope. They are very unique animal, found nowhere else in the world except North America. They are the only animals that have a true hor n that sheds the outer sheath.”
desert bighorn sheep. The goal is to increase the genetic diversity of the New Mexico bighorn.
The pronghor n is the only living member of its family in the world. Of the genus Antilocapra, it gets its name because it has attributes of both the antelope and the goat. Unless trapped as the Roswell herd is, pronghor ns have the longest land migration in the continental United States. It is one of the fastest land mammals in the world. It can sprint up to 60 mph.
In the exchange program, New Mexico sends pronghorn to Mexico. In return, the state receives
without gloves. We didn’t know then about diseases like Hep C that we do now.”
His reaction now is philosophical. “I knew I was taking part in history. It is part of New Mexico history. It is part of the U.S. history. It changed the way New Mexico treated its prisoners.”
Coon and Chief Deputy Kent Waller received Certificates of Meritorious Service presented by Department of Corrections Cabinet Secretary Gregg Marcantel on Jan. 17.
“We got to tour the facilities. A lot of things have been fixed; a lot of things remain the same. It seemed like it happened just last week. The Duran Decree under which New Mexico now operates, was written on a roll of toilet paper. It changed the way the prison was run. Back then, the guys who were mass murderers were housed with the guys that wrote bad checks. I knew some of these prisoners. Polina Paul lived near me in Alamagordo. He was decaptiated.” email@example.com
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“When the exchange program started years ago, the sheep population bottomed out at 70 animals. By 2009, the number of desert bighorn had increased to 565 as a result of this program. Now the population ranges around 650 and the species was taken off the endangered list,” Madsen said.
Pronghorn numbers are higher — around 30,000 — but there are regions in New Mexico where the population of pronghorn has been virtually wiped out. He said that pronghorn numbers are down elsewhere due to the
under current law.
Pending in the Senate is a proposal to phase in higher pension contributions, with the rate for workers reaching 11.3 percent in July 2016. Government employer payments are set to reach 10.9 percent in July and rise to 13.9 percent in 2014 under current law.
The Senate proposal will phase in the employer increases over a longer period of time and establish a minimum retirement age of 55 for educators hired after July 1. Future employees also will have to work for eight years — rather than five years currently — to qualify for pension benefits. drought. “The pronghorn herds in the agricultural regions outside of Roswell are doing better than those in the rest of the state because it is farmland and they have access to water.”
Each animal will receive a complete medical checkup before it is shipped elsewhere to be added to herds where it will enhance the genetic diversity of different herds, or start new herds in areas where they have none. The animals will live in areas where they will not be enclosed in an urban environment. “These are not city animals,” said Madsen. They need to be in places where they can roam freely. firstname.lastname@example.org
House OKs tax credit for hiring veterans
SANTA FE (AP) — The House has approved a bill backed by Republican Gov. Susana Martinez to provide a tax break for businesses that hire veterans who recently left the military. Businesses could get a $1,000 tax credit for hiring a veteran who was discharged in the past two years. Rep. Terry McMillan, R-Las Cruces, said the tax incentive should encourage employers to hire veterans returning from Iraq and Afghanistan. The bill unanimously passed the House on Saturday and goes to the Senate for consideration. The Taxation and Revenue Department estimates that the tax credit will cost the state about $1.7 million in reduced tax revenues next year. The federal government offers tax breaks for businesses that hire unemployed veterans.
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Metal detectors in our state capitol? A4 Sunday, February 12, 2012
SANTA FE — Soon we may have to go through metal detectors to visit our state capitol. It’s too bad. New Mexico has always prided itself on having a very open capitol. In some states it is necessary to have an appointment to get into the area where legislative offices are located. In New Mexico one can stroll into the capitol and wander through the building, admiring the artwork and visiting legislative offices and committee rooms. Apparently we still could do that under rules suggested by legislators fearful of their security. We’d just have to go through imposing metal detectors first to be checked for handguns and anything else dangerous one might be carrying. The reason for this legislative paranoia is the dubious acts of “occupiers” who disrupted Gov. Susana Martinez’s opening address to the Legislature this year. A few days later, these folks burst into a dinner hosted by a
INSIDE THE CAPITOL
national conservative organization for Republican legislators. The handful of occupiers did a lot of yelling and distributed fake menus stating some of their grievances with the organization. Evidently they threw some of the menus too because a companion of Rep. Bill Rehm, an Albuquerque Republican lawmaker, was hit in the eye by one. Although the occupiers have caused trouble, they seem more likely to protest gun ownership rather than carry guns themselves. Members of the tea party, on the other hand, are more likely to support gun ownership.
Roswell Daily Record
But although tea partiers sometimes carry guns to rallies in support of their second amendment rights, they do not seem to be any threat to legislators despite their summer of yelling at members of Congress at town meetings in 2010. Thus it seems overly cautious to increase security measures beyond maybe adding a few extra state police at times that might be controversial. The police actually are a friendly presence around the capitol, always pleasant and willing to talk. The capitol, by the way, also has surveillance cameras with monitors in a basement office. But more security seems to be the direction everything is headed. It’s likely every courthouse in the nation has metal detectors at every door. When I arrived in Santa Fe in 1965, the governor had one state policeman assigned to him. For years, it was “Red” Pack, who also chauffeured the
governor wherever he went. Now the gover nor has a corps of police, including those housed in a building next to the governor’s residence. So maybe it is only natural that lawmakers want more security too. In addition to a security detail, Gov. Martinez also has what she calls a tracker who follows her around shooting film of all her public presentations. The president has one of those. He also has a photographer whose latest pictures are posted in a hallway in the White House. Will we be seeing that anytime soon in New Mexico? As of this writing, Lt. Gov. John Sanchez has everyone guessing about his plans for the future. It seems likely he will withdraw from the U.S. Senate race. Filing day is this week, before the Legislature adjourns and he is very busy being president of the Senate. Some are guessing that it is
likely Sanchez will switch to the 1st Congressional District contest. Sanchez says he won’t enter the House race. He would have to put a good amount of time into the switch which would require new nominating petitions. Sanchez never has seemed to put the energy into his Senate race that he put into building his small roofing company into the major business it is now. The explanation can’t be that his job is keeping him too busy. Other than presiding over the Senate, he has only the responsibility to stand in for the governor. That job takes very little time because the governor’s staff handles decision making. Maybe Lt. Gov. Sanchez knows more than we do about Gov. Martinez’s future. (Write to Jay Miller at 3 La Tusa, Santa Fe, NM 87505; by fax at 984-0982; or by e-mail at email@example.com)
Yes on infrastructure tax
In the upcoming municipal election, Roswell voters will weigh-in on a proposed tax which would represent a tremendous opportunity to spur economic growth in our city. It is our hope that the members of our community will recognize how important this issue is and not be misled by misconceptions regarding how this money would be used. There has been a backlash in recent years to the federal government using tax dollars to benefit large corporations which have mismanaged their resources. Some of these programs have worked. Some have not. Regardless, many people are tired of their tax dollars being spent to bail out private business. While we concur with that sentiment, it is being wrongly applied by some to the proposed Municipal Infrastructure Gross Receipts Tax being put before Roswell voters. This new tax would not be used to provide loans or other financial incentives to businesses. What this new tax would do is improve municipal facilities and services in an effort to attract new industry to the city and enhance conditions for growth among existing enterprises. Any renovations, upgrades or expansions funded by the tax would all be performed solely on assets owned by the city. Roswell is blessed with a number of resources which can be used to promote the growth of local industry. The most notable of these assets in the Roswell International Air Center. While those facilities are best suited to operations related to the aircraft industry, the hangars and other buildings at the RIAC can also be used for a wide variety of ventures. However, these buildings are well past their prime and in critical need of repairs and upgrades to continue to be useful. So what will this tax cost? To most people, the tax increase would go completely unnoticed. It would raise the gross receipts tax rate in Roswell by .125 percent. That means for every $100 spent there would be an increase of a mere 12.5 cents. Gross receipts tax does not apply to food, prescription medication, fuel or rent/home mortgage payments. It’s a small price to pay to help our city grow. Economic prosperity is important to everyone in our community. A larger, more diverse economy comes with great benefits. Roswell has been hit hard in the past when large employers have shut their doors. To say the loss of Walker Air Force Base was devastating to the city would be a gross understatement. In the private sector, the closure of some big companies sent harmful ripples across Roswell’s economy. Having a wider employment base means the loss of any one company will not deal a serious blow to the city as a whole. A stronger, larger economy also means more places to shop and eat and a greater variety of services. We also envision expansion of important assets such as medical care as our city grows. Roswell’s growth has been stalled for far too long. We had hoped to reach a population of 50,000 for the 2000 Census. We fell short again in 2010, having only grown by just a little more than 3,000 residents in 10 years. Clearly something new needs to be done to get our city back on the path toward prosperity. The Municipal Infrastructure Gross Receipts Tax represents an investment in the future of our city. It’s a means to build a foundation of growth that will improve the quality of life for residents of Roswell today, and for future generations. The Daily Record supports passage of the Municipal Infrastructure Gross Receipts Tax.
DEAR DOCTOR K: I have a newborn daughter, and I’m worried about keeping her safe while she’s sleeping. Please give me some advice. DEAR READER: The biggest concern with newborns is sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). To reduce the risk of SIDS, always place your baby on her back to sleep. In the past, some authorities said it also was OK for babies to sleep on their sides. Today, most authorities do not agree with this. Incidentally, it’s fine for babies to rest on their bellies when they’re awake. This actually helps build up the strength of their shoulders. You might run across devices called “sleep positioners.” The intention of these devices is to
Obama, media fudging unemployment figures The Obama administration is touting the latest unemployment numbers released by the U.S. Department of Labor as proof its policies are working. But a closer look at the actual number of ablebodied people who are willing to work, but are not, reveals a different picture. As economist John R. Lott has written, not only is the drop in the unemployment rate from 8.5 percent to 8.3 percent still half a percentage point higher than when President Obama took office three years ago, the number of unemployed is higher.
ASK DR. K UNITED MEDIA SYNDICATE
keep babies sleeping on their backs. However, most experts think these devices cause more harm than good. Likewise, you might hear about devices that monitor your baby’s heart and breathing while she is asleep. These also have not proven to be of value. Overheating also increases the risk of SIDS. Don’t put your baby to sleep wrapped tightly.
THOMAS SYNDICATED COLUMNIST
Compared to January 2009 when 11.6 million Americans were jobless, today, writes Lott, “there are 12.8 million unemployed and 43 percent have been out of a job for more than six months. The average length of unemployment has increased dramatically since the recovery start-
Don’t cover her with a heavy blanket or quilt. If you use a thin blanket, place your baby toward the foot of the crib, tuck the blanket around the mattress, and pull the blanket up only to her chest. Soft bedding also increases the risk of SIDS. Your baby should sleep on a firm mattress. Don’t let the baby sleep on a waterbed, sofa, pillow, quilt or other soft material. And don’t place soft stuffed toys or pillows in the crib with her. The baby could roll onto them as if they were a mattress. Next, consider the crib itself. All new cribs meet stringent safety standards. If you’re looking for a secondhand crib, one that might not meet today’s safety standards, check that:
ed. Back in June 2009, ‘only’ 29 per cent of the unemployed had been unemployed longer than six months.” The way gover nment counts things, slowing the rate of increased spending amounts to a cut and reducing the percentage of unemployed people by two-tenths of 1 percent counts as more people finding jobs, which then counts as progress. Lott examined the Labor Department’s statistics and found nearly 1.2 million Americans no longer in the labor force. That means most have given up looking for
— The slats are no farther than 2 3/8 inches apart. Wider slats could allow a baby’s head to become trapped between them. — The crib is not painted with a lead-based paint, which could cause lead poisoning. — All the screws and bolts that hold the crib together are present and tightly fixed. — The crib does not have drop side rails. If a drop side rail detaches or becomes loose, your baby could become trapped between the mattress and railing. The crib mattress should not only be firm, but also should fit snugly, with no room for your baby to become trapped See DR. K, Page A5
work and ar e no longer counted as unemployed. That fact skews the statistics to make the employment picture appear better than it is. Real unemployment is mostly ignored by the major media, which was happy to tout the latest jobless rate reduction as a boon to President Obama and a problem for Republican frontrunner Mitt Romney. Most reporting has focused on the impression voters might have of an economic r ecovery, or at least trending in the right
See THOMAS, Page A5
25 YEARS AGO
Feb. 12, 1987 • Marine Sgt. Le Roy Olguin, son of Fidela Olguin of Artesia, has reported for duty with the 9th Marine Amphibious Brigade based at Camp Butler. • Navy Ensign Michael J. Clarke, a 1981 graduate of Ruidoso High School, has been designated a naval aviator. Presentation of the “Wings of Gold” marked the culmination of 18 months of flight training for Clarke, whose curriculum included basic studies in engineering and navigation, training flights in simulators, aircraft familiarizations, basic and advanced instrument training, extended navigation flights and landings aboard Navy aircraft carriers.
Roswell Daily Record
Soldiers fought for more than a year
Dear Editor, In response to the letter Mr. Sivertson wrote to the editor on Tuesday, the 17th of January, I agree with most of what he says about the Marines urinating on the enemy after they are dead. Although he says he does not condone it, I certainly did not stop my buddies from doing the very same thing in World War II. I feel that front line combat soldiers have earned the right to do just about anything they want to do with the enemy, (dead or alive). I still do not like the Germans or the Japanese. They tried their level best to kill me day and night for more than two years. Where I do differ with Mr. Sivertson is this: The time World War II soldiers spent overseas. He seems to think the Normandy invasion was the start of the war with Germany. What about North African Campaign, Sicily, Italy? I was there one year before Normandy ever happened. By that time I had already made four beach landings. My infantry division (The 45th Thunder Birds)
Continued from Page A4
direction. The opposite is true and it is up to Romney to make that case. After an initial tepid reaction to the unemployment numbers, Romney rebounded, but it came a day late after the news cycle had moved on and the media cheerleading for Pr esident Obama had achieved the desired effect. Many in the major media can’t be counted on to tell the truth about the economy if doing so makes Obama and his policies look bad. Consider how some in the media collectively claimed the recession had not eased as the 1992 election neared. After the inauguration of President Clinton, it was reported that, in fact, the recession had ended more than a year earlier. Through the election, the media completely accepted the Democratic line the recession had not abated. This means the Republican nominee will have to go over or ar ound the media to make his case. The best way to do this is not with statistics, but with real people. The Republican candidates for president should identify unemployed people who have lost their jobs, or who have given up looking for one. Have them tell their stories and let the candidates put the blame on
invaded Sicily July 10, 1943, at Salerno Italy; Sept. 9, Anzio Italy; Jan. 21 1944, Southern France August 1944, ending up in Munich, Germany. When the war was over May 8, 1945, we had 511 combat days to our credit at that time (on the line), So count those up and I think you will come up with more than one year as you stated that World War II soldiers only served overseas. Just wanted to set everyone straight after reading your article, You should get your history straight before writing about it. If you, or anyone else, don’t believe me I have my honorable discharge which states the 511 combat days on it. By the way, I was the third man volunteering from Roswell in January 1941 and did not get back to Roswell until August of 1945. Anyone criticizing what the Marines did to the enemy who has not been in their shoes should apologize and shut up. From someone that’s been there. Lowell B. Hughes Roswell the pr esident and congr essional Democrats whose plans to raise taxes, drastically incr ease spending and impose Obamacare on the country has added to the economic uncertainty and the reluctance of businesses to hire new workers. Featuring real people who are out of a job and desperately want to work would help undermine the Democrats as the party of compassion, while simultaneously blunting the Republican stereotype as the party that does not care about the poor. Democrats seem eager to get more people onto food stamps than to adopt policies that would free them from addiction to government and give them the dignity of a real job and the selfsufficiency that goes with it. Romney must be less reactive and more proactive, less responsive to Obama and the news of the day and more concerned with creating his own news every day. Going on the offensive about unemployment is a strategy that can work. (Write to Cal Thomas at: T ribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, N.Y. 14207. Readers may also e-mail Cal Thomas at firstname.lastname@example.org.) © 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
Continued from Page A4
between the mattress and the crib. Don’t cover the mattress with plastic or a quilt. And avoid crib quilt bumpers, which also pose a risk for suffocation. Should your baby sleep in bed with you — so called “co-sleeping”? This is a common practice, but it’s not safe. The baby could roll out of the bed. Worse, a
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Actor in a Leading Role
Demián Bichir - A Better Life George Clooney - The Descendants Jean Dujardin - The Artist Gary Oldman - Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy Brad Pitt - Moneyball
parent could roll over onto the baby. I definitely advise against co-sleeping. Fortunately, fewer than one out of a thousand babies have SIDS. You can lower the odds further by taking the simple precautions I’ve described. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions a n d g e t additional infor mation: www.AskDoctorK.com.)
1st Prize 3 month season ticket
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Actor in a Supporting Role Kenneth Branagh My Week with Marilyn
Jonah Hill - Moneyball Nick Nolte - Warrior Christopher Plummer - Beginners Max von Sydow - Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close
Michel Hazanavicius - The Artist Alexander Payne The Descendants Martin Scorsese - Hugo Terrence Malick The Tree of Life
Writing (Adapted Screenplay) The Descendants Hugo The Ides of March Moneyball Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy
Best Animated Feature A Cat in Paris Chico & Rita Kung Fu Panda 2 Puss in Boots Rango
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The Artist The Descendants The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo Hugo Moneyball
by Ace Reid
The Artist The Descendants Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close The Help Hugo Midnight in Paris Moneyball The Tree of Life War Horse
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Sunday, February 12, 2012
Contest Instructions & Rules
1. Put an X in the box next to the nominee you think will win in each category. 2. Mark only one nominee in each category 3. Fill out tie breaker 4. Be sure to include your name, address and telephone number 5. All entries must be received by 5:00 pm, Friday, February 24, 2012 6. You must be at least 18 years old to enter 7. No purchase necessary 8. Winners will be determined from those entries closest to actual results of Academy Award balleting on February 26, 2012 9. Limit one entry per person
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Actress in a Supporting Role Bérénice Bejo - The Artist Jessica Chastain - The Help Melissa McCarthy - Bridesmaids Janet McTeer - Albert Nobbs Octavia Spencer - The Help
Writing (Original Screenplay) Michel Hazanavicius - The Artist Annie Mumolo & Kristen Wiig Bridesmaids J.C. Chandor - Margin Call Woody Allen - Midnight in Paris Asghar Farhadi - A Separation
John Williams - The Adventurs of Tin Tin Ludovic Bource - The Artist Howard Shore - Hugo Alberto Iglesias Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy John Williams - War Horse
“Man or Muppet” - The Muppets “Real in Rio” - Rio
The Artist Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2 Hugo Midnight in Paris War Horse
Tie Breaker How many Oscars will the film you chose as Best Picture win?
Best Animated Short Film
Dimanche/Sunday The Fantastic Flying Books of Mr. Morris Lessmore La Luna A Morning Stroll Wild Life
Best Costume Design Anonymous The Artist Hugo Sponsored Jane Eyre by: W.E.
Actress in a Leading Role
Glenn Close - Albert Nobbs Viola Davis - The Help Rooney Mara The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo Meryl Streep - The Iron Lady Michelle Williams My Week with Marilyn
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2 Hugo Real Steel Rise of the Planet of the Apes Transformers: Dark of the Moon
Foreign Language Film Bullhead - Belgium Footnote - Israel In Darkness - Poland Monsieur Lazhar - Canada A Separation - Iran
Bring entry form to: Roswell Daily Record, 2301 N. Main by 5:00 pm Friday, February 24, 2012
The toughest thing for a couple to do
A6 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Do you remember the first time you fell in love? Do you remember the feeling? Pure emotion. You were likely a teenager with hormones running rampant. You spent hour after hour after hour thinking about the other person. You wondered what he or she was doing, whether or not they were having fun, when you would talk next, and so on ... Most likely somewhere down the road you married a person different than the one you first fell in love with. You mixed some wisdom in with your emotion when you chose a spouse. Still plenty of emotion, but not the raging hormone syndrome. Many of you are still married. Many of you have been through a failed marriage. We each wake up today unable to change the past, but able to impact our future. My wife, Tanya, and I got engaged on Valentine’s Day 28 years ago. We were involved in a singles group led by a diverse group of singles from their 20’s to their 50’s who planned social functions for singles in our community. It was called “Force One.” After getting engaged we were excited to tell the group at our next meeting. I announced our engagement holding hands with Tanya with excitement to the group and received a somber response with absolutely no enthusiasm back. I realized later most of this group’s members had “been there
JUST A THOUGHT
and done that” and had not had a good experience. In their minds they knew that two young people in their mid 20’s who got married would not last. Tanya and I left that evening realizing that we were a part of a group that was “down” on the institution of marriage. Twenty-eight years later, I guess Tanya and I found marriage to be something different from the individuals in the group we used to belong to. There are three different emotions that most of us experience. One emotion is the first time we fell in love. The second is when we go through the excitement of our first marriage and honeymoon. And the third is our emotions or attitude toward our first spouse years later. This third category could run the gambit on the spectrum depending on whether or not a person remained married to his or her first spouse. I think of the saying “After every honeymoon comes a marriage.” Honeymoons are fun. You
Truth about the tax
Dear Editor: This letter is to encourage our voters to support the Municipal Infrastructure Gross Receipts Tax that will be on the ballot on March 6. It is also meant to hopefully clarify the misconception/misinterpretation about this tax. Misconception/misinterpretation No. 1: The mayor controls! Roswell is not a fiefdom and the mayor is not our king. Everything that is paid for by this gross receipts tax first has to go through a specified committee and then approved by our City Council. The mayor has only one vote, and he cannot exercise this vote unless there is a tie during a City Council vote. Otherwise, the mayor does not vote. Misconception/misinterpretation No. 2: There is still a good ole boy system at work. No, there isn’t! Because of the new rules in place, the entire community is represented. Example: If a company is interested in moving to our All-American City, it must first complete an application. These applications are quite complicated and extensive. After the applications are completed, they are forwarded to Bob Donnell, Roswell’s economic developer. After he screens the applications, he then makes a recommendation to the seven-member committee. The committee’s name is Economic Development Project Review Committee. The individuals on this com-
are visiting and exploring a place you don’t regularly visit. You are with someone you want to be with, typically in an unfamiliar land. But then the honeymoon ends and the marriage sets in. Soon there are children and a couple’s marriage changes again. Then the children leave home and the true test of the strength of a marriage occurs. Does a couple truly enjoy being together once they are the last two in the home? Marriage has its benefits. It also has its challenges. There is very little in this world that can be as fulfilling as a happy marriage. It is easier to run a marathon or to climb a mountain than to maintain a happy and healthy marriage. Each of these involves focusing on an end result, it is just that in a marriage relationship, it is not a single event, but daily and hourly events over a sustained period of time. The finish line in maintaining a healthy marriage is not 26.2 miles from the starting line, it is “til death do we part.” In a marriage we are not only seeking to give and receive joy from another. We are modeling for the next generation what marriage is all about. We are living breathing examples for our children of what a marriage relationship is all about. We are raising sons and daughters who in time will be husbands and wives, fathers and mothers. The legacy
Roswell Daily Record
we pass to them will likely be passed on to their children. So why does the feeling of falling in love for the first time, the feeling on a marriage/honeymoon and the feeling of waking up with your spouse after many years of marriage differ? Experts would scatter many different directions on this one. Variables that might be used to answer this question include communication, expectations, commitment, growth, upbringing, finances, influencers and temptations. In any relationship, a couple is either growing together or growing apart. No couple can have a healthy relationship without an effective pattern of communication. If your communication breaks, so does your marriage. Difficult times can be pulled through because of commitment. Commitment has been defined before as “sticking with it after the feeling is gone.” If a couple surrounds themselves with good influencers and they stay out of zones of temptations, they have a greater chance of a successful marriage. The legacy your parents passed on to you by modeling what marriage is all about can be something that benefits a marriage or something a person or couple has to overcome. Arguments over finances often top the list of reasons for a marriage breaking apart.
mittee are qualified to read financial statements and make sound business decisions. The committee researches the company, and if they feel this company is a viable company and worthy of our city investing in them, their names are forwarded to the Roswell City Council. The City Council will then vote on whether or not to proceed with said company and/or companies. Misconception/misinterpretation No. 3: The city of Roswell is in the lending business. No, the city of Roswell is not in the lending business! Example: A company wants to start a sandal manufacturing company in Roswell. They offer to build their own building, and hire 300 local people to go to work for them. The city of Roswell may offer them the land, for $99 a year for 100 years. Now that the land is there and the incoming company has committed to building a $300,000 building, all seems well; however, here is the problem. The company will want paved roads leading to their building. They will want sewer systems and other infrastructure. The Municipal Infrastructure Gross Receipts tax will help fund these costs. Please note: there is no subsidizing any new company or their employees. Misconception/misinterpretation No. 4: There are no plans as to where to use the money. Until the city finds out who this new company is and what their needs are, there can be no planning. However there are rules in place so that a check is not randomly issued out to anyone. Every company considered must first be screened and approved. Remember, this is an infrastructure tax, not a lending operation.
Having a happy and healthy marriage is the toughest thing most couples can ever do. Considering the above variables and adding to them, a couple’s challenge in not to just maintain a base marriage, but to enjoy each other and to become best friends growing closer together as the years go by. I know this is possible, because this has occurred in my marriage. As Valentine’s Day approaches, my challenge to you is to choose to succeed in your relationship with your spouse. You can do it. It may be the most difficult thing you ever do. It will probably be the most important thing you ever do. It is well worth it. Even though the emotions of falling in love the first time and the marriage/honeymoon experience leave, they can be replaced by a maturing love that sustains time as the two of you find ways to grow together and celebrate the differences God gave you. Happy Valentine’s Day to each of you and may God richly bless your marriage relationship. Just a thought ... Rick Kraft wishes his wife and best friend a happy Valentine’s Day, also, may we enjoy the next 28 years together as much as the past 28 years. To submit comments, contributions, or ideas, email to email@example.com or write to P.O. Box 850, Roswell, NM, 88202-0850.
Misconception/misinterpretation No. 5: This is a costly tax, and it will hurt the poor. No! This tax is only 12.5 cents per every $100 spent. It will not hurt the poor because this tax will not apply to the basic necessities, such as: food, prescription medication or gas. If we pass the tax, it is us, the working class, that will help generate and bring jobs to our city. This alone will help those poor and unemployed in the future. Can you spare a dime to help our brothers and sisters in need? Furthermore, these taxes will be paid by all visitors coming to Roswell, such as Gus Macker, Grid Iron, UFO Festival, Pinatafest, etc. Remember, when you spend your money in Ruidoso, you contribute 8.62 percent to their gross receipts tax. Lubbock is at 8.25 percent, Albuquerque is 7 percent, Las Cruces is 7.56 percent, and just down the road from us, Elida is at 7.56 percent. You are contributing to their economic development. Why not contribute to our own community? Last, but not least, we cannot rely on Washington and Santa Fe to support us. Those taxes they impose on us may or may not get here. However, a local tax will generate funds within our city, and will be controlled by us. That will benefit all of Chaves County. And yes, there will be transparency if we care enough to stay involved. Vote “yes” on March 6 for our Municipal Infrastructure Gross Receipts Tax, and let’s grow Roswell together! Sincerely, R.G. Villegas Roswell
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Smoking can be a fire danger in your home Roswell Daily Record
Careless smoking is the leading cause of fire-related deaths and home fire deaths in the United States. It is the second leading cause of injuries among people ages 65 and older. Most of the fires that result in death were caused by smoking materials – cigarettes, cigars, or pipes – which had ignited in bed. If you happen to be a smoker, you must be careful to keep your home, business, co-workers and family safe from fire. As a for mer smoker myself, I can remember countless times when I had this gnawing fear that I might have put my home at risk and perhaps even my fami-
ly as well! It is imperative that you use your common sense – know the risks and make sure when you put it out, it really is out! Be well aware and take extra care if you smoke when you’re drowsy, taking prescription drugs, or if you have been drinking. It’s just too easy to fall asleep and not notice that a cigarette is still burning. Don’t leave a lit cigarette, cigar or pipe lying around.They can easily overbalance as they burn down and land on a carpet or a newspaper, or something else which can catch fire. And never smoke in bed. Period! If you are sleepy, intoxicated or taking medication, don’t light
Wings for L.I.F.E.
Commerce is having a Lunch and Learn seminar about occupational health and wellness, presented by Deberah Schenk M.D. ENMMC, Feb. 14, at 11:30 a.m. at the Roswell Chamber of Commerce, 131 W. Second. Fee for members is $10, non-members $15. For more information and RSVP call 623-5695.
up and go to bed. If you need to lie down, put away the smokes. Many times, smokers will just prop up a lit cigarette on the edge of a sink, or a piece of furniture, expecting to come back to it shortly. This is certainly not a safe smoking practice. Use a proper ashtray.
In order to prevent ashes from spilling onto furniture, ash trays should be large, deep, and heavy and can’t tip over easily. Likewise, don’t rest ashtrays on sofas or chairs. Check ashtrays frequently, and empty them into the toilet or preferably into an airtight metal container. War m ashes dumped in trash cans or tapped into a wastepaper basket can smolder for hours, and then ignite. Completely douse cigarette butts and ashes with water before throwing them away. Some simple fire-safety tips can apply to all of us. First, do not allow smoking in a home where an oxygen
Sunday, February 12, 2012
tank is in use. Otherwise, if smokers do visit your home, encourage them to smoke outside. If young children are involved, remind your visitors to keep cigarettes, lighters, and matches out of their reach. Make sure that people do not leave cigarettes, cigars, or pipes unattended, and that they keep smoking materials away from anything that can burn. When your visitors have departed, be sure to check on the floor and around chair cushions for ashes that may have been dropped accidentally. Finally, a working smoke alarm more than doubles your chances of surviving a
fire. You should install one on every level of your home, test the batteries every month and change them at least once per year. Fire safety is not dif ficult, requiring only awareness and common sense. Preventive measures such as these can keep your friends and family from becoming a fire statistic.
Call Steve or Richard at 622-SAFE (7233) for information about Neighborhood Watch. And don’t forget, the number for Chaves County Crime Stoppers is 1888-594-TIPS (8477). Check out the website at chavescountycrimestoppers.com.
Wings for L.I.F.E., GHS FFA and Republican Women
Wings for L.I.F.E. will be having a seminar on Sunday, at the Roswell Boys and Girls Club, 201 S. Garden, on “The effects of ‘trauma’ on children” presented by Billy Bowers, LMSW-CYFD placement specialist. Doors open at 5:45 p.m. Meeting will begin at 6 p.m. Dinner will be provided. For more information call 317-2042
Chapter AI of Roswell P.E.O.
Rural Energy for America Program
Chapter AI of Roswell P.E.O. will hold its monthly business meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 14, at 7 p.m. at the home of Claudie Bragg. Dixie Summersgill is the co-hostess. The program is the President’s Letter. Unaffiliates are welcome. For more information call 624-6290 ext. 114.
at noon at the Snazzy Pig 901 S. Main Str eet Roswell. The speakers will be the candidates for City Council Districts and Municipal Judge candidates. If you plan to attend reservations are necessary. For more information call Judy Yeager at 626-9902
Lunch and Learn
The Rowell Chamber of
The Chaves County Republican Women will meet Wednesday, Feb. 15,
The flu season isn’t over yet, have you r eceived your seasonal flu shot?
USDA Rural Development State Director Terry Brunner announced today that during the next few weeks, USDA Rural Development will host free trainings on obtaining loan guarantees and grants for renewable energy systems and energy ef ficiency improvement projects. In making the announcement, Brunner said, “We’re hosting the trainings because we believe that the State of New Mexico has an untapped source of energy projects that can be successful under these programs.” Brunner added, “We want to make sure that rural small businesses and agriculture producers know how to apply for this financial support, which will make their business more competitive and more energy efficient.” The Rural Energy for America Program (REAP) offers financial help to agricultural producers and
rural small businesses (no residences) to purchase and install renewable energy systems and make energy efficiency improvements. Grant funds are also available for renewable energy feasibility studies. Renewable energy systems include biofuels, wind, solar, geothermal, hydrogen-based projects and anaerobic digesters. Energy efficiency projects include changing out inefficient pumps, insulation, roofing, lighting, heating and cooling systems, etc. for more efficient ones. New Mexicans have been awarded funds to change out evaporative coolers to more ef ficient ones at a lumber company in Santa Rosa, to install solar panels to make electricity that runs irrigation pumps at a pecan farm in Roswell, and to install solar panels at a storage unit business in Deming. Each workshop covers
the same infor mation except for the application workshop in Albuquerque, where staff will give step by step details on the REAP application. The training will be held Wednesday, Feb. 15, from 1:15-2:15 p.m. at the SNMEDD, 1600 South East Main St. Although attendance is free an RSVP is appreciated so plans can be made for adequate seating and handouts. Also if you RSVP and there is a cancellation due to weather you will be called and notified of the postponement. To make an RSVP or to get more information on the trainings please contact Ms. Kim Giang, USDA Rural Development at 505761-4953 or firstname.lastname@example.org . For more information on these and all USDA Rural Development business and cooperative programs, visit rurdev.usda.gov/rbs.
The Community Foundation of Chaves County started accepting credit card transactions back in 2003 as a benefit to its donor base. With the invention of smart phones and iPads, our lives have become more mobile and the apps created have made it easier to do everything from checking your email, web-surf, reading ebooks, to paying for goods and services. CFCC’s next logical step in donor acquisition and retention was to
utilize the technology available in accepting online one-time and recurring donations. With the update of CFCC’s website, to be completed by the end of February, we will start accepting credit card donations online through PayPal. We will also begin utilizing Square-Up’s mobile credit card reader in the upcoming Steve Lovato Memorial Scholarship Golf Tour nament, Saturday, March 17, 2012. CFCC will be able to take donations
during the tournament for those who wish to give, but who have not brought their checkbook. CFCC is always happy to receive cash and or checks, but will add these methods of online and mobile payment/donation for ms in upcoming CFCC annual events. Contact the Community Foundation of Chaves County at 6228900 or cfcc@ qwestoffice.net for more information.
The Goddard FFA is having an indoor plant sale at the Green House on the northeast side of Goddard High School next to the football practice field. The sale will begin Monday through Thursday from 3:15-6 p.m. It will also be open Tuesday, Feb. 21, through Friday, Feb. 24, at the same times. Plants will range from $4 to $12. For more information call 6274821
Chaves County Republican Women
Flu and Immunization Clinic
Trainings for energy efficiency, renewable energy federal funding scheduled
CFCC to begin using App for donations
RHS 50TH REUNION
The Roswell High School Class of 1962 will be having its 50th reunion on Sept. 7, and
8, 2012, in Roswell. We are in the process of registering for this reunion and if you know
of anyone who would like to come, please call Lynn Snipes Allensworth at 627-0722 or
Alice Isaacs Ratliff at 625-9627.
The Department of Health and Blue Cross and Blue Shield of New Mexico (BCBSNM) are offering free childhood immunizations and seasonal flu shots for adults and children on Wednesday, Feb. 15, at the McDonald’s UFO Restaurant on Main Street. Parents are encouraged to bring their children’s shot records to the BCBSNM Care Van clinic. Nurses will be on hand from 8 a.m. to noon. For more information call 505-816-2012.
This program is a vital tool to help support rural businesses, agricultural producers and assist our country in becoming more energy independent. The State of New Mexico has an untapped source of projects that can be successful under these programs. Come to the scheduled training to learn more about this program and how they can benefit your operation on Wednesday, Feb. 15, from 1:15-2:15 p.m. at the SNMEDD, 1600 S.E. Main Street, Suite D. Admission is free. For more information call Mr. Melton at 622-8745 ext. 4. For more information on these and all USDA Rural Development business and cooperative programs, visit rurdev.usda.gov/rbs.
Commission on Aging
The commission will meet Wednesday, Feb. 15, at 3 p.m. at Villa Del Rey,
2801 N. Kentucky. Any aging concern can be discussed along with American military benefits, investments, Fire Marshal and apartment codes, senior forum, transportation, ombudsman seminar, and smoke detectors for deaf. For more information call Lynn Ybarra at 622-3675, Tom Dunlap, 622-2607 or d u n l a p l a w o f email@example.com.
The J.O.Y. Roswell Caregiver Support Group will meet on Wednesday Feb. 16, at 10:30 a.m at the Roswell J.O.Y. Center located at 503 E. Agyle in Hagerman. Toni Valdez of Jireh Ministry will be the guest speaker along with Janice Stewart, director of business development of Casa Maria health care, Pecos Valley Rehabilitation Suites and Sunset Villa Care Center. For more infor mation call Connie Conde at 623-4866.
Roswell Seven-day forecast Today
A touch of evening rain
Snow and rain in the p.m.
Sunshine and warmer
Partly sunny and windy
Partly sunny and windy
Roswell Daily Record
National Cities Saturday
Clouds and sunshine
WSW at 6-12 mph POP: 70%
SSW at 3-6 mph POP: 55%
S at 4-8 mph POP: 0%
SW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%
WSW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%
WNW at 8-16 mph POP: 5%
WNW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%
SSE at 3-6 mph POP: 10%
POP: Probability of Precipitation
New Mexico Weather
Roswell through 5 p.m. Saturday
Shown is todayâ€™s weather. Temperatures are todayâ€™s highs and tonightâ€™s lows.
Temperatures High/low ........................... 38Â°/26Â° Normal high/low ............... 60Â°/30Â° Record high ............... 82Â° in 1962 Record low ................... 1Â° in 1929 Humidity at noon ................... 57%
Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Sat. . Month to date ....................... Normal month to date .......... Year to date ......................... Normal year to date .............
0.00â€? 0.01â€? 0.16â€? 0.01â€? 0.54â€?
Santa Fe 45/27
Air Quality Index Todayâ€™s Forecast
Good Yesterdayâ€™s A.Q.I. Reading
Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive
T or C 54/35
Sun and Moon The Sun Today Mon. The Moon Today Mon. Last
Rise Set 6:45 a.m. 5:39 p.m. 6:44 a.m. 5:40 p.m. Rise Set 11:18 p.m. 9:26 a.m. none 10:09 a.m. First
Silver City 53/35
ROSWELL 41/33 Carlsbad 38/37
Las Cruces 52/37
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ÂŠ2012
Regional Cities Today Mon. 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
51/35/r 49/32/r 38/22/sn 40/36/sn 38/37/sn 38/22/sn 36/22/c 37/26/r 36/30/sn 55/34/r 48/31/r 47/28/r 47/23/r 36/32/sn 52/37/r 44/26/r 42/29/c 52/32/r 39/32/sn 38/32/sn 46/26/r 43/20/sn 35/22/sn 41/33/sn 40/34/r 45/27/r 53/35/pc 54/35/r 41/29/c 45/30/r
58/38/s 54/32/s 38/20/pc 65/45/s 71/42/s 40/15/pc 49/24/s 41/15/s 58/30/s 60/34/s 53/31/s 48/30/pc 46/31/pc 65/33/s 56/39/s 51/24/s 46/25/pc 56/31/s 60/35/s 59/32/s 45/28/pc 53/20/s 34/16/pc 63/32/s 52/38/s 50/27/s 54/34/s 58/35/s 59/29/s 47/27/pc
W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice
The SafetyChoiceâ„˘ PERS provides seniors or other adults the security and peace-of-mind to help them live independently at home. A trusted Comfort KeepersÂŽ t5BCMFUPQCBTFTUBUJPOXJUIUXPXBZDPNNVOJDBUJPO representative will install your t8BUFSQSPPGSFNPUFQFOEFOUXSJTUVOJU PERS unit for free when you t)FMQBMFSUTFOUJNNFEJBUFMZJOBOFNFSHFODZ purchase the SafetyChoiceâ„˘ service. X XX $ P t"SPVOEUIFDMPDLDFOUSBMNPOJUPSJOHTUBUJPO $60 VALUE!
ARIES (March 21-April 19) Be willing to work with key people directly. You do not need a go-between. The results will speak for themselves. Honor what is happening with a child or friend, even if you do not like everything you hear. Tonight: Do not close down a conversation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others demand to be acknowledged, and they want more responsibility. Distance yourself and detach. You will know what to do; just do not expect automatic answers. A meeting could give you a lot of feedback, and/or a friend could decide to express his or her feelings. Tonight: Sort through invitations. Donâ€™t be alone. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pace yourself by making time for a walk or a visit to the gym. The better you feel, the more successful you will be. Project a strong aura of poise and understanding. A discussion with a respected higher -up is important. Know that your attitude could be critical. Tonight: Donâ€™t push. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be overwhelmed by the possibilities that surround you. Not only do you see the possibilities, but you also are weighing the ramifications. Others might not understand this attitude. Tonight: Let the fun begin. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be overwhelmed by personal demands or a domestic matter. Just getting out the door will take talent. A conversation gives you an indication as to where others are coming from. Tonight: Head home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Listen to what has been said. You see life from a far more upbeat perspective. Reveal more of your thoughts. If you think the message is not getting through as you might like, try again. Others prove to be highly responsive. Tonight: Return calls. Visit with a buddy. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your sense of what is workable could change dramatically after several conversations. You come from an anchored point of view, never questioning it. Changing from a known given could be difficult, but count on
37/29/sn 42/25/s 32/20/pc 26/10/pc 42/19/s 28/18/s 27/17/c 44/35/pc 36/19/c 29/17/pc 52/40/r 81/69/s 53/43/pc 30/17/s 34/23/s 62/38/s 66/52/s 32/31/sn
34/24/sn 52/36/s 43/29/s 35/28/pc 52/31/s 35/26/sn 33/27/pc 53/38/sh 44/19/pc 35/25/pc 62/43/s 81/68/s 63/50/r 35/29/c 38/24/sn 62/44/pc 61/48/pc 56/30/s
65/51/pc 36/33/sn 25/11/s 50/38/pc 34/26/pc 27/18/pc 56/36/pc 35/24/pc 68/48/pc 27/14/sf 48/33/r 41/22/s 36/17/s 47/27/sh 63/53/s 48/37/r 66/43/pc 34/24/pc
71/61/pc 65/35/s 30/18/c 62/57/sh 41/32/s 33/17/sn 64/47/pc 41/30/s 68/51/s 35/25/pc 50/34/sh 52/30/s 35/29/sn 47/31/c 62/50/pc 47/34/c 66/47/s 45/31/s
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)
High: 82Â°.................Chandler, Ariz. Low: -20Â° ................Fosston, Minn.
High: 67Â°............................Deming Low: 10Â°.........................Angel Fire
National Cities Seattle 48/37 Billings 39/19
San Francisco 58/45
JACQUELINE BIGAR YOUR HOROSCOPE
the fact that you can do it. Tonight: Your treat. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Honor your senses today. Your strength and charisma jog along to add to your power and ability to make a difference. You sometimes come down on yourself by being critical and demeaning. The time has come to end that type of thinking. Tonight: All smiles. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Listen to what has been shared, and discuss what you want. Your sense of humor emerges - only, others might not get the message. Try not to laugh out loud or smile too broadly. Be as direct as possible yet caring in a discussion. Tonight: Play it low-key. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You witness the loyalty of a key person in your life. You can trust him or her to cover your back. You might make accommodations once you understand his or her strength and support. Tonight: Hang around crowds or with friends. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Take a stand, knowing your limitations. Others could feel as if you are causing them to do something they would prefer not to do. Help clear out this thinking by giving those parties permission to do whatever they need to. At first, they might not be comfortable. Tonight: In the limelight. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Stay on top of a problem; detach and understand whatâ€™s causing it. If you can bypass reacting and just observe, all the better - you will gain. Well-placed commentary will draw strong results. Tonight: Be around music, no matter what you are doing. BORN TODAY Rock vocalist Peter Gabriel (1950), TV talk-show host Jerry Springer (1944), actor George Segal (1934)
Happy Birthday â€œGirlsâ€? Anyssa Monique Vegara & Elisa Renee Vegara Love You, Papo, Mamo & Your Family
Detroit 29/17 New York 34/26 Washington 34/24
Kansas City 34/23
Los Angeles 66/52
Atlanta 42/25 El Paso 52/40
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Houston 53/43 Miami 65/51
SafetyChoiceâ„˘ Home Safety Solutions Means Help Is Always Within Reach.
The Stars Show the Kind of Day Youâ€™ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1Difficult
Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Boston Charlotte Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit El Paso Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Lubbock
Artesia: 575-748-2200 Carlsbad: 575-887-4999 Roswell: 575-624-9999 N G PS U ,FF Q F ST D PN
90s 100s 110s
A8 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Sunday, February 12, 2012 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304
LOCAL SCHEDULE MONDAY FEBRUARY 13 MEN’S BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. • Howard at NMMI BOYS BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m. • Hagerman at Mescalero Apache GIRLS BASKETBALL 7 p.m. • Hagerman at Mescalero Apache
SP OR TS SHORTS LITTLE LEAGUE REGISTRATION INFORMATION
Dexter Little League • Dates: Feb. 18 and 25 and March 3 • Times: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. • Location: Dexter Elementary/Middle School • Requirements: Birth certificate and three proofs of residency • Contact: Matt Mireles at 840-6102 or Edubina Morales at 317-2809
SPORTS Roswell Daily Record
Year in and year out, the Goddard wrestling team is among the state’s best. But, one thing always seems to elude the Rockets — a district championship. That elusive trophy found its way into the Goddard trophy case on Saturday, though. Six Rockets won individual district crowns and Goddard won the District 3⁄4-4A team championship with 197.5 points. Defending champion Santa Teresa was second with 182.5, Deming was third with 116, Chaparral was fourth with 78 and Roswell was fifth with 66. Goddard’s Chandler Lessard, Raymond Anaya, Marcus Trujillo, Bishop Whiteside, David Anaya and Luis Terrazas each won individual crowns.
Noon Optimist Little League • Dates: Feb. 18, 21, 25 and March 3 • Times: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for Feb. 18; 6-8 p.m. for Feb. 21; TBA for Feb. 25 and March 3 • Location: Roswell Mall for Feb. 18 and 21; Noon Optimist field for Feb. 25 and March 3 • Cost: $65 for first child and $60 for each additional child on Feb. 18 and 21; $85 on Feb. 25 and March 3 • Requirements: Birth certificate and three proofs of residency • Contact: Coy Skinner at 420-1911; Ed Henry at 9140642; Mark Beeman at 3172893
• More shorts on B3
NA T I O N A L BRIEFS WARD WILLING TO RESTRUCTURE DEAL TO STAY WITH STEELERS
PITTSBURGH (AP) — Steelers’ wide receiver Hines Ward wants to retire with the Pittsburgh Steelers, offering to restructure his contract to do it. Ward posted on his Facebook page Saturday that he’s already told the Steelers he’s willing to work with them on altering his deal so he can remain with the team. Ward’s comments came after NFL.com reported the Steelers are planning to cut the franchise’s all-time leading receiver. “I don’t normally like to respond to rumors, but as I’ve said all along, I want to finish my career with the Pittsburgh Steelers,” Ward posted. The 14-year veteran is scheduled to make $4 million in 2012. He’s coming off a season in which he finished with 46 receptions for 381 yards and two touchdowns, the lowest totals in each category since he was a rookie in 1998.
Lessard won his crown in the 113-pound weight class with a technical fall win over Santa Teresa’s Alec Mendez in the finals and a pinfall victory over Chaparral’s Abraham Valdez in the semifinals. R. Anaya won 7-3 over Santa Teresa’s Rudy Barraza in 132 finals. He beat Deming’s Daniel Myers in the semifinals 9-5 to reach the championship match. Marcus Trujillo won the crown at 138 after a 4-0 win over Roswell’s David Juarez in the finals and a 10 win over Deming’s Edric Boomgaarn in the semifinals. Whiteside won his crown at 170 after a first-period pin of Santa Teresa’s Freddy Garciasalas. D. Anaya and Terrazas each won their second consecutive district titles for the Rockets.
Eastside Little League • Dates: Feb. 18 and 25 and March 3 and 10 • Times: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. • Location: Eastside Little League complex • Requirements: Birth certificate and three proofs of residency • Contact: Johnny Sanchez at 914-2508 or Joe Mendoza at 420-5762
Lions Hondo Little League • Dates: Feb. 18 and 25 • Times: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. • Location: The Hall, 1211 W. First St. • Requirements: One proof of age and three proofs of residency • Contact: Pam Boyd 3172364 or Sabrina Moody at 578-9890
Rockets claim district championship Section
Kevin J. Keller Photos
Goddard’s David Anaya, left, hooks up with Santa Teresa’s Steven Ojeda during their match in the 182-pound championship at Saturday’s district wrestling meet. Anaya beat Ojeda by pin to capture the district title.
Goddard’s Luis Terrazas, top, rides Santa Teresa’s Chris Bobadilla during the championship match in the 195-pound weight class at the district meet, Saturday. Terrazas won by pin.
Anaya won at 182 with a pinfall victory over Santa Teresa’s Steven Ojeda and Terrazas won at 195 with a pinfall victory over Santa Teresa’s Chris Bobadilla. Goddard’s Adonai Romero, Mike Garcia and Eathyn Griffin each finished as runners-up. Romero fell to Santa Teresa’s Erick Rangel by technical fall in the championship match at 120,
Garcia was pinned by Santa Teresa’s Angel Robles in the title bout at 126 and Giffin was pinned by Santa Teresa’s Dominic Arzola in the third overtime of the title match at heavyweight. Third-place finishers for the Rockets were Joe Hernandez (145), Rylin Franco (152), Tony Ramirez
NMMI boys capture Goddard Invitational LAWRENCE FOSTER RECORD ASST. SPORTS EDITOR
After winning last year’s NMAA 1A/2A/3A Team Tennis Championship while going a perfect 18-0, the NMMI boys tennis team did what any defending champion does — set the goal to repeat. Repeating isn’t the only goal for the Colts, though. NMMI also wants a gooseegg in the loss column all season. After winning its first two matches of the season at the Goddard Invitational, the Colts faced stiff competition from Goddard, but topped the Rockets 8-1 to take the tournament title and improve to 3-0. The championship match got started with doubles action and the most competitive pairing was at first doubles between NMMI’s Jorge Garza and Gerardo Estrella, and Goddard’s Konnor Kundomal and Martin Joyce. The Colts quickly built a 4-1 lead, but the Rockets battled back. Down 4-1 and on Kundomal’s serve, Goddard fell behind 15-0 after an error, but, on the next point, Joyce poached and hit a shot at Estrella’s feet to tie the game at 15. Kundomal won the next point on
his first serve and the Colts knotted it up at 30 after a winner from Estrella. They traded the next two points to force a deuce and an Estrella error gave the Rockets momentum. After holding on Kundomal’s service game to cut the deficit to 4-2, the Rockets broke Garza and held on Joyce’s serve when Kundomal ripped a winner down the line to tie the first set at four. NMMI was able to hold on Estrella’s service game to take a 5-4 lead, but Kundomal held serve thanks to three points won on his first serve. The final lead change came in the 11th game, when the Colts took a 6-5 lead. In the final game of the set, Goddard took a 15-0 lead when Estrella hit an overhead shot long, but he made up for the error by smashing a forehand winner on the next point. The Rockets took a 3015 lead when Kundomal put away a lazy volley and he won the next point when Joyce’s first serve forced a short lob that Kundomal put away. A Joyce error made the score 40-30 and the Colts forced deuce off an overhead
See DISTRICT, Page B2
Lawrence Foster Photo
NMMI’s Jorge Garza hits a forehand along the baseline during the championship match of the Goddard Invitational, Saturday. Garza and the Colts won the title with a victory over Goddard.
Local briefs: NMMI men drop pair at McMurry See TENNIS, Page B5
ABILENE, Texas — The New Mexico Military Institute men’s tennis team dropped its first two matches of the season on Saturday at the McMurry Invitational. The Broncos fell 6-3 to the University of Texas-Permian Basin in their opener on Saturday and then fell 6-3 to Hardin-Simmons in the afternoon. Against UT -Per mian Basin, the Broncos split the six singles matches and Berenice Miramontes Photo
NMMI’s Jose Cobo, left, sets up to serve as doubles partner Tony O’Connell looks on during one of the duo’s matches at the McMurry Invitational on Friday.
were swept in all three doubles matches. Yang Yang won 6-4, 6-4 at second singles, Deva Reddy won 6-1, 6-0 at third singles and Ian Honila won 6-3, 6-0 at fourth singles for the Broncos’ three wins. Against Hardin-Simmons, the Broncos won two singles matches and a doubles match. Honila won 6-0, 6-0 at third singles and Zach Romero won 4-6, 7-6, 10-8 at fifth singles. Honila and Romero then teamed up to win 8-6 at second doubles for the Broncos. The Broncos fell to 3-2 on the year with the losses. See BRIEFS, Page B2
B2 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Wi leads by three at Pebble, Tiger four back
PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (AP) — Coming off an early bogey that put him eight shots behind, Tiger Woods was in a bunker to the left of the 13th fairway at Pebble Beach when he cut a 9-iron too much, sending it right of the green toward deep rough. The ball caromed off a mound and onto the green and started rolling. And rolling. When it finally settled a foot below the hole, and the gallery’s cheers grew increasingly louder, Woods hung his head and smiled. He went from possible bogey to unlikely birdie. And with five birdies in a six-hole stretch, he went from the periphery of contention to the thick of it Saturday in the Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, another step toward showing his game is on the way back. “Looked like I was having a tough time making par, and I was making birdie, and off we go,” Woods said. “Sometimes, we need those types of momentum swings in a round, and from there, I made some putts.” If nothing else, he made it interesting going into the final round of his PGA Tour debut. Charlie Wi played bogeyfree at Spyglass Hill for a 3under 69 to build a threeshot lead over Ken Duke, who had a 65 on the Shore Course at Monterey Penin-
sula. Woods had a 5-under 67, his best Saturday score on the PGA Tour since the 2010 U.S. Open at Pebble Beach, and climbed within four shots of the lead. It’s the closest he has been to a 54-hole leader on the PGA Tour since the 2010 Masters. Saturday at Pebble is all about the stars, as CBS Sports traditionally devotes its coverage to celebrities, from Ray Romano to Bill Murray dressed in camouflage while throwing a football to former San Francisco 49ers lineman Harris Barton. Sunday will have some star power of its own. Not only is Woods in the penultimate group — right in front of two players who have never won on the PGA Tour — he will be in the same group as longtime nemesis Phil Mickelson, who had a 70 at Pebble Beach despite playing the par 5s in 1 over. Still in the mix is two-time Pebble Beach champion Dustin Johnson, former world No. 1 Vijay Singh and three-time major champion Padraig Harrington, who was two shots off the lead at one point until a sloppy finish at Spyglass for a 72. Wi is 0-for -162 on the PGA Tour and now has to face his demons of selfdoubt — along with a familiar force in golf.
Continued from Page B1
Dexter 57, Portales 44 PORTALES — David Lopez scored a game-high 26 points and the Demons picked up their 18th win of the season on Saturday over the Portales Rams. The Demons used a 19-10 advantage in the second quarter to open up a double-digit halftime lead and built a 14-point lead going to the fourth en route to the victory. “We played really good. We played good defense; we pressured them with our full-court press and they had problems with it,” said Demon coach James Voight. “And we rebounded well. They were bigger than us, but we kept them off the glass pretty good. Overall, it was a great win.” Kevin Bonner and Nathan Fuller chipped in nine apiece for the Demons (18-6).
Trinidad State 6-8, NMMI 2-3 The New Mexico Military Institute Bronco baseball team dropped the final two games of a four-game set with Trinidad State on Saturday to fall to 1-7 on the year. In Game 1, two sixth-inning Bronco errors paved the way to three Trojan runs and Trinidad held off NMMI over the final two innings to get the win. Trinidad clung to a 2-1 lead going to the sixth and opened the lead up to 5-1 thanks to three unearned runs. Taylor Dudley scored the first of those three when he scored on a Pedro Taveras error that allowed Brandon Vaughn to reach. Vaughn moved to third on another error that let Andres Alburjas reach base. Vaughn scored on the next at-bat on a Hans Ask sacrifice fly and Alburjas scored right after that on an RBI double by Chayse Marion. The Trojans tacked on an insurance run in the seventh and NMMI was unable to rally back despite
TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Sunday, Feb. 12 AUTO RACING 5 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, Winternationals, at Pomona, Calif. (same-day tape) EXTREME SPORTS 1 p.m. NBC — Winter Dew Tour, Toyota Championships, at Snowbasin, Utah GOLF 11 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, final round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. 1 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, final round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. CBS — Illinois at Michigan ESPN — St. John’s at Georgetown 3:30 p.m.
Woods couldn’t convert a share of the third-round lead with Robert Rock two weeks ago in Abu Dhabi, but he is showing an upward trend. He has given himself a chance to win on the back nine of his last four stroke-play tournaments. With a new swing, it’s starting to look like the old Tiger. “But the scenario doesn’t change,” Woods said. “The ultimate goal is to win a golf tournament.” That’s something Wi has never done. He was at 15under 199, and he has a 54hole lead for only the second time on tour. He had a oneshot lead at Colonial last year and was runner-up to David Toms. This time, Wi will be in the last group with someone in a familiar spot. Duke is winless in 142 starts. The last two weeks haven’t been too kind to 54hole leaders, either. Kyle Stanley lost a five-shot lead at Torrey Pines, and Spencer Levin blew a six-shot lead the following week in the Phoenix Open. Both were going for their first PGA Tour win. Your turn, Charlie. “I haven’t really thought about that,” Wi said, when asked if it were a blessing or a burden to be in front. “But I enjoy being in the lead. It’s a lot more fun than trying to come from behind. I know that tonight is going to be
loading the bases with nobody out. Zac Williams picked up the win for the Trojans after giving up one run on three hits over 5 2/3 innings. Hugo Mercedes took the loss for the Broncos. In Game 2, NMMI jumped ahead 1-0 with a run in the first, but the Trojans scored the game’s next five en route to the victory. In the first, Grant Foley scored on a Pedro Taveras ground out to give the Broncos a 1-0 advantage, but that lead wouldn’t last past the next half-inning. Brock Schlekeway scored on an RBI single by Dan Peakman to tie the game and Trinidad took the lead for good on the next at-bat when Vaughn singled home Hilario Vidaurre to make it 2-1. The T rojans added two in the third, one in the fourth and three in the sixth to secure the win. Ben Williams picked up the win for the Trojans. He allowed three runs on six hits in six innings of work. Rafael Belloc took the loss for the Broncos. At the plate, Taveras was 1 for 3 with two RBIs for the Broncos.
Artesia 6, Roswell 3 Roswell fell to Artesia in the thirdplace match of the Goddard Invitational on Saturday. The Coyotes got singles victories from Pedro Ruiz (first) and Dylan McArthur (fourth). Ruiz and McArthur also got a win at first doubles for Roswell. Coyote coach Kelly McDonald said that the match against the Bulldogs was close. “We had a couple of three setters and it was very competitive,” he said. “I was happy with how (we) played.” McDonald added that he didn’t mind playing Artesia this early in the season. “I really don’t mind (playing them this early),” he said. “A lot of coaches wouldn’t like to, but I like to see how we line up against them. Artesia stands between us and getting to state. That is what we look at if we are to achieve our goal of going
FSN — Washington at Oregon St. 5:30 p.m. FSN — Stanford at Southern Cal NBA 1:30 p.m. ABC — Chicago at Boston 5 p.m. ESPN — Miami at Atlanta 7:30 p.m. ESPN — Utah at Memphis NHL 10:30 a.m. NBC — Washington at N.Y. Rangers 5:30 p.m. NBCSN — Philadelphia at Detroit RUGBY 12:30 p.m. NBCSN — Sevens, semifinal, teams TBD, at Las Vegas 2:30 p.m. NBC — Sevens, semifinal and championship match, teams TBD, at Las Vegas WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. FSN — Kansas at Kansas St.
Roswell Daily Record
Charlie Wi tees off on the fourth hole at Spyglass Hill Golf Course during the third round of the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, Saturday. Wi leads the tournament by three shots over Ken Duke. very exciting, and I’m sure I won’t sleep as well as if I’m in 50th place. But that’s what we play for, and I’m really excited.” Woods was at 11-under 203, having lost some momentum on the front nine at Pebble by missing a few fairways and hitting some ordinary wedge shots. He closed with seven pars.
Goddard 6, Lovington 3 Goddard took home the Goddard Invitational championship with a win over Lovington on Saturday. Singles winners for the Rockets (3-0) were Gabby Joyce (first), Katie Hillman (second), Lexi Cassels (third), Shannon DuCharme (fourth) and Brook Bates (sixth). Joyce and Hillman teamed up to win first doubles. Goddard coach Becky Joyce said that her team played well. “They did well, considering how cold it was,” she said. “They played pretty well and all three of our doubles teams went into a three-set tiebreaker. Everyone is getting used to their new partners and i am pleased.”
Clovis 6, Roswell 3 Roswell fell to Clovis in the thirdplace match of the Goddard Invitational on Saturday. The Coyotes got singles victories from Kristina Clark (third) and Desiree Cooper (fifth). Cooper and Clark also teamed up to win second doubles. Roswell coach Kelly McDonald said that his team had close matches and that he was pleased with how his young team competed. “Again, we had some close matches,” he said. “I had a lot of question marks with them because they were so young, but I am happy with how they competed. Having so many young ones at the top, you never know what will happen when they get out there.”
NMMI 6, All-Stars 3 NMMI picked up a win over the All-Stars on Saturday at the Goddard Invitational. The Colts picked up singles wins from Mariah Garcia (first), Susanna Pesonen (second), Samantha Ikard (third) and Chloe Ikard (fourth). Doubles wins came from Garcia and Pesonen (first) and S. and C. Ikard (second). All three of NMMI’s losses came via forfeit.
12:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Whiparound coverage, Marquette at DePaul, Miami at Maryland, Iowa St. at Texas Tech, and Arkansas at Auburn 1 p.m. FSN — UCLA at Stanford 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Whiparound coverage, St. John’s at Rutgers, Florida at South Carolina, Purdue at Ohio St., and Wake Forest at NC State
Monday, Feb. 13 MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. ESPN — Syracuse at Louisville 7 p.m. ESPN — Kansas at Kansas St. NHL HOCKEY 5:30 p.m. NBCSN — San Jose at Washington WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. ESPN2 — Kentucky at Tennessee 7 p.m. ESPN2 — UConn at Oklahoma
Mickelson was at 9-under 205, along with Johnson and Hunter Mahan. Harrington was at 206, while another stroke back were Singh and Geoff Ogilvy. Wi is No. 175 in the world, while Duke is at No. 258. They have combined for 304 starts without a win. Right behind them are Woods and Mickelson, who have combined for 18 majors and 110 PGA Tour wins. “It’s really fun, especially when the big guys are up there,” Duke said. “That’s when everyone is out there watching. If you do perform well and play well, they will be watching you, as well. It’s going to be fun.” With a short burst of birdies, it looked as though Woods was having a blast. He rolled in a 10-foot birdie putt on the 14th, and then had a 25-foot putt up
the slope on the 15th. One of the amateurs in his group had a similar putt, so Woods was able to look at the break. He learned well, extending his left arm as he often does before the putt drops. And it did. Woods made good birdie putts from 20 feet on the 17th and 8 feet on the 18th, where he also got a small break. Not wanting to hit driver in the first place because he couldn’t reach in two, he came out of the shot. It looked like it might go out-of-bounds until it hit a CBS spotter and settled behind the bunkers. Woods made an easy birdie on the par-5 second, but that was it. He had to save par on the short par-4 fourth from a bunker, and didn’t give himself enough good looks the rest of the way.
Kevin J. Keller Photo
Roswell’s Roger Alarcon, rear, tries to bring down Deming’s Juan Rodriguez during the 220-pound district championship match, Saturday. Rodriguez upended Alarcon by pinfall in the third overtime to win the district crown.
Continued from Page B1
(160) and Jacob Letcher (220). Dylan Lincon finished fourth at 106 for the Rockets. All 14 Rockets qualified for the state tournament, which will be held on Feb. 17-18 at the Santa Ana Star Center in Rio Rancho. Roswell advanced eight wrestlers to the state meet. Roger Alarcon and David Juarez were the Coyotes’ top placers with
a runner-up finishes. Juarez was second to Goddard’s Marcus Trujillo at 138 and Alarcon was second at 220 after falling 8-3 in the championship match to Deming’s Juan Rodriguez. Mark Juarez finished third at heavyweight with a pinfall victory over Chaparral’s Austin Acosta in the consolation championship. Karim Vila (126), Arvis Alarcon (132), Isiah De La Rosa (145), Adam Mysza (152) and Michael Silva (160) each finished fourth for the Coyotes.
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Roswell Daily Record
Saturday’s Scores By The Associated Press Boys Basketball Alamo-Navajo 83, Evangel Christian 48 Albuquerque 61, Albuquerque Academy 25 Cliff 79, Quemado 31 Dexter 57, Portales 44 Ruidoso 81, Cobre 31 Shiprock 65, Thoreau 53 Silver 71, Lordsburg 24 Tohajilee 81, Desert Academy 54 Wagon Mound 58, Santa Fe Waldorf School 43 Girls Basketball Alamo-Navajo 57, Evangel Christian 56 Cliff 57, Quemado 19 Kirtland Central 66, Navajo Prep 31 Laguna-Acoma 48, Magdalena 35
Saturday’s College Basketball Major Scores By The Associated Press EAST Albany (NY) 76, Maine 68 Army 69, Navy 63, 2OT Bucknell 90, Lafayette 78 Buffalo 59, W. Michigan 57 Cornell 72, Brown 63 Dayton 72, Fordham 70, OT Drexel 78, Hofstra 67 Holy Cross 59, American U. 52 James Madison 58, Towson 56 Lehigh 89, Colgate 69 Louisville 77, West Virginia 74 Manhattan 85, St. Peter’s 63 Monmouth (NJ) 82, Fairleigh Dickinson 68 NJIT 72, North Dakota 57 Niagara 84, Rider 82 Penn 58, Dartmouth 55 Penn St. 67, Nebraska 51 Princeton 70, Harvard 62
PECOS VALLEY STAMPEDE
The 31st annual Pecos Valley Stampede is Feb. 25. The Stampede features a half-marathon, 10K run and walk and a 2-mile run and walk. The entry fee for the event is $20 and early registration is Feb. 20. Late registration is available after Feb. 20 and costs $25. Registration packets can be picked up at the Roswell Recreation Department office located at 1101 W. Fourth St. Packet pickup for the race is Feb. 24 from 4-6 p.m. or on race morning between 7:158:15 a.m. at the Roswell Recreation Department office. The half-marathon starts at 8 a.m. and all other races begin at 9 a.m. All participants will receive a T-shirt and awards will be given to the top male and female finishers in each event. Medals will be awarded to the top three male and female finishers in each age division. The Stampede will benefit the Altrusa Club breast cancer awareness programs and New Mexico Youth ChalleNGe. For more information, call the Roswell Recreation Department at 624-6720.
YUCCA YOUTH VOLLEYBALL REGISTRATIONS
Registration for the Yucca Recreation Center’s youth volleyball league will be accepted through Feb. 28. The league is open to children in grades 3-8. The cost is $30 per player. For more information, call 624-6719.
YUCCA ADULT VOLLEYBALL REGISTRATIONS
Registration for the Yucca Recreation Center’s adult coed volleyball league runs through March 2. The cost of registration is $130 per team. The league is open to anyone age 15 and up. Games will begin on March 28 and will be played on evenings and weekends. For more information, call 624-6719.
Robert Morris 70, St. Francis (Pa.) 56 Sacred Heart 72, Bryant 46 Saint Joseph’s 73, UMass 62 Saint Louis 59, La Salle 51 Siena 60, Canisius 50 South Florida 55, Providence 48 St. Bonaventure 69, Duquesne 48 Syracuse 85, UConn 67 Wagner 74, Mount St. Mary’s 57 Yale 59, Columbia 58 SOUTH Alabama St. 57, Alabama A&M 47 Ark.-Pine Bluff 64, Southern U. 58 Belmont 86, Florida Gulf Coast 63 Charleston Southern 70, High Point 67 Charlotte 73, Rhode Island 66 Clemson 78, Wake Forest 58 Coll. of Charleston 86, Davidson 78 Delaware 80, Georgia St. 77, OT Delaware St. 84, Coppin St. 81 Denver 77, FIU 63 Duke 73, Maryland 55 E. Illinois 74, UT-Martin 71 ETSU 65, North Florida 50 FAU 86, North Texas 81, 2OT Florida St. 64, Miami 59 Furman 80, W. Carolina 66 Gardner-Webb 77, VMI 61 George Mason 75, UNC Wilmington 69 George Washington 69, Richmond 67 Georgia 70, Mississippi St. 68, OT Georgia Southern 73, The Citadel 72, OT Howard 71, Florida A&M 69 LSU 67, Alabama 58 Liberty 77, Presbyterian 64 Lipscomb 99, Stetson 91, OT Louisiana-Lafayette 68, Arkansas St. 65, OT MVSU 71, Alcorn St. 63 Marshall 78, East Carolina 68 Md.-Eastern Shore 68, Morgan St. 56 Memphis 79, UAB 45 Middle Tennessee 68, UALR 60 Mississippi 61, Auburn 54 Morehead St. 58, E. Kentucky 45 Murray St. 82, Austin Peay 63 NC A&T 85, SC State 55 Nicholls St. 72, Lamar 63 Norfolk St. 70, Hampton 62 North Carolina 70, Virginia 52 SC-Upstate 70, Jacksonville 66 SE Louisiana 66, Northwestern St. 61 Samford 87, Elon 78 Savannah St. 67, NC Central 57 Seattle 100, Longwood 99, OT South Alabama 88, Louisiana-Monroe 86 Southern Miss. 78, UCF 74 Tennessee 75, Florida 70 Tennessee St. 68, Tennessee Tech 53 Troy 83, W. Kentucky 77 UNC Asheville 88, Radford 62 UNC Greensboro 77, Chattanooga 76 VCU 68, Old Dominion 64 William & Mary 79, Northeastern 54 Winthrop 67, Coastal Carolina 57 Wofford 66, Appalachian St. 64 MIDWEST Akron 75, N. Illinois 51 Bowling Green 66, Toledo 63 Butler 52, Cleveland St. 49 E. Michigan 68, Ohio 55 Indiana St. 78, S. Illinois 68 Iowa St. 69, Texas A&M 46 Kansas 81, Oklahoma St. 66 Kent St. 76, Ball St. 55 Loyola of Chicago 78, Ill.-Chicago 69 Marquette 95, Cincinnati 78 Miami (Ohio) 69, Cent. Michigan 50 Michigan St. 58, Ohio St. 48 Missouri 72, Baylor 57 N. Dakota St. 82, South Dakota 71 N. Iowa 78, Illinois St. 63 Notre Dame 84, DePaul 76 Oakland 93, IPFW 82 S. Dakota St. 75, UMKC 62 SE Missouri 85, SIU-Edwardsville 72 Utah Valley 66, Chicago St. 61 Wichita St. 89, Creighton 68 Youngstown St. 71, Valparaiso 53 SOUTHWEST Arkansas 76, South Carolina 65 Houston Baptist 93, Ecclesia 72 Jackson St. 62, Prairie View 48 McNeese St. 71, Cent. Arkansas 56 Oral Roberts 61, W. Illinois 51 Rice 43, SMU 39 Sam Houston St. 61, Texas A&M-CC 53 Stephen F. Austin 59, UTSA 51 TCU 75, Colorado St. 71 Texas 75, Kansas St. 64 Texas Southern 72, Grambling St. 54 Texas Tech 65, Oklahoma 47 Texas-Arlington 73, Texas St. 53 Tulsa 72, Houston 48 FAR WEST Arizona 70, Utah 61 BYU 86, Pepperdine 48 California 73, UCLA 63 Colorado 63, Arizona St. 49 Gonzaga 78, Loyola Marymount 59 Idaho St. 79, N. Arizona 73 Long Beach St. 89, UC Davis 69 N. Colorado 77, Montana St. 64, OT New Mexico 48, Wyoming 38 New Mexico St. 80, Utah St. 69 Oregon 78, Washington St. 69 San Francisco 81, San Diego 70 UNLV 65, San Diego St. 63
PGA-Pebble Beach Scores By The Associated Press Saturday p-Pebble Beach Golf Links, 6,816; Par 72 m-Monterey Peninsula CC, Shore Course, 6,838; Par 70 s-Spyglass Hill Golf Club, 6,953; Par 72 Pebble Beach, Calif. Purse: $6.4 million Third Round Charlie Wi . . . . . . . . .61m-69p-69s — 199
American teen Korda leads Women’s Australian Open
MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — American teenager Jessica Korda moved into position for a two-sport, father-daughter Australian double, shooting an even-par 73 in windy conditions to take the Women’s Australian Open lead at Royal Melbourne. Korda, the 18-year-old daughter of 1998 Australian Open tennis champion Petr Korda, had a 4-under 215 total in the LPGA Tour opener on the historic club’s difficult Composite Course, the 2011 Presidents Cup venue that is hosting a women’s professional event for the first time. She opened with rounds of 72 and 70. So Yeon Ryu, the U.S. Women’s Open champion who took a one-stroke lead into the third round, was a stroke back along with fellow South Korean player Hee Kyung Seo and Australia’s Nikki Campbell. Ryu shot a 76, Seo had a 75, and Campbell a 70. Topranked Yani Tseng, the winner the last two years at Commonwealth Golf Club, topped the group at 2 under after a 71. The Taiwanese star was still smarting from a three-hole stretch Friday in her secondround 76 when she dropped six strokes with a quadruple-bogey 8 and two bogeys. Canada’s Lorie Kane and American Katie Futcher also were 2 under. The 47-year-old Kane had a 72, and Futcher shot a 71.
Catcher Mike Napoli and the Texas Rangers have agreed to a $9.4 million, oneyear contract and avoided a salary arbitration hearing. Napoli is getting a raise from $5.8 million last season, his first in Texas. A person familiar with the deal spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity Saturday night because the team had not yet announced the deal. After spending his first five major league seasons with the Los Angeles Angels, Napoli set career highs last season by hitting .320 with 30 homers and 75 RBIs in 113 games while the Rangers won their second consecutive American League pennant. He started 57 games at catcher, 27 at first base and 18 as the designated hitter. Napoli had asked for $11.5 million, and the Rangers had offered $8.3 million. The deal came four days before Napoli’s scheduled arbitration hearing. It also wrapped up a week in which the Rangers also completed deals with slugging outfielder Nelson Cruz and shortstop Elvis Andrus to avoid hearings. Napoli was traded twice in five days last winter, first going from the Angels to Toronto before the Blue Jays traded him to Texas for reliever Frank Francisco. Then he had a breakout season, becoming the Rangers’ primary catcher the second half of the season. After missing three weeks with a strained left oblique and returning to the lineup July 4, Napoli hit .378 with 20 homers and 50 RBIs over the last 67 regular-season games. He hit .328 with three homers and 15 RBIs in 17 postseason games, including 10 RBIs in the World Series. The 30-year-old Napoli is a .264 career hitter with 122 homers and 324 RBIs in 619 games.
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Pct GB .793 — .630 5 .444 10 .385 11 1⁄2 .286 14 1⁄2
Pct GB .679 — .607 2 .593 2 1⁄2 .519 4 1⁄2 .148 14 1⁄2
Pct GB .778 — .571 5 1⁄2 .536 6 1⁄2 .520 7 .464 8 1⁄2
Pct GB .680 — .556 3 .423 6 1⁄2 .391 7 .385 7 1⁄2
Miami 106, Washington 89 L.A. Clippers 78, Philadelphia 77 Milwaukee 113, Cleveland 112, OT Detroit 109, New Jersey 92 Portland 94, New Orleans 86 Dallas 104, Minnesota 97 Memphis 98, Indiana 92 New York 92, L.A. Lakers 85 Oklahoma City 101, Utah 87 Saturday’s Games L.A. Clippers 111, Charlotte 86 Denver 113, Indiana 109 Philadelphia 99, Cleveland 84 New York 100, Minnesota 98 San Antonio 103, New Jersey 89 Dallas 97, Portland 94, 2OT Orlando 99, Milwaukee 94 Phoenix at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Games L.A. Lakers at Toronto, 11 a.m. Chicago at Boston, 1:30 p.m. Washington at Detroit, 4 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 5 p.m. Houston at Golden State, 7 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 7:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Philadelphia at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Orlando, 5 p.m. Utah at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Miami at Milwaukee, 6 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Phoenix at Golden State, 8:30 p.m.
Saturday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press COLLEGE ALABAMA—Suspended basketball F JaMychal Green, G Trevor Releford and G Andrew Steele indefinitely for undisclosed violations of team rules. HOUSTON—Named Brandon Middleton outside receivers coach and Travis Bush running backs coach.
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Friday’s Games Chicago 95, Charlotte 64 Toronto 86, Boston 74 Atlanta 89, Orlando 87, OT
National Basketball Association The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Philadelphia . . . . . . . .19 9 .679
12 15 19 21
WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L San Antonio . . . . . . . .19 9 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .17 11 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .16 11 Memphis . . . . . . . . . .14 13 New Orleans . . . . . . . .4 23 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Oklahoma City . . . . . .21 6 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .16 12 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .15 13 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13 12 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .13 15 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L L.A. Clippers . . . . . . .17 8 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . .15 12 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . .11 15 Golden State . . . . . . .9 14 Sacramento . . . . . . . .10 16
AP source: Rangers, Napoli agree on 1-year deal
Roswell Family Care
Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .14 New York . . . . . . . . . .13 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .9 New Jersey . . . . . . . . .8 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .20 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .18 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . .17 Washington . . . . . . . . .5 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . . .3 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .23 Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .17 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .12 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .10 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . .8
WALK-IN MEDICAL CARE
FIRST TEE CLASSES
The First Tee of the Pecos Valley is accepting registrations for the upcoming season. New classes begin on March 19-23. The cost is $100 and classes are open to kids, ages 7-17. Only 50 new participants will be accepted. For more information or to reserve a spot, call 623-4444.
Chris Riley . . . . . . . . .69m-72p-77s — 218 Steve Wheatcroft . . .69p-76s-73m — 218 Dudley Hart . . . . . . . .70p-75s-74m — 219 Woody Austin . . . . . .67m-77p-75s — 219 Paul Goydos . . . . . . .73p-78s-68m — 219 Paul Stankowski . . . .76s-75m-69p — 220 Jarrod Lyle . . . . . . . .69m-75p-76s — 220 Matt Jones . . . . . . . .73s-71m-77p — 221 Scott McCarron . . . . .74s-76m-71p — 221 Mike Weir . . . . . . . . .70m-73p-78s — 221 Tim Herron . . . . . . . .74p-78s-69m — 221 Matt McQuillan . . . . .73s-70m-78p — 221 Edward Loar . . . . . . .77s-70m-75p — 222 J.J. Killeen . . . . . . . . .67m-80p-75s — 222 Ted Potter, Jr. . . . . . .77m-72p-74s — 223 Vaughn Taylor . . . . . .75s-72m-76p — 223 Brett Wetterich . . . . .70m-72p-81s — 223 Garth Mulroy . . . . . . .73p-74s-76m — 223 Scott Brown . . . . . . . .71p-77s-76m — 224 Steve Flesch . . . . . . .72p-75s-77m — 224 J.B. Holmes . . . . . . . .70m-75p-80s — 225 Colt Knost . . . . . . . . .75m-75p-75s — 225 Alexandre Rocha . . .74p-76s-75m — 225 Daniel Chopra . . . . . .74m-77p-74s — 225 Arjun Atwal . . . . . . . .74s-77m-76p — 227 Mitch Lowe . . . . . . . .72m-72p-83s — 227 Tommy Biershenk . . .78p-75s-76m — 229 Gavin Coles . . . . . . .76p-83s-70m — 229 Steve Jones . . . . . . .77m-80p-73s — 230 Arron Oberholser . . . . .70s-69m — WD Sunghoon Kang . . . . . .75p-77s — WD
Ken Duke . . . . . . . . .64p-73s-65m — 202 Tiger Woods . . . . . . .68s-68m-67p — 203 Phil Mickelson . . . . . .70s-65m-70p — 205 Kevin Na . . . . . . . . . .66s-69m-70p — 205 Dustin Johnson . . . . .63p-72s-70m — 205 Brendon Todd . . . . . .67p-69s-69m — 205 Hunter Mahan . . . . . .65m-70p-70s — 205 Bob Estes . . . . . . . . .67s-70m-69p — 206 Ricky Barnes . . . . . . .70s-66m-70p — 206 Padraig Harrington . .68m-66p-72s — 206 Aaron Baddeley . . . .66m-72p-69s — 207 Kevin Streelman . . . .70m-69p-68s — 207 Ryan Palmer . . . . . . .72p-71s-64m — 207 Ryan Moore . . . . . . .72s-64m-71p — 207 Geoff Ogilvy . . . . . . .70m-69p-68s — 207 Greg Owen . . . . . . . .68s-67m-72p — 207 Vijay Singh . . . . . . . .68p-68s-71m — 207 Jason Kokrak . . . . . .68m-67p-72s — 207 Jimmy Walker . . . . . .69s-68m-71p — 208 Nick Watney . . . . . . .66s-73m-69p — 208 Joseph Bramlett . . . .66m-69p-73s — 208 Shane Bertsch . . . . .68p-75s-65m — 208 Brian Gay . . . . . . . . .69s-65m-74p — 208 Brian Harman . . . . . .64p-73s-71m — 208 Robert Garrigus . . . .68m-69p-71s — 208 Jonas Blixt . . . . . . . . .70p-69s-69m — 208 Roland Thatcher . . . .71p-68s-70m — 209 Mathew Goggin . . . . .69m-71p-69s — 209 Spencer Levin . . . . . .69m-69p-71s — 209 Richard H. Lee . . . . .65m-71p-73s — 209 Miguel A. Carballo . . .69m-71p-69s — 209 Davis Love III . . . . . .70s-70m-70p — 210 D.J. Trahan . . . . . . . .70s-69m-71p — 210 Steven Bowditch . . . .71s-67m-72p — 210 Danny Lee . . . . . . . . .63p-73s-74m — 210 Sean O’Hair . . . . . . .68p-74s-69m — 211 Daniel Summerhays .65m-73p-73s — 211 Zach Johnson . . . . . .67m-72p-72s — 211 Joe Ogilvie . . . . . . . .68p-73s-70m — 211 Mark D. Anderson . . .69p-71s-71m — 211 D.A. Points . . . . . . . .72s-65m-74p — 211 Roberto Castro . . . . .70m-68p-73s — 211 Bobby Gates . . . . . . .72p-70s-69m — 211 Tim Petrovic . . . . . . .70m-70p-72s — 212 Jim Furyk . . . . . . . . .69s-69m-74p — 212 Tom Pernice Jr. . . . . .72s-70m-70p — 212 Josh Teater . . . . . . . .64m-71p-77s — 212 Matt Bettencourt . . . .73s-69m-70p — 212 Cameron Tringale . . .71s-71m-70p — 212 Tom Gillis . . . . . . . . .74p-72s-66m — 212 Gary Christian . . . . . .72s-70m-70p — 212 Brian Davis . . . . . . . .70p-74s-68m — 212 Kevin Stadler . . . . . . .69s-70m-73p — 212 Hunter Haas . . . . . . .72s-69m-72p — 213 Lee Janzen . . . . . . . .72s-71m-70p — 213 Rocco Mediate . . . . .71s-66m-76p — 213 Nathan Green . . . . . .66m-76p-71s — 213 Ian Poulter . . . . . . . . .69m-72p-72s — 213 John Mallinger . . . . . .70s-71m-72p — 213 Kyle Reifers . . . . . . . .69m-72p-72s — 213 Stuart Appleby . . . . . .72p-71s-70m — 213 Charley Hoffman . . . .67m-73p-73s — 213 John Huh . . . . . . . . . .71s-71m-71p — 213 Sang-Moon Bae . . . .68s-73m-72p — 213 Pat Perez . . . . . . . . .67m-72p-74s — 213 Heath Slocum . . . . . .74p-71s-68m — 213 Harris English . . . . . .75s-68m-70p — 213 Made cut, will not advance Kevin Chappell . . . . .71s-70m-73p — 214 Graham DeLaet . . . .66p-77s-71m — 214 Kent Jones . . . . . . . .71p-74s-69m — 214 Kris Blanks . . . . . . . .70m-72p-72s — 214 Billy Horschel . . . . . .70m-72p-72s — 214 Ryuji Imada . . . . . . . .67m-74p-73s — 214 Martin Flores . . . . . . .73p-73s-68m — 214 Bryce Molder . . . . . . .67m-74p-73s — 214 Martin Laird . . . . . . . .70s-71m-73p — 214 Derek Lamely . . . . . .74p-68s-72m — 214 John Peterson . . . . . .70s-75m-69p — 214 Sam Saunders . . . . .72m-68p-74s — 214 Failed to Qualify Alex Cejka . . . . . . . . .71p-70s-74m — 215 Chez Reavie . . . . . . .68m-70p-77s — 215 Chris Couch . . . . . . .72p-71s-72m — 215 Rory Sabbatini . . . . .69m-77p-69s — 215 Marco Dawson . . . . .74p-74s-67m — 215 Rickie Fowler . . . . . .69m-76p-70s — 215 Patrick Sheehan . . . .72s-70m-73p — 215 Rod Pampling . . . . . .68m-77p-70s — 215 Jason Bohn . . . . . . . .70p-73s-72m — 215 Russell Knox . . . . . . .68s-71m-76p — 215 Billy Hurley III . . . . . .70p-75s-70m — 215 Scott Langley . . . . . .73p-74s-68m — 215 Boo Weekley . . . . . . .73m-71p-71s — 215 Brendan Steele . . . . .73p-70s-72m — 215 Tommy Gainey . . . . .72s-66m-77p — 215 Kevin Tway . . . . . . . .72p-73s-70m — 215 Scott Dunlap . . . . . . .71p-74s-71m — 216 Will Claxton . . . . . . . .69m-73p-74s — 216 Chris DiMarco . . . . . .73s-72m-71p — 216 Bud Cauley . . . . . . . .73s-66m-77p — 216 Kevin Sutherland . . . .70s-72m-74p — 216 Troy Kelly . . . . . . . . .71s-68m-77p — 216 William McGirt . . . . . .69m-76p-71s — 216 David Mathis . . . . . . .70s-73m-73p — 216 Neal Lancaster . . . . .69m-73p-74s — 216 Blake Adams . . . . . . .74s-69m-73p — 216 J.J. Henry . . . . . . . . .68m-73p-76s — 217 Charlie Beljan . . . . . .70p-74s-73m — 217 Scott Stallings . . . . . .71s-75m-72p — 218 Garrett Willis . . . . . . .77p-72s-69m — 218 Kyle Thompson . . . . .72p-74s-72m — 218 Notah Begay III . . . . .77s-69m-72p — 218 Nick O’Hern . . . . . . . .73p-73s-72m — 218 Zack Miller . . . . . . . . .72p-75s-71m — 218 Bill Lunde . . . . . . . . .73p-73s-72m — 218 David Duval . . . . . . . .73s-74m-71p — 218 Matt Every . . . . . . . . .68p-75s-75m — 218 Trevor Immelman . . .73s-73m-72p — 218 George McNeill . . . . .73p-70s-75m — 218 Chris Stroud . . . . . . .67m-72p-79s — 218 Troy Matteson . . . . . .71p-73s-74m — 218 Jeff Maggert . . . . . . .70m-72p-76s — 218 James Driscoll . . . . . .73s-67m-78p — 218 Kevin Kisner . . . . . . .75m-70p-73s — 218
Sunday, February 12, 2012
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B4 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Payne, Green pace No. 11 MSU past No. 3 OSU
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Adreian Payne scored 15 points, Draymond Green had 12 and defense-minded No. 11 Michigan State beat No. 3 Ohio State 58-48 Saturday night, ending the Buckeyes’ 39-game home winning streak. The Spartans (20-5, 9-3) pulled into a tie with the Buckeyes (21-4, 9-3) for first place in the Big Ten. Keith Appling had 14 points for Michigan State, which rode its smothering pressure to a 10-point halftime lead and never relented down the stretch. Payne finished 6 for 6 from the field and 3 for 4 on free throws. Jared Sullinger had 17 points and 16 rebounds for Ohio State, but was 5 for 15 from the field. Aaron Craft added 15 points, but Deshaun Thomas and William Buford, averaging a combined 30 points, totaled just 12. The Spartans held the Buckeyes almost 30 points under their average of 76.9 points a game. Ohio State shot just 26 percent from the field (14 for 53). Ahead 35-25 at the half, the Spartans weathered an early Ohio State assault. A quick field goal by Thomas and two Sullinger free throws pulled the Buckeyes within six, but it was also apparent that Sullinger, in particular, was growing frustrated by the defensive focus from the Spartans. He yelled after being fouled by Payne at the 18:27 mark, with Green then knocking the ball out of his hands. Later, Sullinger and Green ended up on the floor after tangling on a rebound. But that was the last skirmish between the two frontrunners for Big Ten player of the year. Sullinger finished with 10 turnovers — Ohio State totaled 15. Green had nine rebounds, two assists and a steal to go with his 12 points. He drew extra attention every time he touched the ball, but Ohio State was not able to neutralize him as the Spartans did
Sullinger. Despite the early surge by Ohio State, things still didn’t change for the Spartans. Sullinger seldom if ever got an open view of the hoop and Buford and Thomas failed to relieve the pressure by hitting perimeter shots. Buford had what appeared to be an open lane to the basket but Payne blocked the shot, with Appling scoring quickly at the other end to make it 44-34. Swapping body blows and occasional buckets, the teams soldiered on. Ohio State pulled to 44-40 on a 15-footer by Sullinger, but Appling hit two free throws and Nix coaxed in a baby hook to push the lead back to eight and set up a wild last 4 1⁄2 minutes. Payne banking in a shot over Sullinger, before Sullinger was called for a charge to pick up his fourth foul. That caused Ohio State coach Thad Matta to call over official Mike Kitts to complain before a media timeout. Green then drove the baseline on Thomas for a layup to stretch the lead to 10. Ohio State never got closer than eight again. The teams will meet again in the regular-season finale on March 4 in East Lansing, Mich. The Buckeyes had won the last three meetings, although Michigan State has now won six of the last eight in Columbus. There were few surprises in a first half that was both physical and dominated by defense. Payne made all five of his shots from the field and led all scorers with 11 points. Ohio State had not lost at home since falling to Purdue two years ago. The 39game streak was the second-longest in the nation, and the second-longest in school history behind the 50 in a row in the early 1960s.
Roswell Daily Record
Missouri buries 14 triples, cruises past Baylor, 72-57
Missouri’s Steve Moore, right, dunks the ball over Baylor’s Anthony Jones during Missouri’s win, Saturday.
Michigan State’s Adreian Payne (5) dunks over Ohio State’s Jared Sullinger, left, during the first half of the Spartans’ win over the Buckeyes in Columbus, Ohio, Saturday.
COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) — Phil Pressey’s first 3-point attempt went in off the glass. The sophomore guard, known more for flashy, nolook passes than his outside touch, took that sketchy success and ran with it. Pressey scored 19 points, making four of No. 4 Missouri’s season-best 14 3-pointers, and the Tigers beat No. 6 Baylor 72-57 on Saturday. He had no 3-pointers the previous five games, but stepped up against the slumping Bears. “It just happens like that sometimes,” Pressey said of his bank shot. “I made it, so that’s all that counts.” Sixth man Michael Dixon also had four 3-pointers and Marcus Denmon added three for Missouri (23-2, 10-2 Big 12), which shot 50 percent from long range. “That’s what they was giving us and that’s what we was taking. And making,” Dixon said. Missouri is 14-0 at home with an average margin of 24 points and got an easier test a week after needing a 11-0 run to beat Kansas by three. Both games were sellouts but the matchup against Baylor (21-4, 8-4), carrying a higher ranking, failed to match that atmosphere. Still, the Tigers said they were
energized by the response from the fans in the second half. “Yeah, it got pretty loud,” Dixon said. “The crowd does ignite us.” Quincy Miller had 20 points and Perry Jones III had just four on 2for-12 shooting for Baylor, which flopped for the second straight game after a 14-point home loss against No. 8 Kansas on Wednesday night. The Bears shot just 36 percent, negating a whopping 4027 rebounding advantage. Baylor has lost twice to Missouri and Kansas and is unbeaten otherwise. “When Missouri is on, there is nobody in the country as good as them offensively. Nobody. Period,” coach Scott Drew said. “And when I mean on, is when they’re making their 3s. So you have to hope they’re not on. They’ve been on a lot this year.” Baylor stopped Ricardo Ratliffe, Missouri’s lone inside threat, but nobody else. Ratliffe was held to six points on 3-for -9 shooting after entering the game shooting 75.5 percent, threatening the NCAA single-season record. “When you’re making shots, it’s really tough to go out there and try to chase around the guys that they have that can break you down off
Regional college hoops: Lobo, Aggie men win Men’s basketball
New Mexico 48, Wyoming 38 ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — A.J. Hardeman scored five of his nine points to kick start a 13-2 run that propelled New Mexico to a victory over Wyoming on Saturday. Kendall Williams led New Mexico (20-4, 6-2 Mountain West) with 10 points while Drew Gordon had 13 rebounds and Hardeman grabbed eight. Francisco Cruz scored 14 for the Cowboys (18-6, 4-4), who only had four players score. The teams combined to hit just 30 field goals and shot a combined 31.6 percent from the field. The game turned on the run that Hardeman started with the Lobos trailing 25-21. Jamal Fenton’s deep 3-pointer at the 9:40 mark capped the surge, leaving New Mexico with a 34-27 lead that it would not relinquish the rest of the game. Although the Cowboys twice got within two points late in the game, Williams and Hugh Greenwood each went 4 for 4 from the line in the closing 1:12 to help preserve the Lobos’ lead. Wyoming had an early 16-11 lead as Cruz hit three of his four 3-pointers, but New Mexico used an 8-0 run to take a 19-16 lead. The Cowboys, however, responded with a 7-0 run to close the half, taking a 23-19 advantage into the halftime. The Lobos held the rebounding edge at 43-31. New Mexico’s depth proved to be crucial with a 14-0 scor-
ing advantage from the bench. Wyoming also suffered from a failure to reach the foul line, going 5 of 8 while the Lobos went 13 of 23.
New Mexico St. 80, Utah St. 69 LOGAN, Utah (NMStateSports.com) — The New Mexico State men’s basketball team defeated Utah State in Logan, Utah, for the first time since Feb. 11, 2006. The Aggies improved to 18-8 and 73 in the WAC with their first sweep of the Navy-clad Aggies (13-13, 5-6) since the 2005-06 season. NM State had four players in double-figures with redshirt senior forward Wendell McKines leading the way with a game-high 20 points and nine rebounds. Senior guard Hernst Laroche had 16 points and seven assists. Junior forward Bandja Sy supplied 13 points, while senior center Hamidu Rahman had 10. The Aggies ended the first half with a 15-2 run to take a 38-33 lead into halftime. Sy scored the last eight points of the half. He finished the first 20 minutes of action with a game-
high 11 points on 3-of-3 shooting from beyond the arc. Laroche added seven points and four assists, while McKines supplied six points and four rebounds. Out of the break, the Aggies controlled the second half until a Utah State layup tied the game at 65-65 with 6:44 to play. The NM State defense locked in and then only allowed four points in the final six minutes. After the Aggies fell behind for the first time in the second half — 66-65 with six minutes to play — NM State responded with the next six points, including a three-point play from junior forward Tyrone Watson. The Aggies concluded the game on a 15-4 run.
New Mexico 60, Wyoming 57 LARAMIE, Wyo. (AP) — Caroline Durbin scored 23 points and New Mexico held on to beat Wyoming on See REGIONAL, Page B5
the bounce,” Drew said. “So usually you have to give up something, and tonight we gave up the 3.” Pierre Jackson, who had 20 points and 15 assists in a onepoint loss to Missouri at home on Jan. 21, had five points on 2-for-9 shooting with five assists in the rematch. Baylor entered the game leading the Big 12 in 3-point shooting but was just 4 for 17 from long range. The 6-foot-11 Jones, a sophomore, is a top NBA prospect, but has struggled in both meetings against Missouri, totaling eight points and four rebounds at home. He also was off at Kansas, getting five points on 1-for-8 shooting. “The problem is he’s judged on that potential sometimes,” Drew said, “and that’s hard on everybody.” Denmon had 16 points, passing Jon Sundvold for 10th on Missouri’s career scoring list. Dixon finished with 16 points and six assists, and Kim English had 12 points, all in the second half. Missouri shot 48 percent from the field overall. It had 12 3-pointers twice earlier in the season, against Oklahoma and Niagara. See MISSOURI, Page B5
WARD BROS. TRACTOR INC. 38TH ANNUAL
(CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME UNTIL DAY OF SALE!)
Thursday-Friday-Saturday February 23rd, 24th and 25th, 2012 Sale Starts at 9:30 AM MST 2 ½ Miles North On Highway 209, Clovis, New Mexico
Equipment sells Thursday, February 23rd Harvest Equipment sells Friday, February 24th Tractors sell at 12:00 on Friday, February 24th Trucks, Trailers, and Balance of Equipment sell on Saturday, February 25th We will have 750 pieces of Equipment-Large Variety We are expecting 50 Tractors-All Kinds
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All Accounts Settled Day of Sale
Extreme Bad Weather Dates: March 1st, 2nd and 3rd
Roswell Daily Record
College hoops: No. 1 Kentucky survives scare from Vandy
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Doron Lamb hit a 3-pointer with 3:18 left to put No. 1 Kentucky ahead to stay, and the Wildcats took a big step toward a Southeastern Conference regular-season title by beating Vanderbilt 69-63 Saturday night for their 17th straight win. Kentucky (25-1, 11-0) disrupted Vanderbilt with aggressive defense in the first half, and the Wildcats held off a furious charge in a sold-out and electric Memorial Gym by scoring the final eight points of the game. Lamb finished with 16 points, Anthony Davis added 15 points and seven blocks, Terrence Jones scored 14 and Marquis Teague had 13. Vanderbilt (17-8, 6-4) led 63-61 with 4:08 to go on a 3pointer by Brad Tinsley. The Commodores didn’t score again and snapped a fourgame home winning streak over No. 1 teams. John Jenkins led Vanderbilt with 15 points, and Jeffery Taylor, Tinsley and Festus Ezeli added 13 each. No. 2 Syracuse 85, Connecticut 67 SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) — Scoop Jardine sparked a game-deciding rally with 3pointers on consecutive possessions in the closing minutes, and No. 2 Syracuse beat Connecticut on Saturday. Jardine had a season-high 21 points as Syracuse (25-1, 12-1 Big East) earned its fifth consecutive win since
Continued from Page B1
winner by Garza. Goddard had a couple of chances to win when Joyce smashed overhead shots at the net, but NMMI was able to scramble to get both of them. The Colts took the first set when Garza hit a shot at Joyce’s feet. NMMI coach Jim Kelly wasn’t surprised by his team’s ability to withstand the Goddard run. “(Garza and Estrella) have been playing together now for two years and I have kept them together,” he said. “They know each other and they never stop playing. You can never count them out. They play doubles the way I ask them to, which is to find the open shots.” It seemed like the second set was going to go down to the wire again after Goddard broke Estrella to close to within 3-2, but NMMI won three of the final four games to take the second set 6-3. NMMI’s other doubles victory came from Jose
Regional Continued from Page B4
Saturday. Durbin, who was 10 for 14 from the field, scored 19 of her points in the second half when the Lobos (8-15, 2-7 Mountain West) built a 56-44 lead, then withstood a late rally by the Cowgirls. Wyoming (9-13, 5-4) scored 11 straight points, capped by Alison Goodell’s three-point play with 46 seconds left, to close the gap to 56-55. But New Mexico’s Lauren Taylor and Nikki Nelson each made two free throws to clinch the win. Nelson finished with 11 points and Taylor scored 10. Chaundra Sewell and Kaitlyn Mileto led Wyoming with 15 points apiece, and Kayla Woodward scored 13 points. Sewell had a gamehigh eight rebounds.
Utah St. 57, New Mexico St. 45 LOGAN, Utah (NMStateSports.com) — Despite a late comeback, the New Mexico State women’s basketball team fell at Utah State.
suffering its only loss of the season at Notre Dame. Connecticut trailed the entire second half but closed to 63-61 on a free throw by Tyler Olander with 6:26 to go. Jardine then hit 3-pointers from the right side as the Orange closed the game with a 19-3 surge. Jeremy Lamb scored 18 points for Connecticut (15-9, 5-7), which has lost six of seven. Connecticut coach Jim Calhoun missed his third straight game since taking an indefinite medical leave due to spinal stenosis, a painful condition in his lower back. Associate head coach George Blaney once again ran the team in his absence. The crowd of 33,430 was the largest of the season and fourth largest in Carrier Dome history. No. 5 North Carolina 70, No. 19 Virginia 52 CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP) — Tyler Zeller had 25 points and nine rebounds to power North Carolina to the victory. Harrison Barnes added 14 points and 11 rebounds for the Tar Heels (21-4, 8-2 Atlantic Coast Conference), who regrouped from Wednesday night’s stunning loss to rival Duke on a lastsecond 3-pointer. North Carolina blew the game open with a 22-5 run that started early in the second half, with Zeller scoring seven points during the spurt that pushed the Tar Heels to a
Gonzalez and Federico Sanchez. The NMMI duo topped Goddard’s Eric Lamm and Sonjay Yandalesetty, 6-0, 6-0 at second doubles. Goddard’s victory came from the third doubles team of Tristan Collar and Casey Conley. The Rocket duo downed NMMI’s Mauricio Moncada and Ricardo Kaufmann, 6-4, 6-4. NMMI got singles wins from Jose Gonzales (first; 6-3, 6-4 over Kundomal), Sanchez (second; 6-2, 6-0 over Collar), Estrella (third; 6-2, 6-0 over Lamm), Moncada (fourth; 6-4, 7-6 over Joyce), Tom Rios (fifth; 6-1, 6-0 over Conley) and Josh Shure (sixth; 6-2, 6-0 over Yandalesetty). Kelly said that he was pleased with his team’s performance. “They have played fantastic (at this tour nament),” he said. “They can hit the ball as hard as they want, but what we are working on is thinking. I think they showed that side of their game and I am pleased with their performance and attitude.”
15-point lead with about 6 minutes left. The Cavaliers (19-5, 6-4) got no closer than 11 points again, with the Tar Heels avoiding any kind of repeat of blowing a double-digit lead in the final 2 1 ⁄ 2 minutes against the Blue Devils. Mike Scott scored 18 points for the Cavaliers, who shot 36 percent. Jontel Evans added 12.
No. 7 Kansas 81, Oklahoma St. 66 LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) — Jeff Withey and Thomas Robinson each logged impressive double-doubles for Kansas, which wasted a big chunk of a 29-point second-half cushion before pulling away for the victory. Withey finished with 18 points and a career-best 20 rebounds, while Robinson burnished his player of the year credentials with 24 points and 14 boards for his 18th double-double of the season. Tyshawn Taylor added 12 points, Elijah Johnson had 11 and Travis Releford 10 for the Jayhawks (20-5, 10-2 Big 12), whose 55-26 lead was trimmed to a dozen with 6:43 to go. Withey and Robinson answered the call, each knocking down a pair of free throws. Markel Brown had 21 points and Keiton Page added 19 for the Cowboys (12-13, 5-7).
Tennessee 75, No. 8 Florida 70 GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Trae Golden scored 17 points, Jeronne Maymon added 15 points and 11
Sunday, February 12, 2012
rebounds, and Tennessee ended Florida’s home-winning streak at 19. Coming off a 20-point loss at top-ranked Kentucky and wearing gray uniforms to commemorate the program’s back-to-back national championships in 2006 and 2007, Florida trailed by double digits early and never mustered anything resembling a comeback. It didn’t help that the Gators (19-6, 7-3 Southeastern Conference) played most of the game without their top two reserves, guard Mike Rosario and forward Will Yeguete. Rosario missed the game because of a hip pointer, and Yeguete suffered a head injury early in the first half when he slammed into the padding at the base of the basket. Skylar McBee had 13 points for Tennessee (13-12, 5-5), which swept the season series for the first time since 2009.
No. 10 Duke 73, Maryland 55 DURHAM, N.C. (AP) — Miles Plumlee had 13 points and a career -high 22 rebounds, helping Duke pull away for the win. Seth Curry scored 19 points and Mason Plumlee added 16 points and 10 rebounds while big brother Miles became the first Duke player with 20 rebounds since Elton Brand in 1998. The Blue Devils (21-4, 8-2 Atlantic Coast Conference) followed up their last-second victory over rival North Carolina with their fifth straight victory in the series. They built a 48-33 rebounding
the lead. Tapley finished with 22 points.
advantage but struggled to separate themselves on the scoreboard until they closed the game with a 13-2 run. Nick Faust scored 15 points but Terrell Stoglin, the ACC’s leading scorer, finished with 13 on 4-of-16 shooting for the Terps (1410, 4-6).
No. 15 Florida St. 64, Miami 59 TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — Bernard James scored 15 of his 18 points in the second half and Florida State snapped Miami’s five-game winning streak. Michael Snaer had 12 points and Ian Miller finished with 11 for Florida State (17-7, 8-2 Atlantic Coast Conference), which bounced back from a disappointing 64-60 loss at Boston College on Wednesday. The 6-foot-10 James went 7 for 8 from the field in the second half and matched his career scoring high. The 27year-old Air Force veteran also had six rebounds, blocked four shots and added two steals. Kenny Kadji led Miami (15-8, 6-4) with 14 points and Durand Scott added 12.
No. 14 UNLV 65, No. 13 San Diego St. 63 LAS VEGAS (AP) — Mike Moser scored 19 points and made a key steal late that helped UNLV to the close victory. The Runnin’ Rebels (22-4, 6-2 Mountain West) forced three turnovers in the final 42 seconds to win. Moser’s steal and pass set up Anthony Marshall for the go-ahead layup. The Aztecs’ Chase Tapley had made a 3pointer to put San Diego State up by one with less than two minutes to play. San Diego State (20-4, 62) didn’t score again, despite several chances to tie or take
the second half. Dixon had the last two from well beyond the line for a 58-43 cushion with just over eight minutes left, and his 3-pointer started the run. Baylor had a 13-1 rebounding advantage early, taking full advantage of its height advantage against Missouri’s four-guard attack. Baylor has lost 11 in a row at Missouri and has not won in Columbia since 1948. The Bears have lost nine in a row to top-10 opponents.
Continued from Page B4
Pressey totaled 16 3pointers in the first 24 games. Three of his 3pointers on Saturday came in the first half, including two in the final 1:42 to help Missouri take a 33-29 lead. Missouri hit six 3pointers and Steve Moore had a dunk during a 20-6 run that broke open a one-point game midway through
The Aggies (5-19, 2-7) had three players in double-digits with senior forward Tabytha Wampler posting a game-high 12 points. Senior forward Kelsie Rozendaal and sophomore guard Dre Chenier contributed 10 points each. At halftime, the Aggies trailed Utah State 27-18. Rozendaal had a team-high six points, while junior guard Camila Rosen provided four points. The Aggies dominated the glass in the first half and outrebounded Utah State, 25-17, but were hampered by miscues. Wampler had a game-high six rebounds and senior forward Erica Sanchez grabbed five boards. With 15:30 remaining in the second half, a layup from Rozendaal started a 10-1 Aggie run. Wampler followed with a jumper and then back-to-back 3-pointers from Chenier and Rosen cut Utah State’s lead to seven, 40-33, at 12:26. Utah State extended its lead to 14 points, 52-38, but five straight points from Chenier sliced the deficit to single-digits, 5243, with 3:24 to play.
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B6 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Noted US Latino scholar forgotten in birthplace
SANTA FE (AP) — The name George I. Sanchez has been celebrated for years among Mexican Americans in Texas and California. A son of an Arizona miner, the Albuquerqueborn Sanchez worked his way out of poverty as a rural public school teacher in New Mexico to become a pioneer scholar and education activist. His 1940 classic book Forgotten People brought attention to the plight of poor Mexican Americans in Taos. His writings on racial segregation attracted the attention of Thurgood Marshall, the lead NAACP attorney in the landmark Brown v. Board of Education case and later a U.S. Supreme Court justice. But while a dozen or so schools in Texas and California are named in honor of Sanchez — including the School of Education building at the University of Texas where he taught for many years — not a single school in New Mexico bears his name. Few New Mexico educators or activists know much about him, according to historians and educators. No plaque exists to show his birthplace or the school where Sanchez taught. He is not listed among the state’s notable figures in New Mexico Centennial guidebooks. In a state obsessed with its Hispanic heritage, its most celebrated Latino civil rights leader and “dean of
Mexican American studies,” ironically, is seldom mentioned. His political fallout with state lawmakers in the 1930s over education reform and a divorce with his first wife, Virginia Romero, who was from a politically connected New Mexican family, diminished his stature at the time. Forty years after his death, few memories of him remain. “He’s a forgotten man for a forgotten people,” said his Cindy granddaughter Kennedy, 48, a Santa Fe teacher. Sanchez developed his theories on school inequalities using New Mexico’s Hispanic and Navajo populations as examples. He argued that bilingual students were discriminated against by monolingual school systems and testified in landmark court cases about the negative effects of segregation and IQ testing on Hispanic, American Indian and black children. That work seldom comes up in present-day discussions about education reform in the state. “It does surprise me that New Mexico doesn’t honor Sanchez,” said Carlos Blanton, a history professor at Texas A&M University, who is writing a book about the educator. “Maybe it’s because he left, and you just don’t leave New Mexico.” Born in Albuquerque in 1906, Sanchez became a
public school teacher at a small rural school in Yrisarri, just outside of Albuquerque at the age of 16. Within six years, he became superintendent of the Ber nalillo County school district while taking classes at the University of New Mexico. It was this teaching experience among the children of poor Hispanic ranchers that he would later say sparked his mission to refor m the state’s educational system, particularly IQ testing of Hispanics and American Indians, which he viewed as racial bias. Eventually, Sanchez became what would be equivalent to the state’s secretary of education thanks to a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation while he also finished his Ph.D. at the University of California, Berkeley, said Blanton. But Sanchez clashed with the state’s governor for pushing a state equalization funding formula for schools and came under fire from some lawmakers for helping with a University of New Mexico professor’s survey on racial attitudes in schools, said Blanton. The highly publicized fights resulted in the state opting not to fund a Department of Education, ultimately leaving Sanchez without a job. “He was a boy genius but was damaged goods,” said Blanton. Thanks to a Car negie
ments are under the direction of Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory.
Donald Clements, 79, of Roswell, passed away Feb. 9, 2012, at his residence in Roswell. A private graveside service will be held in San Patricio at a later date. He was bor n Donald Edward Clements on Sept. 12, 1932, in Roswell, to Ed and Minnie M. (Searcy) Clements. Donald married Mabel Sanchez on Jan. 15, 1965. Mabel preceded him in death. They will be reunited together again in their heavenly home. Donald and Mabel brought 12 wonderful children into the world. He worked hard as a roofer and bulldozer operator to provide for his family. Donald had a kind heart and a strong love for his family. He will be deeply missed by all who knew him. Being reunited with Donald once again is spouse, Mabel Clements; son, Richard Sambrano; grandson, Joseph Clements; granddaughter, Dina Sanchez; parents Ed and Minnie Clements; and siblings, Cecil C. Clements and Chlora Mae Rich. Those left to cherish Donald’s memory are children, Sarah Sanchez Mendoza, of Ohio, Mario Sanchez, of Roswell, Bobby Sanchez, of Hondo, Cecil Clements, of Oklahoma, Donald Clements, of Minnesota, Tama Clements Kittel, of Oklahoma, Donna Clements Lopez, of Artesia, David Clements, Daniel Clements, DeWayne Clements, and Darrell Clements, all of Roswell; brother, Bobby Clements, of Roswell; sister, Mary Lou Clements Cunningham, of Roswell; 48 grandchildren and 39 great-grandchildren. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories in the online register book at andersonbethany.com. Arrange-
Donna Davis, 86, of Roswell, passed away Wednesday, Feb. 8, 2012, in Roswell. A memorial luncheon will be held at 410 East 23rd St., in the Villa Park Club House on Sunday, Feb. 19, 2012, at 12:30 p.m. She was bor n Donna Corrine Laase on Jan. 17, 1926, in Mankato, Minn., to Walter and Rosella (Luek) Laase. Donna was baptized on Jan. 24, 1926, and confirmed on March 17, 1940. Her family and her relationship to God were her most prized possessions. She married Kenneth R. Davis on April 8, 1950. Donna and Kenneth spent 50 wonderful years together. He preceded her in death in 2000. Sons, Brett and Bradley will continue to carry on their legacy. Donna worked caring for her children and husband in their home. She loved to spend time in her garden. Donna will be remembered as a loving wife, mother, grandmother and sister and will be deeply missed. Those left to cherish Donna’s memory are sons, Brett R. Davis (Lois), and Bradley J. Davis (Wendy); grandchildren, Emily Futrell, Samantha Davis and Michael Davis; greatgrandchildren, Allison Futrell, Isabella Barrera and Roman Barrera; sister Patricia Schawrz; and sister -in-law Beverly Olson (Vern). Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories in the online register book at andersonbethany.com. Arrangements are under the direction of Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crema-
Arnulfo Carrasco Valles was born Sept. 29, 1939, in Chihuahua, Mexico, to Antonio and Rita Valles, who preceded him in death. He passed away on Feb. 9, 2012, and is survived by his wife Car men Ser na Valles, of Lubbock, Texas; and his children, Marisol Rodriguez and her husband Luis, of Lubbock, Luis Valles and his wife Tracey, of Peoria, Ariz., Elsa Paez and her husband Hugo, of Dexter, Susie Chavez and her husband Steve, of Dexter, Rita Allen and her husband Mike, of Hanford Calif., and Jaime Valles and his wife Soledad, of Roswell; 24 grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews; his brothers, Ar mando Valles and his wife Maria, of Fabens, Texas, and Jesus Valles and his wife Irene, of Plainview, Texas; and his sister Alma Lopez, of Guadalupe, Chihuahua. He was a loving husband, father, grandfather, brother and uncle. He will live always and forever be in our hearts. Viewing will be held at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home, on Saturday, Feb. 11, 2012, from 5-9 p.m., and on Sunday, Feb. 12, 2012, from 12-5 p.m. Rosary will be held at the Immaculate Conception Church, in Dexter, on Sunday, Feb. 12, 2012, at 7 p.m., and Mass will be on Monday, Feb. 13, 2012, at 10 a.m., also in Dexter, followed by burial in Hagerman Cemetery.
Arrangements are pending for Eugene Zimmerman, 100, of Roswell, at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory. He passed away Friday, Feb. 10, 2012.
commission to UNM to study the education and economic conditions of the state’s Spanish-speaking population, Sanchez wrote Forgotten People. It didn’t romanticize New Mexico, but rather focused on a population that was slowly being pushed aside by discrimination. The book drew attention from the University of Texas, which eventually of fered Sanchez a job. There, he wrote other books, became a national president of the League of United Latin American Citizens and corresponded with Marshall on desegregation strategy. Sanchez’s writings would be used in a number of desegregation cases leading up to the landmark Brown v. Board of Education case, which would legally end “separate but equal” in public education. He died in 1972. Cynthia E. Orozco, a history professor at Eastern New Mexico University, said Sanchez is not well known in New Mexico because historians haven’t paid too much attention to the state’s 20th century history, focusing instead on its Spanish colonial heritage. “Hispanics want to take pride in their heritage and that’s the least controversial option,” said Orozco. Moises Venegas, a retired educator in Albuquerque, said bringing up Sanchez also brings up painful, unfinished business in New Mexico — namely, that of
Roswell Daily Record
Cynthia Kennedy at the desk of her grandfather George I. Sanchez.
educating the state’s poor Latino population. “I think a lot of what my grandfather talked about is still relevant today,” said Sanchez’s grandson, Mark Sprague, 58, of Austin, Texas. “I think we’d be honored if New Mexico finally recognized him.” Kennedy, Sanchez’s granddaughter, agreed that the family would love it should New Mexico finally recognize her grandfather. But she said the family won’t actively campaign for a school name or other monument. “I’m very proud to have him as my grandfather and I’m happy to continue his legacy as a teacher,” said Sanchez. “It’s just not like us demand something. Tata (her name for her grandfather) also didn’t seek recognition.” However, Greg Kennedy, Cynthia’s husband, and a pastor at St. John’s United
Methodist Church in Santa Fe, said it would be fitting if New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez, who was born in Texas, is the one to finally honor the New Mexico-born civil rights leader.. At George I. Sanchez Elementary in Houston, the school has a portrait of Sanchez hanging in its hallway and a few newspaper articles on the educator behind a glass case. Principal Jesus Herrera said he believes Sanchez would be proud of his school since most of the students are immigrants from Mexico and the school ranks high in academic achievement. Yet, Herrera was surprised to discover that Sanchez was not wellknown in his home state of New Mexico. “I didn’t even know he was from New Mexico. I just assumed he was from Texas.”
Whitney Houston dies at 48 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Whitney Houston, who ruled as pop music’s queen until her majestic voice and regal image were ravaged by drug use, erratic behavior and a tumultuous marriage to singer Bobby Brown, has died. She was 48. Houston’s publicist, Kristen Foster, said Saturday that the singer had died, but the cause and the location of her death were unknown. At her peak, Houston was the golden girl of the music industry. From the middle 1980s to the late 1990s, she was one of the world’s best-selling artists. She wowed audiences with ef fortless, powerful, and peerless vocals that were rooted in the black church but made palatable to the masses with a pop sheen. Her success carried her beyond music to movies, where she starred in hits like The Bodyguard and Waiting to Exhale. She had the per fect voice, and the per fect image: a gorgeous singer who had sex appeal but was never overtly sexual, who maintained perfect poise. She influenced a generation of younger singers,
from Christina Aguilera to Mariah Carey. But by the end of her career, Houston became a stunning cautionary tale of the toll of drug use. Her album sales plummeted and the hits stopped coming; her once serene image was shattered by a wild demeanor and bizarre public appearances. She confessed to abusing cocaine, marijuana and pills, and her once pristine voice became raspy and hoarse, unable to hit the high notes as she had during her prime. It was a tragic fall for a superstar who was one of the top-selling artists in pop music history, with more than 55 million records sold in the United States alone. She seemed to be born into greatness. She was the daughter of gospel singer Cissy Houston, the cousin of 1960s pop diva Dionne Warwick and the goddaughter of Aretha Franklin. Her decision not to follow the more soulful inflections of singers like Franklin drew criticism by some who saw her as playing down her black roots to go pop and reach white audiences. The crit-
icism would become a constant refrain through much of her career. She was even booed during the “Soul Train Awards” in 1989. In 1992, she became a star in the acting world with The Bodyguard. Despite mixed reviews, the story of a singer (Houston) guarded by a for mer Secret Service agent (Kevin Costner) was an international success. It also gave her perhaps her most memorable hit: a searing, stunning rendition of Dolly Parton’s “I Will Always Love You,” which sat atop the charts for weeks.
Roswell Daily Record
Sunday, February 12, 2012
Roswell to vote on council seats, city judge and gross receipts tax JULIA BERGMAN RECORD STAFF WRITER
In a few short weeks, the future of Roswell’s leadership, for the next four years, will be determined. With six positions and 12 hopefuls slated to be on the March 6 ballot, only one seat is left uncontended. This year few stepped up to run against incumbents — one from every City Council ward is seeking re-election. Bob Maples, Steve Henderson, Judy Stubbs, Amarante Fresquez and Velasquez are all hoping to represent Wards I-V, respectively. Contenders include Juan Oropesa, longtime executive director of the Roswell Hispano Chamber of Commerce, who’s expressed interest in representing Ward I. Billy Wood is hoping to attain the Ward II seat. Jeanine Corn-Best has signed up to represent Ward III. Ward IV is the most contested, with Milburn Dolen and Savino Sanchez Jr. expressing an interest to represent it. Velasquez is uncontested in Ward V. All council seats up for representation have four-year terms. Municipal Judge Larry Loy is running for his second four -year term against
Kevin Utterback Roe. Early voting begins on Wednesday. The last day to vote absentee in person and to mail out an absentee ballot is March 2. A question, regarding the inclusion of a municipal infrastructure gross receipts tax to the city’s current gross receipts tax, will also be on the ballot. Mayor Del Jurney is reintroducing the proposal to add a MIGRT to the city’s current gross receipt tax. The addition of the tax would result in an increase of the city’s current gross receipts tax, which would shift from 7.125 percent to 7.25 percent or 12.5 cents for every $100 spent. It would apply to all taxable goods, excluding food or medicine, and is projected to create revenues of $1.2 million annually. Funds generated from the tax will go toward economic development as it is defined by the city’s Local Economic Development Act Ordinance No. 11-05. If the initiative is passed, the MIGRT would go into effect July 1. Election day is March 6, with polls opening at 7 a.m. and closing at 7 p.m. Elected officials will be sworn in on March 12 at 5 p.m. email@example.com
Ward I Ward Ia: First United Methodist Church, 200 N. Pennsylvania Ave. — Part of precinct 13, precincts 14, 15, 42, 43 and part of precinct 41. Ward Ib: Nancy Lopez Elementary School, 1208 E. Bland St. — Precincts 32, 34, 51, 52 and 61.
Ward II Ward IIa: Del Norte Elementary School, 2701 N. Garden Ave. — Precincts 1, 3, 4, 5, 7 and 41. Ward IIb: West Country Club Church of Christ, 700 W. Country Club Road — Precincts 2, 9, 10 and 11. Ward III Ward IIIa: El Capitan Elementary School, 2807 W. Bland St. — Precincts 21, 23, 31 and part of precincts 35 and 36. Ward IIIb: Military Heights Elementary School, 1900 N. Michigan Ave. — Precincts 6, 16, 22 and part of 13.
Ward IV Ward IVa: Central Fire Station, 200 S. Richardson Ave. — Precincts 24, 25, 33 and part of precincts 35 and 36. Ward IVb: Roswell High School, 400 W. Hobbs St. — Precincts 81, 82, 83, 84, 85 and 93.
Feb. 15 to March 2
March 6 Polls open 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Ward V: Ward Va: County Administration Building, 1 St. Mary’s Place — Precincts 62 and 63. Ward Vb: Fire Station No. 5, 119 W. Gayle St. — Precincts 90, 91 and 92. Ward Vc: Fire Station No. 4, 10 E. Challenger St. — Precinct 94.
Biographies for Roswell’s 2012 municipal candidates Juan Oropesa Ward I
Robert Maples Ward I
City Council Ward I Juan Oropesa, 60, retired, former executive director of the Hispano Chamber of Commerce. Obtained a Bachelor of Arts in secondary education with a major in Spanish and minor in history from Eastern New Mexico UniversityPortales in 1978. Worked 25 years for the New Mexico Department of Human Services. Served 20 years in the U.S. Army Reserve. Member of St John’s Catholic Church. Married to Corrine. Four children and 12 grandchildren.
Bob Maples, 75, incumbent city councilor and pastor at United Church of Roswell and executive director of Maples International Ministries. Received a Bachelor of Arts from Oklahoma Baptist University in 1963, a Bachelor of Divinity from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in 1967 and a Master of Religious Education in 1979, and a Master of Science in education in 1975. Attended U.S. Army Chaplain School. Received Freedom’s Foundation George Washington Honor Medal. Married to Guyla, behavioral therapist. Six children and 14 grandchildren.
Steve Henderson Ward II
Billy Wood Ward II
Ward II Steve Henderson, 76, incumbent city councilor, retired from real estate brokerage business and wholesale lumber and brick business. Graduated Roswell High School in 1954 and received a Bachelor of Business Administration in 1958 and a Master of Business Administration in 1977 from Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell. Served two years as president of the ENMU-R Community College Board. Member of United Methodist Church. Married to Carol, retired Goddard High School teacher. Four children. Five grandchildren. Billy Wood, 67, licensed tax consultant and former police officer. Graduated from Roanoke High School in 1961 and attended college in Fremont, Calif. Former computer technician and electronics technician. Lifetime member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Member of Elks Lodge and Fraternal Order of the Eagles. Baptist. Married to Kim, office manager. One grandchild.
Jeanine Corn-Best Ward III
Judy Stubbs Ward III
Ward III Jeanine Corn-Best, 49, owner of Copy Rite Printing in Roswell and Ruidoso and Best Corn Ranch. Attended St. Scholastica Academy in Canon City, Colo., and earned an EMT degree from Eastern New Mexico UniversityRoswell. Member of Narrow Way Ministry, Leadership Roswell, Washington Avenue and Sidney Gutierrez PTOs. Served on the boards of the Noon Optimist Little League and Pecos Valley Horsemen. Three children. Judy Stubbs, 65, incumbent city councilor. Retired, works full time as a community volunteer. Graduated Highland High School in Albuquerque in 1964. Received a Bachelor of Science in home economics education in 1973 and a Master of Science in extensions and agriculture in 1985 from New Mexico State University. Governor Johnson’s Outstanding Woman of the Year. Married to Bruce, petroleum engineer. Two children and four grandchildren. Continued on Page B8
B8 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Roswell Daily Record
Biographies for Roswell’s 2012 municipal candidates Milburn Dolen Ward IV
Amarante Fresquez Ward IV
Ward IV Milburn Dolen, 49, general manager of Applebee’s. Graduated from Goddard High School in 1981 and attended Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell. Past president and vice president of the Roswell Independent School District School Board. Married to Carol, secretary at RISD. Four children and one grandchild.
Amarante Fresquez, 69, incumbent city councilor, retired, former superintendent of the Roswell Independent School District. Graduated St. Peters High School in 1961, and received a master of science from New Mexico Highlands University in 1965. Received a Ph.D. from the University of Arizona. Member of St John’s Catholic Church and St Peters Church. Married to Dolores, retired teacher. Four children and seven grandchildren.
Savino Sanchez, 64, associate pastor at Roswell Church on the Move. Graduated Roswell High School in
Savino Sanchez Jr. Ward IV
Elena Velasquez Ward V
1966. Served as auditor for New Mexico Highway Department. Coached Roswell girls softball. Involved in jail, rehab and prison ministries. Certified mediator. Member of COTM. Married to Grace. Two children and nine grandchildren.
Ward V Elena Velasquez, 63, incumbent city councilor and c o - o w n e r o f A d a n ’ s C o l l i s i o n C e n t e r. G r a d u a t e d Roswell High School in 1968 and attended Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell. Member of Waymaker Church. She and husband, Adan, received the 2011 Don and Doña award from the Roswell Hispano Chamber of Commerce. Served as vice president of the Roswell Independent School District School Board. Married to Adan, co-owner of Adan’s Collision Center. Two children, seven grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren.
Kevin Roe Municipal Judge
Larry Loy Municipal Judge
Municipal Judge Kevin Roe, 60, semi-retired lawyer. Earned an associate’s degree in 1983 and a bachelor of arts in university studies in 1984 from Eastern New Mexico UniversityRoswell and a juris doctorate from the University of Puget Sound in 1987. Past president of the Roswell Optimist Club. Member of First United Methodist Church of Roswell. Married to Charlene, retired teacher. Three children.
Larry Loy, 65, incumbent municipal judge and former Roswell police officer. Graduated Roswell High School in 1965 and Compton Community College in 1975 with an associates of arts degree in administration of justice. FBI National Academy graduate. Former public safety director and special services administrator. Member of Westminster Presbyterian Church and the Municipal Judges Association. Married to Dixie. Two children and three grandchildren.
Santorum, Romney sell selves to conservatives
WASHINGTON (AP) — GOP presidential rivals made contrasting appeals to conservatives Friday, with Mitt Romney saying he proved his mettle as Massachusetts governor and Rick Santorum saying Romney is so moderate that electing him would be a “hollow victory.” Their speeches to the Conservative Political Action Conference came as Santorum tries to convert his surprising caucus wins this week into a resilient, muscular campaign and Romney seeks to persuade conservatives that he won’t disappoint them. Santorum’s tack was unorthodox, and perhaps risky. Facing Republicans who desperately want to replace President Barack Obama, Santorum said it’s even more vital to put a conservative crusader into the White House. “We will no longer abandon and apologize for the policies and principles that made this country great for a hollow victory in November,” he said. If voters see that as a hint that it’s more important to be ideologically pure than to oust Obama, Santorum may have to explain more fully in the days ahead. Romney, speaking a few hours later, said his four -year record in Massachusetts proved that he will fight for conservative values against the toughest odds. “I know con-
servatism because I have lived conservatism,” he said. Veering briefly from his written text, he called himself “severely conservative.” But Romney skated past details of his administration that trouble some right-leaning groups, including requiring state residents to obtain health insurance. Without saying Romney’s name, Santorum said the former governor’s health care record would make it impossible for him to draw needed contrasts with Obama. He said Romney had created “the stepchild of Obamacare.” Saying the Obama-backed 2010 health care law “will crush economic freedom,” Santorum urged Republicans not to nominate “someone who would simply give that issue away in the fall.” Santorum warned Republicans against a premature emphasis on moderate voters, who could decide the presidential election in swing states. “We always talk about, ‘Oh, how are we going to get the moderates?”’ Santorum said. “Why would an undecided voter vote for a candidate of a party who the party is not excited about?” Romney alluded to his rivals obliquely, never saying their names. Presidential leadership “isn’t about getting a bill out of sub-
committee or giving a speech,” he said. “I am the only candidate in this race, Republican or Democrat, who has never worked a day in Washington.” His remarks appeared aimed at former Pennsylvania Sen. Santorum, former House speaker Newt Gingrich and Rep. Ron Paul, all of whom spent years in Congress. Gingrich was scheduled to address CPAC later Friday. Paul was not scheduled to address the conference. Romney tried to reassure the audience that antipathy to Obama will energize millions of voters this fall, an indirect way of saying the lukewarm reception he gets from some conservatives isn’t crucial. Obama “is the conservative movement’s top recruiter,” he said. Romney said he would cut federal spending like he cut state spending in Massachusetts, although he vowed not to touch military budgets. “I was a conservative governor,” he said. “I fought against long odds in a deep blue state. I understand the battles that we, as conservatives, must fight because I have been on the front lines.” Santorum and Romney criticized the Obama administration’s bid to require Catholic-affiliated employers to cover birth control in their health insurance plans. After
Santorum’s morning speech and before Romney’s afternoon address, Obama announced an update. He said religiousaffiliated employers will not have to cover birth control for their employees. Instead, the government will demand that insurance companies be directly responsible for providing contraception. Santorum, a Catholic with a strong record of fighting legalized abortion, said Obama is “telling the Catholic Church that they are forced to pay for things that are against their basic tenets and teachings.” “It’s not about contraception, it’s about economic liberty,” he said. Romney, a Mormon who once supported legalized abortion, vowed to reverse “every single Obama regulation that attacks our religious liberty and threatens innocent life.” His critics cite a 2005 interview in which Romney said rape victims deserved either access to or information about so-called morning after pills that some say are a form of abortion. Both men restated their standard criticisms of Obama. Romney called him “the poster child for the arrogance of government.”
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Sunday, February 12, 2012
MARTHA D. URQUIDES-STAAB VISTAS EDITOR
Roswell Daily Record
Imagine for a second if you lost your ability to talk, listen, walk, see or develop a mental disorder. The idea is frightening and unimaginable. The following questions may be how would a person be able to manage with life’s new challenges? Choices center for independent living is an advocacy group for people with disabilities that offers services to consumers at no charge. Choices’ mission is to promote a society in which persons with disabilities control their environment and destiny through informed choice and self-identified goals of independence and is funded by the state of New Mexico and private donations. Choices offers members of the community with disabilities the opportunity to get independent living skills and training, information, referrals, individual and community advocacy, community integration from a nursing home, referral for accessible
affordable housing, technical assistance and education to individuals, other agencies and government entities on disability related issues. The staff at Choices knows what it is like to have disabilities; in fact half of the staf f has disabilities. This serves as an advantage to the clients. Several clients who come in are deaf and several of the staff members can communicate with them in sign language. The staff is capable of communicating with all their clients and is excellent at problem solving for their clients. They take on housing issues in finding affordable and accessible housing and help with the lengthy application process. They help clients with money management, budgeting, paying bills and writing checks. Home management is also important since some clients may not know how to manage their homes. They can learn how to cook, clean and keep their house at a manageable level. Some clients may have legal issues they need attending to. The staff can educate their clients on their rights as a person with a disability, and learn to advocate and speak out for themselves. Sometime clients who have to attend court may not fully understand what the court is saying or doing in proceedings, Choices can find an interpreter so the client may be fully aware and be able to understand fully. Some clients may want to go back to school or get employment, Choices can help provide referrals to help get the training and education they desire. Other clients may need their simple day-to-day assistive equipment and don’t have the funds to pay for them, Choices will find the funding to help get that equipment to their clients. Choices has an equipment loan bank where it keeps a supply of equipment on-site for the permanently as well as temporarily disabled.
Equipment can be loaned out for three months at a time. Some equipment that can be borrowed include, walkers, manual wheelchairs, crutches, bedside commodes, tub transfer benches and canes. Choices currently has eight advocates; six work in Chaves County, two are located in Hobbs and one in Carlsbad. Choices has been asked to expand to Clovis and Portales. There has been some talk at the state level that would expand the local Choices to work for advocacy for the deaf in southeaster n New Mexico, which would also include several Indian reservations. “It’s a big job, but we’re ready; the staff is passionate about their jobs and they are ready,” said Deanna Wolf, executive director of Choices. To date, Choices services 300 people in the community. Choices is looking towards developing more classes for their clients including sign language, cooking and money man-
Martha D. Urquides-Staab
Jonice Furguson, staff member at Choices, is signing to her husband Edwin, who is a client at Choices.
agement. Choices is located at 200 E. Fourth St. Suite 200. For more information call 627-6727. firstname.lastname@example.org
C2 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Roswell Daily Record
Don’t let kids get wrapped up in wrong valentine’s message
Q: Valentine’s Day was a lot of fun when I was a kid. But that was a more innocent time. I’d like my child to have the same experience, but I don’t want to reinforce our culture’s misguided ideas about romance. What can I do?
Jim: In December I encouraged parents to diffuse the materialism of Christmas by teaching their kids about the historical St. Nicholas. And I’m pleased to report that history can also be your ally when it comes to Valentine’s Day!
According to Catholic Online, the original St. Valentine, Valentinus, lived during the reign of Emperor Claudius II at a time when the Roman army was involved in many bloody and unpopular military campaigns. Claudius was having difficulty recruiting soldiers, and he believed
the reason was that men did not want to leave their lovers or families. As a result, he cancelled all marriages and engagements in Rome. Valentinus was a Christian priest who performed secret marriages in defiance of the emperor’s decree. As a result, he was apprehended and condemned to death, suffering martyrdom on Feb. 14, around the year 270 (www.catholic.org/saints/s aint.php?saint_id=159).
While there is certainly “romantic” something about this story, it is not the self-centered, boyfriend- or girlfriendobsessed brand of romance that we associate with the modern observance of St. Valentine’s Day. Valentinus’ life exemplified a very different set of values, namely selflessness and sacrifice. And those are character traits that are certainly
DR. JULI SLATTERY
FAMILY SYNDICATED COLUMNIST
worth encouraging in your child. With that in mind, you might also consider a few other activities to help your child maintain a healthy perspective on Valentine’s Day. For example, list a few characteristics that distinguish true love from mere infatuation. Place the lists side by side and have your child decide which set of qualities he or she most wants to characterize his or her life. Or, sit down and talk with your child about a romantic movie or TV show. Are the characters demonstrating infatuation
or real love? Shallow feelings or genuine intimacy? With a little guidance and creativity from you, Valentine’s Day can be both fun and educational for your kids. Supplementing your discussion with chocolate wouldn’t hurt, either! Q: My mother -in-law is extremely controlling and critical of my parenting. My husband seems oblivious to how much stress she causes me. How should I handle this? Juli: One reason why “in-law tension” can be so difficult is because it is not
and other garments that call for using stretchy fabrics. Thomas Lee is an elder attor ney with Senior Resources of America, and he’s going to talk about how to prevent elder abuse from happening to your loved ones. Lee is from West Hills, Calif. Eggs are an ingredient in many picnic recipes, and Connie Cahill talks about food safety and how to correctly hard cook eggs. She represents the West Coast United Egg Producers in Folsom, Calif.
2 tablespoons butter, melted 2 large onions, peeled and sliced 1⁄2-inch thick
primarily your relationship. Anything you do or say will impact your mother -inlaw’s relationship with your husband, so you probably feel like you are between a rock and a hard place.
I would first encourage you to view this as a marriage issue. You and your husband must decide together how you want to interact with his mother. How often should she come over? What comments will you tolerate? How will you respond if she is critical? Your question implies that you and your husband disagree about how you would answer these questions. Because your husband probably doesn’t recognize how controlling and critical his mother is of you, you may need to meet with a third party (such as a counselor or mentor) to talk this through. I would also encourage
you to consider why your mother-in-law acts the way she does. Her controlling and critical behavior is most likely a reaction to her fears and insecurities. Perhaps she views you as a threat to her relationship with her son. Or she may even be reacting to her own parenting failures. Remembering this may help you to respond with empathy rather than anger. (Jim Daly is president of Focus on the Family, host of the Focus on the Family radio program, and a husband and father of two. Dr. Juli Slattery is a licensed psychologist, cohost of Focus on the Family, author of several books, and a wife and mother of three.) (Submit your questions to: ask@FocusOnTheFamily.co m) copyright 2012 focus on the family, colorado springs, co 80995.
Recycling old reclaimed doors, yarn accessories and cooking with onions Information on recycling old reclaimed doors, working with yarn to make fun accessories, and cooking with onions will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday, Feb. 14, at 9:30 p.m. and on Thursday, Feb. 16, at noon. Bruce Johnson, spokesperson for Minwax in Upper Saddle River, NJ., is going to show what to do with reclaimed doors from barns, porches, even outdoor sheds by recycling them and tur ning them into a beautiful headboard, room divider or coffee table. Crafter, Maria Nerius, will show off the hottest yarns in a crafty fashion – and pom poms are back! Nerius will show how to make some fun accessories, jewelry, and other
items. She’s with favecrafts.com and lives in Palm Bay, Fla. Kim Reddin represents the National Onion Assn. in Greeley, Colo., and she’s going to demonstrate how to cut an onion as well as share some tips for reducing tears and other important onion facts, including selection and storage. Information on making ballet costumes, preventing elder abuse, and correctly cooking eggs will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday, Feb. 14, at noon and on Saturday, Feb. 18, at 2 p.m. Andrea Schewe is a pattern designer with Simplicity Pattern Co. in New York City, and she is going to share some tips for making ballet costumes
Baked Onions with Crumb Topping
⁄3 cup dry bread crumbs 1 teaspoon dry thyme, crushed 1 ⁄4 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄8 teaspoon black pepper 1
Chocolate’s a challenge for gardening Valentines
If chocolate’s the thing for your sweetie on Valentine’s Day, why give plain old candy when you can give a chocolate plant (Theobroma cacao)?
The challenge of chocolate
Growing chocolate from seed is difficult. Fresh, they are covered with what looks like a cottony mass that keeps them properly moist for sprouting. The covering is slimy, though, and starts to rot away as soon as the seeds are out of the pods. Still, you might want to give the seeds as a gardening challenge, perhaps nestled in a gift box on some moist, real cotton. To sprout, the seeds need warmth and well-drained soil. Fresh seeds are available online at Montosgardens.com and Organicfarm.net. A chocolate plant that’s up and growing makes a more dramatic gift than a few seeds snuggled in cotton. (Plants are widely available online.) But caring for an already growing chocolate plant is still a challenge. Chocolate is native to the tropical lowlands of Central and South America within 20 degrees on either side of the equator. There, neither the temperature nor the humidity ever drops much below about 70. Contrast such tropical conditions with those in the average home in winter. Yes, indoor temperatures might hover at around 70, although many of us let the temperature drop at night. A bigger problem is humidity, which typically is less than 40 percent indoors in winter. Frequently misting the plant, standing the pot in a saucer of pebbles and water, and clustering it close to other plants all help to bring the humidity up. Chocolate naturally
In this undated image, a chocolate pod filled with cacao beans, is shown in Puerto Rico. Use of chocolate goes back to the Mayans, who considered it a gift from their god of air, Quetzalcoatl.
grows as an understory tree, and even under cultivation is grown in shade. So providing sufficient light does not present much of a problem in growing a potted plant indoors. The plant won’t tolerate a dark room, though. Direct your Valentine to set the plant at a sunny window, which in midwinter in more northerly latitudes receives about the same amount of light as a shaded tree near the equator. As winter progresses and the northern sun loops higher in the sky, the plant needs to be pulled back from the window to keep the leaves from burning. An indoor chocolate plant appreciates an annual vacation to the “tropics.” Give it something close by moving it outdoors in dappled shade each summer to bask in buoyant air and high humidity.
Seed harvest is only the beginning
So much for growing chocolate; what about eating it? With good growing conditions, football-shaped pods a half-foot to a foot long will pop right out of the trunk or stems within about five years for a seedgrown plant, a couple of years for a nursery-bought
But this is not a fruit to pluck right off the tree and chomp on. First, there’s the hard shell. Second, the seeds — called cacao beans at this point — taste like “chocolate” only after some processing.
Cacao beans are converted to cocoa, then chocolate, by first letting the slimy covering fer ment as the beans are piled together and kept warm for about a week. After a few more days of drying, the chocolatey flavor starts to emerge.
Next, the seeds are roasted at about 270 degrees Fahrenheit for several hours. Finally, they’re ground up and treated with alkali to remove bitterness. Defatted and powdered, you have “cocoa”; with some fat, sweetener, and other ingredients such as milk, you have various kinds of “chocolate.”
A taste of history
Use of chocolate goes back to the Mayans, who considered it a gift from their god of air, Quetzalcoatl. The Spanish were the first Europeans to get hold of chocolate pods and, 50 years later, figured out what to do with them.
Combine crumbs and seasonings; toss with melted butter. Spoon onto onions. Arrange slices in large buttered baking dish. Bake in a 375° oven for 30 minutes or until tender. Makes 4 servings.
⁄2 teaspoon salt ⁄8 teaspoon black pepper Cayenne pepper, to taste 2 large onions, peeled and sliced 1/2-inch thick Olive oil Combine salt, pepper and cayenne. Brush both sides of onion slices with oil; sprinkle with seasoned salt mixture. Place on grill over medium, ash-covered 1 1
coals. Grill 15 to 20 minutes or until tender, turning occasionally and brushing with oil. Makes 4 servings. Serving ideas: Serve as slices with burgers, steaks or chops. Separate into rings and toss with your favorite chopped or dried herbs and serve with steaks, sausage, seafood or chicken. Chop and mix into baked beans or into a homemade salsa for a great smokey flavor.
Simple Roasted Onions
4 large yellow and/or red onions 2 tablespoons olive oil Sea salt and fresh ground pepper to taste Balsamic vinegar (optional) Preheat oven to 425° F. Peel and trim onions; cut
in half from top to bottom. Place each half flat side down on the cutting surface. Make 1 to 1 1⁄2 inch vertical cuts from top to bottom of the onion to make narrow wedges. Toss with oil, sea salt, and pepper to taste. Place onion wedges on a baking sheet. Roast until tender and cut sur faces are slightly browned, 20-25 minutes depending on thickness of the onions. Drizzle with balsamic vinegar and if necessary, adjust seasoning to taste. Makes 4-6 servings.
“Creative Living” is produced and hosted by Sheryl Borden. The show is carried by more than 118 PBS stations in the United States, Canada, Guam and Puerto Rico and is distributed by Westlink, Albuquerque.
Romance and finance: 5 financial tips for couples This may sound like a heartless thought, but Valentine’s Day is tough on the wallet. Even if you skip buying bling for your beloved, the standard flowers and romantic dinner out can be a blow to your budget just when you’re recovering from end-of-the-year holiday spending. Consumers are expected to spend an average of $126 on gifts and treats for loved ones, up from $116 a year ago, according to the National Retail Federation. As a couple, should you risk wrecking the mood by talking about spending and money, on or just before a day dedicated to lovers? Short answer: Yes! “Valentine’s Day is a wonderful opportunity to revisit what you appreciate in the other person and it’s certainly a good time to talk about money — ideally before excessive spending derails your dinner out,” says Suzanna de Baca, vice president of wealth strategies at Ameriprise Financial.
Here are some financial tips for couples to help ensure that there are many more Valentine’s Days in their future: 1. Have a talk. If you are just beginning to commingle your money, have a conversation about goals and dreams and how to finance them. Revisit the topic regularly, and keep the discussion calm and non-confrontational. Call them money dates, or open forums on your finances. Don’t withhold any debts or accounts. 2. Make a plan. Put your priorities in writing and agree on target spending and saving amounts. Address monthly spending, big-ticket purchases, vacations, “fun stuff” and long-term savings. “Couples that create a workable and efficient financial plan significantly lower their anxiety levels and have more time and money for long-term romance,” says Bill Hardekopf, CEO of credit card comparison site LowCards.com. 3. Commit to compro-
mise. Don’t let money disagreements with your partner fester. Go into the plan knowing you will need to compromise occasionally. Sometimes you have to sacrifice your position and let the other person be “right.” That’s OK -- you can take turns compromising. 4. Pay off debt. Almost nothing adds to financial stress more than carrying credit card and other debts. The sooner you pay it off, the sooner you can build up your savings. Talk about the remaining balance regularly with your spouse or partner, and make it a joint goal to zero it out. 5. Prepare for emergencies. Every couple should aim to build up an emergency fund of at least six months’ worth of living expenses. It will ease the burden on that inevitable day when one partner is in a fender-bender, has a laptop stolen or runs up an unexpected medical or dental bill.
ASHLAND, Ky. (AP) — Children in eastern Kentucky are creating handmade Valentine cards to send to soldiers and nursing home residents.
though parents are asked to assist the very young.
Spears, to pat his hands in red paint as they created a card together.
Children making Valentines for soldiers
The Boyd County Library sponsors the program called Hands that Touch a Heart. Children are asked to trace or paint their hands on a card, then decorate it however they want and add a personal message and their name, according to The Independent (http://bit.ly/xfE1K6). All ages are welcome,
“It’s a way to make sure that as many people as possible get remembered on that day,” library spokeswoman Amanda Gilmore said. “And it teaches children the importance of giving to someone, especially something they make themselves.”
At a recent T oddler Time at the Catlettsburg library, Jessica Spears encouraged her 19month-old son, Nathan
Crabbe Elementary School teacher’s aide Sherry Carter said she recently took a group of third-graders to decorate cards. “They got very excited and wanted to make as many (cards) as they could, especially for soldiers,” she said. Materials to make the cards will be available at libraries through Friday.
Ohio building with ties to Wright brothers is eroding Roswell Daily Record
Sunday, February 12, 2012
The former Gem City Ice Cream building at 1005 W. Third St. in Dayton, Ohio, has created significant interest because it was built around the first Wright Brothers bicycle shop.
CINCINNATI (AP) — An Ohio structure containing remnants of a two-story building where the Wright brothers rented space for their first bicycle shop has been declared a public nuisance and may eventually be demolished despite residents’ efforts to preserve it. Orville and Wilbur Wright, who became famous for making the first airplane flight near Kitty Hawk, N.C., on Dec. 17, 1903, sold, built and repaired bicycles in their hometown of Dayton and had several shop locations through the years. The brothers rented space for their first shop from 1892 to 1893 at the site where a vacant building now stands, according to Edward Roach, historian with the Dayton Aviation Heritage National Historical Park. The city-owned structure — the Gem City Ice Cream Co. building — contains three exterior walls of the two-story building that housed the brothers’ shop, said Roane Smothers, principal planner for Dayton and part of its Landmark Commission staff. Dayton officials say demolition of the Gem City building might be necessary because it is falling apart and attempts to find
someone to provide the money and a viable plan to rehabilitate it have been unsuccessful. The Gem City building is considered a contributing structure to the city’s West Third Street Historic District, which is on the National Register of Historic Places. The ice cream company started expanding and building additions at the site in 1914 and put a new facade on it, Smothers said. “The building has deteriorated, and if something is not done it will fall apart,” Smothers said. “At this point, the city is trying to get information out about it, and maybe someone will come forward with the money needed to save it.” He estimates rehabilitation would cost more than $1 million. Dayton resident Michael Perkins, who is leading the effort to save the building, said he believes much more of the original 1890s building exists than just three exterior walls. Perkins said interior walls and floors, arches and mosaic tiles remain from the original building. But Smothers said he has no evidence of that and the building’s physical history would have to be researched. Perkins is proposing
redevelopment, including restoring the Wright section to what it may have looked like when the brothers were there and adding Victorianstyle businesses, including an old-fashioned ice cream shop. Monica Snow, a vice president for Preservation Dayton Inc., said the group supports saving the building. “We are hoping to convince the city to use any funds for stabilizing the building, instead of tearing it down,” Snow said. Numerous other Dayton sites associated with the Wrights have been preserved. Those sites include: their fourth shop, a former home of Orville Wright, and the flying field where the brothers did their Daytonarea flight testing. All are part of the Dayton Aviation park. The fifth and final shop, where the Wrights built their first plane, was transported to automaker Henry Ford’s living-history museum in Dearborn, Mich., in 1936, Roach said. The city scheduled a public hearing Wednesday night as the first step in an 18-month process required before any demolition can proceed.
Uggie, ‘War Horse’ are among Pawscar film award winners LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Oscars aren’t until Feb. 26, but winners of the Pawscars are already celebrating. The American Humane Association, which advocates for animals on film and TV sets, announced the top animals Thursday being honored with Pawscar awards. Uggie, the four -legged star of “The Artist,” was named best scene stealer. Fellow Jack Russell terrier Cosmo, whose thoughts were communicated through subtitles in “Beginners,” won best animal speaking role. “War Horse” was recognized for “best perception versus reality” for a scene that shows the title horse becoming entangled in
Jean Dujardin holds co-star Uggie the dog. barbed wire that was actu-
ally made from soft rubber.
Other winners include
“Dolphin Tale,” “We Bought a Zoo” and “Mr. Popper’s
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C4 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Roswell Regional Hospital’s CEO to lead ENMMC
Easter n New Mexico Medical Center announced that Rod Schumacher has accepted the position of chief executive officer of the 162-bed hospital. Dawn Tschabrun will be joining the organization’s leadership team as chief nursing officer. “We’re delighted to welcome this talented duo,” said Eloise Blake, chairman of the ENMMC board of trustees. The hospital plans to share more information about their start
dates as details are finalized. “Rod’s local knowledge, hospital management expertise and focus on collaboration will be a good fit for our hospital, our medical community and growth of healthcare in southeaster n New Mexico,” said Blake. Schumacher is a former member of the ENMMC board of trustees. “This is a very caring and loyal group of leaders, employees and physicians,” said Schu-
macher. “I look forward to working with the ENMMC team on a strong, balanced approach to patient care, and advancing healthcare for southeastern New Mexico. ... We also look forward to maintaining a good relationship with Roswell Regional, and wish everyone there the best,” he said. Dr. James Castle, chief of the ENMMC medical staff, said, “Rod is very focused on partnering with physi-
Roswell Daily Record
cians and staff. ... Rod is one of the finest men I know and we feel privileged to have him as our CEO. I could not think of a better person for this position. We’re looking forward to working with him, and solidifying our medical staff. This is exciting news." “A nurse for more than 25 years, Tschabrun is a seasoned nursing administrator with success in developing and enhancing nursing programs in tan-
dem with quality, satisfaction, safety and financial initiatives. Before moving to Roswell two years ago, she was CNO at Mountain View Regional Medical Center in Las Cruces. Dawn is a board member of the New Mexico Organization of Nurse Executives. Schumacher and Tschabrun will join another new member of ENMMC’s leadership team, Paul Luehrs, chief operating of ficer. Luehrs, a healthcare execu-
China’s export growth has declined steadily as Europe’s debt problems and high U.S. unemployment hurt demand for goods. But January was the first outright contraction compared with a year earlier since the 2008 crisis. Import growth has weakened as Beijing tightened lending curbs to cool an overheated economy and export industries bought less imported raw materials and components as foreign orders weakened. China’s rapid economic growth eased to a 2 1/2year low of 8.9 percent in the final quarter of 2011, down from 2010’s 10.3 percent. The International Monetary Fund is forecasting 8.2 percent growth this year but has warned that could be cut by nearly half if Europe, China’s biggest export market, suffers a severe fall in activity due to its debt woes. Private sector growth forecasts for 2012 are as low as 7.5 percent. curbs Construction
imposed to discourage overinvestment and cool surging housing prices have cut demand for cement, steel and other building materials. That is bad news for commodity suppliers that are counting on China to help drive global sales as demand elsewhere falters. In December, import growth fell to 11.8 percent from November’s 22.1 percent while export growth declined marginally to 13.4 percent. China’s electricity consumption, an indicator of activity, fell by 7.5 percent compared with a year earlier, the newspaper China Securities Journal reported earlier. That was the first decline since the 2008 crisis and, before that, since 2002, according to Nomura economist Zhiwei Zhang. “We therefore believe that this drop reflects a sharp slowdown in industrial production,” Zhang said in a report.
China trade falls amid weak demand and holiday
BEIJING (AP) — China’s trade suffered its biggest decline in January since the 2008 crisis — a new sign of weak global demand and a slowing domestic economy. Exports fell 0.5 percent from a year earlier to $149.9 billion, while imports were down 15 percent at $122.7 billion, customs data showed Friday. China’s politically sensitive global trade surplus tripled compared with a year earlier to $27.3 billion. Analysts expected January trade to fall due to the Lunar New Year holiday, the country’s most important holiday. Chinese exporters rushed out orders in December and then shut down for two weeks or more in January. But the import decline was sharper than expected, suggesting that even with the holiday factored in, the world’s second-largest economy is slowing markedly. China is a major buyer of iron ore, oil and other commodities and industrial components, meaning any downtur n
This photo taken Jan. 4 shows a container port in Qingdao in east China's Shandong province. China's trade suffered its biggest decline since the 2008 crisis in January, a new sign of weak global demand and a slowing domestic economy. could hurt suppliers such as Australia, Brazil and South Africa. “Such a dramatically low import number reflects extremely weak domestic demand, as investment slumps and drags on economic activity,” said IHS Global Insight analyst Alis-
tair Thornton in a report. The Lunar New Year falls at different times during January or February each year, distorting trade figures. Analysts usually group the two months together and have said they will not have a clear picture until March.
US faces tough fight in cash smuggling crackdown
WASHINGTON (AP) — Jeanette Barraza-Galindo conspicuously left her bags of teddy bears and throw pillows on a bus during an inspection at the TexasMexico border — and professed ignorance about the $277,556 of ficers found hidden inside. The bags were handed to her at a bus station, gifts to be given to a child upon her return to Mexico, she told investigators. The crime she pleaded guilty to — bulk cash smuggling — is increasingly drawing the attention and resources of federal authorities responsible for fighting drug trafficking across the border. Federal immigration authorities say their investigations have yielded more cash seizures and arrests in the past half-dozen years as criminals, sidestepping scrutiny from banks over electronic transfers, resort to using cash to conceal drug trafficking and move money to crime rings in Mexico and elsewhere. It’s similar to the tactic taken in fighting terrorism: crippling financing networks before the money ends up with leaders of drug cartels and trafficking rings. But the flow is hard to stop. Officials in both the U.S. and Mexico are realizing that criminal enterprises, just like other businesses, can’t operate without a steady cash stream, said David Shirk, director of the Trans-Border Institute at the University of San Diego, which promotes scholarship of border issues. “We’re shifting our strategy to a more diverse strategy of not just going after bad guys and arresting them, but also going after their guns, going after their money,” he said. It’s illegal to try to smuggle more than $10,000 in undeclared cash across the border. Officials say the crime is often connected to other illegal activities including drug trafficking, gambling and credit card fraud. Money that’s seized is deposited into govern-
This undated photo, provided by U.S. Immigrations and Customs Enforcement (ICE), shows bulk cash seized during a combined ICE and Homeland Security Investigation (HSI) operation. ment forfeiture funds. The problem is not new, but there are signs of heightened emphasis. The Obama administration says targeting bulk cash smuggling is a prong of its strategy against transnational crime. Congressional panels held hearings on the issue last year. U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement reported more than $150 million in seized cash and 428 arrests in bulk cash smuggling investigations in fiscal year 2011, up from $7.3 million and 48 in fiscal year 2005, according to agency statistics. And a cash smuggling center in Ver mont that opened in 2009 and is run by ICE’s homeland security investigations has expanded operations, of ficials announced in December. But experts say measuring the impact of the beefed-up focus is tricky. It’s hard to track cash’s origin and destination — and investigators can’t always count on help from couriers, who may be more afraid cooperating than of spending a few years in prison. Plus, the amount seized represents a fraction of the total money at stake. Estimates cited by federal authorities suggest at least $18 billion in illicit proceeds is laundered across the southwestern border each year.
A 2010 report by the Government Accountability Of fice said staf fing and infrastructure at the border were limiting success in detecting large quantities of cash, and also highlighted another, continuing problem: the use of prepaid, stored value cards to move money. “I call this winning the battle, losing the war. Sure, $90 million sounds like a lot,” said Bruce Bagley, a University of Miami international studies professor who researches drug trafficking. “That’s nothing in comparison to the $19 to $39 billion that’s being returned” across the border. Cash smuggling, though a seemingly elementary form of money laundering, has emerged as a seductive medium for criminals as banks have become more sophisticated in spotting suspicious transactions. Cash has built-in advantages, too: It can be transferred without a trace and is instantly available. “The financial industry has done a much better job in terms of trying to keep out illicit money, and as a result the organizations adapt and then they go to some tried-and-true methods — and, that is, they’re bulking it up and sending it where it needs to go,” said Joseph Burke, chief of ICE’s National Bulk Cash
Smuggling Center in Vermont. Criminal organizations generally move contraband north across the border. The money they make, in turn, flows south. Burke said the money is often collected at consolidation hubs — perhaps a home in a residential neighborhood or a warehouse — and distributed among several couriers. Dividing the cash into smaller chunks means less money will be lost if one courier is arrested. Drug trafficking groups recruit relatives, associates and those lower in the organization — like those who might need to pay off debt to the cartel — sometimes dangling as incentive a percentage of the amount of money being transported. Couriers have assorted methods for moving the money, including strapping it to their body, hiding it in car compartments, stacking it on pallets and concealing it in vacuumpacked bags. U.S. Customs and Border Protection has increased the size of the border patrol and begun screening more vehicle traffic and southbound rail traf fic for weapons and cash since the Obama administration announced a new southwestern border initiative in March 2009, agency officials said at congressional
hearings last year. But the accountability of fice report said CBP needs better data on how successful its efforts have been and more consistent, full-time enforcement. The office said its investigators tested three border ports of entry, with shredded cash hidden in the car. At two sites, the report said, the cars were allowed to tur n around without being searched or the driver questioned. The vehicle wasn’t physically inspected at the third, though officers did use an X-Ray detector. Efrain Perez, a program manager with CBP, said patrol officers are vigilant about looking for suspicious behavior, but it’s impossible to catch every single person. “We know we’re can’t talk to 100 percent” (of drivers). It’s like looking for a needle in a haystack, but we put a lot of resources out there,” he said. Authorities can point to some successful, largescale investigations, including one — Operation Pacific Rim — that ICE credits with disrupting a powerful cocaine smuggling organization. In that investigation, authorities intercepted at seaports in Colombia and Mexico $41 million in shrink-wrapped cash hidden within shipments of fertilizer, and broadened it out to score arrests by locating the cartel’s smuggling routes. Meanwhile, activity continues steadily — mostly, but not always, along the southwestern border. The cases this month include a U.S. citizen from Mexico who was caught in California with $277,770 in cash, wrapped in bundles and concealed in the rear panels of the car, and the discovery in Illinois of $572,045 in a rental van driven by a man authorities said had a history of marijuana trafficking, according to a law enforcement bulletin obtained by The Associated Press.
tive with extensive experience leading operations for acute care hospitals in California, started at the hospital last week. “With this new leadership team in place, we are poised, more than ever, for success in 2012,” said Blake. “The hospital will continue to focus on improving quality, operating effectively, achieving growth carefully planned to reflect the needs of our community and our patients.”
Florist gets top award Mary Virden from Alien City Florist, formerly known as the Gift Pantry located at 301 W. McGaffey St., has recently been designated as an FTD Premier Florist. This unique recognition is only available to top quality florists that are a part of the 100-year -old FTD florist network. FTD Premier Florists, such as Alien City Florist, provide their customers with quality floral designs and are focused on delivering the highest customer service. Alien City Florist is receiving the FTD Premier Florist status as a result of its continued path of quality and service to its customers. As a part of FTD, Alien City Florist is able to fulfill all of your floral and gift needs in your neighborhood, across the country and worldwide. “We were so excited about receiving this prestigious award. We have been an FTD florist for many years and are proud of the recognition,” said Virden. Alien City Florist offers various unique products and services to consumers in the community. Our experienced designers bring new ideas to every arrangement. From its inception in 1910, FTD has stood for innovation, leadership and quality in the floral industry across North America and around the world. FTD’s achievement is proudly embodied by one almost universally recognized symbol— the black and gold FTD Mercury man logo. The story of FTD would not be possible without the thousands of dedicated artisan florists who have created this great tradition over the past 100 years.
Less earnings for Netflix
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Netflix’s fourth-quarter ear nings aren’t quite as good as the video subscription service told investors two weeks ago. Netflix lowered its net income 14 percent to account for a $9 million payment to be made as part of a legal settlement. The payment lowered Netflix’s fourth-quarter earnings from a previously reported $40.7 million to $35.2 million. The settlement covers claims made under the Video Privacy Protection Act, which prohibits rental services from sharing information about what their customers have been watching.
Roswell Daily Record
issues. Now I feel I must be careful not to do anything that might cause him to panic. Should I back off now and try to salvage the friendship, or should I give the romance a chance? His paranoid actions so early into this stage of our relationship have made me uncomfortable. It’s as if he’s asking for a guarantee already. UNEASY IN SOUTH DAKOTA
DEAR ABBY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
DEAR UNEASY: I don’t blame you for having second thoughts. Byron appears to be someone who also has trust issues, and that he would tell you he thinks you haven’t been honest with him is cause for concern. You have been friendly for some time; therefore, he should have assessed your character before this. Back off, because the only person who can resolve his insecurities is Byron. Your instincts are correct. #####
DEAR ABBY: I have been divorced for two years and am friendly with a man, “Byron,” whose friendship I value. A few weeks ago we decided to explore a dating relationship. Unfortunately, the past couple of weeks have been busy for me. We haven’t been able to spend as much time together as either of us would like. Last night Byron texted me, saying he “knew where this was going” and thought we should “talk about it.” He subsequently said he thinks I wasn’t being honest about wanting to spend time together. When I reassured him, he explained that he has abandonment
DEAR ABBY: My mother-in-law recently moved into our home to escape a bad relationship. While I’m happy to have her, increasingly I want to send her pack-
ing. She constantly “baby talks,” whether in the house or, God forbid, out in public. It drives me nuts. I sometimes wonder if she needs a knock upside the head for a “reboot.” My wife agrees it’s annoying and needs to stop. But how do you tell a well-educated, mature adult that she sounds like an idiot and it’s embarrassing to be with her in public? Sometimes her mannerisms even resemble those of a toddler. GOO-GOO-GOING CRAZY IN CONNECTICUT
DEAR CRAZY: Has your mother-in-law always been like this? If the answer is yes, then she thinks her behavior is “cute” because she has gotten away with it for so many years and now does it unconsciously. If the answer is no, then perhaps it’s time to have her evaluated. ##### DEAR ABBY: You often suggest volunteer work as a way of combating loneliness or boredom. Research has shown that volunteering has health benefits as
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
SEYPLE ZFLEIZ Ans: Saturday’s
DEAR KAREN: I’m pleased to help spread the word. Dear Abby readers are the kindest, most generous people in the world. Those who are interested in obtaining more information, or locating a local chapter that will be sponsoring a work party on Feb. 18, should visit www.projectlinus.org.
KING FEATURES SYNDICATE
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
well as social benefits. In addition to the pride, satisfaction and accomplishment for the individuals involved, volunteer work also strengthens communities. That’s why I hope you will support Project Linus by telling your readers about its national Make a Blanket Day on Saturday, Feb. 18. On that day volunteers across the country will be making quilts, blankets and afghans that will be donated to children ages 0-18 who are experiencing stressful situations such as hospitalizations, natural disasters, foster care and homelessness. No sewing skills are required. Volunteers can help if they can thread a needle, cut with scissors and tie a knot. Thank you, Abby, for sharing the information about this worthwhile project with your many readers. KAREN IN SNOHOMISH, WASH.
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) ONION SAVAGE COWARD Jumbles: BUILD Answer: Before deciding on a new stereo system, he wanted to get this — SOUND ADVICE
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Dear Heloise: Years ago, I had a sticky mess on my pantry floor and discovered that a SODA CAN HAD BURST. After cleaning it up, I placed the 12-pack boxes in a plastic container to contain the liquid if they exploded again. I have a sticky mess again! A few of the sodas don’t have an expiration date, only a code. I have searched online, but can find no information on storage times for these. Any ideas? Cindi in Texas
Wow! This is a sticky situation! Guess what? Sodas have different storage times, depending on content. Most cans and bottles have a “best by” date located somewhere on them, usually the bottom. Others probably have a production code. In those cases, you can call the manufacturer to find out the info. The soda doesn’t really expire or spoil. The “best by” date just means that the flavor is at its best by that date. Soda can lose carbonation. Diet drinks have a shorter storage life because the artificial sweeteners in them break down quicker. Hint: Do a taste test — you’ll know if the soda is flat! Heloise
For Better or For Worse
SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box 795000 San Antonio, TX 78279-5000 Fax: 1-210-HELOISE Email: Heloise(at)Heloise.com Dear Readers: How to use packaged boxes of cheese as drawer organizers: * Desk drawer: Store pens and pencils. * Bathroom: Store small hair barrettes or bobby pins. * Kitchen drawer: Use for corncob holders and wineglass charms. * Child’s room: Use for small toy accessories (let the child decorate the boxes). * Garage drawer: Store screws, nails and bolts. Heloise
Dear Heloise: I am often on the road for business and stay at hotels with complimentary breakfasts. Sometimes, they have peeled, hard-boiled eggs. I take two or three, chop them up and microwave for 30 seconds or so. Be sure to cover the plate. L.E. from New Hampshire
The Wizard of Id
Dear Heloise: I send in numerous donations by mail. As a result, I get even more requests for donations, so many that I couldn’t possibly respond to all. I have learned, however, not to just toss the requests without opening them, because some charities are now putting stamps on their return envelopes. I cover their addresses and the bar codes on the envelopes with labels and use them for other mailings. Linda H., Omaha, Neb.
Hagar the Horrible
Sunday, February 12, 2012
C6 Sunday, February 12, 2012
First lady’s trips boost health — and her husband DALLAS (AP) — In just the past few days, she’s danced with cheering school kids, chatted with troops, swapped ideas with busy parents and engaged in a friendly cooking competition with stars from “Top Chef.” Michelle Obama is on a national tour to promote the second anniversary of her campaign against childhood obesity. The images have been disarming, intriguing and nonpolitical — just the type of thing her husband’s reelection campaign can’t get enough of. Five years to the day after Sen. Barack Obama announced he was running for president, Mrs. Obama’s travels this week offer fresh evidence of what an outsized role she’s assumed in the public eye and how powerful a political asset a first lady can be. In recent weeks Mrs. Obama has seemingly been
everywhere: Doing pushups with Ellen DeGeneres. Serving veggie pizza to Jay Leno. Playing tug-of-war with Jimmy Fallon in the White House. And now making a rare four -state tour — Arkansas, Florida, Iowa and Texas — to mark the two-year-point for her “Let’s Move” initiative. The first lady draws a line between her policy efforts on childhood obesity and her political activities. But such distinctions often are lost on the public. In an election year, it’s all to the good for Barack Obama that his popular wife is traveling the country promoting can’t-miss issues like healthy living and support for military families. To a more limited extent, Mrs. Obama also fills a more overtly political role by headlining private fundraisers that raise millions for her husband’s campaign, reaching out to supporters through confer-
ence calls to various states and shooting out periodic emails to campaign backers around the country. That part of her labors will increase considerably in the months to come. For now, though, the first lady’s most visible role is tied to her signature issue of fighting obesity, allowing her to connect with voters on an emotional level and relate to them as a mother who has struggled with some of the same challenges that other families face. “We’re constantly trying to make sure that what we do is on point with what is going on in people’s lives,” Mrs. Obama told parents this week as she chatted with them over low-calorie plates of chicken and pasta at an Olive Garden restaurant in Fort Worth. “I mean, at one point I was normal. I went to the grocery store and I did all that.”
Roswell Daily Record
First Lady Michelle Obama at the Kleberg-Rylie Recreation center in Dallas, Texas, Friday. Voters typically don’t pay attention to whether an event is political or not, says Democratic strategist Chris Lehane. “They’re paying attention
to whether they like what they’re seeing and whether they connect to it,” Lehane says. And with a first lady talking about issues that transcend the partisan
divide, he says, “the mere fact that they’re out there talking reflects well on their spouse.” And it can’t be lost on Obama’s political advisers that two of the four states on Mrs. Obama’s three-day tour — Iowa and Florida — will be political battlegrounds in the fall. While the president’s favorability ratings and those of Vice President Joe Biden slipped considerably over their first three years in of fice, Mrs. Obama’s have remained strong. Barack Obama’s favorability rating now stands at 51 percent, Biden’s at 38 percent. By contrast, 66 percent of Americans have a favorable opinion of the first lady, about even with her ratings on Inauguration Day, according to the Pew Research Center.
Mexican experts excited to find ancient home ruins
MEXICO CITY (AP) — The ruins aren’t particularly impressive, just some stone and clay footings for houses that probably supported walls of wood or clay wattle. And it’s that very ordinariness that has experts excited. The remnants being uncovered in the hills east of Mexico City at a spot known as Amecameca are from an ancient neighborhood — a home to regular folks. “What makes this important is that it is a residential area, not a ceremonial or religious site,” said Felipe Echenique, a historian for the National Institute of Anthropology and History, or INAH, which is in charge of reviewing the site. “In Mexico, we really
supported those ceremonial centers largely disappeared.
The housing compounds at Amecameca were apparently built by one of the still-unnamed cultures that populated the Valley of Mexico long before the Aztecs appeared in the area in 1325 and founded Tenochtitlan, the precursor to Mexico City.
People watch ruins on the outskirts of Amecameca, Mexico, on Wednesday.
have very little evidence of how the cities really were, or how people lived,” said Echenique, who was not
involved in the dig but is familiar with preliminary findings. Towering pyramids in
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• The Roswell Daily Record, 2301 N. Main Street, P.O Box 1897, Roswell, New Mexico, 88201
Mexico like Chichen Itza or temple complexes like Uxmal are well known, but the vast urban centers that
Rebeca Lopez Reyes, an activist with the preservationist group Guardians of the Volcanos that helped stop roadwork that was damaging the site, said researchers for INAH have found ceramic pots and bones. And, she said, there is a stone serpent’s head, suggesting that the god Quetzacoatl, “the Feathered Serpent,” may have been worshipped there centuries
before the Aztecs paid him homage.
The few excavations of residential areas carried out so far in Mexico have yielded fascinating details.
In Teotihuacan, one of the biggest pre-Hispanic cities located northeast of Mexico City, some houses appear to have been illuminated by narrow doorways that opened onto central patios with shallow pools that acted as “water mirrors” to direct light inside the rooms. Techniques for building windows were apparently not yet known.
Investigators say similar discoveries could emerge from Amecameca, where so far only about 120 square yards (meters) of an estimated 5-acre (2-hectare) site have been excavated.
CLASSIFIEDS Roswell Daily Record
CENTURY 21 HOME PLANNING 3117 N. Main, Roswell 622-0021 or (888) 302-0021
When buying a new home use our local Roswell builders that are tried and trusted over the years. There are new homes that may be cheaper in price but like that old saying “You get what you pay for.” Quality of a home is not defined by price -- Call David Duer at 637-5315 if you have questions regarding new homes.
Each Office Is Independently Owned And Operated
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3300 WEST 8TH HOSTESS: JOYCE BARGER, 626-1821 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 C. GARAGE. Nice large homeEnchanted Hills. 2 Living areas. Split Bedroom Plan. #98229 $130,000
413 TIERRA BERRENDO HOST: DAVID DUER, 637-5315 5 BR, 3 BA. $13,600 BELOW recent appraisal. #97593 $238,900
6 IRONWOOD HOST: DAVID DUER, 637-5315 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 C GARAGE. Under construction home, huge livingroom. $189,900
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720 SUNRISE HOSTESS: STARLA NUNEZ, 626-5403 3 BR, 3 BA, 2 C. GARAGE. All new kitchen w/ maple cabinets & granite counter tops. New carpets & fresh paint. #98097 $178,900
3398 TURQUOISE HOSTESS: ANJY COOPER, 626-7545 4 BR, 2 BA, 2 C. GARAGE. Gorgeous home located on large corner lot. Beautiful stone fireplace is the perfect focal point in the large living room. #97101 $159,5002
1113 LA PALOMA HOST: DAVID DUER, 637-5315 4 BR, 2 BA, 2 C GARAGE. New Construction! Huge backyard. Split floor plan #98045 $239,900
403 S. PINON HOSTESS: JOYCE BARGER, 626-1821 3 BR, 2 BA, 1 C. GARAGE. Ready to move in. #98161 $68,900
1311 & 1313 SORRENTO HOST: DAVID DUER, 637-5315 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 C GARAGE. Open floor plan and huge master bedroom. #97814 #97816 $222,900
3701 N. GARDEN HOSTESS: THELMA GILLHAM, 420-0372 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 C. GARAGE. Over sized lot w/ RV parking-secured fence all hookups for motor home. 2 storage buildings. Home has been updated w/ added insulation. Come see us. #97884 $189,500
511 MIMOSA #97997 $149,000 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 C. GARAGE CALL THELMA GILLHAM, 420-0372 Walk to school and shopping!
The Path Home
Sunday, February 12, 2012
603 E. LARGO #98160 $35,400 3 BR, 2 BA CALL JOYCE BARGER, 626-1821 With a little TLC-Good starter home or investment rental
842 BROKEN ARROW HOSTESS: BETTY N. MILES, 626-5050 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 C GARAGE. Nice & comfortable. #98057 $155,000
1101 S. MICHIGAN #98246 $72,900 3 BR, 1.5 BA. CALL STARLA NUNEZ, 626-5403 All New Flooring!
413 VIALE BOND #98088 $269,900 3 BR, 2 BA, 2C GARAGE CALL LUIS NAJERA, 578-9984
SE E O U R W E E K LY O P EN H O U S E S AT W W W. C E N T U RY 2 1 H O M E P L A N N I N G . C O M
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1306 W. JAFFA HOST: GEN OUTLAND 17 EL ARCO IRIS DR. HOST: JEN GALLAGHER 420-6542 GREAT STARTER HOME WITH 317-9076 CUSTOM BUILT 4BD/4BA/2 car garage LOTS OF LIVING AREAS. 3BD/2BA home PLUS 2 bonus rooms. Located in NE cul-de-sac on w/new paint in & out, new carpet, & new 1 acre. Custom cabinets throughout. Large master electric range. Washer and dryer stay. w/private patio. Heated in-ground pool. Sprinklers Storage building is concrete block con- system front & back. Owner is a NM licensed broker. $350,000 MLS# 98211 struction. $86,000 MLS#98247
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317 SHERRILL LN. #10 HOST: RUTH WISE 317-1605 EXCELLENT NE AREA. Nice townhouse close to shopping, banks, hospital. Rooms are good size. Nice 2BD/2BA/1 car garage neat home. Tour it today. $149,900 MLS#97434
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ADORABLE NORTHEAST 3BD/2BA/2 car garage home on a corner lot. Newer updates throughout the home. Large kitchen, cozy fireplace. Close to schools and shopping. A must see!! $143,000 MLS#98224 JULIE KING 420-4583
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1513 S. LEA HOST: JULIE KING 420-4583 THROUGHOUT This UPDATED 3BD/2BA/2 car garage home has it all. Plus an extra den area. Close to shopping and schools. Come by and see this beautiful home. $140,000 MLS#98031
ROSWELL’S PREMIER REAL ESTATE RESOURCE!
575-622-0875 501 N. MAIN
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CUSTOM BUILT executive 4BD/2.5BA home w/great golf course views! Luxurious master bedroom w/gas log FP. Spacious garage w/extra storage & workbench area. Enjoy the large firepit under the pergola on the patio. $285,000 MLS#98239 PAULA GRIEVES 626-7952 or JIM CLARK 317-5651
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309 BROKEN ARROW HOST: RUTH WISE 317-1605 COMPLETELY REMODELED Great family home in the NE. Three bedrms, two baths, one car garage, nice sunroom/exercise or play room. Big yard, Make an offer today. It will not last. $142,000 MLS#97921
2500 CORONADO HOST: GEN OUTLAND 420-6542 WONDERFUL FAMILY HOME on large corner lot in NW roswell. 3/2/2 car garage. Open floor plan with lots of natural light. Large back yard and separate courtyard w/ auto sprinkler system and pergola. Perfect for entertaining. $198,000 MLS# 98201
3000 N. GARDEN HOST: JEN GALLAGHER 317-9076 SPACIOUS INSIDE & OUT! 3BD/2BA home w/newly modified floor plan & many updates. Large LR open to dining area. All new flooring, paint & fixtures. Huge corner lot w/sprinkler system, storage bldg & greenhouse. $145,000 MLS#98001
511 MISSION ARCH HOST: GEN OUTLAND 420-6542 NW BEAUTY OUTSIDE new carpet inside. 4BD/3BA/2 car garage with fabulous in-ground swimming pool & hot tub. Don’t miss it! Come & see it today! $235,900 MLS#98193
GET A REAL DEAL on this 5BD/3BA home. 2,816 sq.ft. on almost 1 acre! Sunny living room w/wood stove. Circle drive. 2-car garage w/workshop area. Large backyard w/extras. $184,500 MLS#98055 REBECCA GUTIERREZ 420-1696
COMPLETE MAKE OVER! 3 Bedrooms 900' Workshop with double doors. NEW Kitchen, plumbing, wiring, heat pump, carpet. The list goes on & on. Curb appeal. $98,500 MLS#98165 CALL LINDA KIRK 626-3359
CAPITAN MOUNTAIN VIEWS from the large covered patio in this gorgeous 4BD/4BA, 3 car gar custom home on 5ac. SW landscaping, rock FP, gourmet kitchen w/upgrades & granite countertops. $439,000 MLS#98019 JEAN BROWN 910-7355
ALL ELECTRIC 3BD/2BA home w/ solar support . Metal exterior trim & soffit & thermal paned windows. Small office w/ storage & side door for entry. Great landscaping. $144,900 MLS#98035 ALEX PANKEY 626-5006
ED UC D E ER C I PR
See Homes for Sale, Open Houses and Available Rentals at www.GoRoswellHomes.com
201 East Second • Visit us online at www.exitrealtyofroswell.com for complete listings of our properties • Roswell, NM 88201 575-623-6200 • Toll free 1-888-623-6049
Exit Realty of Roswell
OPEN 2 TO 4
207 Tierra Berrenda Hosted by Marcia Tidwell Great SW style home is open today for viewing. Large living area with 12' ceilings and fireplace. Mother-in-law quarters with 1 BR, bath, large living area with fireplace, office, kitchen and separate 1 car garage. Private entrance. MLS#97192
610 La Fonda Hosted by Rose Notterman Large four bedroom home with new carpet throughout. Beautiful new tile in kitchen and dining room. Converted garage could be family room or 4th bedroom. Come by today for a tour. MLS#98206
James Dodson 910-1121
Steve Denio 626-6567
Cheryle Pattison 626-2154
Connie Denio 626-7948
Adelle Lynch 626-4787
Dean Day 626-5110
Shirley Childress 317-4117
Karen Mendenhall 910-6465
OPEN 2 TO 4
OPEN 2 TO 4
506 South Kentucky Hosted by Dan Coleman Large old charmer on double lot. Grand living/dining room and wonderful kitchen. Also includes mother-inlaw quarters with private entrance. Come by and see a piece of Roswell history. MLS#97580
#9 Melton Court Hosted by Bob Hazel Hwy 285 South, West on Ken, North on Melton to view this well kept home on 9 acres. Completely fenced and a 60 x 60 fenced area for your garden. 2 covered porches and lots of trees. MLS#97979
OPEN 2 TO 4
Chuck Hanson 626-7963
2 LA PALOMA PLACE COME SEE this beautiful home on large corner lot. 3 bdrms/ 1 ¾ bathsOversized 2 car garage, RV access, lg backyard. (N on Garden/W on La Paloma) # 98182 $178,500 HOST: JAMES DODSON
www.remax.com www.roswellnmhouses.com 800-256-6738 • 622-7191 110 E. Country Club Road
SO AFFORDABLE IN NE….1489 SF, 3/2/2 near schools. Updated kitchen, all appl. Ref A/C Lg. fam. Rm/4th Bdr. Recent metal roof, tiled floors. Only $108,000. #97614 CALL: ADELLE
2818 N. ELM
$129,500 96 DOGWOOD
ENCHANTING & COZY are great descriptions for this sweet 3 bedroom, 2 bath bungalow. Tiled throughout, darling galley kitchen, large detached storage building. Front patio has secured wrought iron entrance & floor plan makes amazingly practical use of space. This sparkling gem has a charm factor of “10”.
$$$ REDUCED $$$
COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS FINEST! Well designed brick home on 5 acres mol. 3 BR, 2-1/2 bath with oversized garage & shop Tile & wood flooring, granite countertops, custom cabinets, Lenox heat pump, custom wood blinds, gas fireplace & more. Very nice natural landscaping with pond.
Properties Priced to Sell!
Taylor & Taylor Realtors® Ltd.
2607 N. Kentucky #2 412 N. Lea 3659 Spring River Rd 2724 Dusty Miller Rd 1901 W. Walnut 1310 W. Fourth 2610 Gaye Drive
$119,000 $ 74,500 $269,000 $145,000 $118,500 $189,900 $345,000
400 W. Second Roswell, NM 88201 • (575) 622-1490 • 1-800-687-0444
PM 30 3: 2
1702 W. THIRD PRICE REDUCED Many updates since last open house!!! New tile, refaced cabinets, new paint in this charming NW home with golf course view! #97832 HOSTESS: KAREN MENDENHALL
ABOVE PAR! Enjoy space & light in lovely 3-4 bedroom, 3 bath home. Amenities include triple garage, high ceilings, crown molding, huge master en-suite, golf course! Price cut $20k! #97571 CALL: CHERYLE
Neat and clean 3 BR home with new paint, carpet, kitchen and bath vinyl. New trim paint and screen doors. Seller will finance, call for details. MLS#98200
Two living areas, 3 BR, 2 baths and 2 car garage. Kitchen appliances remain and washer and dryer too. A plus is the 384 sq ft workshop. Double gate for RV entrance. MLS#98040
PM 30 3: 2
2801 S. EISENHOWER MOVE IN READY – 3/2/2 with a large utility room, on 2.20 acres with nice barn, corrals, tack room, and 30 pecan trees. PRICE REDUCED! COME SEE! #97933 $159,000 HOSTESS: DEAN DAY
CAPITAN VIEW SUBDIVISION BUILD YOUR DREAM HOMEPANORAMIC VIEWS! 5 lots located near the city. Pecan Orchard across the paved roads. Electricity/phone to property. CALL: SHIRLEY
SPRAWLING YARD! Updated corner 3/2/3 home, on fenced double lot! Light, bright, clean. Office, envious shop, spacious kitchen, great storage! Only $110,000 #98198 CALL: CHERYLE
COUNTRY PROPERTY, two separate properties on one acre, 4 BR, 2 ½ baths, spacious, laminate flooring and tile. Back house 2 BR, 1 bath, dbl pane windows. #97836 $135,000 CALL: CONNIE
G IN ST I L
NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage single family home in exclusive La Placita. Will be completed early March. Buy now and pick carpet, tile and colors. #98132 $192,500 CALL: CHUCK
D2 Sunday, February 12, 2012
Roswell Daily Record Legals
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 2012
NOTICE TO BIDDERS CITY OF ROSWELL
Wool Bowl Softball Complex Improvements
The City of Roswell requests sealed bids/proposals until 2:00 p.m. MONDAY, MARCH 5, 2012 in the Council Chambers at City Hall, Roswell, New Mexico for the above items. Specifications may be obtained by contacting NPSR Architects, 606 West Pierce St., Carlsbad, NM 88220, 575.885.4775 unless stated otherwise.
Notice is hereby given that the City Council reserves the right to reject any or all bids/proposals received and in case of ambiguity or lack of clearness, the right to determine the best bid/proposal, or, to reject the same and to waive irregularities and technicalities. CITY SEAL
/s/ DAVE KUNKO Purchasing Director
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 2012 REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL NMMI # 2011/12-05
GARAGE SALES 002. Northeast ESTATE SALE, February 18-19 at 3008 Barcelona. Couches, bedroom sets, recliners, end tables, lamps.
004. Southeast 1310 SE Main, Old Flower Shop, Fri-Sun. Indoor garage sale. Movies, electronics, tools, clothes, tables, heaters, bikes, etc.
ANNOUNCEMENTS 015. Personals Special Notice
025. Lost and Found
LOST GERMAN short hair pointer, reward for positive identification, call 626-8887 with any information. Found light brown male Chihuahua mix near Garden & Mescalero call 575-703-0506
HOMEWOOD FARMS 11800 5850 ROAD MONTROSE, COLORADO 81401
030. Education & Instructions
TUTOR Algebra HS & College. Specialize with visual learners. 627-7155 ALLIED HEALTH career training- Attend college 100% online . Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com
FILL OUT OUR SURVEY & YOU COULD WIN A 42” TV OR $450 CASH! ENTER AT: PULSERESEARCH .COM/RDR
045. Employment Opportunities
Plant, cultivate and harvest vegetables: onions, beans and corn. Thin hoe and weed row crops using hand implements, walking fields in hot weather, irrigate land to provide sufficient moisture for crop growth; mix spray solutions and spray crops. Attach and adjust plow, fertilizer application and harvestor to tractor and drive it to plow, fertilize and harvest crops. May adjust and maintain farm machinery. This position is Temporary, 01 opening job, full time, from 02/19/2012 to 11/30/2012. $10.48 per hour. Employer guarantees to offer employment for a minimum of three-fourths of the workdays of the total specified period. Work tools, supplies, and equipment will be provided without cost to the worker; housing will be provided without cost to workers, including U.S. workers who
045. Employment Opportunities
cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the workday; expenses for subsistence and transportation to the worksite will be provided or paid by employer, with payment to be made no later than completion of 50% of the work contract. Apply for this job at the nearest Colorado Labor & Employment office, Tel. (970) 249-7783 using job order number CO5426022 Now forming classes for Treatment Foster Parents Free training Pick up Applications at La Familia Mental Health 200 W. Hobbs Roswell, NM 88203 or Call 575-623-1220 for more information.
LA FAMILIA Mental Health dba Agape Family Services is now accepting applications for Treatment Coordinator. Bachelor’s Degree in Human Services, Social Work, or related field. Must have excellent computer or communication skills, 2 years experience in Treatment Foster Care. Fax Resume to 575-623-1240 or pick up application at 200 W. Hobbs, Roswell, NM.
045. Employment Opportunities Journeyman/Apprentice Electrician Accepting confidential applications for Industrial, Commercial & Agricultural experience preferred. Will consider all applications. Pay DOE plus Benefits. 575-734-5111
Juan Becerra, John Craycraft, Desaray Barraza, Laura Hernandez
The above named person(s) are hereby notified that the household goods, wares and merchandise left by them in storage with UFO SPACE STORAGE company will be sold or disposed by said company on February 17, 2012 at 10:00 am, if not claimed by February 16, 2012 at 10:00 A.M. Silent bids will be taken at 3612 S. Main St. beginning on February 16, 2012 at 1:00 pm. We have the option to refuse any bid. The public sale is to satisfy the lien for said storage of said household goods, wares and merchandise together with incidental and proper charges pertaining thereto including the reasonable expenses of this sale as allowed by the state of New Mexico.
UFO SPACE STORAGE
CHAVES COUNTY THREE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS District 2 District 3 District 4 ONE COUNTY CLERK ONE COUNTY TREASURER
That the Primary Election shall be for the purpose of permitting the Democratic Party and the Republican Party to nominate candidates for the following offices: FEDERAL OFFICES
ONE UNITED STATES SENATOR
ONE UNITED STATES REPRESENTATIVES District 2: Bernalillo county precinct 93; Catron county; Chaves county; Cibola county; De Baca county; Dona Ana county; Eddy county; Grant county; Guadalupe county; Hidalgo county; Lea county; Lincoln county; Luna county; McKinley county precincts 26, 27, 29 and 30; Otero county; Roosevelt county precincts 3 through 6, 10, 11, 19 and all of 2 except for Census tabulation block 350410002001111; Sierra county; Socorro county; and Valencia county precincts 1 through 5, 7 through 15, 17 through 21, 23 through 27, 29 through 35, 37 through 41 and all of 36 except for Census Tabulation block 350611973031019 as defined in the Final Judgment and Order in the matter of Egolf, et al. v. Duran, et al., First Judicial District Court cause No. D-101-CV-2011-02942 (consolidated).
SIX-YEAR TERM TWO-YEAR TERM
ONE JUDGE OF THE COURT OF APPEALS
FOUR MEMBERS OF THE STATE SENATE Districts 27,32,33 AND 42as defined in the Final Judgment and order issued by the court in the matter of Egolf, et al. v. Duran, et al., First Judicial District Court cause no. D-101-CV-2011-02942 (consolidated). ONE JUDICIAL DISTRICT JUDGE 5th Judicial District, Division 9
ONE DISTRICT ATTORNEY District 5
COUNTY OFFICES FOUR-YEAR TERM FOUR-YEAR TERM FOUR-YEAR TERM FOUR-YEAR TERM FOUR-YEAR TERM
Declarations of candidacy by pre-primary convention designation and nominating petitions for the office of United States senator, United States representative, and judge of the Court of Appeals shall be filed with the Secretary of State on Tuesday, February 14, 2012 between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of retention for one justice of the Supreme Court and two judges of the Court of Appeals for retention and one judge of the Court of Appeals for the General Election shall be filed with the Secretary of State on Tuesday, June 26, 2012 between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of candidacy and nominating petitions for state representatives and state senators in multi-county legislative districts, district judges, district attorneys, public education commissioners and public regulation commissioners shall be filed with the Secretary of State on Tuesday, March 20, 2012, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of candidacy and nominating petitions for the one Bernalillo county metropolitan court judge and state representatives and state senators in legislative districts wholly within one county or composed of only one county shall be filed with the respective county clerk on Tuesday, March 20, 2012, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of candidacy and filing fees or, in lieu thereof, pauper statements for the Catron, Lincoln, and Roosevelt county probate judges shall be filed with the respective county clerk on Tuesday, March 20, 2012, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of candidacy and nominating petitions for the Dona Ana county magistrate judge, division three, Lea county magistrate judge, division four, San Juan county magistrate judge, division four, and Taos county magistrate judge, division two shall be filed with the respective county clerk on Tuesday, March 20, 2012, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of candidacy and filing fees or, in lieu thereof, pauper statements for all other elective county offices shall be filed with the respective county clerk on Tuesday, March 20, 2012, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
STATE, DISTRICT AND METROPOLITAN OFFICES
TO FILL UNEXPIRED TERM FOUR YEAR TERM
TO FILL UNEXPIRED TERM FOUR-YEAR TERM
TWO MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC EDUCATION COMMISSION FOUR-YEAR TERM District 8: composed of Bernalillo county precincts 551 and 552; Chaves county precincts 1 through 7, 9 through 16, 21 through 25, 31 through 36, 41 through 47, 51, 52, 61 through 63, 71 through 73, 81 through 85, 90 through 94 and 101 through 103; De Baca county; Guadalupe county; Lincoln county; Mora county; Otero county precincts 2 through 40; San Miguel county; Socorro county precinct 12; and Torrance county, as enumerated in laws of 2011, 1st Special Session, Chapter 4, Section 13. FOUR-YEAR TERM District 9: composed of Chaves county precinct 104; Curry county; Eddy county; Harding county; Lea county; Quay county; Roosevelt county; and Union county, as enu-
Declarations of candidacy and nominating petitions for candidates who seek, but fail to receive pre-primary convention designation for a statewide office or the office of United States representative or United States senator shall be filed with the Secretary of State either ten days following the date of the pre-primary convention or on Tuesday, March 20, 2012 between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of intent to be a write-in candidate for the offices of United States representative, members of the legislature representing multi-county districts, district judges, district attorneys, public regulation commissioners, public education commissioners, and statewide offices shall be filed with the Secretary of State on March 20, 2012 between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Declarations of intent to be a write-in candidate for the Dona Ana county magistrate judge, division three, Lea county magistrate judge, division four, San Juan county magistrate judge, division four, and Taos county magistrate judge, division two shall be filed with the respective county clerk on Tuesday, March 20, 2012, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
No state convention for designating Primary Election candidates shall be held later than Sunday, March 18, 2012.
Certificates of designation of Primary Election candidates shall be filed by political parties with the Secretary of State no later than 5:00 p.m. on the first Tuesday succeeding the state convention.
The Presidential Primary Election shall be held on the same date as the Primary Election in the State of New Mexico, June 5, 2012.
The Presidential Primary Election shall be conducted and canvassed along with and in the manner provided by law for the conduct and canvassing of the Primary Election. DONE AT THE EXECUTIVE OFFICE THIS 30th DAY OF JANUARY 2012
WITNESS MY HAND AND THE GREAT SEAL OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO SUSANA MARTINEZ GOVERNOR
Invitation to Proposal may be secured free of charge at the NMMI, Office of the Chief Financial Officer, 101 West College Blvd., Roswell, NM 88201. The Board of Regents reserves the right to reject any and all proposals and to waive all technicalities or informalities in the proposal.
DIANNA J. DURAN SECRETARY OF STATE
DONE THIS 31ST DAY OF JANUARY 2012 RHODA C. COAKLEY,CHAVES COUNTY CLERK ATTEST: STEPHANIE DE LOS SANTOS AMARO, BUREAU OF ELECTIONS CHIEF
Board of Regents New Mexico Military Institute By: /s/ Stephen D. Paternoster
Secretary/Treasurer Jesse F. Eckel
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 2012 NOTICE TO BIDDERS CITY OF ROSWELL
NOTICE OF SALE TO SATISFY LIEN
Pursuant to the Primary Election Law, NMSA 1978, Sections 1-8-10 to -52 (1969, as amended through 2009), and the Presidential Primary Act, NMSA 1978, Sections 1-15A-1 to -11 (1977, as amended through 2011), I, Susana Martinez, Governor of the State of New Mexico, by virtue of the authority vested in me, do hereby issue the following proclamation:
That a Primary Election shall be applicable to the following political parties: the Democratic Party and the Republican Party; and
COSTURERA CON experiencia personas con buena experencia solamente. Solicite en persona a 514 W. 2nd St. Sueldo determinado por experencia.
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 5, 12, 2012
merated in laws of 2011, 1st Special Session, Chapter 4, Section 14.
That a Primary Election is called to be held throughout the State of New Mexico and in each county and precinct thereof on June 5, 2012;
Are You customer oriented, drug free, ready to start a new career in the food service industry? Come by Schlotzsky’s between 9am & 11am. No phone calls please!!
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 19, 2012 PRIMARY ELECTION PROCLAMATION
045. Employment Opportunities
Sealed Proposals in triplicate will be received until 2:00 p.m., on 2 March 2012, at the Office of the Chief Financial Officer, New Mexico Military Instutute, Roswell, New Mexico for the following:
NOTICE OF REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
Qualifications-based competitive sealed proposals for design profession services will be received by the Contracting Agency, City of Roswell, for RFP No. 12-005. The Contracting Agency is requesting proposals for professional engineering services for CDBG Project # 10-C-NR-I-04-G-38: Aircraft Hangar Extension. This project consists of an extension to Hangar 1083 to accommodate wide bodied aircraft. This extension also needs to take into consideration related improvements to the air exhaust, heat and air equipment units; wastewater drainage; and related improvements for access to the hangar extension. Proposals will be received at Roswell City Hall, 425 N Richardson, Roswell, NM 88201 or City of Roswell, P.O. Drawer 1838, Roswell, NM 88202-1838 until March 5, 2012 at 2:00 p.m. Copies of the Request for Proposals can be obtained in person at Roswell City Hall, 425 N Richardson, Roswell, NM 88201 or will be mailed upon telephone request to Dave Kunko at (575) 624-6700 or written request to Dave Kunko at address listed above. A Pre-Proposal Conference will not be held. CITY SEAL
/s/ DAVE KUNKO Purchasing Director -----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 19, 2012 Presidential Primary Proclamation
Pursuant to the Primary Election Law, NMSA 1978, Sections 1-8-10 to -52 (1969, as amended through 2009), and the Presidential Primary Act NMSA 1978, sections 1-15A-1 to -11 (1977, as amended through 2011), I, Susana Martinez, Governor of the State of New Mexico, by virtue of the authority vested in me, do hereby issue the following proclamation.
That the Presidential Primary Election shall be held on the same date as the Primary election is held in the State of New Mexico, on the fifth day of June, 2012; and
That the Presidential Primary Election shall be conducted and canvassed along with and in the manner provided by law for conducting and canvassing the Primary Election.
Done at the Executive Office this 30th day of January, 2012. Attest:
Witness my hand and the Great Seal of the Great State of New Mexico Dianna J. Duran Secretary of State Susana Martinez Governor By:
RHODA C. COAKLEY, CHAVES COUNTY CLERK STEPHANIE DE LOS SANTOS AMARO, BUREAU OF ELECTIONS CHIEF
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 19, 2012
Proclamación de la Elección Primaria Presidencial
Conforme a la Ley de Elección Primaria, NMSA 1978, de las secciones 1-8-10 a la -52 (1969, enmendado hasta el año 2009), y la ley de elección Primaria Presidencial NMSA 1978, de las secciones 1-15A-1 a la -11 (1977, enmendado hasta el año 2011), yo, Susana Martinez, Gobernador del Estado de Nuevo México, en virtud de la autoridad que la ley me otorga, por la presente expido la proclamación a continuación.
Que la Elección Primaria Presidencial se lleve a cabo en la misma fecha en la que se lleva a cabo la Elección Primaria en el Estado de Nuevo México, el día cinco de Junio del 2012; y
Que la Elección Primaria Presidencial y el escrutinio de dicha elección se lleve a cabo en la fecha y manera que dispone la ley para llevar a cabo la elección y el escrutinio de la Elección. Expedida en la Oficina del Ejecutivo este día 30 de Enero 2012 Doy Fe:
En testimonio de lo cual pongo firma el Gran Sello del Estado de Nuevo México Dianna J. Duran Secretaria de Estado Susana Martinez Gobernador BY:
RHODA C. COAKLEY, ESCRIBANA DE CONDADO DE CHAVES STEPHANIE DE LOS SANTOS AMARO, PRINCIPAL DE DEPARTMENTO DE ELECCIONES
Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District Fieldman/Equipment Operator Position
Description: Fieldman/Equipment operator position. Employee will be expected to maintain water meters, maintain records, collect water samples, assist in plugging water wells, and operate equipment that includes backhoe, farm tractor, front-end loader, drilling rig, and mud pump.
Working Conditions: Tasks are usually performed outdoors and requires work in all types of weather. Candidate must be able to lift and carry 100 pounds, walk on uneven terrain, and climb 40 ft. mast on the drilling rig. Requirements: Current NM drivers’ license, with CDL, or ability to obtain CDL within six months of start date. Education: Equivalent to 12th grade level or higher, with at least three years of work experience in related field. Benefits: Include paid vacation and sick leave, health insurance, life insurance and retirement. Salary: Salary range $33,000 to $40,000
Successful Candidate: Must undergo and pass an alcohol and drug screening test prior to employment; provide an abstract of driving record and complete a probationary period of 12 months.
Applications may be picked up at the office of PVACD, 2303 East Second, Roswell, New Mexico, between the hours of 8:00 am - 12:00 pm and 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm, Monday through Friday. No telephone calls, electronic, or facsimile requests will be accepted. Applications must be completed and returned to the PVACD office no later than 4:00 pm, Friday, February 17, 2012.
045. Employment Opportunities
045. Employment Opportunities
Supported Employment Specialist Counseling Associates, Inc. is currently seeking qualified individual to fill the position of Supported Employment Specialist. Requirements include experience working with severely mentally ill population, knowledge of the business community for job development, placement. BA or BS degree in business or social services required. Please send Resume to: Counseling Associates, Inc Attention Human Resources PO Box 1978 Roswell, NM 88202
BEGIN A rewarding career as a Comfort Keeper. We are currently looking for people to provide in-home, non-medical, homemaker/ personal care services for our clients. Varied shifts are available. Stop by our office at 1410 South Main to complete an application.
VENDORS WANTED Clovis Lions Club is now accepting vendor applications for The Spring Gun & Knife Show March 31 & April 1 Clovis Civic Center 8 Foot Tables - $35 575-760-1379 BEE HIVE Homes Roswell accepting applications for weekend Chef. We provide the best in-home assisted living care to seniors. Bring background check to 2903 N. Washington Ave. Join a dynamic team in providing SE New Mexico with home health care at its very best. Locksmith/Alarm Tech trainee needed experience preferred. Allied Key 610 N. Main. REQUISITION# 104221 PRODUCTION WORKERS -Production workers needed. Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am and 11:am 02/08/12 to 02/14/12 at 515 N Virginia, Roswell NM 88201. Competitive salary and benefits. No phone calls will be accepted. AA/EEO EMPLOYER M/F/D/V
PT DISHWASHER needed, weekends are required. Apply in person @ 1301 W. Country Club Rd. No phone calls accepted. The primary function is to assist and lead all assigned students in acquiring the job competencies that are delineated in the course Training Achievement Record (TAR) as developed by the National Office of Job Corps. The instructor will administer a standard-based training program in accordance with the Center's Career Development Services System Plan. The instructor will teach students the technical skills as well as employability and job retention skills needed to complete the Culinary Arts program. A college degree or trade certificate in the Culinary Arts field is required plus three years field experience. Teaching experience is preferred. A valid State Drivers License is required to transport students to field trips.
Interested and qualified individuals are encouraged to apply. For consideration, forward letter of interest and updated resume to: Mary Gonzalez Human Resources Manager Roswell Job Corps Center 57 G. Street Roswell, NM 88203 Email:
Facsimile: 575-347-7491 An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V
045. Employment Opportunities
Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR Busy Medical office seeking CMA must have at least 2 years experience in medical field. You must have excellent communication skills, be able to multi-task, and work well under pressure. Part time receptionist needed must have a great personality with excellent customer service skills bilingual is a must. Please mail your resume to Post Office Box 2247 Roswell, NM 88202.
THE ROSWELL Daily Record is now accepting applications for the position of: OUTSIDE SALES The ideal candidate must possess excellent customer service skills, superior organizational skills a self-starter and strong work ethic. Experience or background in advertising also helpful. Must be computer literate. This is a full time position. Interested Applicants please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Vonnie Fischer, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! EXCITING OPPORTUNITY for medical assistant. Excellent wages with benefit package. Full and part time available. Call 575-520-2788 during business hours, 7am-4pm or inquire at email@example.com TEMPORARY JOBS for 1 Ranch worker. Needed to care for and feed cattle and horses. Mow, bail hay, weld, build fences. $9.88/hr, 6 days a week, housing available and equipment provided. 3/1/12 through 12-1-12. Transportation reimbursed if necessary when 50% of job is completed. W. Staley, Weston, TX. Apply for this job at the state workforce agency using job listing number TX3111652.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 12, 19, 2012 PROCLAMACIÓN PARA LA ELECCIÓN PRIMARIA
Según la Ley de Elección Primaria, NMSA 1978, de la secciones 1-8-10 a la -52 (1969, enmendado hasta el año 2009), y el Acta Presidencial Primaria, NMSA 1978, de la secciones 1-15A-1 a la -11 (1977, enmendado hasta el año 2011), yo, Susana Martinez, Gobernadora del Estado de Nuevo México, por virtud de la autoridad otorgada a mí, por la presente emito la siguiente proclamación:
Que una elección primaria es, y se llevara a cabo en el Estado de Nuevo México y en cada condado y precinto del mismo el 5 de Junio del 2012;
Que la elección primaria será aplicada a los siguientes partidos políticos: el Partido Demócrata y el Partido Republicano; y
Que la elección primaria deberá hacerse con el propósito de permitir al Partido Demócrata y al Partido Republicano nominar candidatos para los siguientes cargos: CARGOS FEDERALES
UN SENADOR PARA EL SENADO DE LOS ESTADOS UNIDOS
TERMINO DE SEIS AÑOS
UN REPRESENTANTES PARA EL CONGRESO DE LOS ESTADOS UNIDOS Distrito 2: Precintos del condado de Bernalillo 93; condado de Catron; condado de Chaves; condado de Cibola; condado de De Baca; condado de Doña Ana; condado de Eddy; condado de Grant; condado de Guadalupe; condado de Hidalgo; condado de Lea; condado de Lincoln; condado de Luna; precintos del condado de McKinley 26, 27, 29 y 30; condado de Otero; precintos del condado de Roosevelt 3 al 6, 10, 11, 19 y todos los 2, excepto por el bloc de la tabulación del censo 350410002001111; condado de Sierra, condado de Socorro, y precintos del condado de Valencia 1 al 5, 7 al 15, 17 al 21, 23 al 27, 29 al 35, 37 al 41 y todo de precinto de 36 excepto por el bloc por la tabulación del censo 350611973031019 como definido en la Sentencia Final y Orden en el asunto de Egolf, et al. v. Duran, et al., Primer Distrito de la Judicial, causa Numero Corte D-101-CV-2011-02942 (consolidado).
TERMINO DE DOS AÑOS
DIEZ JUECES DEL DISTRITO JUDICIAL
5th Distrito Judicial Distrito 5
Applebee’s Now hiring EXPERIENCED LINE COOKS. To apply go to amrestjobs.com
PT Bus Driver/Maintenance Must have experience. Applicant must bring copy of driving record to be considered for employment. Apply @ 1301 W. Country Club. No phone calls accepted.
SPEECH LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST POSITONS FOR SCHOOL DISTRICTS BIRTH TO THREE PROGRAMS IN NM & TX SEEKING CERTIFIED SLPs, CLINICAL FELLOWS AND SLPAs. EXCELLENT PAY, HEALTH INSURANCE, RELOCATION ASSISTANCE. FT & PT.
SLP COORDINATOR 65K TO 80K DEPENDING ON EXP. CONTACT LINDA @ 575-626-8558 SOUTHEAST NM Community Action Corporation Roswell Head Start Program is accepting applications for:
Head Start Site Supervisor ~ $16.00 $20.64 (DOQ) (Position is in Carlsbad) Family Services Assistants ~ $9.74 Teacher Assistant ~ $9.74 Substitutes (Teacher Asst. & Cook Asst.) ~ $8.82 !!! 4 DAY WORK WEEK (Mon-Thurs)!!!
WORK SCHEDULE PER HEAD START CALENDAR REVIEW DEADLINE ~ FEBRUARY 21, 2012 POSITION WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL FILLED Review job description & work schedule at the Department of Workforce Solutions at 2110 S. Main, Roswell, NM SNMCAC is an EEOE
Corizon, provider of health services for the New exico Department of Corrections, has an excellent opportunity at Roswell Correctional Center for an experienced Dental Assistant or recent graduate of dental assisting program. Eight (8) hours per week on Friday available. Corizon offers excellent compensation. Please call: Chrystal Whitney, RN Admin. 575-625-3150 or Quick apply @ www.corizonhealth.com EOE/AAP/DTR
AUTOMOTIVE-HEAVY EQUIPMENT MECHANIC/OPERATORLincoln County Road Department. The applicant is responsible for a wide range of gasoline engine, diesel engine, and heavy equipment inspection and repair. The applicant must be certified as a Gasoline and Diesel Heavy Equipment Mechanic; a clean driving record; no felony convictions; and preferably possess a valid New Mexico Drivers License Class A. Position has excellent health and retirement benefits. Starting wage is $25,332.32 per year ($12.1790 hrly), advancing to $26,599.04 ($12.7880 hrly) after 6 months in the position. Primary work location will be the Capitan area. Obtain application and job description from Billie-Jo Guevara at 575/648-2385 ext. 100. Applications accepted until 5:00 P.M., Monday, February 27, 2012. Equal Opportunity Employer.
PARA LLENAR EL TERMINO NO VENCIDO TERMINO DE CUATRO ANOS
DOS MIEMBROS DE LA COMISION DE EDUCACION PUBLICA TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS Distrito 8: compuesto de los precintos del condado de Bernalillo 551 y 552; los precintos del condado de Chaves 1 al 7, 9 al 16, 21 al 25, 31 al 36, 41 al 47, 51, 52, 61 al 63, 71 al 73, 81 al 85, 90 al 94 y 101 al 103; condado de De Baca; condado de Guadalupe; condado de Lincoln; condado de Mora; precintos del condado de Otero 2 al 40; condado de San Miguel; precintos del condado de Socorro 12; y condado de Torrance, como enumerados en las leyes del 2011, Primera Sesión Especial, Capitulo 4, Sección 13. TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS Distrito 9: compuesto del precinto del condado de Chaves 104; condado de Curry; condado de Eddy; condado de Harding; condado de Lea; condado de Quay; condado de Roosevelt; y condado de Union, como enumerado en las leyes del 2011, Primera Sesión Especial, Capitulo 4, Sección
TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS TERMINO DE CUATRO AÑOS
Declaraciones de candidatura por designación de convención pre-primaria y peticiones de nominación para elegir el cargo de senador de los Estados Unidos, representante de los Estados Unidos, y juez de la corte de apelaciones deben ser presentadas con la Secretaria del Estado el Martes, 14 de Febrero del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
Declaraciones de retención para un juez de la Corte Suprema y dos jueces de la corte de apelaciones para retención y un juez de la corte de apelaciones para la Elección General deberá presentarse con la Secretaria de Estado el Martes, 26 de Junio del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
Declaraciones de candidatura y peticiones nominado de postulación para distritos legislativos de condados múltiples, jueces del distrito, procuradores del distrito, comisionados de educación pública y comisionados de regulación pública deben ser presentadas con la Secretaria del Estado el Martes, 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m. Declaraciones de candidatura y peticiones nominados de postulación para el juez de la corte metropolitana del Condado de Bernalillo y los distritos legislativos localizados enteramente dentro de un condado o compuesto de solo un condado deben ser presentadas al respectivo escribano del condado el Martes 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
Declaraciones de candidatura y peticiones de postulación para candidatos quienes buscan, pero no reciben designación de convención pre-primaria para un puesto a nivel estatal o el puesto de representante de los Estados Unidos o Senador de los Estados Unidos, deben ser presentadas con la Secretaria del Estado, ya sea diez días después de la fecha de la convención pre-primaria o el Martes, 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
Declaraciones con el propósito de un voto para un candidato no oficial para los puestos de representante de los Estados Unidos, miembros de la legislatura que representa a los distritos múltiples-condado, jueces de distrito, procuradores del distrito, comisionados de regulación pública, comisionados de educación pública y puestos a nivel estatal deben ser presentadas con la Secretaria del Estado el 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
Declaraciones con el propósito de un voto para un candidato no oficial para juez magistrado del condado de Dona Ana, división tres, juez magistrado del condado de Lea, división cuatro, juez magistrado del condado de San Juan, división cuatro, juez magistrado del condado de Taos, división dos, deben ser presentadas con el respectivo escribano del condado el Martes, 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m. Ninguna convención del estado para designar candidatos se hará después del Domingo, 18 de Marzo del 2012.
Certificados de designación de candidatos de la elección primaria deben ser presentados por los partidos políticos con la Secretaria del Estado a más tardar a las 5:00 p.m. del primer Martes posterior a la convención del estado.
La elección presidencial primaria se llevará a cabo con la misma fecha que la elección primaria del Estado de Nuevo México el día 5 de Junio del 2012.
Que la elección primaria deberá ser conducida y convocada al igual que y de la misma manera prevista por la ley para conducir y convocar la elección primaria. Expedida en la Oficina del Ejecutivo este día 30 de Enero 2012
En testimonio de lo cual pongo firma el Gran Sello del Estado de Nuevo México
Susana Martinez Gobernador
CONCESSION STAND Manager approx. 5hrs/day, 5 days a week. Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat. March 28 - May 31. Must pass drug test & background check. Leave message, 622-6983.
PUT GRAPHICS IN YOUR AD! ADD A PICTURE OF YOUR PET, YOUR HOUSE, YOUR CAR, YOUR COMPANY’S LOGO!
E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM
HIRING IMMEDIATELY live-in home health caregiver needed. Some travel involved. Send resume with picture to: firstname.lastname@example.org
FULL TIME Forensic Therapist needed for the Roswell location. Must be licensed by the State of NM. Position requirements and duties will be discussed at the time of interview. Please submit resume to mlopez@ forensictherapyservices.com
LEGAL/LAW ENFORCEMENT, PART-TIME. Sign-on bonus up to $20K. Great pay/benefits. Elite police/security training. Retirement. Call Mon-Fri (800) 354-9627 ADVERTISE YOUR DRIVER JOBS in 33 New Mexico newspapers for only $100. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 288,000 readers. Call this newspaper to place your ad or log onto www.nmpress.org for more information.
045. Employment Opportunities
MJG CORPORATION is currently accepting applications for a Maintenance person. General knowledge in basic building repairs and equipment. Fill out job application and job history at 204 W 4th. St. Roswell, NM 88201 or call 575-622-8711.
AUTOMOTIVE INSTRUCTOR Full time with benefits. The primary function of the Automotive Instructor is to assist and lead all assigned students in acquiring the job competencies that are delineated in the course Training Achievement Record (TAR) as developed by the National Office of Job Corps. The instructor will administer a standard-based training program in accordance with the Center’s Career Development Services System Plan. The instructor will teach students the technical skills as well as employability and job retention skills needed to complete the program. A degree or trade certificate in the Automobile field is required plus three years field experience. Teaching experience is preferred. ACADEMIC AND TECHNICAL INSTRUCTOR Substitute The primary function is to follow lesson plans according to the Academic or Technical Instructor’s instruction. Days and hours may vary and must be available to work between the hours of 8:00 am and 4:00 pm. , Monday through Friday. Must have some college credits and/or experience in the fields of health, electrical, facilities, painting, culinary arts, security. Teaching experience is preferred. Please submit a resume to Roswell Job Corps Center, 57 G Street, Roswell, NM 88203 or email to
Career Opportunities, Inc. is an EEO/AD/DV employer
OFICINAS DEL CONDADO
CONDADO DE CHAVES TRES COMISIONADOS DEL CONDADO Distrito 2 Distrito 3 Distrito 4 UN ESCRIBANO DEL CONDADO UN TESORERO DEL CONDADO
045. Employment Opportunities
DENTAL ASSISTANT Part Time
Declaraciones de candidatura y cuotas de registro o, en su lugar, declaraciones de indigencia para todos los cargos electivos deben ser presentadas con el escribano del condado el Martes, 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 am. y 5:00 p.m.
PARA LLENAR EL TÉRMINO NO VENCIDO
UNO PROCURADORES DE DISTRITO
Experienced Seamstress/ Alterations persons needed...ONLY persons that are well experienced need to apply in person to 514 W. 2nd St. pay determined by experiance.
045. Employment Opportunities
Declaraciones de candidatura y peticiones de postulación para el juez magistrado del condado de Dona Ana, división tres, juez magistrado del condado de Lea, división cuatro, juez magistrado del condado de San Juan, división cuatro, y juez magistrado del condado de Taos, división dos, deben ser presentadas con el respectivo escribano del condado el Martes, 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
CUATRO MIEMBROS DEL SENADO DEL ESTADO TERMINO DE CUATRO ANOS Distritos 27,32,33 Y 42 como se define en la Sentencia Final y Orden emitida por la corte en el asunto de Egolf, et al. v. Duran, et al., Primer Distrito de la Corte Judicial, causa número D-101-CV-2011-02942 (consolidado). 5to Distrito Judicial, División 9
045. Employment Opportunities
Declaraciones de candidatura y cuotas de registro o, en su lugar, declaraciones de indigencia el juez asuntos sucesorios del Condado de Catron, Lincoln, y Roosevelt deben ser presentadas con el respectivo de escribano del condado el Martes, 20 de Marzo del 2012, entre las horas de 9:00 a.m. y 5:00 p.m.
OFICINAS DEL ESTADO, DISTRITO, Y METROPOLITANO
UN JUEZ DE LA CORTE DE APELACIONES
Sunday, February 12, 2012
Dianna J. Duran Secretaria de Estado
RHODA C. COAKLEY, ESCRIBANA DE CONDADO DE CHAVES DOY FE: STEPHANIE DE LOS SANTOS AMARO, PRINCIPAL DE DEPARTMENTO DE ELECCIONES
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish January 22, 29, February 5, 12, 2012 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP, v.
NESTOR J. QUINONEZ, PECOS VALLEY VINEYARD, LLC, THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF NESTOR QUINONEZ, IF ANY, ADRIANA GUERRERO AND THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ADRIANA GUERRERO, IF ANY, Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Special Master will on February 16, 2012 at 10:00 AM, the West steps entrance of the Chaves County Courthouse, 400 N. Virginia, sell and convey to the highest bidder for cash all the right, title, and interest of the above-named defendants in and to the following described real estate located in said County and State: Lot 18, Block 6 of PECOS VALLEY VILLAGE SUBDIVISION, in the City of Roswell, County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, as shown on the official plat recorded August 13, 1980 in Plat Book H, Page 21, Real Property Records of Chaves County, New Mexico.
The address of the real property is 64 East Byrne Street, Roswell, NM 88203. Plaintiff does not represent or warrant that the stated street address is the street address of the described property; if the street address does not match the legal description, then the property being sold herein is the property more particularly described above, not the property located at the street address; any prospective purchaser at the sale is given notice that it should verify the location and address of the property being sold. Said sale will be made pursuant to the judgment entered on December 27, 2011 in the above entitled and numbered cause, which was a suit to foreclose a mortgage held by the above Plaintiff and wherein Plaintiff was adjudged to have a lien against the above-described real estate in the sum of $56,443.46 plus interest from October 20, 2011 to the date of sale at the rate of 7.000% per annum, the costs of sale, including the Speical Master’s fee, publication costs, and Plaintiff’s costs expended for taxes, insurance, and keeping the property in good repair. Plaintiff has the right to bid at such sale and submit its bid verbally or in writing. The Plaintiff may apply all or any part of its judgment to the purchase price in lieu of cash. At the date and time stated above, the Special Master may postpone the sale to such later date and time as the Special Master may specify. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that this sale may be subject to a bankruptcy filing, a pay off, a reinstatement or any other condition that would casue the cancellation of this sale. Further, if any of these conditions exist, at the time of sale, this sale will be null and void, the successful bidder’s funds shall be returned, and the Special Master and the mortgage giving this notice shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damages. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Plaintiff and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above-described real property subject to rights of redemption.
Jeffrey Lake Special Master Southwest Support Group 20 First Plaza NW, Suite #20 Albuquerque, NM 87102
D4 Sunday, February 12, 2012 045. Employment Opportunities JOB OPENING
The Portales Fire Department, a progressive Fire/EMS service providing Fire Suppression, Rescue, and Paramedic Level Treatment and Transport, is now taking applications for a FULL TIME FIREFIGHTER/EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN. Applicants must be able to perform fire fighting, fire prevention, and emergency medical activities along with maintenance of vehicles, equipment and facilities. Requirements: High School Diploma or equivalent; at least 18 years of age; current NM driver's license, or eligible to obtain one; current New Mexico EMT-Basic licensure; or EMT-Basic course completion, or currently enrolled in an accredited EMS program; pass physical agility testing; and an oral interview board. Pay dependent on level of EMT licensure: Entry Level, Basic, Intermediate, or Paramedic. Application and Job Description are available at Portales City Hall. Review date is scheduled for Friday, February 17th, 2012 at 5:00 p.m., with the physical agility and oral interview scheduled for Saturday February 25th, 2012 at 8:00 a.m. For further information call City Hall at (575) 356-6662 ext. 1022 or Brenda at the Portales Fire Department (575) 356-4406. City is an EOE. AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-886-7324. NEED CASH? WANTED: BOATS, RV’S, VEHICLES, SPORTING GOODS. HUGE AUCTION, 4/09/12 AT FAIR GROUNDS, T OR C, NM. CALL CLAUD McMILLEN AUCTION CO. 1 888 763-9838 TO CONSIGN AND RECEIVE NATIONAL ADVERTISING TO SELL YOUR BIG TOYS. KYMERA
NEW MEDICAL OFFICE POSITIONS:
As a growing Independent Physicians Office, Kymera and is now seeking Qualified Applicants for:
Certified Medical Assistant: FT & PT Positions – Weekday and/or Eve/weekend Shifts. 1-2 yrs exp working in a medical office. Applicants must possess the ability to work with multiple patients in a high volume office setting, chart preparation familiarity, and have multi-tasking skills. Knowledge of EMR preferred. RN / EMT1: FT & PT Positions Weekday and/or Eve/weekend Shifts. Exp in Family Practice/Internal Medicine required. 2 - 3 years working in a medical office & EMR knowledge preferred. Medical Billing/ Collections: FT - 2-4 yrs Medical Collections & Aging exp required; possess knowledge of EMR systems, communication, critical thinking & people skills. Please Fax resume with cover letter to: HR Mngr 627-9520
Full Charge Bookkeeper for a Regional CPA Firm. Responsibilities include: payroll preparation and reporting, preparing various financial reports and statements and ensuring all financial data is accurate, timely and complete. Knowledge of Microsoft applications, CSA, CBS and QuickBooks required. Immediate opening, opportunity for advancement, excellent pay and benefits package. EOE. E-mail resume to email@example.com. FARMWORKER, 3/15/1211/15/12, Frische Farms, Dumas, TX. 10 temp jobs. Drive trucks/tractors to perform crop/animal duties. Cultivate/plant/harvests grain crops. Maintain/repairs/cleans machinery. Service machinery & make in-field repairs. Precondition/maintain cattle: Monitor birthing of baby calves, hay cattle, haul water, mix feed, monitor health. Put up electric fence. Haul cattle to market. CDL, clean MVR, emplymnt ref req’d. $10/hr, 3/4 work guarantee, tools/equip/housing provided, transportation & subsistence exp reimbursed. Apply at Workforce Solutions, 575. 624.6040. Job #TX3113956. FRESENIUS MEDICAL Care/Southeastern New Mexico Kidney Center is seeking a PCT. Full benefits, 401k, medical, vision, dental. PTO after 6 months. Other company benefits. Open Mon-Sat. Off Sundays.12 hour shifts. Competitive pay. Apply in person at 2801 N. Main St. Suite H.
045. Employment Opportunities
UPS STORE requires retail experience, outstanding customer service skills and a willingness to work hard, competitive wage plus incentives. Submit resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
REFRIGERATION/ RESTAURANT TECH. Must have experience with medium and low temp refrigeration and HVAC. Call (575)734-5111. INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY DIRECTOR
Chaves County is currently seeking an experienced individual for the position of Information Technology Director. Position is responsible for overall planning, organizing, and execution of all IT functions for Chaves County. Salary range: $65,000 -$70,000 plus an excellent benefit package. Chaves County is a drug free employer. All applicants for this position will be required to pass a comprehensive criminal background check and will be subject to post offer, pre-employment drug test. Required applications forms are available at the County's Job Posting Board located in the west wing of the County Administrative Center or by accessing the web site at www.co.chaves.nm.us. Applications may be returned to the County Manager's Suite #180, Chaves County Administrative Center, #1 St. Mary's PL, Roswell, NM 88203 or mailed by closing date to Human Resources, PO Box 1817, Roswell, NM 88202-1817. Applications will be accepted until 5:00 p.m., Monday, February 27, 2012. Chaves County is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
045. Employment Opportunities
HOSPITAL SERVICES Technician I 212-1225-2012-01 United Blood Services is accepting applications for the part-time position of Hospital Services Technician I. Position is responsible under general supervision to deliver and receive shipments, prepare shipping materials and supplies, package shipments and drive company vehicle to make deliveries. High School diploma or GED preferred. Good communication and customer services skills required. Must possess a valid driver’s license, have acceptable driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs, bend, stretch, reach and sit. Drug testing and back ground check are conducted as conditions of employment. Driving, medical environment or warehouse experience preferred. If interested apply at: 3 Grande Ave Plaza, Roswell, NM, 88201 by 2:00pm, February 24, 2012. Please reference #212-1225-2012-01 on form. EOE M/F/D/V
NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800-691-9067 or www.newmexic okids.org. You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 622-9000 and we can help you navigate the system.
FILL OUT OUR SURVEY & YOU COULD WIN A 42” TV OR $450 CASH! ENTER AT: PULSERESEARCH .COM/RDR
JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252 HOUSE CLEANER, reliable, honest, 22 yrs. exp. 623-8563
Slabs, patios, sidewalks, curbing, Rodriguez Const. Since 1974 Lic. 22689. Call 420-0100 Concrete Construction Patios, foundations, driveways & curbing, 317-6058
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
DEPENDABLE PRIVATE Caregiver to the rescue, yrs. of exp. Tina 420-8877
Fence Restoration, new installs, fast quote, lic#367947. BBB Member. 575-840-8395
Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100 M.G. HORIZONS free estimates for installation. Chainlink, wood, metal & block. 575-623-1991
ELM $205 - cord delivered. Fir - $225 - cord delivered. Pecan $330 - cord delivered. You pick up or half cords available. Call 575-420-9751 or 575-420-8447. Graves Farm, 622-1889.
220. Furniture Repair
REPAIR & Refinish furniture. Southwest Woods. 623-0729 or 626-8466 Hrs 7-3pm. Call before you come in case he’s out running errands. Firewood available all year.
225. General Construction
Renovation projects? Need help? No job too big/small. 25 yrs. exp. Qualified in framing, trim carpentry, on-site custom cabinets, painting, sheet rock, drywall, doors, & windows. FREE est. Call Jerry Martin at 910-6898 or 622-8682 Leave Message.
Roswell Daily Record 230. General Repair
CARPENTRY, DRY wall, painting & concrete. We guarantee. 626-2050 I DO small concrete jobs as in sidewalks & driveways. Also tile & painting. 420-9986
PROPERTY CLEANUPS Tear down old bldgs, barns, haul trash, old farm equip. 347-0142/317-7738
270. Landscape/ Lawnwork
WW LAWN Service Property cleanup - Lawn & field mowing - Shrub & hedge trimming - Rock installation & much more. Call Juan, 626-6121. Gardening & much more. Best prices. Call 623-3709 910-3787 Spring Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. CHAVEZ SPRINKLER CO. COMPLETE LANDSCAPING AND SPRINKLER SYSTEM & REPAIRS, ROCK WORK, TREES, SHRUBS, TRACTOR & DUMP TRUCK WORK. FREE ESTIMATES. CALL HECTOR 420-3167
285. Miscellaneous Services THE NEW MEXICO SEED LOAN PROGRAM is available to small businesses owned by individuals with disabilities and provides low interest loans for the purchase of equipment and related supplies needed to expand or start a business. Contact the New Mexico Seed Loan Program at 1-855-891-8295 or www.nmseedloans.org for more information. A low interest loan program of DVR State of New Mexico.
310. Painting/ Decorating FILL OUT OUR SURVEY & YOU COULD WIN A 42” TV OR $450 CASH! ENTER AT: PULSERESEARCH .COM/RDR
TIME TO PAINT? Quality int./ext. painting at affordable prices. Call 637-9108.
Quality Painting! Affordable prices, Sr. Discounts. Mike 910-7012
315. Pest Control
DeathRow Pest Control Residential Pest Specialist. Low Rates. 575-627-2214.
316. Pet Services
MARLA NOW located at 410 N. Atkinson same phone numbers.
340. Radio/ TV’s/ Stereo’s
TELEVISION REPAIR Warranty and Non-warranty. Servicing Roswell & Hobbs every Wednesday. Iridium Electronic Services. Carlsbad, 575-941-2332
BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 625-9924 / 626-4153. Everything from concrete to roof. Interior & exterior. Low prices in this hard economic times. Jay 420-3825
The HollyFrontier Companies Administrative Assistant, Intermediate – Right of Way
BASIC FUNCTION: Performs duties and tasks necessary to support the development and maintenance of the right of way data system. ESSENTIAL JOB DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: (functions considered essential as defined by ADA). Performs daily office responsibilities (i.e., phones, faxes, copying, filing, typing). Maintains right of way files and database. Tracks payments required on right of way agreements. Gathers data related
to pipeline activities (exposure reports, one-call activity, etc) and enters this data into the sharepoint.
Provides administrative support to Manager of Integrity and Right of Way Supervisor. Maintains all Right of Way original documents. Other duties may include some or all of the following: Performs basic and intermediate queries, analysis, and reports from ROW databases. Performs data queries related to tracking expenditures operational expenditures. Supports the distribution of mapping products as required by operational personnel. Creates/Maintains data for permit and governmental submittals. Special assignments or tasks assigned to the employee by their supervisor, as determined from time to time in their sole and complete discretion. EXPERIENCE: A minimum of 3 years of on the job experience required. EDUCATIONAL LEVEL: A minimum of a High School diploma or equivalent is required. REQUIRED SKILLS: Working knowledge of Sharepoint. Ability to apply pre-established guidelines to intermediate level administrative and data entry assignments. Working knowledge of Microsoft products, especially Excel and Word. Organized, effectively manages time, able to prioritize, and take initiative. Ability to perform both technical and administrative clerical assignments. Good problem solving, written and verbal communication and listening skills and the ability to effectively communicate with others, to read and to perform basic mathematical calculations; ability to work independently, cultivate and maintain professional business relationships, multi-task and maintain equanimity under pressure; detail oriented, punctual, dependable and flexible. Works well with employees of all levels in organization. SUPERVISORY/MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITIES: None. WORK CONDITIONS: Office based. PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS: Job conditions require standing, walking, sitting, twisting, stooping, crouching, kneeling, talking or hearing, making visual inspections, making precise hand and finger movements, reaching or grasping, lifting up to 25 lbs, pushing or pulling up to 25 lbs, and climbing up to 8 ft. Ability to operate and drive all assigned company vehicles at company standard insurance rates is essential – inability to maintain standard insurance rates is grounds for dismissal. Valid State driver’s license and proof of insurance required. Please visit us at http://www.hollyfrontier.com/employment-opportunities/ to view and apply for current opportunities with HollyFrontier Corporation. Application must be submitted by 4:00 pm on Thursday February 16, 2012.
All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex or national origin. HollyFrontier Corporation is an EEO / Affirmative Action Employer
HollyFrontier Companies Field Technician BASIC FUNCTION: Master responsibilities for a specified area of transportation and purchasing of producer’s crude oil. Acts as first purchaser of Crude Oil at the tank battery, tests grade and content, and measures purchased amount. Monitors system load and controls flow of crude oil in gathering systems. Conducts measurements and sampling of crude oil, products and natural gas liquids, performs related administrative duties, periodically inspecting equipment and performing maintenance at facilities as required under minimal supervision. Acts as technical expert and lead for less experience staff as required. ESSENTIAL JOB DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: (functions considered essential as defined by ADA). Performs all duties associated with custody transfer operations in accordance with established company policy and procedures for various crude oil, products and natural gas liquids. Prepares run tickets showing measurement, grade and content of purchased crude oil determining purchase price paid to producers. Acts as liaison to producers’ representatives in the field. Oversees or performs periodic equipment inspections and meter calibrations and proving as required. Performs batch-changing operations to ensure effective segregation of various products and crude oils. Performs non-routine maintenance on various facilities as required. May conduct measurement and sample products at terminals or pump stations. Witnesses meter proving operations as company representative. Responds to third party requests to locate underground facilities and inspects the work at completion. Represents the company in measurement and quality analysis disputes. Interfaces with Government representatives during custody transfers. Acts as technical expert and lead for less experience staff as required. May be responsible for “dig test” one call system, monitoring one calls, and dispatching to the location as needed. Special assignments or tasks assigned to the employee by their supervisor, as determined from time to time in their sole and complete discretion. EXPERIENCE: 3 or more years of job related experience, either 3+ years in the Oil and Gas Industry in operations OR 3+ years in military fuel management OR 3+ years in natural gas pipeline operations OR equivalent is required. EDUCATIONAL LEVEL: A minimum of a High School degree or equivalent is required. Six months successful mandatory position specific training is required to be considered permanently appointed to this job. REQUIRED SKILLS: Advanced ability to apply math and advanced measurement skills to assignments based on pre-established guidelines of Company Policy and required regulations. Advanced knowledge of safety procedures and precautions. Strong mechanical aptitude. SUPERVISORY/MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITIES/FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITIES: Company agent for purchasing crude oil at the tank battery at approximately $25,000 per tank purchased with daily purchases of about $250,000. No secondary approval of the purchase; the run ticket is agreement to pay. WORK CONDITIONS: Field based. Work is performed primarily out-of-doors in most weather; during the course of an assignment, may be exposed to dust, dirt, mud, water, petroleum products, etc. The noise level in the work environment is dependent upon the worksite and surrounding activities. PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS: Must be able to lift/carry materials up to 50lbs, move about the worksite, turn on and operate a computer in the applicable environment, communicate efficiently and effectively on the telephone or in person, and complete required paperwork. Subject to shift work and 24-hour on-call availability. Ability to operate and drive all assigned company vehicles at company standard insurance rates is essential – inability to maintain standard insurance rates is grounds for dismissal. Valid State driver’s license and proof of insurance required. Please visit us at http://www.hollyfrontier.com/employment-opportunities/ to view and apply for current opportunities with HollyFrontier Corporation. Application must be submitted by 4:00 pm on Wednesday February 22, 2012.
All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex or national origin. HollyFrontier Corporation is an EEO / Affirmative Action Employer
Roswell Daily Record 345. Remodeling
NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552.
Hector (575) 910-8397
Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552.
393. Storage Sheds
Starting at $45/mo 4718 W. 2nd at Brown Rd. 420-1274 or 637-4972
395. Stucco Plastering
For stucco traditional or synthetic, also block, brick & stone work. Rodriguez Const. 420-0100 RWC Lath and Stucco. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397
AFFORDABLE TAX PREP and accounting services 30+ years experience. Call Karen at 575-420-0880
STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185
3/2/1, approx 1300 sqft, completely remodeled, 715 S. Aspen, $101,900. Call 575-626-5742.
1104 W. 4th, FSBO, 4 or 5 beds, updated kitchen & baths, 3469 sf, owner motivated, $170k. 317-7529
PRICE REDUCED $95k, 4br/2ba - 2000sq ft w/upstairs br & balcony. Remodeled kitchen, 323 E Hervey. 626-9593
FSBO: UPDATES throughout, 3/2/2, w/10x20 insulated shop, new HVAC, hardwood floors, granite & stainless steel appliances, NW area/2615 Sherrill Lane, $195K. 622-9859 or 317-9213
410. Tree Service
Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835
490. Homes For 490. Homes For Sale Sale
RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insurance.
RWC SHINGLE Roofings. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397
400. Tax Service
410. Tree Service
CHEAPER THAN rent Townhouse, 1400 sqft, 2br/2ba, laundry room/ study, new roof, cedar fence, stucco, porch, tile & carpet. Refinished kitchen, bath cabinets & new paint throughout, w/d. Large corner lot. $98,600. Call 575-491-4235
490. Homes For Sale 809 Trailing Heart 3br, 2ba. 2 car garage. $139,900 54 North Sky Loop 4br, 4ba. 2 car garage. Pool 2650 sf, 6 yrs, guest house $389,000. 3001 Onate 4 br 2 ba. 3 car garage, 1 carport $325,000 2807 E. Brasher, 3 bdrm, 2 ba, 2 car garage, RV parking, plus a guest house $129,900 1517 N. Ohio, 3br, den, completely remodeled, $85,500 3105 W. 8th, 3br, 2.5ba, 2 car garage, approx. 2308 sf, RV/carport $265,000 1604 E. Alameda, 3br, lot size 63x512, $60,000. 723 Three Cross, 3br, 2ba, 2 car garage, $165,000 #3 Jardin, 3br, 2ba, double garage, $162,000. 205 S. Kansas, 4 or 5br, 3ba, shop, $90,000 114 W. Mathews, 2br, 1ba, shop, $51,500 906 Hall, 3br, 2ba, pretty backyard, $165,000 #9 London Court, 4br, 3ba, extra large yard, $337,700 1515 S. Washington, 3br, 2ba, $93,500 Joyce Ansley 910-3732. Century 21 Home Planning 622-0021
Just listed, two story country home 4br, 3ba, 2gar. SW style w/interesting architectural features over 2800 sf on 4.7 acres. Convenient to Leprino/ENMUR or easy commute to Dexter or Artesia. $205,000 Jamie 420-4543 Michelet Homestead Realty 623-8440 3 BR 1 ba at the base $42,500 owner financing with $5k down 420-1352 ENCHANTED HILLS, 3/3, 902 Mason, $40k remodel, 2307 sqft, large FP W/G, $211,500. 575-208-0525 SAVE RE COMMISSION 4Bd 1Ba, 703 E. Grnwd, $60k, cash offers, new carpet, etc. M-Th 624-1331 Moving or Storing? You’ll need boxes, tape, bubbles, etc. Come to: Billy the Kid Secure Storage, 1325 Country Club Rd, 575-623-4494. 3BR 1BA 1 car garage, fenced yard, 90 Lighthall, $75k possible owner finance w/down payment. 627-9942
2BR/1BA, BIG yard, asking $60K. Call Nancy Barrios @ 575-578-9741. Beautiful home, 3br/1ba, $65k, 715 N. Orchard. Call 575-420-0948 or 575-420-5234. FOR SALE By Owner: Corner lot, 5 acres, located at Brown Rd & Thunderbird, asking $25k, negotiable. 915-503-3326
492. Homes for Sale/Rent
SELL OR RENT YOUR HOUSE FASTER! INCLUDE A PICTURE FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM
495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale
20 ACRES WITH WATER! Near Ruidoso $34,900. New to market, municipal water, maintained roads and electric. Won’t last at this price! Call NMRS 866-906-2857.
500. Businesses for Sale
WATER STORE for sale. 1800 sqft building w/drive up & show room area, large walk-in cooler. 317-0029. SMALL BUSINESS for sale. Good Investment. 575-578-9779
505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property
Main & Poe, 4600 sf $275k cash/trade for Ruidoso prprty, M-Th 624-1331 200 W. 2nd, across from Roswell Chamber of Commerce, high visibility & traffic. Approx. 1500 sqft w/sufficient parking. Call Sherlea Taylor, 624-2219 or 420-1978 for details. 103 N. Pennsylvania, 1500 sqft, break room, 3 nice offices, ref air, $550/mo, avail. 3/1. Owner maintains yard. 317-6479
515. Mobile Homes - Sale
2007 SOLITAIRE 18x80 three bedroom two bath in Artesia, N. Mex. Must be moved. Selling way below new price. Selling for $37,500.00. Call 575-622-0035. D01090
Sunday, February 12, 2012
520. Lots for Sale
2 LOTS, underground utilities, ready to build mobile home. 575-257-3913
535. Apartments Furnished
1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 NORTH FURNISHED efficiency, remodeled, $550, all bills pd, 317-4373
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.
WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & Double wides. 575-622-0035. D01090
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL, 1st Month Free, All Bills Paid, FREE CABLE, 1BR $530 2BR $630, 3br/2ba $730 mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944
2000 FLEETWOOD, double carport, 2 storage buildings, 1000 E. College #38. 622-7703
EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377
520. Lots for Sale
PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan land West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848.
EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281 1&2Bd, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 2BR/1BA, $450/MO, water paid, no pets, 810 1/2 S. Atkinson, 624-2436
5 Acre Lot Nestled in the Countryside of Buena Vida Subdivision just 10 miles west of Roswell. A developing and quiet community with beautiful Southwest style homes already existing... Unit 4 Block 4 Lot 3 = $7,000. Term payment option available. For further info email@example.com or call 317-657-1939.
Dennis the Menace
Town Plaza Apartments New Owners, friendly new managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. HUD & Srs. WELCOME. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735.
540. Apartments Unfurnished
1br/1ba, quiet area, has appliances, HUD ok. $325/mo, $200 dep. 625-9208 HUD ACCEPTED, remodeled-35 H St., 2BR $470 wtr pd. 626-9530 1-2 PERSON apartment all bills paid $400 mo. Call 575-318-5586 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. 1BR/1BA, $400/MO, $200/dep. Call Nancy @ 575-578-9741 SUPERIOR CARPET CLEANING 622-3899
545. Houses for Rent-Furnished
5404 CACTUS Ave, North of Mall, clean sm. furnished 2br/1ba, W/D, utilities pd, yard care, carport, couple or single, no HUD, no pets, $700/mo, $500/dep. 625-0684 or 626-2545 1, 2br, 2ba, dbl car garage, 2716 N. Pennsylvania Unit #47, completely furnished, includes utilities, etc. 1, 3br, 2ba, dbl car garage, 3015 Alhambra. Small yard, covered patio, completely furnished, includes utilities. Call Sherlea Taylor, 624-2219 or 420-1978 for details.
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545. Houses for Rent-Furnished 2BD 2BA, 2 pers max, No Pets, util pd, $500 wk, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331
Artesia within 5 minutes of FLETC, beautiful executive type home, 4br/2ba, utilities included. FLETC only apply. Call 305-804-8838. FLETC or traveling nurse, 1br/1ba, carport, new furniture. You’ll love it. 420-4801 or 626-8302
550. Houses for RentUnfurnished HUD OK! 39 Kelly RIAC 3br/1b, stove, fridge, w/d hookup, large fenced yard. $600/mo., $350 dep. 575-703-4025 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 www.roswellforrent.com!
2&3Ba, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331
3br, 2ba, all kit. appliances, w/d, 2 car garage, FP, new carpet. No bills pd. $1300 mo. $1000 dep. 420-3549 1610 S. Holland, 3br/1ba, carport & storage, washer & dryer hookups, refrig. & stove. No HUD. Prefer single or couple. $500/dep, $550/mo plus all utilities. Call for appt. to view. Call Sandra 575-622-3971. CLEAN 3br/1.5ba, $700/mo, $400/dep, 1620 W. Juniper. 623-5764
3BR/2BA, CARPORT, central heat & A/C, $900/mo, $600/dep. Avail. March 1st. 420-5930 3BR/2BA, 833 Broken Arrow, $1000/mo, $500/dep. 420-6565
1,2 AND 3 bedroom hud approved. Call Ronnie 575-694-8077.
BRIAR RIDGE Townhome, 2br 2ba, 2 car garage, w/d, appliances, fireplace, $990 mo., water, lawn care & assoc. dues pd. 625-0014 or 626-7768 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262
2br 1ba stove, refrig, w/d hookup, wtr pd, adults only, no pets. 575-317-5933 or 575-578-1634
Operations Relief Independent petroleum refinery, located in Artesia, NM is seeking employees for Operations Relief. This position requires rotating shift work 24/7 including weekends and holidays as well as extensive overtime. A 4 on 4 off 12 hour shift schedule is standard in Operations. In some departments a normal 40 hour week – 8 hour schedule is standard. This is an entry level position for all classifications (operations, lab, blending, or maintenance) within the refinery. Progression to other positions is dependent on seniority and qualifications if applicable. A high school diploma or G.E.D. equivalent is required. The successful individual must be able to climb to heights more than 150’ and work in close confined spaces, must be able to wear respiratory protection equipment and have minimal and manicured facial hair. Beards are prohibited for this position. A comprehensive physical examination must be satisfactorily completed. A DRUG/ALCOHOL SCREEN IS PART OF THE PHYSICAL. A valid state driver’s license and the ability to be contacted by telephone are necessary. The individual must be able to work in a hazardous environment, be able to solve problems quickly and efficiently, make decisions, take responsibility, and work with minimal supervision. A detailed written examination will be administered to interested candidates to assess aptitude and basic knowledge required for the position. A comprehensive fringe benefit package for employee and family will be offered. The package includes medical, dental, life insurance, paid holidays & vacation time, thrift savings, and retirement plans. The hourly rate is $16.13/hr during training (approx. 90 days) - $26.62/hr once qualified. Apply online at http://hollyfrontier.com/employmentopportunities/. No applications will be accepted at the refinery. Direct contact with the refinery will result in automatic rejection. Applications must be received by 4:00 pm, February 16, 2012. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, religion, age, national origin, gender, or disability. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER/AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER
D6 Sunday, February 12, 2012 550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 805 W. 4th, 107 S. Missouri, 1br duplex, appliances, wtr pd, 1yr lease, $400/mo, $350/dep. 626-5423
NICE 3BR/2BA home available 3/1. Loft overlooking sunk-in living room w/fireplace, double garage, sprinklers front/back, $1200/mo, $1200/dep. 622-4722 or 575-937-1183 2500 CORNELL, 3/2/1, Xscape, nice patio, $950/mo, $950/DD. 317-6479 400 1/2 E 5th 1 bedroom stove, refrig., water paid, $350/mo. $200/dep. No HUD & No Pets. 910-9648 2BR/1BA, CENTRAL ht/air, W/D, refrig, stove included, end unit of 4plex, $575/mo, $400/dep. Call Jim 910-7969. 618 S. Wyoming 3 bedroom 3 bath one office 2 car garage $800 per month NO PETS Ranchline Taylor & Taylor 622-1490 COUNTRY HOME 3br 2b, 2 livrm on 5ac. $1200 dep $1200 mo. metal bld w/dble garage w/carport 575-973-5472 lv msg SUPERIOR CARPET CLEANING 622-3899
555. Mobile Homes for Rent 2BR 2BA $400 mo, $100 dep., 120 W. Crossroads. 347-2383
558. Roommates Wanted
ROOM FOR Rent, female preferred, kitchen & laundry facilities, shared bath, $350/mo. 575-578-1098. Big screen TV, 300 channels of cable, DVR, queen size bed, internet, WD & kitchen in-house. $350/mo . 578-0102
570. Mobile Home Courts
SOUTH FORK. A 55 & above community w/large quiet and attractive lots for people that care. 624-1742 500 W Brasher Rd.
580. Office or Business Places CLIMATE CONTROL and Regular Storage Units: All Sizes. Outdoor parking spaces are also available. Call us at 575-623-4494 or visit us at 1325 Country Club Rd. Billy the Kid Secure Storage.
580. Office or Business Places
Professional office 4 rent, 111 S. Kentucky @ Walnut St.,150 or 185sq. 623-8331 2108 S. Main, storefront, 1200sf, $500/$500dep. Call Don or Barbara 627-9942 NEW CARPET & tile 800 sf 207 N. Union $550 mo. 420-2100 Steve. 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. Office space: newly remodeled, 750 sf $800, 350sf $400 all bills paid 622-2564 1300 CAMINO Real “G” small office $160 month Ranchline Taylor & Taylor 622-1490
605. Miscellaneous for Sale
NEED FURNITURE? Shop Blair’s Trading Post for the best prices in town for your household items. We buy & sell furniture, appliances, home decor, collectibles, electronics, saddles, jewelry, tools, fishing & camping items, movies plus everything else from A-Z. Including many hard to find items. Serving Roswell for 40 years. Open daily 9-5. Accept Visa & MC. 5611 Hummingbird Ln. 627-2033 $3000 ITALIAN leather couch from Colony Hse, also need place to store church organ free 622-9176 msg-Carlander FLEA MARKET Stop and Shop at Blairs Monterey Flea Market located at 1400 W. Second Where you can find everything from A-Z at a fraction of the cost we have over 40 plus vendors selling a wide range of new and used items for your shopping pleasure. Open everyday but Wednesday 9-5 623-0136 PLASTER EQUIPMENT, mixer, scaffel, lathing equip., portable Lincoln welder. 575-257-3913 Pfaltzgraff Yorktowne, 48 pieces, $250. 622-6244, 9am-3pm HARDWOOD DINING room table w/6 ladder back chairs & 3 leaves. Table will seat up to 10 people comfortably. Comes with a fold out green felt game pad perfect for playing poker or other games, $350. 623-5959
NMSU Carlsbad-Dual Credit Coordinator (Req # 0600270).
Requires a Bachelor’s degree in a related field and two (2) years experience directly related to the standard duties as outlined. Please go to https://jobs.nmsu.edu to complete and submit an application online. For additional information please call Melinda Wilson, HR Specialist at 234-9212 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Review Date: February 20, 2012 and applications received after this date may be considered.
605. Miscellaneous for Sale JAZZY MOTORIZED • Wheelchair & lift • Sleep Number bed & frame • Recliner chair 623-1819
Amana side by side refrigerator, water & ice dispense in door, white, less than 4yrs old. 914-8100 THE TREASURE Chest. Just in Roseville, Weller, Hull, McCoy, Rare Tiffin, depression, carnival glass, dryers, thrifts, toys. Wed-Sat, 10-5, 1204 W. Hobbs, 914-1855. Top Quality reconditioned appliances on sale. Many like new less than half the price! Washers, dryers $75 & up. Refrigerators, stoves from $100. Excellent selection, Camper’s Appliances, 300 E. McGaffey 623-0397. Everything guaranteed! Power wheelchair, hospital bed, wheelchair lift, commode chair. 622-7638 9 DRAWER dresser w/2 larg mirrors in excellent condition, $100. 626-0951
650. Washers & Dryers FILL OUT OUR SURVEY & YOU COULD WIN A 42” TV OR $450 CASH! ENTER AT: PULSERESEARCH .COM/RDR
700. Building Materials STEEL BUILDING Sale Inventory Discount Sale 30x40, 42x80, 100x100 Erection Available Must Sell, Will Deal 40 yr paint, Source: 1M2 505-349-0493 Steel Buildings 18x26-$2850 20x31-$3620 24x31-$4560 30x41-$8345 420-1274 or 637-4972
745. Pets for Sale
615. Coins, Gold, Silver, Buy, Sell, Trade
U.S. & FOREIGN coins and currency, buy, sell or trade, gold and silver coins. 622-7239, 2513 W. 2nd CASH for your gold & silver jewelry, all US silver coins. Call Ted 578-0805.
620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous
PAY CASH for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles. Entire households & estates welcome. Call 627-2033 or 623-6608.
COLLECTORS Mt. Washington peach & lime green bowl w/lace embroidery, pigeon blood & clear cut glass, butter dish & celery vase, cobalt blue & clear glass vase 10” vase w/etching, cobalt blue & clear glas decanter w/6 small glasses.
745. Pets for Sale
SHIH TZU 1 year male white $350. Call 575-622-6129 Old Victorian Bulldoggie Pups! Taking deposit. 575-495-1015
RECREATIONAL 765. Guns & Ammunition
BERETTA A391 Xtrema 2 12 ga. w/kick-off, excellent condition. 1 sit down & 1 foot activated trap machine, pkg $1700. 575-317-6100
Roswell Daily Record 780. RV’s & Campers Hauling Pick Up slide in pop up camper 8’ Palomino cooking stove furnce, ref. very clean $2000. Dilly boat trailer w/title $200 840-7311
TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale
770. Boats and Accessories
20HP JOHNSON boat mtr new pump & prop long shaft $600 840-7311
775. Motorcycles & Scooters
2006 SUZUKI Boulevard C90T, 1500cc, many extras, 910-0151 or 623-4558 1957 PANHEAD Harley custom, need to sell, runs great, $18k, will negotiate. Call Richard 575-408-9675
SHOW US WHAT YOU’RE SELLING! INCLUDE A PICTURE IN YOUR AD FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM
ADD A PICTURE OF YOUR PET FOR SALE FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM YORKIES JUST in time for Valentine’s. 2F & 1M left, will be 8wks old on 2/8, tails docked, shots, dew claws, $600. Roswell 208-0123 after 5pm PUPPY LOVE Grooming Large Dogs Welcome, Cats also - 575-420-6655 UKC REGISTERED German Shepherd puppies for sale. Serious inquiries only, 575-347-9786, 575-626-7533, 575-915-4875
2001 YAMAHA scooter 125cc 120 miles per gal. $850. 840-7311
780. RV’s & Campers Hauling
MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. New & Used Travel Trailers & 5th Wheels. Parts & Service. 2900 W. 2nd St. 575-622-1751. Mon-Fri, 8-5:30, Sat. 9-2. maintrailersalesinc.com REDUCED 2010 Coachmen mirada class A, 9400 mi. just like new, sacrifice moving out of country was $79 now $75k. 317-6100
SUPER CLEAN ‘99 Crown Vic w/only 28k miles, fully loaded w/touring pkg, elec windows & leather interior, red body w/tan interior. Must see, call John at 575-973-0363 2004 350Z convertible silver w/black top 25.75K miles 18” wheels. $17,500. Call 420-2456.
Tired of the Hassle in trading or selling your car or truck? Economy Motors will either purchase your vehicle or consign it for sale at No Cost To You!! Call or come by for details. Economy Motors 2506 N. Main Roswell, NM 88201 625-2440. * 16 yrs in business * * Family owned & operated * * Licensed, Bonded & Insured *
‘84 CAMARO Z28, custom wheels, rebuilt engine, $1650 OBO. 626-5423 1997 LINCOLN Mark VII, lowrider, 62k miles, $1895, 420-1352
795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans
FORD 2001 Van, Econoline 350 9-pass 57,868 miles $8500 575-627-6451 1996 CHEVY Cheyenne pickup is 1/2 ton extended cab 1500 series w/camper shell and removable sleeping boards, Great running truck. Mileage is approximately 151k. 420-2831 after 5 pm on week days or anytime on weekends. 2005 TOYOTA Tundra 4 door V8, 67k miles, blue, one owner very good cond. 625-6795 or 578-8173 2008 HONDA Odyssey, 72k miles, excellent condition, $16,500. 347-2277 or 626-9224
2005 FORD Explorer XLT 4x4, 3rd seat, excellent condition, clean inside & out, $7850. 420-1352 2003 GMC Yukon XL, excellent condition, met. gray, 20” rims, brand new tires, super clean, 1 owner, only 37k miles, $16,900. 575-317-6100
‘03 HARLEY Davidson XL 1200, $4000, 625-0577. 95 HARLEY Road King looks good - runs good sounds terrific - 2 sets leathers - manual lift cover - more - $9950 575-937-6782
790. Autos for Sale
005 Special Notice 010 Card of Thanks 015 Personals/Special Notice 020 Transportation 025 Lost & Found
001 North 002 Northeast 003 East 004 Southeast 005 South 006 Southwest 007 West 008 Northwest
030 Education 035 Music – Dance/Drama 040 Instructions Wanted
045 Employment Opportunities 050 Salesperson/Agents 060 Jobs Wanted – M & F
070 Agricultural Analysis 075 Air Conditioning 080 Alterations 085 Appliance Repair 090 Auto Repair 100 Babysitting 105 Childcare 110 Blade Work 115 Bookkeeping 120 Carpentry 125 Carpet Cleaning 130 Carpeting 135 Ceramic Tile 140 Cleaning 145 Clock & Watch Repair 150 Concrete 155 Counseling 160 Crafts/Arts 163 Disability Care 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 181 Drywall 185 Electrical 190 Engraving/Commercial Art 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood/Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Water/Well 229 Gutters 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 237 Heating 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 271 Legal Services 273 Bankruptcy 275 Locksmith 280 Masonry/Concrete 285 Miscellaneous Service 290 Mobile Home Service 293 Monuments 295 Musical 300 Oil Field Services 305 Computers 306 Rubber Stamps 310 Painting/Decorating 312 Patio Covers 315 Pest Control 316 Pet Services 320 Photography 325 Piano Tuning 330 Plumbing 335 Printing 340 Radio/TV’s/Stereo’s 345 Remodeling 350 Roofing 355 Sand Blasting 356 Satellite 360 Screens/Shutters 365 Security 370 Sewer Service & Repair 375 Sewing Machine Service 380 Sharpening 383 Siding 385 Slenderizing 390 Steam Cleaning 392 Storage Shed 395 Stucco Plastering 400 Tax Service 401 Telephone Service 405 Tractor Work 410 Tree Service 415 Typing Service
420 Upholstery 425 Vacuum Cleaners 426 Video/Recording 430 Wallpapering 431 Water Wall Services 435 Welding 439 Windows & Doors 440 Window Repair 441 Window Cleaning 445 Wrought Iron 450 Services Wanted
455 Money to Loan/Borrow 456 Credit Cards 460 Insurance Co. 465 Oil, Mineral, Water, Land 470 Investment: Stocks/Sale 475 Mortgages for Sale 480 Mortgages Wanted 485 Business Opportunities
488 Home Inspecitions 490 Homes for Sale 492 Homes for Sale/Rent 495 Acreage/Farm/Ranch/Sale 500 Business for Sale 505 Investment Comm. Bus. Prop. 510 Resort Out of Town Property 515 Mobile Homes/Sale 520 Lots for Sale 521 Cemetery Lots for Sale 525 Building to be Moved 530 Real Estate Wanted
535 Apartments, Furnished 540 Apartments, Unfurnished 545 Houses, Furnished 550 Houses, Unfurnished 552 Rent to Own Houses 555 Mobile Homes for Rent 558 Roommates Wanted 560 Sleeping Rooms 565 Rest Homes 569 Mobile Home Lots/Space 570 Mobile Home Courts 571 RV Parks 575 Resort Homes 580 Office/Business Places 585 Warehouse & Storage 590 Farms/Acreage for Rent 600 Want to Rent
605 Miscellaneous for Sale 608 Jewelry 610 Garage Sales, Individuals 611 Garage Sales, Businesses 615 Coins/Gold/Silver/Buy 620 Want to Buy – Misc. 625 Antiques 630 Auction Sales 632 Art for Sale 635 Good Things to Eat 640 Household Goods 645 Sewing Machines 650 Washers & Dryers 652 Computer Equipment 655 TV’s & Radios 660 Stereo/Phonographs Access 665 Musical Merchandise 670 Farm Equipment 675 Camera/Photo Equipment 680 Heating Equipment 685 Air Conditioning Equipment 690 Business/Office Equipment 691 Restaurant Equipment 695 Machinery Tools Farm/Ranch 700 Building Materials 705 Lawn/Garden/Fertilizer 710 Plants/Flowers 715 Hay & Feed Sale 720 Livestock Wanted 721 Boarding Stables 725 Livestock Wanted 730 Poultry & Supplies 735 Poultry Wanted 740 Show Fowl 745 Pets for Sale
750 Sports Equipment 755 Bicycles for Sale 760 Hunting & Camping Equipment 765 Guns & Ammunition 770 Boats & Accessories 775 Motorcycles & Scooters 780 RV’s/Campers Hauling 785 Trailers Wanted 788 Auto Transport
790 Automobiles for Sale 795 Pickups/Trucks/Vans 796 SUV’s 800 Auto. Antique/classic 805 Imported Autos 810 Auto Parts & Accessories 815 Wanted to Buy Autos 820 Aircraft Sales/Service
9997 Wed/Anniv/Engage 9998 Obituaries