Page 1


Gridlock at budget-cuts deadline

Vol. 122, No. 53 75¢ Daily / $1.25 Sunday



NEW YORK (AP) — Bonnie Franklin, the pert, redheaded actress whom millions came to identify with for her role as divorced mom Ann Romano on the longrunning sitcom “One Day at a Time,” has died. She died Friday at her home in Los Angeles due to complications from ... - PAGE B3

March 2, 2013


before the midnight deadline required by law.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Gridlocked once more, President Barack Obama and Republican congressional leaders refused to budge in their budget standoff Friday as $85 billion in across-the-board spending cuts bore down on individual Americans and the nation’s still-recovering economy. “None of this is necessary,” said the president after a sterile White House meeting that portended a long standoff.

The president met with top lawmakers for less than an hour at the White House, then sought repeatedly to fix the blame on Republicans for the broad spending reductions and any damage that they inflict. “They’ve allowed these cuts to happen because they refuse to budge on closing a single wasteful loophole to help reduce the deficit,” he said, renewing his demand for a comprehensive deficit-cut-

Obama formally enacted the reductions a few hours

ting deal that includes higher taxes. Republicans said they wanted deficit cuts, too, but not tax increases. “The president got his tax hikes on Jan. 1,” House Speaker Boehner told John reporters, a reference to a $600 billion increase on higher wage earners that cleared Congress on the first day of the year. Now, he said after the meeting, it is time take on “the spending problem here in Wash-

AP Photo

President Barack Obama speaks to reporters in the White House briefing room, Friday.

Schools devote day to colorful food, fish, cat See GRIDLOCK, Page A3



For The Past 24 Hours

• Mager gives SOAR guests life lessons • March for Babies set for April 13 • RISD School Board retreat addresses ... • Pirtle’s SB455 heads to floor • Goddard boys blitz Artesia


Mark Wilson Photo

Kindergartners at Pecos Elementary wait for their Green Eggs and Ham storytime and Dr. Suess birthday party, Friday morning.


HAGERMAN — While coaches’ pre game speeches are glorified, they often times don’t have the impact the media or movies would have you believe. That wasn’t the case for the Hagerman boys basketball team on Friday, however. Bobcat coach Anthony Mestas got his team fired up with a “Protect this house” speech and it worked as Hagerman led wire-to-wire in a 66-41 win over Capitan in the District 7-1A championship game. Hagerman junior Jessie Rodriguez, who poured in a game-high 27 points said ... - PAGE B1


• Billie Francis Stewart • Olga Parker - PAGE B3

HIGH ...66˚ LOW ....33˚


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


Mark Wilson Photo

Harry Tackett, director of federal programs for the RISD, reads The Cat in the Hat to kindergartners at Missouri Avenue Elementary, Friday morning.

From there to here, from here to there, Dr. Seuss was everywhere! Kindergarteners in the Roswell Independent School District celebrated Dr. Seuss’ birthday Friday with a hat full of activities arranged to capture the excitement of reading. The annual Read Across America program kicked off at Pecos Elementary School with Mayor Del Jur ney reading Green Eggs and Ham, followed by a colorful breakfast of green eggs and ham. Jur ney lauded Dr. Seuss’ ability to captivate readers of all ages. He recalled how he enjoyed reading Dr. Seuss books to his son and said those same books will be “waiting at home for the grandkids.” “Dr. Seuss has made such an impact on youth, through the rhyming, the creativity, the humor and just the craziness that goes along with it,” he said. “I think it inspires them to want to lear n more, read more — it creates in their minds the ability to put all those ideas together that Dr. Seuss so cleverly brings out.” Diana Carrasco, bilingual kindergarten teacher at Pecos, said the school geared its whole day to the Seuss celebration, from reading comprehension to adding and subtracting

See SCHOOLS, Page A3

Cops bust Duran after long chase Valley Meat: Feds may allow horse slaughter JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

The Roswell Police Department and Chaves County Sheriff’s Office arrested Sammy Duran, 18, Thursday, after a pursuit that started on Lea Avenue and McGaf fey Street and took officials along Wildy, South Main, Southeast Main, Poe, Hobbs and Church streets. The chase ended after Duran attempted to ram a Sherif f’s vehicle

twice, and tried to run down a police officer who had exited his unit. The vehicle eventually crashed in an alley east of North Elm Avenue near Buena Vista Street. According to the criminal complaint, an RPD officer observed the grey Impala run at a stop sign at Lea and McGaffey. The of ficer tried to make a traffic stop, but the vehicle sped up. In his stateSee COPS, Page A2


Sammy Duran

The attorney for Valley Meat Co. said Friday that the local slaughterhouse may soon be able to start processing horse meat, as government officials have indicated it may receive a grant of inspection. For more than a year, Valley Meat Co. has had an application pending with the U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Safety

and Inspection Service to begin slaughtering horses for human consumption.

In October, owner Rick De Los Santos filed a lawsuit against the USDA, alleging it failed to comply with federal laws and provide equine inspection services at the facility. A. Blair Dunn, attorney for Valley Meat Co., said the USDA originally had 60 days to respond to the lawsuit, but

Dolores Villa of J.O.Y. Center: We’re all a family here State will N V keep DST R S W OAH



Dolores Villa

Noah Vernau Photo



Dolores Villa knows a win-win situation when she sees one. As director of the Foster Grandparent and Senior Companion programs at the Chaves County J.O.Y. Center, Villa employs senior volunteers who provide the kind of care that is always positive, always mutual: friendship. Villa has spent 23 years as a program director, a position where learning of a volunteer who made a lasting, positive impact in another individual’s life is an everyday occurrence. Villa has 13 volunteers in the grandparents

program who work with children with special needs at Roswell Headstart and public schools. The volunteers are assigned three children who need help with basic skills like reading, comprehension and writing. The volunteers serve as mentors, tutors and friends — an experience Villa said rewards all parties. “The volunteers give a part of themSee SPOTLIGHT, Page A3

See VALLEY, Page A3

The state Senate Public Affairs Committee voted Friday to table a bill, sponsored by Sen. Cliff Pirtle, RRoswell, that would have exempted New Mexico from observing daylight saving time.

Pirtle said the U.S. gover nment allows

See DST, Page A3

A2 Saturday, March 2, 2013


Chaves, 22 more Rules opens hearing qualify for aid ILISSA GILMORE RECORD STAFF WRITER

Due to damages and losses caused by the state’s ongoing drought, the U.S. Department of Agriculture designated several counties in New Mexico as natural disaster areas, Wednesday. The 12 primary counties are Bernalillo, Grant, Luna, Sierra, Catron, Hidalgo, Otero, Socorro, Doña Ana, Lincoln, Sandoval and Valencia. Other counties that also qualify for natural disaster assistance include Chaves, Eddy, McKinley, Santa Fe, Cibola, Guadalupe, Rio Arriba, Torrance, De Baca, Los Alamos and San Juan. Farmers and ranchers of qualifying counties may be able to receive low-interest emergency loans from USDA’s Farm Service Agency so long as they meet eligibility requirements. Oscar Rivera, FSA district director for eastern New Mexico, said the emergency loans open the door to recovery for

any producer who has suffered production losses, either financially or otherwise. For example, he said the money could be used to purchase feed for livestock or to refinance property. He said farmers heavily affected by drought, such as those in the Carlsbad Irrigation District, could be eligible for these loans. The loans are based on collateral, Rivera said, and can have an interest rate of 2.25 percent. Farmers have eight months from the date of the declaration to apply for loans. The USDA says it will consider the extent of losses, available security and the applicant’s repayment ability. Rivera said the agency also has other loan programs available. The local USDA Service Center, 1011 S. Atkinson Ave., serves Chaves, Eddy, Lea, Lincoln and Otero counties. For more information on eligibility requirements and how to apply, call the office at 622-8746.

NM religious leaders to hold immigration rally

LAS CRUCES (AP) — Religious leaders from different faiths are scheduled to hold a rally in support of federal immigration reform. The coalition of faith leaders were slated to meet Friday at the First Christian Church in Las Cruces and call on federal lawmakers to draft “compassionate” comprehensive immigration reform. In addition, Sarah Nolan, executive director of CAFe Comunidades en Accion y de Fe, says the coalition is launching its “Campaign for Citizenship” aimed at advocating that the country’s estimated 11 million illegal immigrants be given a pathway to U.S. citizenship. The rally comes a Rev. Oscar Cantu was installed Thursday as bishop of the Catholic Diocese of Las Cruces.

Gun, electronics go missing

•Police were dispatched to the 200 block of South Poplar Avenue, Thursday. The victim reported that a 42-inch Emerson TV, a Playstation 3 with controller, a Canon waterproof digital camera and a Charles Daily shotgun were missing from a shed. The of ficer noticed that the hasp to the shed had been cut. The items were valued at $1,050. •Police were called to the 700 block of North Maryland Avenue, Thursday, after subjects had broken into a residence and stole a crib worth $199. •Police reponded to a call from the 1210 Apartments, 1210 N. Main St., Thurs-

LOTTERY NUMBERS Mega Millions 17-30-38-43-51 Mega Ball: 20 Roadrunner Cash 13-22-28-33-34 Pick 3 8-4-3

day, where subjects broke into the laundry room and destroyed the locking mechanism on washers and dryers. Damages were estimated at $300. It was unknown how much money may have been removed from the machines. Anyone having information about these or any other crime is asked to contact Crime Stoppers, 888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.


1-888- 594-TIPS

SANTA FE (AP) — Opponents of Republican Gov. Susana Martinez’s nominee as public education secretary told lawmakers Friday that Hanna Skandera does not meet the constitutional requirements for the job she’s held since 2011, but business and tribal leaders called for her confirmation by the Senate. On the opening day of a confirmation hearing by the Senate Rules Committee, Skandera drew sharply mixed reviews as the advocate for educational policy changes opposed by many Democrats. The governor has proposed requiring schools to hold back thirdgraders who can’t read proficiently but the measure has stalled in the Democratic-controlled Legislature. The committee plans to continue on Saturday and its job is to decide whether to forward Skandera’s nomination for a vote by the Senate, where Democrats hold a 25-17 majority. It’s rare for lawmakers to tur n down a gover nor’s appointee for a high-level job. The Senate last rejected a department Cabinet secretary in 1997, when GOP Gov. Gary Johnson was in office. Educational union officials and other opponents said Skandera didn’t meet a constitutional requirement for the department secretary to be a “qualified, experienced educator.” Skandera has never worked as a teacher or administrator in a public elementary or secondary school. She was a senior policy adviser to U.S. Education Secretary Margaret Spellings during President George W. Bush’s administration. She also was a deputy commissioner of education in the Florida Department of Education in 2005-2007 when Jeb Bush was governor. “We need a department secretary who has spent time in the classroom, who truly has experienced the classroom,” said Peggy Stielow, president of Rio Rancho School Employees Union. But business leaders

said Skandera is doing a good job of trying to change an educational system struggling with low graduation rates and poor student per for mance on tests assessing reading and math proficiency. “Regardless of whether the governor is Democrat or Republican, we think they should have the choice that they want in this critical spot in their Cabinet,” said Terri Cole, president and CEO of the Greater Albuquerque Chamber of Commerce. She said the constitution doesn’t require a public school teacher serve as the top administrator of the Public Education Department, which was placed under the control of the gover nor in 2003 with a Cabinet-level secretary. Previously, the state superintendent of schools was selected by the now defunct state Board of Education. If the Senate rejects Skandera’s nomination, she’s fired from her post immediately. However, Martinez could name her to another administration job. Several Native American leaders praised Skandera for visiting tribal communities to learn about the educational problems facing Indian students. A tribal official read a letter of support from Navajo Nation President Ben Shelly. Laguna Pueblo Gov. Richard Luarkie urged lawmakers to set aside their political differences and confirm Skandera. “Whether we realize it or not we’re all educating our kids today,” he said. “We’re teaching them maybe how not to work together. We need to show them how to work together, even if we don’t agree.” After the hearing, Skandera said, “There is obviously a difference between a teacher and an educator. I believe I am well qualified for the job and I think that was established today.” When Johnson was governor in 1995-2002, the Senate rejected two of his Cabinet secretaries and he withdrew the nomination of another cabinet nominee in the face of certain rejection.

House OKs $174 million in capital improvements SANTA FE (AP) — A proposal to finance nearly $174 million in capital improvements is heading to the Senate and supporters say it will create jobs across New Mexico. The measure cleared the House on a 58-10 vote Thursday and goes to the Senate. Most of the financing comes from bonds backed by tax money from oil and natural gas production. The bill provides $13 million to replace school

Roswell Daily Record

‘Oh, we are so pleased!’

Mark Wilson Photo

Roswell Job Corps Center students prepare for winter graduation at the Civic Center, Thursday evening.


Continued from Page A1

ment, the officer said the vehicle was swerving wildly and the driver kept hitting his brakes every time the police unit drew close. When the two vehicles arrived in the area near Roswell High School, the officer was told to cancel the pursuit. The documents state that a Sheriff’s deputy heard about the pursuit on the radio. He said he was driving to South Main along Poe Street, when Duran changed direction and ran a stop sign. The deputy was forced to pull over to avoid collision. After the near collision was reported, the RPD received permission to pick up the pursuit. Three officers and a second deputy went to the assistance of the first deputy, who had positioned his vehicle near Hobbs and Main streets where, the deputy said, the driver of the vehicle veered attempting to hit him. The police statements indicate that Duan led two police units around the area known as the triangle, where Main splits to Southeast and South Main, down to Poe, several times. A third officer positioned his vehicle on Church Street east of Grand Avenue and took his

Also financed by the proposal are $6 million for new voting equipment, $6 million for a new geology facility at New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology and $5 million for improvements to a math and science lear ning center at the University of New Mexico.

All seats before 6 PM $6.00 (Excludes 3D) * No Pass or Discount



(PG13) (11:10) 1:50 4:25 7:05 9:40


(PG13) 1:00 3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00


(PG13) (12:00) 2:15 4:20 6:50 9:00

*JACK THE GIANT SLAYER 3D (PG13) 2:05 4:40 7:10 ($2 UPCHARGE) (PG13) 11:30 9:40

Christian & Sports Wear - Novelties

Charles Fischer Publisher

The L.A. Shop Jesus Christ

Blanket s

104 S. Roselawn Ave. Artesia NM 88210 Bus: 575-746-2732 Cell: 575-513-2036 Open Wed-Thurs-Fri-Sat 11am-7pm E SIDELIN S Closed Sun-Mon-Tues




11 AM - 7 PM (2 DAYS ONLY) RY L E W JE

50% OFF

COSMETIC Zippos Wallets CONTACT LENS s NEED PRAYER? STOP BY. Short "Not by might nor by power, but by my spirit, says the Lord Almighty." Zec 4:6


4501 N.MAIN

*21 & OVER

(R) (11:45) 2:15 4:30 7:10 9:25


(PG13) (11:45) 2:10 4:30 7:00 9:35


(PG13) (11:30) 2:00 4:25 6:55 9:25



Roswell Daily Record


buses statewide and $10 million for water supply projects required by water rights settlements with Indian tribes.



place in the street with his firearm drawn. He said Duran headed straight for him, and turned on to Grand at the last minute, and the of ficer was forced to jump off the road. The officer then identified the driver as Sammy Duran. A second deputy joined the pursuit. He said in his statement that he saw sparks fly as the Impala bottomed out. Duran slammed his brakes and swerved in an attempt to lose his pursuers. It crashed at the south end of an alley on Elm Avenue. A fourth officer arrived. The driver and four passengers left the vehicle. During his statement, the second deputy reported that Duran threw something away from him. The criminal complaint states the deputy had to “... fight Sammy to ground. ...” Two officers conducted a search of the suspect and located six baggies with 2.1 grams of methamphetamines. Duran currently faces two counts of aggravated assault on a peace officer, fleeing a law enforcement officer, trafficking methamphetamine, two counts of resisting, evading, or obstructing an officer, concealing identity. He is being held at Chaves County Detention Center with a $50,000 cash-or-surety bond.

(PG) (11:45) 9:05

USPS No 471-200

News & Business Telephone 622-7710 Circulation Telephone 622-7730

Andrew Poertner Editor

R. Cory Beck Publisher (1987-2006)

Jim Dishman .....................................................Circulation Director

Published daily except Monday at 2301 N. Main St., Roswell, N.M. 88201. Copyright Notice The entire contents of the Roswell Daily Record, including its flag on Page 1, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from the Daily Record.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES by carrier delivery in Roswell: $10 per month, payable in advance. Prices may vary in some areas. As a convenience to subscribers, advance payments for home delivery for periods of 3 months to 12 months may be made directly to the Roswell Daily Record. No responsibility for advance payments over 30 days assumed by the company unless paid directly to the Roswell Daily Record. All home carrier subscriptions will continue being delivered past expiration date causing an arrears owed unless the circulation department is contacted and told to stop service prior to expiration. MAIL SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ALL NEW MEXICO 882 ZIP CODES, $12 ONE MONTH, $36 THREE MONTHS, $72 SIX MONTHS, $144 ONE YEAR. All other New Mexico zip codes, $13 one month, $39 three months, $78 six months, $156 one year. All other states in USA, $18 one month, $54 three months, $108 six months, $216 one year. Periodical-postage paid at Roswell, N.M. Postmaster: Please mail change of address to Roswell Daily Record, P.O. Box 1897, Roswell, N.M. 88202-1897. All postal subscriptions will stop at expiration unless payment is made prior to expiration.


Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page A1

ington.” Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky was equally emphatic. “I will not be part of any back-room deal, and I will absolutely not agree to increase taxes,” he vowed in a written statement. At the same time they clashed, Obama and Republicans appeared determined to contain their disagreement. Boehner said the House will pass legislation next


Continued from Page A1

with One fish, two fish, red fish, blue fish. “Reading is very important, especially in kindergarten,” she said. “Right now the standards that we’re trying to meet are so high, and kindergarten is so important to start them with their phonics foundation so they’re able to master that once they enter first grade.” Carrasco said the rhyming in Dr. Seuss books is one of the best ways to teach children how to read. “Reading is a book played in their minds. It can take you many places. It’s about their imagination while they’re reading that book or listening to that story. “So we stress rhyming a lot in kindergarten — they need to know what rhyming words are, and it helps them to spell.” At Missouri Avenue Elementary, kindergartners in Kristi Alford’s class enjoyed several Dr. Seuss classics throughout the day, including a reading of The Cat in the Hat from RISD’s Director of Federal Programs Harry Tackett. Alford said the impact of Dr. Seuss cannot be


Continued from Page A1

the Department of Justice recently asked for additional time. He said the company accepted because it was indicated the USDA would be willing to give a grant of inspection within 45 to 60 days. The move was “pretty unexpected,” he said. “It came out of left field that the U.S. government was willing to move forward,” Dunn said. “But there’ s no such thing as a sure guarantee.” The slaughterhouse has been ready to begin processing since last May, he said, and of ficials had already completed a walkthrough of the facility and found it to be up to code. “Everything is good to go,” he said. “It’s just a matter of them reviewing their policies and issuing a grant of inspection.” A grant of inspection would give the facility official inspectors to inspect animals before and after processing. “It’s the same way of saying, ‘We’re giving you a license to operate,’” Dunn said. “‘You’re open for business and your product can be sold.’” If permitted, he said the facility would be able to begin work immediately. The company, which formerly processed beef cattle

G e t Cl as s i f i e d

week to extend routine funding for gover nment agencies beyond the current March 27 expiration. “I’m hopeful that we won’t have to deal with the threat of a government shutdown while we’re dealing with the sequester at the same time,” he said, referring to the new cuts by their Washington-speak name. Obama said he, too, wanted to keep the two issues separate. Under the law, Obama had until midnight to formally order the cuts. Barring a quick deal in the next week or so to call them off, the impact evenunderstated. She said the fact so many people still love Dr. Seuss years after childhood proves that. “It’s just so much fun. I read Green Eggs and Ham this morning and they had a blast. “Some of these books are mine from when I was a kid. I’ll pick them up at garage sales, Sam’s and Walmart. My husband thinks I have an addiction!” Alford, too, stressed the importance of rhyming in her curriculum. “Something we’ve been trying to get across all year — and some get it and some don’t — is rhyming words. Well, guess what? One of them just got it today when I read that book.” Tackett said Dr. Seuss books have been a part of his family collection for about 30 years. He said The Cat in the Hat has always been his favorite. “This gives the students an idea to see that you never get tired of reading,” Tackett said. “Reading can be fun — it’s enjoyable, and I think when they see some of us adults come out and read to them and take that time, it emphasizes the importance of reading to them.”

for more than 20 years and at one time employed more than 40 people, ceased operation since submitting the application. News of De Los Santos’ application made national and international headlines and sparked public outcry last year, with Gov. Susana Martinez asking the USDA to deny it. De Los Santos has said the company still receives calls from protesters. Valley understands that horsemeat is a sensitive issue, Dunn said, and has experts to train workers to ensure humane handling of horses. “Ultimately, Valley Meat not only wants to do it right, but it wants to be the best at what they do,” he said. The company does not plan to sell within the U.S., exporting instead to countries where there is a market for horsemeat, such as those in Europe, Japan and China. “We’re very blessed as a nation that we can be picky about our protein options,” Dunn said. “But Americans do prefer beef.”

Taste of Thai Cuisine 1303 W. 2nd • 622-2412 Now Serving Thai, International, and Domestic Beer & Wine

tually is likely to be felt in all reaches of the country. The Pentagon will absorb half of the $85 billion required to be sliced between now and the end of the budget year on Sept 30, exposing civilian workers to furloughs and defense contractors to possible cancellations. After days of dire warnings by administration officials, the president told reporters the effects of the cuts would be felt only gradually. Obama declined to say if he bore any of the responsibility for the coming cuts, and expressed bemusement


Continued from Page A1

selves to these children, and these children get the assistance that a teacher isn’t able to give them oneon-one in the classroom,” she said. “Sometimes these children just need to know someone cares about what they’re accomplishing, and a hug will make all the difference that day. It’s not that their parents don’t care, but lots of times, it’s a singleparent home and that parent probably has to hold down three jobs.” The significance of a relationship between a child and a wise elder is timeless and can be seen years after a Foster Grandparent relationship was built, Villa said. “No matter what grade these kids might be in, I hear from Foster Grandparents who see them at Walmart or the grocery store, and they’ll say, ‘Oh, Grandma, do you remember me?’ They still remember that person who helped them reach their goals, and that bond stays with them. “A lot of these children probably don’t have their


Continued from Page A1

each state to exempt itself from daylight saving time, and SB559 “does just that.” “This bill, either you love it or hate it,” he told the committee. He said recent studies have shown that people use more energy during daylight saving time, such

Saturday, March 2, 2013

at any suggestion he had the ability to force Republicans to agree with him. “I am not a dictator. I’m the president,” he said. “So, ultimately, if Mitch McConnell or John Boehner say we need to go to catch a plane, I can’t have Secret Service block the doorway, right?” Neither the president nor Republicans claimed to like what was about to happen. Obama called the cuts “dumb,” and GOP lawmakers have long said they were his idea in the first place. Of particular concern to lawmakers in both parties

is a lack of flexibility in the allocation of cuts due to take effect over the next few months. That problem will ease beginning with the new budget year on Oct. 1, when Congress and the White House will be able to negotiate changes in the way the reductions are made. Obama suggested he was content to leave them in place until Republicans change their minds about raising taxes by closing loopholes. But Republicans say they are on solid political ground. At a retreat in January in Williamsburg, Va.,

grandparents any longer, or their grandparents live in another state. So they call these volunteers ‘Grandma Shirley’ or ‘Grandpa,’ and they seek that bond.” Volunteers in the Senior Companions program give respite for caregivers and provide companionship for seniors in the J.O.Y. Center’s Adult Day Care program, which is for seniors in the beginning stages of dementia or Alzheimer’s. Villa said when her mother Frances suffered a stroke four years ago, she gained a new perspective of how important the J.O.Y. Center is to families affected by illness. Frances had worked at the J.O.Y. Center as a client service agent and as a receptionist before suffering her stroke, and eventually returned to the J.O.Y. Center as a client. “If it weren’t for Adult Day Care or Senior Companions, I wouldn’t be able to continue working,” Villa said. “It’s a blessing to have this so we can continue without disrupting her world and having to place her in a home. I know there are a lot of other families that probably do the same thing.”

Volunteers work with her mother daily, Villa said, and demonstrate the kind of dedication, patience and compassion it takes to be a Senior Companion. “Whether it’s through the Foster Grandparent or Senior Companion programs, it takes love and understanding and lots of caring. “I have the best volunteers in the state of New Mexico. They go out and give 200 percent of themselves and they really care about who they’re working with. They do it out of love. It takes a very special person to do it.” Villa recalled how one of her volunteers always went above and beyond for her companion. “It did not matter to this person how much snow we received or if we were on a two-hour delay or we were closed,” Villa said of the volunteer. “She would go visit her client and make sure they made it through the night and had something to eat that day. “I would say, you can call (the client) on the phone and please don’t put yourself in danger, but she’d say, ‘No, I have to see him for myself, I have

as air conditioning in the middle of the afternoon. “This is the only green bill I can support,” he quipped. Committee member Craig Brandt, R-Rio Rancho, co-sponsored Pirtle’s bill. “I hate daylight saving time,” Brandt said dryly. “I hate it with a passion.” He said people are more likely to have accidents during daylight saving

time, due to changing sleep cycles. Also, he said, the state is “blessed to have so much sun” and having enough sunlight is not a problem. “Daylight saving time is no longer necessary,” he said. Committee member Sen. Gay Ker nan, RHobbs, voted in favor of tabling. She said if it were to pass and Texas continued to observe, then there


GOP House members reversed course and decided to approve a debt limit increase without demanding cuts. They also agreed not to provoke a government shutdown, another traditional pressure point, as leverage to force Obama and Democrats to accept savings in benefit programs like Medicare, Medicaid and Social Security. Obama has said repeatedly he’s willing to include benefit programs in deficitcutting legislation — as long as more tax revenue is part of the deal.

to make sure he ate a little something for lunch.’ That is true dedication.” Villa said seeing her mother work at the J.O.Y. Center for so many years was an inspiration. As a client service agent, Frances took seniors to appointments and delivered meals to their homes. Villa first volunteered at the J.O.Y. Center in the late 1980s, became site manager in 1989, then program director in 1991 and never looked back. She describes herself as a workaholic whose only hobby outside of working with seniors is spending time with her family, which includes her husband Raul, her son Alex and her grandson Jeremy. “I like working with seniors,” she said. “I like making their lives a little better. “You see a lot of seniors who have to make the decision of whether to buy their medicine, buy food or pay a bill, and I want to be there for them to make it easier so they don’t have to do without. “We’re all a family here. Everyone here is a part of my family.”

would be a two-hour difference between the two states, creating inconvenience.

“I just think it creates too many problems for industries along the east side of the state,” she said. “It just seems very confusing when we opt out of things other parts of the country are doing.”

A4 Saturday, March 2, 2013


Slight growth expected for state in 2013, maybe

Not much happening for a while. That’s the outlook for the New Mexico economy from the annual economic outlook conference presented last week by New Mexico State University and Wells Fargo Bank. Eugenio Aleman, Wells Fargo senior economist, of fered the national outlook, beginning with a tautology. “We’re closer to a recovery today than we were yesterday,” he said. Aleman sees gross domestic product growth at 1.7 percent this year, about in the middle of projections from other groups. Not so much for New Mexico. Jim Peach, NMSU regents professor of economics, estimates the state’s 2013 job growth at between zero and 1 percent. That is, if the federal sequestration problem — the across the board spending cuts — gets fixed. Then the number of wage jobs in the state might — just might —




return to pre-recession levels by 2018. At the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia, Peach found support for his view. The bank tracks the business cycle in each state and also groups statistics with behavior, suggesting state economic performance six months in the future. For New Mexico these leading indictors show no improvement in the economy and perhaps a decline. Since dropping in 2008, the state’s business cycle has flat lined. In a way, the outlook is very old news. New Mexican’s per

Roswell Daily Record

capita income has floated around 80 percent of the national per capita income for decades, Peach said. He didn’t get into problems of counting incomes here, such as people officially not working (the technical term is “labor force participation”) or working for cash or working in family-owned small businesses but not getting paid separately. The broader point is that while New Mexicans have tagged along with national growth and enjoyed the associated improvement in quality of life, any improvement relative to the nation simply has not happened. Historians talk about the state’s poverty and isolation back to Spanish days. In today’s world of instant communication, our situation is about the same. Nor is change anticipated. Of the four big general issues Peach listed, one is the absence of a growth

plan or strategy. Whether anything real would come from a plan or strategy is another matter. But lacking a strategy places the state in the position of someone who fails to ask a question; if there is no question, there is no answer. The other three general issues are the national economy, oil and gas and federal spending. While federal employment here is “only” 16 percent of overall government employment, which in turn provides 24 percent of all wage jobs, the impact is more. The federal job numbers exclude military personnel. National laboratory employees are counted in the private sector. Over all, Peach said, 36 percent of our gross domestic product is attributable to the federal government. The federal situation will also hit state and local governments through the changes, whatever they are, in all those federal

grants that pay for stuff deemed “essential” by someone, such as a county manager or city council member. As a modest example of federal spending in New Mexico, the feds support research at NMSU to the tune of $150 million annually, Peach said. Operations at the state’s four large military installations employ about 6,000 civilians, though not all work for the Department of Defense. Furloughs — the government word for layoffs — are coming. We heard the gloomy news in Las Cruces, 41 miles north of a place where, “It’s really happening.” That place is Santa Teresa, which appears to have joined Eddy and Lea counties as a massive exception to the economic ickiness of the rest of the state. Reports follow the next two weeks. © New Mexico News Services 2013

Gas price success, and failure

It’s that time of year again when drivers notice a spike in gas prices and a corresponding hole in their wallets. But while fuel costs begin their predictable late winter rise as refineries shut down to switch production to summer fuel blends, motorists should know that government policy has made the situation a lot better. And a lot worse. The high price of a gallon of gas this year has continued a two-year trend of record U.S. fuel prices as the international cost of crude oil has hovered around $110 a gallon. But the 16-cent jump in prices over the past week is more than just a roller-coaster ride on world commodity markets. Twenty percent of that jump, say oil industry experts, comes from the seasonal shift to cleaner federally mandated fuels, formulated to release less ozone-producing chemicals into the warming air. Thanks to farsighted state legislative action a decade ago, however, that price is much less than it might be. At a time when global oil demand is rising and the U.S. economy is struggling to gain steam, Washington has been throttling the American energy sector rather than giving it a green light to grow oil production. High on America’s priority list should be approval of the Keystone Pipeline, which would unleash a flood of Canadian oil to the world market. “Improving U.S. policy on pipeline infrastructure would bring cheaper oil and would displace Venezuelan and Mexican oil imports,” says John Kerekes, regional director of the American Petroleum Institute. “Twenty-five percent of Keystone would also be dedicated to U.S. crude, opening up markets for South Dakota’s Bakken oil fields, for example.” The Obama administration’s delay in approving Keystone, says Kerekes, is part of an anti-oil mindset in D.C. that has also restricted exploration in Alaska’s ANWAR fields and threatens the fracking revolution across the northern U.S. Cumulatively, this policy not only suppresses employment opportunities but also gooses international crude prices. Meanwhile, a gallon of gas has pushed up 58 cents in the past month. “It’s really quite a disturbing piece of data,” petroleum analyst Gregg Laskoski says. More disturbing is that the White House is part of the problem by not working with industry toward common-sense solutions. Guest Editorial The Detroit News

He said, she said, they said He said, “Good news on the budget front. Our credit card bill this month is only $750, just $250 more than the $500 we have to pay it.” She said, “What’s good about that? We already have a deficit of $3,019. If we pay it off at the rate of $30 a month it will take us 14 years and cost us more than $5,500. Fourteen years. You know how old you are?” He said, “Duh, the kids. The kids will pay it when we’re gone.” She said, “This has to stop. We need to cut back on





expenses. For starters, those $4 golf balls are fiscally irresponsible when you can get perfectly round ones at WalMart for 45 cents.” He said, “A better plan is to tax the rich so we can get

higher Social Security checks.” She said, “I just knew you would say that. You want to turn us into selfish 47 percenters. Comrade!” He said, “You can stop going to the hair dresser every week.” She said, “Oh, sure. That’s it! Impose hardship on a jobproducing small business and put a beautician out of work.” He said, “I am not giving up Bowling Night Out.” She said, “I am sure not going to give up my weekly massage.”

He said, “We are headed for troubled waters.” She said, “I have an idea. No more arguing. Let’s engage in sequestration.” He said, “Now you’re talking. Sounds kinky, when do we start?” A goofy grin on his face and eyes lit up like a deranged jack-o-lantern. She said, “How typical. Goodbye mind. Hello gutter. No, sequestration means that unless we can get together on reasonable expense cuts and revenue enhancement meas-



Today is Saturday, March 2, the 61st day of 2013. There are 304 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight On March 2, 1943, the three-day Battle of the Bismarck Sea began in the southwest Pacific during World War II; U.S. and Australian warplanes were able to inflict heavy damage on an Imperial Japanese convoy.

DEAR DOCTOR K: I’m expecting my first baby. Can you tell me how to care for the umbilical cord stump? How long will it remain? DEAR READER: Why does every baby have an umbilical cord in the first place? Just as with every cell in your body, every cell in your baby’s body requires a constant supply of energy and sustenance, and disposes of its waste material, through the circulation of the blood. However, during the time your baby is a fetus in the womb, your baby isn’t eating or breathing. The energy comes from the food you eat and the oxygen in the air you breathe. The circulation of blood in and out of the fetus comes through the umbilical cord.


One end of the cord enters the baby through its “belly button”; the other end is in the placenta — tissue inside your womb. When your baby is born, the placenta and umbilical cord will leave your body with the baby. Once your baby is born, he or she no longer needs the umbilical cord and will be eating and breathing on his or her

own. So, soon after birth, a doctor or nurse will clamp your baby’s umbilical cord, then cut it, leaving a small umbilical stump. The umbilical stump usually falls off within two weeks or so after birth. Here are the best ways for you to help the natural healing of the cord: — Keep the area clean and dry. — Avoid wetting the area when you bathe your baby. Give sponge baths rather than tub baths until the cord has totally separated and fallen off. If the area gets wet, dry it gently. — Do not cover the umbilical cord area with a diaper. If the diaper rubs against it, irritation and inflammation may

develop. Fold back the top edge of the diaper to expose the cord. — If urine or stool gets on the stump, carefully clean the area with mild soap and water. Then dry the area thoroughly. — If instructed by your doctor, clean the area around the cord with a cotton-tipped swab or piece of gauze dipped in rubbing alcohol. Some doctors no longer recommend this practice because alcohol does not necessarily prevent infection or speed up healing. — The stump may bleed a little just before it falls off. This is normal. — Let the cord fall of f by itself. Do not try to pull or twist See DR. K, Page A5


March 2, 1988 Members of the Women of St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church in Roswell have donated $500 to the Roswell Family YMCA to help with their current fund-raising efforts, according to Charmaine Martin, treasurer of the group. “We very much wanted to help the YMCA in their current efforts to survive the rough times they are going through, and we challenge other groups to match or beat our donation to the YMCA,” Martin said. The women also voted at the recent meeting to make donations to the Assurance Home, Community Kitchen, Storehouse Ministries, the Lend-AHand program, the Refuge and the RSVP Van. Anita Pitts is the president of the group.


Roswell Daily Record

Paw Prints

Courtesy Photo

Hey, watch the ‘do! My name is Fluffy. I am an 8-month-old female cat currently residing at the Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaffey St. For more information about me or any other adoptable pet, come visit us, or call us at 622-8950.

Rep. Pearce announces art competition for teens WASHINGTON, DC — Congressman Steve Pearce today invited high school students from across New Mexico’s Second Congressional District to apply for this years’ Congressional Art Competition. Since this competition was created in 1982, hundreds of thousands of high school students from around the country have participated at the local level. The winning entry from last year’s competition currently hangs in the tunnel of the Cannon House Office Building in Washington, D.C.

The winning piece of art from each district will be displayed on the grounds of the United States Capitol. Furthermore, the winner will receive two complimentary roundtrip tickets and two nights’ complimentary hotel accommodations to enable him/her to attend the unveiling ceremony in Washington, D.C.

Submissions will be displayed on Rep. Pearce’s Facebook Page. To follow the progress of the competition, students, teachers, and community members are encouraged to “like” Rep. Pearce’s Facebook Page at RepStevePearce. The results of the competition will be announced exclusively on Facebook once a winner is selected. High School Students from New Mexico’s Second Congressional District are encouraged to apply. Submissions must be no larger than 28” x 28” x 4” framed. It is strongly recommended, but not required, that submissions be matted. Congressman Pearce’s office will arrange to have the winning entry framed before it is shipped to Washington, D.C. Application materials are available online at, under “Serving You.” The application form, artwork,

and signed release form must all be submitted to one of Congressman Pearce’s district offices (addresses below) in Las Cruces, Socorro, or Roswell. All materials must be submitted no later than Friday, April 19, 2013. Please contact Mary Morris, Director, Las Cruces Office, at 575-5223260 or mary.morris@ any questions. Submit work to one of the following addresses: Las Cruces: 570 N Telshor Blvd Las Cruces, NM 88011

Roswell: 1717 W. Second St., Suite 110 Roswell, NM 88201

Socorro: 111 School of Mines Road Socorro, NM 87801


Lions Hondo Little League will have one last sign-up for Little League Baseball ages 4-15 at the Lions Hondo Baseball Field on Saturday from 12-2 p.m. Cost is $60 for first player in a family, $55 for second, $50

Cantwell Continued from Page A4

ures, such as you getting a part-time job, hint hint, sequestration will automatically take effect in March and it will trigger major budget cuts. No more home security, airline and auto travel only for emergencies, spam twice a week, no more desserts. Massages, out. Bowling, out. I have typed up a whole list for you here.” He said, “I agree.” Months pass. She said, “Have you checked the calendar? It is March and we are nowhere near reaching a budget agreement.” He said, “Fiscal cliff, here we come. Sequestration was your idea.” She said, “You agreed.” He said, “I thought you would come to your senses.” She called their son and said, “Your dad and I are engaging in sequestration,” and the son said, “Oh, I would hope not,” and she said, “No, bozo, it means that if your father does not agree

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

it off. — After the cord falls off, the belly button (navel) area may look pink or yellow. It can take several more days or even weeks to heal completely. Continue to keep the area clean and dry. You may give tub baths, but dry the belly button

for third and more. There will be no fundraiser this year. Players must be between the ages of 4-15 by May 1. To sign up, bring a birth certificate and three different proofs of residence.

to reasonable budget revisions your parents will suffer malnutrition, and with no home alarm system we will be at the mercy of tramps and thieves.” He called their daughter and said, “Unless you warn your mother to abandon her stubborn ways there will be no more grandma and grandpa trips to see the kids. And also, daughter, you need to know poor dad won’t have any more chocolate chip cookies, ever, because You Know Who is pigheaded.” The entire family was nervous and worried about the future. She said, “This is your fault.” He said, “This is your fault.” She said, “You are starting to sound like my president!” He said, “You are starting to sound like my Congress!” “Oh my heavens,” they said in unison, “what in the world has happened to us!” Then they agreed to begin acting like grownups. This is a fairy tale. (Ned Cantwell — — has a package of Great Value chocolate chip cookies hidden in the garage.) thoroughly afterward. In some infants, the belly button area seems to heal slowly and looks moist, pink and lumpy. This is usually harmless. Still, if this occurs, tell your baby’s doctor. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)

Saturday, March 2, 2013



A6 Saturday, March 2, 2013


Roswell Daily Record

Our Strong Tower

This Devotional & Directory is made possible by those businesses who encourage all of us to attend worship services. Siavash Karimian, MD, ABFM Diplomate American Board of Family Medicine

Clinical Assistant Professor UNM School of Medicine Steve Smith, PA-C Dr. Siamak Karimian, MD, FACC, FACP Stephen Janway, CNP At Roswell MediCo Monday thru Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Walk-ins Welcome “We take our time to listen and provide quality health care.”

1621 North Washington Avenue Corner of 17th

Phone 575-625-8430 “Please call me Dr. K”

Proverbs 18:10 “The name of the Lord is a strong tower; the righteous runs into it and is safe”NASB

There is a lot to be said in a name. Some names state a reputation, good or bad. Some names represent wealth, royalty, and power; and other names do not mean anything special except to the one who bears it. All men carry the family name and there is a pride that comes with bearing the family name. We are reminded today from our passage that there is great power and refuge in the name of the Lord. There is no name like the name of Christ, and in Him, we bare the family name of Christ! The name of the Lord is what it is as powerful as it is because His name equals who He is and expresses His nature and character. Take time to reflect on who you are in Jesus, and just how powerful the family name is God bless you Roswell! - Chris Mullennix, Calvary Baptist Church ANGLICAN

ST. FRANCIS ANGELICAN CHURCH (@ Church of God Seventh Day) 18th & Kansas, 420-3573, Bob Jordan Min.; W.S. 10:00 a.m., Wed. 6:00 pm ST. STEPHEN’S 101 S. Lea; 910-9706; Fr. Bob Tally, Min; W.S. 9:00 a.m.


FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD, 1224 W. Country Club, 622-2171, Melvin Suttle, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6:00 pm., Wed. 7:00 pm. MIDWAY ASSEMBLY OF GOD 63 Yakima Rd., 3475309, S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m

TEMPLO BETAL ASSEMBLY OF GOD 221 E. Jefferson, 623-6852, Paul & Toni Herrera, Mins. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 6 p.m.

TEMPLO LA HERMOSA FIRST SPANISH ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1305 South Garden, 625-0885, Oscar Guerrero, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 7 p.m.


ADVENTURE BIBLE CHURCH 1905 S. Main St., Butch Neal & Tim Arlet, Mins. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m.

BERRENDO BAPTIST 400 W. Berrendo Rd., 622-1372, Troy Grant, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. BETHEL BAPTIST N. Garden & East Country Club Rd., 622-8182 Richard Grisham, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:40 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. BYKOTA BAPTIST 2106 E. Pine Lodge Rd., 622-3399 Don Johnson, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. CALVARY BAPTIST 1009 W. Alameda, Chris Mullennix, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

FIRST BAPTIST 500 N. Pennsylvania, 623-2640; Matt Brooks, Min., S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m.

FIRST BAPTIST – HAGERMAN 211 N. Cambridge, Hagerman, Herb Gage, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST BAPTIST OF DEXTER 101 W. 3rd St., Dexter, 734-5673, Jackie Thomas, Min., S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. GALILEE BAPTIST 513 E. Matthews St., 662-8534, W.W. Green, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. HIGHLAND BAPTIST 2001 S. Lea, 622-9980, Rev. Wayne Brazil, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

IGLESIA BAUTISTA EL CALVARIO 600 E. Tilden, 623-8135, Roberto Mancillas, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. MIDWAY BAPTIST 134 Yakima Rd., Leo Pennington, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

MORNING STAR BAPTIST 1513 Mulberry Ave., W.F. Wagoner, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Wed. 7:30 p.m.

MOUNTAIN VIEW BAPTIST 206 E. Charleston, 6221019, Jack Ferguson, Interim Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

MT. GILEAD MISSIONARY BAPTIST 700 E. Summit, 623-0292 Pastor Allen. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00a.m. PRIMERA BAPTIST 417 East Wildy, 623-5420 S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

ROSWELL BAPTIST TEMPLE700 E. Berrendo, Bill Whitehead, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. TABERNACLE BAPTIST 115 W. 11th, 622-7912, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

THE FRIENDSHIP MISSIONARY BAPTIST 1220 Johnson St., 623-6484, Michael K. Shelton, Sr., Min.S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed.7 p.m. TRINIDAD COMMUNITY BAPTIST 1707 W. Juniper. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

VICTORY BAPTIST 1601 W. McGaffey, 622-0114, Dan Holt, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. WARE TABERNACLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST 900 E. Deming, 622-0546, Richard Gorham, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 & 11 a.m., Wed. 6 p.m.

WASHINGTON AVE. BAPTIST 1400 North Washington Ave., 840-1144, Randy Reeves, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.


ASSUMPTION CATHOLIC 2808 N. Kentucky, 6229895, Joe Pacquing, Min. Masses: Sat. Mass 9:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sun. Mass 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.; Mon-Fri Mass 12:10 p.m.; IMMACULATE CONCEPTION PARISH Dexter, Sat. Mass 6 p.m., Sun. Mass 11 a.m.

OUR LADY OF GUADALUPE Lake Arthur, Sun. Mass 8 a.m. ST. CATHERINE’S Hagerman, Sun. Mass 9:30 a.m.

ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC 506 S. Lincoln, 622-3531, Fr. Gonzalo Moreno, O.F.M. Pastor; Sat. English Mass 5:30 p.m., Spanish Mass 7 p.m.; Sun. English Mass 10 a.m., Spanish Mass 8 a.m. & 12 Noon.

ST. PETER CATHOLIC 805 S. Main, 622-5092, Charlie Martinez, Min.; Sat. Mass 6 p.m. Sun. Mass 8 a..m. & 11 a.m.


CHURCH OF CHRIST 1500 S. Elm, 622-4675; John Early Cannon, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 6 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST 1512 South Main St., 6224426 S.S. 10:30 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m., Wed. 6:30 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST 700 W. Country Club Road, 622-1350, Doug Austin, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 5 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST West Alameda & Balsam, 622-5562 W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., 2nd Sun. 1:30 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 200 S. Union, Suite C, 3472628; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

IGLESIA DE CRISTO 801 N. Washington, Horoario de Servicios: Domingo 9:30 & 11:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Miercoles 6 p.m. SPANISH CHURCH OF CHRIST 3501 W. College, 622-3618 S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.

SPANISH CHURCH OF CHRIST Mulberry & Buena Vista, Joe Villa, Min. W.S. 9:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 6 p.m.

CHURCH OF GOD HOPE FAMILY CHURCH OF GOD 2600 S. Union, Raye Miller, Min., W.S. 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m., Thurs. Youth 6 p.m. NEW COVENANT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD 2200 N. Garden, 6241958,S.S. 9:30 a.m. W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.


IMMANUEL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1000 N. Union, 622-6352, Louis Accardi, Min., S.S. 10:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:30 a.m.; Wed. 6 p.m. ST. PAUL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 321 E. McGaffey, 623-1568, Joe L. Dawson, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m., Tues. & Fri. 8 p.m.


ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 505 N. Penn., 622-1353, Father Dale Plummer, Min.; Principal Service. 9 a.m. 11:00 a.m.; in church Wed. 7 a.m. in the prayer garden. http://standrews

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Kingdom Halls 205 W. Gayle

Mesa Park Cong. Sun. 10 a.m.; Tues. 7 p.m. Buena Visa Cong. (Spanish) Sun. 1:30 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

1718 N. Atkinson

Mountain View Cong. Sun. 1 p.m.; Wed. 7:30 p.m. Spring River Cong. Sun. 10 a.m.; Tues 7:30 p.m.

1421 S. Garden

Rio Pecos Cong. Sun. 10 am; Thurs. 7 p.m.

Dexter- 411 S. Lincoln Dexter Cong. Sun. 10 a.m.; Thurs. 7 p.m.


Roswell Daily Record

Saturday, March 2, 2013


This Devotional & Directory is made possible by those businesses who encourage all of us to attend worship services. JEWISH

CONGREGATIONAL B’NAI ISRAEL 712 N. Washington, 622-7295, W.S. 2nd & 4th Fri. 7 p.m.


IMMANUEL LUTHERAN 1405 N. Sycamore at College, 622-2853Daniel Praeuner, Min., S.S. 10:20 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m.

REDEEMER LUTHERAN 2525 N. Spruce Ave., 6277157; W.S. 10 a.m.

ST. MARK EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 2911 N. Main St., 623-0519, Larry Sydow, Min.; S.S. 9:15 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m.


ALDERSGATE UNITED METHODIST 915 W 19th St, 625-2855, Jim Bignell, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m.

DEXTER UNITED METHODIST 112 W. 3rd St., Dexter, 734-6529, Jim Bignell, Min. S.S. 9:30a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m. FIRST UNITED METHODIST 200 N. Pennsylvania, 6221881 Rev. W. Douglas Mills, PhD, Min.; S.S.9:15 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m.

TRINITY UNITED METHODIST 1413 S. Union, 622-0119, Pastor Glenn Thyrion, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; WS. 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.


CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS 2201 West Country Club Rd. First Ward: Hank Malcom, Bishop 623-2777; W.S. 9 a.m.; S.S. 10:10 a.m.

Second Ward: Jeff Savage, Bishop, 623-4492 W.S. 11 a.m.; S.S. 12:10 p.m. 3ra Rama (en Español): Presidente McClellan; W.S. 2:15 p.m.; S.S. 12:15 p.m.


CENTRAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 901 E. Country Club, 420-2907 Randy Elftman, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 501 N. Sycamore, 624-2614; Dr. J. Vaughn Gossman, Min.; S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m.; Sun. 6 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m. THE NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1019 S Lea; 623-0201; Hector Torres, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Spanish Service 12:30 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m.


APOSTOLIC ASSEMBLY OF THE FAITH IN JESUS CHRIST 1721 N. Maryland, 624-2728, Ismael Chavarria, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Thurs. 7 p.m. APOSTOLIC BIBLE 2529 West Alameda, 625-8779, Rod Foster, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

APOSTOLIC FAMILY WORSHIP CENTER 1103 N Union; Joel Martinez, Min., 627-2258; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 602 S. Mississippi, 347-2514, J.E. Shirley, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

GOD’S MESSENGER 3303 W Alameda; 625-0190; R. Dixon, Sr., Min.; S.S. 8:45 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. Noon HOUSE OF PRAYER 412 E. Matthews, 746-6699, Mike Valverde, Min. W.S. 5 p.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.


BEULAH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 106 S. Michigan Ave., 243-6203; Alex Horton, Min. Sat. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m. IGLESIA ADVENTISLA DEL 7 DIA 500 S. Cedar, 910-6527, Noel Dominguez, Min. Sat. S.S. 11 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m. ROSWELL ENGLISH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Jaffa & S. Union, 623-4636, Ken Davis,Min. Sat. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. Wed. 7 p.m.


ADVENTURE BIBLE CHURCH 1905 S. Main St., Butch Neal & Tim Arlet, Mins. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. ALBUQUERQUE/ ROSWELL FAMILY 501 Cagua S.E., 266-4468, Fritz Schneider, Min.

IGLESIA DE DIOS 317 East Wildy, 627-6596, Daniel Madrid, Min., Domingos: Escuela Dominical 10 a.m., Servicio Evg. 5 p.m. Martes: Oracion y Estudio 7 p.m., Jueves: Servicio Dept. 7 p.m.

BEOD MOED HEBRAIC BIBLE CENTER 928 W. McGaffey, 840-6120, Sat. Hebraic Dance 1 p.m.; Torah Study 2 p.m.; Wed. Pray & Dance Practice 6 p.m.

NEW APOSTOLIC 813 N. Richardson, Ste. A, W.S. 10 a.m.

CHRIST’S CHURCH 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-4110 S.S. 8:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:00 am.

LIFE MINISTRIES FOURSQUARE CHURCH 409 W. 16th, 622-3383; Wayne & Janice Snow, Mins.; W.S. 10:30 am,Wed. 7:00 p.m.

CALVARY CHAPEL OF ROSWELL 2901 W. 4th, 623-8072, W.S. 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

TRINITY APOSTOLIC FAITH N. Washington & 17th St., W.S. 11 a.m.

CHRISTIAN COWBOY FELLOWSHIP 3103 W. Alameda John Sturza, 6250255, 2nd and last Friday


CHURCH OF GOD 7TH DAY 1722 N. Kansas, 6237295, Sat. W.S. 9:45 a.m.

TRINITY HOUSE OF PRAISE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD 510 S. Montana, 623-2710, Bobby Barnett, Min. W.S. 9:45 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 400 W. 3rd St., 622-4910, Sam Lanham, Int. Min. S.S. 8:30 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. 24-Hr Daily Inspiration Hotline 622-4923 REDEEMER CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 1500 S. Main, 622-2392, Timothy J Hammons, Min.; S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m.

IGLESIA PRESBITERIANA HISPANA 2801 W. 4th St., 622-0756, Adam Soliz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN 2801 W. 4th St., 622-2801; Rev. Randy Nolen, Min.; S.S. 10:45 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m.

THE CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY 2322 N. Sherman; Lawrence S. Sanchez, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

THE DOOR 129 E. 3rd St. 575-495-9813; David Solano, Min.; W.S. 10:30 am & 6 pm. Wed. 7 pm CHURCH ON THE MOVE 901 W. Brasher Rd., 6227011, Troy Smothermon, Min. W.S. 9 & 11 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH PCA 1500 S Main 622-2392. Timothy Hammond Mins.: S.S 9 a.m. W.S 10:15 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

GATEWAY 1900 Sycamore Ave., 623-8670, Rick Rapp, Min. W.S. 10:30 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. GRACE COMMUNITY 935 W. Mescalero, 623-5438 Rick Hale,Min.; W.S. 9 a.m. & 10:45 a.m. H.I.S. HOUSE 300 W. 3rd, Dexter, 734-6873 Ron & Jeri Fuller, Mins. W.S. 10 a.m. Wed.6 p.m. NARROW WAY 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-2511, Lyman Graham, Min. W.S. 2 p.m.

NEW LIFE CHURCH OF ROSWELL 1800 W. Bland, 622-2989, Barbara Norfor, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. ORTHODOX BAHA’I FAITH 622-5729

ROSWELL CHRISTIAN OUTREACH MINISTRIES 101 S. Sunset; Joe Diaz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.

ROSWELL PRAYER CENTER 622-4111/317-3867; Sat. 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Weekdays 6:30 a.m. to 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 6 p..m. to 9 p.m.

SALVATION ARMY 612 W. College, 622-8700 Beau & Mandy Perez, Mins. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m.; Prayer Meeting, Tues. 7 p.m. THE UNITED CHURCH OF ROSWELL 417 E. Wildy; W.S. 9 am Bob Maples, Pastor

UNITY OF ONE CHURCH 704 E. Mescalero, 6221185, Seferino Chavez, Min., W.S. 10 am, Bible Study Thurs. 7 p.m. WASHINGTON CHAPEL CHRISTIAN 110 S. Michigan St., 623-3511 Rev. Abukusumo, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

WAYMAKER 202 S. Sunset, 627-9190 Mike & Twyla Knowlton, Mins.; W.S. 10 a.m.; J12 (8-12 yr. olds) 4 p.m.; Revolution Youth Service 6 p.m.; Wed. Core Home Groups 7 p.m.

Roswell (575) 622-1900 Artesia (575) 746-1700 Fax (575) 625-1900 120 N. Garden, Roswell, NM 88203

Wakefield Oil Co., Inc. Wendell Wakefield

311 S. Virginia PO Box 1108 Roswell, NM 88202 1-800-657-6242 575-622-4160 Fax: 575-623-1456

We don’t want you to give us your business, we want the chance to earn your business.

Charles A. Shannon, RPh

700 N. Union Roswell, NM 88201


575-622-6571 Fax 575-623-3801 1-800-377-9881

WAL#MART STORES, INC. 4500 N. Main Roswell, NM

575-623-2062 • FAX 575-623-8704

A8 Saturday, March 2, 2013


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Plenty of sun

Mainly clear





Mostly sunny


Sunny and cooler

Partly sunny

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities



Sunny and warmer

Warm with sunshine

High 66°

Low 33°







VAR at 2-4 mph POP: 0%

SSE at 3-6 mph POP: 0%

SE at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

ENE at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 3-6 mph POP: 0%

SSE at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

SE at 8-16 mph POP: 5%

WNW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 8 p.m. Friday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 63°/28° Normal high/low ............... 64°/34° Record high ............... 86° in 2006 Record low ................... 2° in 1922 Humidity at noon .................. 11%

Farmington 54/29

Clayton 59/34

Raton 59/24

Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 p.m. Fri. .. Month to date ....................... Normal month to date .......... Year to date .......................... Normal year to date .............

0.00" 0.00" 0.01" 0.44" 0.81"

Santa Fe 56/31

Gallup 58/26

Tucumcari 63/35

Albuquerque 58/36

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 60/34

Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading

Ruidoso 55/39

T or C 63/38

Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Sun. The Moon Today Sun. Last

Mar 4

Rise Set 6:25 a.m. 5:56 p.m. 6:24 a.m. 5:57 p.m. Rise Set 11:19 p.m. 9:13 a.m. none 10:01 a.m. New

Mar 11


Mar 19


Mar 27

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

ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Conversations with a loved one will be animated and informative. You might want to be serious, but you can’t with everything that is going on around you. Resist overthinking, and refrain from putting words in someone else’s mouth. Tonight: Be a duo. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  You might want to have more say in what is happening, but it is obvious that others are going to take the lead. Get together with friends and loved ones, and frolic along with them. Tonight: Do not even consider some quiet alone time — be where the action is. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  You will get more done than you realize is possible if you simply focus and make a list of your priorities. Do not let a project get more complicated right now; do only what you must. You will benefit from a few days away from the grind. Tonight: Choose a favorite form of relaxation. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Attempting to show someone the error of his or her ways might not prove successful. This person’s response is mainly a reaction to your words and/or actions. Go out for a walk or watch a movie in order to remove yourself from the situation. Tonight: Forget the here and now. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Family matters could be overwhelming you right now. You can create a better situation only if others willingly go along with your plan. Unfortunately, a rigid individual remains firm in his or her beliefs. Recognize that you have hit a concrete wall. Tonight: Make plans that amuse you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)      Others remain responsive to your ideas and feelings. If you decide to cut off some negativity or a person who embodies this type of thought, you will be more effective. You also will feel free to toss yourself into life as you would like to. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)    Take a hard look at your budget. Pay bills first, then make a decision about a long-desired purchase. Even if you nix the idea now, you will have another chance later on. Try not to worry so much about the different facets of your life. Tonight: Visit with a favorite person. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  You have many different sides to your personality. Some of the people around you know that. Be aware that your sharp words could startle someone who has not seen that aspect of your personality. You will get your point across regardless. Tonight: What makes you smile. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21)    Take your


Alamogordo 65/35

Silver City 63/36

Carlsbad 65/37

Hobbs 65/36

Las Cruces 64/36

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

wall idea. Be good to yourself, as you might not feel 100 percent. Take action in order to feel better. This might involve a nap, calling a friend or some other stressbuster. Tonight: Play it lowkey.


time, and refuse to be cornered into someone’s off-the-

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19)  Someone’s terms could be nearly impossible to agree to. As a result,

Regional Cities Today Sun. 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



65/35/s 58/36/s 48/18/s 65/37/s 65/37/s 47/19/s 59/34/s 49/26/s 60/34/s 65/31/s 57/35/s 54/29/s 58/26/s 65/36/s 64/36/s 56/31/s 52/31/s 60/32/s 64/36/s 62/35/s 56/27/s 59/24/s 46/21/s 66/33/s 55/39/s 56/31/s 63/36/s 63/38/s 63/35/s 55/32/s

73/42/s 66/37/s 51/20/pc 80/50/s 82/53/s 48/25/pc 72/36/s 52/25/s 71/40/s 74/39/s 65/36/s 60/28/pc 63/26/pc 76/44/s 72/45/s 62/32/s 57/31/pc 68/37/s 77/46/s 72/40/s 60/30/pc 65/24/pc 47/19/pc 82/43/s 64/41/s 62/31/s 69/41/s 73/43/s 73/40/s 61/32/pc

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

you might want to verbalize a resounding “no.” What happens next could amaze you. Know that you can’t predict others’ reactions, but you can establish your boundaries. Tonight: Say “yes” to living.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Take charge, and know full well what is happening with a friend or loved

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






32/23/pc 46/28/c 44/27/pc 42/32/pc 48/25/c 31/18/c 30/19/sf 54/34/s 58/32/s 30/18/c 64/41/s 81/68/s 58/34/s 34/21/c 36/24/pc 73/56/s 84/56/pc 63/36/s

34/22/pc 47/29/pc 42/25/pc 40/33/pc 48/25/pc 33/23/pc 29/18/sf 66/50/s 63/29/pc 29/18/pc 75/51/s 80/67/pc 61/46/s 37/23/pc 46/34/pc 74/50/pc 74/52/c 75/46/s

U.S. Extremes

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




70/49/c 66/38/s 29/17/pc 50/35/pc 43/31/pc 34/25/pc 62/38/pc 43/29/pc 81/57/s 30/20/sf 58/39/c 48/28/c 36/22/pc 49/35/s 76/55/pc 54/39/r 78/48/s 46/31/pc

65/45/pc 78/48/s 32/19/c 53/40/s 41/29/pc 42/32/pc 58/36/pc 42/27/pc 80/54/s 30/18/sf 51/33/sh 48/26/pc 42/33/pc 48/25/sh 68/53/pc 49/34/sh 79/47/s 45/29/pc

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 92° .................Fullerton, Calif. Low: -8°................... Langdon, N.D.

High: 66° ........................ Lordsburg Low: -5°...............................Chama

National Cities

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

Fronts Cold




Precipitation Stationary




Showers T-storms



one. Seek feedback from others, as you might not be sure what to do or which way to go. Laughter surrounds plans as you decide to bring certain friends together. Tonight: Let it all happen. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Make an important call to someone at a distance. Before you know it, you could be planning a spe-









90s 100s 110s

cial trip to see this person. Allow your feelings to flow naturally, and hold back any judgments. A loved one will do the same. Tonight: Add some music into the mix. BORN TODAY Actor Daniel Craig (1968), musician Jon Bon Jovi (1962), author Theodor Seuss Geisel aka Dr. Seuss (1904)

“Hometown Proud”





BIG 8LB BAG sunkist



$ 59

1 $ 99 1 Lb.


BIG 5CT BAG seedless




$ 99




$ 99




24pack 16oz btls


Tilapia fillets NIAGRA WATER

$ 99

2 25 $ $ 99 $ 10 5 4 6 3 C $ $ 99 10 5 59 1 Lb.



whole Kernel corn, Sweet peas, Cut green beans, Cream Style Corn


Select Var. Best choice









Roma tomatoes




IGA vegetables Breaded shrimp For


Bell peppers For


TWIN PACK betty crocker



Pharmacy Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-6pm • Sat. 9am-1pm Closed Sundays


900 W. Second St. Roswell, NM Hours: Sun. - Thurs. 6:30am till 9pm Fri. & Sat. 6:30am - 10pm



Roswell girls take District 4-4A title Saturday, March 2, 2013 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304


One of the things included in the pre-game introductions of the Roswell girls basketball team at every home game is a phrase about the Coyotes’ run of nine straight District 4-4A championships. That will need a bit of updating after Friday night. The No. 3 Coyotes (20-7) rode the back of Georgia L ynn Eldridge and Gali


Roswell Daily Record

Sanchez to a 10th straight district title, downing Artesia 59-43 in the title game at the Coyote Den. “It means a decade of excellence. That’s what it means,” said the man who has overseen all 10 of those title teams, Joe Carpenter, about what it means to win another district title. “I’m very pleased with that.” Senior captain Tiffanie Bolanos, the emotional and vocal leader of the 2012-13 Coyotes, wore her emotions


on her sleeve after the game. “It means a lot. It feels good to win it for Carp and the girls who put in the work last year and the year before that. It feels good,” she said with a catch in her voice as she wiped away tears. “I wish I had more years with the young ones, Gali and Georgia. It’s hard to take it in that this is your last district game, but it feels good. “It’s great to be a part of

Arnold Roe Photos

Roswell’s Tiffanie Bolanos, left, makes a move while Artesia’s Amy Horner defends during their District 4-4A Championship Game, Friday. and I wouldn’t ask to be on any other team at all.” After Roswell’s performance, Bolanos had good reason to say she wouldn’t want to be anywhere else. The Coyotes, who entered the year outside the top 10 in the rankings, looked like a team poised to make another run at the state

championship that has eluded them in the past. Eldridge’s performance was, without question, the fuel that drove the Coyote engine on this night. The sophomore post scored six points and grabbed six boards in the first quarter alone, helping Roswell build what would

amount to an insurmountable advantage. In the final 30 seconds of the quarter, with Roswell up 14-7, she converted two easy bunnies underneath of f feeds from Priscilla Lucero and Myla Brown after Artesia turnovers.

Hagerman boys crush Capitan for District 7-1A crown Members of the Roswell girls basketball team pose with their trophies after beating Artesia for the District 4-4A title on Friday at the Coyote Den.


HAGERMAN — While coaches’ pre-game speeches are glorified, they oftentimes don’t have the impact the media or movies would have you believe. That wasn’t the case for the Hagerman boys basketball team on Friday, however. Bobcat coach Anthony Mestas got his team fired up

with a “protect this house” speech and it worked as Hagerman led wire-to-wire in a 66-41 win over Capitan in the District 7-1A Championship Game. Hagerman junior Jessie Rodriguez, who poured in a game-high 27 points, said the crowd and Mestas’ speech got his team going. “Our crowd got us into the game tonight and, before the game, our coach gave us a big motivational

speech about how this is our house and no one comes here and beats us. He said if we won, that we would get the No. 2 seed and I think that is what sparked us tonight.” It certainly sparked Rodriguez. Rodriguez drilled a pair of 3s in the first 1:12 to give the Bobcats (21-6) a 6-0 lead, but Hagerman failed to score for nearly four minutes as Capitan closed to

Members of the Hagerman boys basketball team pose with the District 7-1A trophy after beating Capitan in the title game, Friday.

Local briefs: Demon girls top Eunice

DEXTER — Tamara Salas scored 10 points as the Dexter girls basketball team beat Eunice 59-49 on Friday in the District 5-2A Championship Game. The Demons (19-7) led 12-6 after the first quarter and took a 31-21 into the break. Dexter won the third quarter 14-8, while the Cardinals outscored the Demons 20-14 in the final stanza. Dexter coach Kim Hamill said that she hopes her team gets to host a playoff game when the state tournament seedings are announced on Sunday. “You know, we are hoping to host a game,” she

said. “We feel like we have done enough to host a firstround game.” Hannah Manemann, Alex Zambrano and Pamela Munoz all scored eight points for the Demons.

Blach is MVP Goddard’s Abbie Blach was announced as the District 4-4A Most Valuable Player at Friday’s district championship game at the Coyote Den. Blach joined teammate Danielle Hubbard as firstteam selections. Roswell had three players on the first team — Myla Brown, Tiffanie Bolanos and Victoria Meraz.



District 5-2A tournament 6 p.m. • NMMI at Dexter District 4-4A tournament 7 p.m. • Goddard at Roswell BOYS BASKETBALL

within one after Tory Padialla split a pair of free throws. Hagerman got back on track with a pair of Jose Bejarano layups and a jumper from Edgar Soto that pushed the Bobcat lead to 12-7. Entering the second stanza, Hagerman held a 14-9 lead that was quickly cut to three after a Jake Lamay deuce. Capitan wouldn’t score for the next 5:33 as the Bobcats forced four turnovers and numerous contested jump shots. Mestas said the defensive success was a result of his team switching things up on Capitan. “We were switching the defense. We were going man-to-man, matchup zone, 1-3-1,” he said. “We were just switching defenses trying to confuse them, and it really helped us. We had a good second quarter and a good third quarter and kind of blew the game open.” After the Lamay bucket, Bejarano converted an oldfashioned three-point play to make it 17-11 and, four possessions later, Rodriguez See CRUSH, Page B2

See TITLE, Page B2

Steve Notz Photos

Hagerman’s Jessie Rodriguez goes to the basket during the Bobcats’ game against Capitan, Friday.

Artesia’s Amy Hor ner rounded out the first team. Roswell’s Georgia L ynn Eldridge and Gali Sanchez were second-team picks, along with Goddard’s Courtney Villalpando, and Artesia’s Shanice Huerta and Madison Willingham.

College baseball

Howard 3-12, NMMI 0-0 NMMI fell to 8-10 with a See BRIEFS, Page B2

Shawn Naranjo Photo

RIGHT: Members of the Dexter girls basketball team pose with the District 5-2A trophy after beating Eunice in the title game, Friday.

SCORECENTER Howard 3, NMMI 0 Howard 12, NMMI 0


Hagerman 66, Capitan 41


Dexter 59, Eunice 49 Roswell 59, Artesia 43


Centennial 7, Goddard, 2 BOYS TENNIS

Centennial 9, Goddard 0 GIRLS TENNIS




Hagerman Bobcats • Rodriguez had a stellar game against Captian in the District 7-1A title game. The junior scored a game-high 27 points to go along with his 13 rebounds, two steals and two assists. JESSIE RODRIGUEZ

Second Round

B2 Saturday, March 2, 2013


Continued from Page B1

Those two buckets pushed Roswell’s lead to 11. Artesia got within single digits just thrice after that as the Coyotes slowly and methodically dismantled the No. 10 Bulldogs over the remainder of the game. Eldridge was quiet in the second quarter — grabbing just one board and netting

Prep basketball

Friday’s Scores By The Associated Press Boys Basketball District 2-5A Sandia 65, La Cueva 56 District 5-5A Albuquerque High 69, West Mesa 61, OT District 2-4A Bernalillo 61, Capital 56 District 5-4A St. Pius 55, Moriarty 43 District 6-4A Los Lunas 55, Belen 47 District 2-3A Taos 65, West Las Vegas 58 District 7-2A Dulce 54, Mesa Vista 36 District 3-1A Logan 64, Fort Sumner 42 District 4-1A Escalante 50, McCurdy 43 District 7-1A Hagerman 66, Capitan 41 District 5-B Santa Fe Waldorf School 65, Graceway Christian 45 Girls Basketball District 5-5A Rio Grande 47, West Mesa 45 District 1-4A Kirtland Central 45, Piedra Vista 29 District 4-4A Roswell 59, Artesia 43 District 5-4A St. Pius 66, Albuquerque Academy 36 District 1-3A Shiprock 64, Thoreau 44 District 2-3A Taos 65, West Las Vegas 58 District 5-3A Hope Christian 52, Santa Fe Indian 34 District 2-2A Mora 58, Santa Fe Prep 29 District 3-2A Laguna-Acoma 53, Estancia 37 District 4-2A Texico 40, Tucumcari 21 District 6-2A Tularosa 46, Hatch Valley 36 District 2-1A Magdalena 47, Jemez Valley 43 District 5-1A Cliff 37, Animas 17 District 8-1A Tatum 51, Floyd 25


HSBC Women’s Champions Scores By The Associated Press Friday At Sentosa Golf Club (Serapong Course) Singapore Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,606; Par: 72 Second Round Stacy Lewis . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-66 — 133 Na Yeon Choi . . . . . . . . . . .69-66 — 135 Ariya Jutanugarn . . . . . . . . .69-66 — 135 Chella Choi . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-67 — 135 Paula Creamer . . . . . . . . . .68-67 — 135 Sun Young Yoo . . . . . . . . . .67-68 — 135 Azahara Munoz . . . . . . . . . .65-70 — 135 Danielle Kang . . . . . . . . . . .68-69 — 137 Pornanong Phatlum . . . . . . .67-71 — 138 Haeji Kang . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 — 139 Catriona Matthew . . . . . . . .70-69 — 139 Karin Sjodin . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-72 — 139 Jessica Korda . . . . . . . . . . .72-68 — 140 Hee Kyung Seo . . . . . . . . . .71-69 — 140 Jiyai Shin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-69 — 140


Continued from Page B1

pair of shutout losses to Howard on Friday. In the first game, the Broncos could only muster two hits —one each from Manny Frias and Zach Henderson — as Hawks starting pitcher David Gates went all seven innings to pick up the win. Gates finished with seven strikeouts and two walks. Howard scored the only run it would need in the second when Omar Garcia scored on an error. The Hawks added a run in both the fourth and fifth innings. Tyler Gibson pitched six innings, allowing three runs and picking up seven strikeouts in a losing effort. Things didn’t get any better in the nightcap as Howard scored at least one run in every inning to pick up the five-inning win. A walk and a dropped fly ball led to a 1-0


Roswell Daily Record

Roswell native Gerina Piller on the LPGA Tour

T-28th -2 PLACE


no points — but she came back with another flurry in the third. She grabbed five boards and scored six more points in that quarter en route to a double-double of 12 points (6 of 9 from the field) and a career -high 16 boards. She also added four steals and three assists on the night. “It’s a team. The team did it. We all worked together,” the soft-spoken sophomore said afterward. “I couldn’t Caroline Hedwall . . . . . . . . .70-70 — Nicole Castrale . . . . . . . . . .69-71 — Jodi Ewart Shadoff . . . . . . .69-71 — Candie Kung . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 — Amy Yang . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 — Moriya Jutanugarn . . . . . . . .73-68 — Lexi Thompson . . . . . . . . . .73-68 — Karine Icher . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 — Morgan Pressel . . . . . . . . . .70-71 — Chie Arimura . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 — Yani Tseng . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-73 — Lizette Salas . . . . . . . . . . . .67-74 — Brittany Lang . . . . . . . . . . . .73-69 — Inbee Park . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-69 — Meena Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 — Gerina Piller . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 — Karrie Webb . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 — Shanshan Feng . . . . . . . . . .69-73 — Brittany Lincicome . . . . . . . .69-73 — Suzann Pettersen . . . . . . . .73-70 — Stacy Prammanasudh . . . . .73-70 — Hee-Won Han . . . . . . . . . . .72-71 — Anna Nordqvist . . . . . . . . . .72-71 — Beatriz Recari . . . . . . . . . . .71-72 — Jenny Shin . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72 — Vicky Hurst . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-71 — Ilhee Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-74 — Katherine Hull-Kirk . . . . . . . .75-70 — Julieta Granada . . . . . . . . . .74-71 — Jennifer Johnson . . . . . . . . .72-73 — Katie Futcher . . . . . . . . . . . .70-75 — Momoko Ueda . . . . . . . . . . .78-68 — Eun-Hee Ji . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-74 — Michelle Wie . . . . . . . . . . . .71-75 — Cindy LaCrosse . . . . . . . . . .70-76 — Juli Inkster . . . . . . . . . . . . . .77-70 — Mika Miyazato . . . . . . . . . . .76-71 — Giulia Sergas . . . . . . . . . . . .75-72 — Cristie Kerr . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-73 — Hee Young Park . . . . . . . . .72-75 — I.K. Kim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-77 — Mina Harigae . . . . . . . . . . . .72-76 — Mi Jung Hur . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-77 — Angela Stanford . . . . . . . . . .76-76 — Sandra Gal . . . . . . . . . . . . .75-77 — Christabel Goh . . . . . . . . . . .80-78 — Natalie Gulbis . . . . . . . . . . .75-WD Ai Miyazato . . . . . . . . . . . . . .WD

140 140 140 140 140 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 143 143 143 143 143 143 144 144 145 145 145 145 146 146 146 146 147 147 147 147 147 147 148 151 152 152 158


National Basketball Association At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct New York . . . . . . . . . .35 20 .636 Brooklyn . . . . . . . . . . .34 25 .576 Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .31 27 .534 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .22 34 .393 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .23 36 .390 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .42 14 .750 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .33 24 .579 Washington . . . . . . . .18 39 .316 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . .16 43 .271 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . .13 45 .224 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .37 22 .627 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .33 25 .569 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .28 28 .500 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .23 38 .377 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .20 39 .339

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L San Antonio . . . . . . . .46 14 Memphis . . . . . . . . . .38 19 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .32 28

GB — 3 1 5 ⁄2 13 1⁄2 14 GB — 9 1⁄2 1 24 ⁄2 27 1⁄2 30

GB — 3 1⁄2 1 7 ⁄2 15 17

Pct GB .767 — .667 6 1⁄2 .533 14

Howard lead in the first inning and the Hawks tacked on two more in the second and another three in the third. Gibson picked up two hits, while Angel Peguero and Henderson each picked up a hit in Game 2. Howard’s David Palladino struck out 12 batters in five innings in a winning effort for the Hawks.

Boys tennis

Centennial 7, Goddard 2 Sanjay Yangalasetty won his fourth singles match, but it wasn’t enough as the Rockets fell to Centennial on Friday. Yangalasetty won 6-3, 6-1, while Goddard’s other win came from first doubles as Konnor Kundomal and Derick Collins won 6-3, 6-3. Kundomal dropped his first singles match 3-6, 63, 5-7, while Collins (second; 2-6, 2-6), Conley (third; 3-6, 3-6), Hector Rodriguez (fifth; 2-6, 1-6) and Spencer Treat (sixth; 3-6, 1-6) also lost their

do it without my team.” Carpenter wasn’t as shy about heaping praise on Eldridge, who also picked up second-team all-district honors after the game. “She was the best player on the floor tonight, and I’m very proud of her and very pleased with her work ethic and everything that she stands for,” he said. “I’m just proud of her.” Eldridge wasn’t the only Coyote who tur ned in a stellar per for mance, though — Sanchez, also a



Hole Par Score

32 .448 39 .350

L 15 22 27 31 35

L 18 26 30 39 40

Pct .737 .627 .542 .456 .364

19 25

second-team all-district pick, poured in 12 points on 6-of-10 shooting and grabbed eight boards. Bolanos and Brown, who picked up first-team alldistrict honors along with Victoria Meraz, were also in double figures, scoring 11 and 10, respectively. As a team, Roswell made 49 percent (24 of 49) of its field goals, 67 percent (6 of 9) of its free throws and had assists on 20 of its 24 field goals. Those numbers pleased

GB — 6 11 16 21

Pct GB .705 — .559 9 .492 13 .350 21 1⁄2 .333 22 1⁄2

Thursday’s Games L.A. Clippers 99, Indiana 91 Chicago 93, Philadelphia 82 L.A. Lakers 116, Minnesota 94 Friday’s Games Indiana 93, Toronto 81 Houston 118, Orlando 110 New York 96, Washington 88 Boston 94, Golden State 86 L.A. Clippers 105, Cleveland 89 New Orleans 100, Detroit 95 Dallas 98, Brooklyn 90 Miami 98, Memphis 91 San Antonio 130, Sacramento 102 Utah 98, Charlotte 68 Phoenix 92, Atlanta 87 Oklahoma City at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Golden State at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Chicago, 6 p.m. Toronto at Milwaukee, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at Portland, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Games Miami at New York, 11 a.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 1:30 p.m. Charlotte at Sacramento, 4 p.m. Memphis at Orlando, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 4 p.m. Dallas at Houston, 5 p.m. Detroit at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Chicago at Indiana, 6 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m.


Honda Classic Scores By The Associated Press Friday At PGA National (Champion Course) Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,110; Par: 70 Second Round Luke Guthrie . . . . . . . . . . . .68-63 — 131 Michael Thompson . . . . . . .67-65 — 132 Boo Weekley . . . . . . . . . . . .66-67 — 133 Graham DeLaet . . . . . . . . . .65-68 — 133 Lee Westwood . . . . . . . . . . .66-68 — 134 Geoff Ogilvy . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-66 — 134 Doug LaBelle II . . . . . . . . . .66-68 — 134 Charles Howell III . . . . . . . .67-67 — 134 Sean O’Hair . . . . . . . . . . . . .66-68 — 134 Justin Rose . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-66 — 134 Graeme McDowell . . . . . . . .67-68 — 135 Robert Streb . . . . . . . . . . . .65-70 — 135 Brian Stuard . . . . . . . . . . . . .66-69 — 135 Nicholas Thompson . . . . . . .69-66 — 135 Lucas Glover . . . . . . . . . . . .69-66 — 135 Tom Gillis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-68 — 135 Billy Horschel . . . . . . . . . . . .66-69 — 135

singles matches. Conley and Yangalasetty dropped their second doubles match 5-7, 0-6, while Rodriguez and Treat fell 3-6, 1-6 at third doubles.

Girls tennis

Centennial 9, Goddard 0 Centennial dropped Goddard to 0-2 with a sweep of the Rockets on Friday. In the tightest match of the match, Goddard’s Sidra Ali dropped a threeset match at second singles. Ali took the first set 7-6 (7-4), but dropped the last two sets by scores of 3-6 and 5-7. Other singles competitors for the Rockets were Britney Maidment (first; 2-6, 3-6), Anisha Suri (third; 2-6, 4-6), Sabah Osmani (fourth; 2-6, 5-7), Stephanie Baker (fifth; 06, 1-6) and Cristina Sartain (sixth; 0-6, 5-7). Doubles losses came from Maidment and Ali (first; 4-6, 6-1, 3-6), Suri and Osmani (second; 0-6, 5-7) and Baker and Sartain (third; 1-6, 3-6).

Daniel Summerhays . . . . . .69-67 Chris Kirk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-68 Keegan Bradley . . . . . . . . . .68-68 Rickie Fowler . . . . . . . . . . . .65-71 Jeff Klauk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-69 Branden Grace . . . . . . . . . .65-71 James Driscoll . . . . . . . . . . .69-68 Ross Fisher . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-66 Cameron Percy . . . . . . . . . .71-66 Dustin Johnson . . . . . . . . . .66-71 Martin Kaymer . . . . . . . . . . .71-66 Chris Stroud . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-70 Erik Compton . . . . . . . . . . . .69-68 Kevin Stadler . . . . . . . . . . . .67-71 Jeff Overton . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-71 Bob Estes . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-69 Gary Woodland . . . . . . . . . .68-70 Mark Wilson . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-68 Ryan Palmer . . . . . . . . . . . .69-69 D.A. Points . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-71 Brendon de Jonge . . . . . . . .70-68 Charl Schwartzel . . . . . . . . .70-68 Marc Leishman . . . . . . . . . .69-69 Peter Hanson . . . . . . . . . . . .71-67 Fabian Gomez . . . . . . . . . . .66-72 Hank Kuehne . . . . . . . . . . . .67-72 Stewart Cink . . . . . . . . . . . .68-71 Brian Gay . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-72 Ernie Els . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70 Freddie Jacobson . . . . . . . .70-69 Y.E. Yang . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-72 Greg Chalmers . . . . . . . . . .68-71 Jamie Donaldson . . . . . . . . .73-66 Darron Stiles . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Ben Kohles . . . . . . . . . . . . .66-73 Vaughn Taylor . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Kevin Streelman . . . . . . . . .71-68 Kyle Stanley . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Jason Dufner . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70 Russell Henley . . . . . . . . . . .68-71 George McNeill . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Brendan Steele . . . . . . . . . .72-67 Ben Crane . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Retief Goosen . . . . . . . . . . .72-67 Jason Bohn . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Justin Hicks . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Steven Bowditch . . . . . . . . .70-69 Nicolas Colsaerts . . . . . . . . .69-71 Brandt Jobe . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 Scott Stallings . . . . . . . . . . .74-66 Brad Fritsch . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-72 Patrick Reed . . . . . . . . . . . .67-73 Steve Marino . . . . . . . . . . . .71-69


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Out 4 3 4 5 4 4 5 3 4 36 4 4 4 5 4 4 4 3 4 36

Eagles: 0 Birdies: 2 Fairways hit: 12 of 14


Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .26 New Orleans . . . . . . .21 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Oklahoma City . . . . . .42 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .37 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .26 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .20 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L.A. Clippers . . . . . . .43 Golden State . . . . . . .33 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . .29 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . .21 Sacramento . . . . . . . .20


— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —

136 136 136 136 136 136 137 137 137 137 137 137 137 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 140 140 140 140 140 140

Continued from Page B1

TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Saturday, March 2 AUTO RACING Noon SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Subway Fresh Fit 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 1 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Dollar General 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 3 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for Subway Fresh Fit 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 4:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Dollar General 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 5:30 p.m. SPEED — Rolex Sports Car Series, GRAND-AM of The Americas, at Austin, Texas (same-day tape) GOLF 9 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Tshwane Open, third round, at Centurion, South Africa (same-day tape) 1 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.

Pars: 15 Bogeys: 1 Greens hit: 14 of 18

Others: 0 Putts: 33

Carpenter. “We cleaned some things up this week and we talked about being unselfish and executing.” Artesia’s Amy Horner led all scorers with 20 points for the Bulldogs (16-12). Roswell’s quest for its first state title begins next week and, just like last season, Carpenter has his team playing its best at the right time and, most importantly, believing. “I do (feel like we’re good enough to win the state

title). I feel like it’s in our hands,” Bolanos said. “We’ve just got to control what we can control. We’ve just got to work hard for practice, take it game by game, and just play with each other and play as one.” Eldridge also believes her team is good enough to win it all, and she was more matter-of-fact about it than Bolanos. “Yes sir, we are.”

David Lynn . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-68 Tiger Woods . . . . . . . . . . . .70-70 Trevor Immelman . . . . . . . . .73-67 Matt Jones . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-73 Matteo Manassero . . . . . . . .73-67

INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Designated P Pat McAfee as their franchise player. NEW YORK JETS—Signed DT Junior Aumavae, DB Eric Crocker and WR Thomas Mayo. HOCKEY National Hockey League CAROLINA HURRICANES—Reassigned F Zac Dalpe to Charlotte (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS—Recalled D Dalton Prout from Springfield (AHL). DALLAS STARS—Announced F Tom Wandell cleared waivers and was assigned to Texas (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES—Recalled F Chris Brown and F Rob Klinkhammer from Portland (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING—Reassigned F Richard Panik to Syracuse (AHL). VANCOUVER CANUCKS—Claimed LW Tom Sestito off waivers from the Philadelphia. Reassigned F Andrew Ebbett to Chicago (AHL). LACROSSE National Lacrosse League WASHINGTON STEALTH—Signed G Matt Roik to a one-year contract. Released G Nick Patterson. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS—Suspended D.C. United F Dwayne De Rosario for two games and fined him an undisclosed amount for violent conduct that endangered the safety of Philadelphia MF Danny Cruz, during a Feb. 23 preseason game. FC DALLAS—Placed MF Peter Luccin and D Ugo Ihemelu on injured reserve. HOUSTON DYNAMO—Signed F Brian Ching to serve as a player and assistant coach. NEW ENGLAND REVOLUTION—Signed MF Gabe Latigue. UNION—Traded F PHILADELPHIA Chandler Hoffman to the LA Galaxy for a conditional 2014 SuperDraft pick. Signed F Don Anding, F Leo Fernandes and G Chris Konopka. SEATTLE SOUNDERS FC—Traded M/F Cordell Cato to San Jose for a 2014 fourthround Supplemental Draft pick. TORONTO FC—Signed F Robert Earnshaw, F Ashton Bennett, F Taylor Morgan and MF Jonathan Osorio. COLLEGE NCAA—Placed Saint Mary’s (Calif.) on four years of probation for a “failure to monitor its men’s basketball program.” The program will have a reduction in scholarships from 13 to 11 for the 2014-15 and 2015-16 seasons.


— — — — —

140 140 140 140 140

Friday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League TEXAS RANGERS—Promoted general manager Jon Daniels to president of baseball operations/general manager and chief operating officer Rick George to president of business operations. National League CINCINNATI REDS—Agreed to terms with RHP Mark Prior on a minor league contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Agreed to terms with RHP Vic Black, INF Chase d’Arnaud, RHP Jeanmar Gomez, INF Josh Harrison, RHP Jared Hughes, RHP Phil Irwin, RHP Chris Leroux, LHP Jeff Locke, OF Starling Marte, RHP Vin Mazzaro, C Michael McKenry, RHP Kyle McPherson, RHP Mark Melancon, INF Jordy Mercer, RHP Bryan Morris, LHP Andy Oliver, RHP Stolmy Pimentel, OF Alex Presley, INF Clint Robinson, C Tony Sanchez, OF Jerry Sands, OF Travis Snider, RHP Hunter Strickland, LHP Tony Watson, RHP Duke Welker and LHP Justin Wilson to one-year contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT—Assigned F Jarvis Varnado to Sioux Falls (NBADL). National Basketball Women’s Association TULSA SHOCK—Acquired G Candice Wiggins from Minnesota for a 2014 secondround draft pick. Acquired F Nicole Powell and a 2013 third-round draft pick from New York for the rights to G-F Deanna Nolan and 2013 second- and third-round draft picks. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Released LB Stewart Bradley and CB William Gay. ATLANTA FALCONS—Released RB Michael Turner, DE John Abraham and CB Dunta Robinson. BUFFALO BILLS—Designated FS Jairus Byrd as their franchise player. CINCINNATI BENGALS—Designated DE Michael Johnson as their franchise player. CAROLINA PANTHERS—Released DT Ron Edwards.

nailed another triple to make it a ninepoint game. Capitan turned it over on the next possession and the Bobcats made them pay on the other end with a Bejarano thirdchance bunny that grew the lead to 11. Two possessions later, Bejarano sunk a pair of freebies and, after another defensive stop, he hit two more to make it 2611. Rodriguez ended the next Tiger possession with a steal that he turned into an easy layup that made it a 17-point game. Capitan closed to within 13 after a Lamay bucket with 35 seconds left, but Bryan Barela drained a 3 12 seconds later to give the Bobcats a 16-point lead


10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 In Total 4 4 5 4 3 4 4 3 5 36 72 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 34 71

at the break. That’s as close as the Tigers would get the rest of the way. With the win, Mestas said he was hoping for a 2 or 3 seed when the NMAA announces the seeds for the state basketball playoffs on Sunday. “Hopefully we are right there in the 2 or 3 area, but I will be happy to get anything,” he said. “Hopefully we can get the win next Saturday and get back to the state tournament. That is what it is all about, March madness.” In addition to his 27 points, Rodriguez snagged 13 rebounds, had two assists and two steals. Bejarano added 17 points and 12 rebounds, while Alejandro Ramos finished with nine rebounds, four assists and four steals.

3 p.m. NBC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 6:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA, HSBC Women’s Champions, third round, at Singapore (same-day tape) BASEBALL 5 a.m. MLB — World Baseball Classic, first round, Japan vs. Brazil, at Fukuoka, Japan 8 a.m. MLB — World Baseball Classic, first round, South Korea vs. Netherlands, at Taichung, Taiwan 10:30 p.m. MLB — World Baseball Classic, first round, Cuba vs. Brazil, at Fukuoka, Japan 1:30 a.m. MLB — World Baseball Classic, first round, Netherlands vs. Chinese Taipei, at Taichung, Taiwan GYMNASTICS 1 p.m. NBC — American Cup, at Worcester, Mass. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon CBS — National coverage, Louisville at Syracuse ESPN — Alabama at Florida ESPN2 — Butler at VCU 1 p.m. FSN — Memphis at UCF

2 p.m. CBS — National coverage, West Virginia at Kansas ESPN — Notre Dame at Marquette ESPN2 — Wichita State at Creighton NBCSN — George Mason at Delaware 3 p.m. FSN — Arizona St. at Southern Cal 4 p.m. CBS — National coverage, Kentucky at Arkansas ESPN — Texas at Oklahoma St. NBCSN — UNLV at Nevada 6 p.m. ESPN — Miami at Duke NBCSN — Harvard at Penn 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Kansas St. at Baylor 9 p.m. ESPN — Arizona at UCLA ESPN2 — Vanderbilt at Auburn NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. WGN — Brooklyn at Chicago SOCCER 9:55 a.m. ESPN2 — Premier League, Norwich City at Manchester United 8 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, D.C. United at Houston WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. FSN — Baylor at West Virginia

Roswell Daily Record


Billie Francis Stewart

Funeral Services are scheduled for 2 p.m., Sunday, March 3, 2013, at LaGrone Funeral Chapel, for Billie Francis Stewart, 93, of Roswell, who passed away on Feb. 28, 2013. The Rev. Phil Quintana of Calvary Chapel Church will officiate. Billie was born July 27, 1919, in Woodward, Okla., to Hamilton Clark and Helen Francis Wilson. She married J.D. Stewart on May 15, 1937, in Hillsboro. He preceded her in death. She was preceded in death also by grandson, Jeffrey Jones. Billie is survived by three

NATION/OBITUARIES/RECORDS sons, Jay Stewart and his wife Christy, of El Paso, Texas, Mike Stewart and his wife Donna, of Winter Park, Colo., and Charles Patrick Stewart, of Anthony; three daughters, Joy Jones and her husband John F., of Fort Myers, Fla., Susan Matocha and her husband Phil, of Stevensville, Md., and Carol (Dita) Taylor and her husband John H., of Roswell. Billie was a housewife, and a devoted mother and grandmother. She loved the Lord with all her heart. She also loved photography, sewing, painting and knitting. In lieu of flowers dona-

tions may be made to the Roswell Veterans Honor Guard, 702 Broken Arrow, Roswell, NM 88201, Condolences can be of fered at Arrangements are under the personal directions of the professionals at LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Olga Parker

Services are pending at Ballard Funeral Home & Crematory for Olga Parker, 75, who passed away Thursday, Feb. 28, 2013, in Las Cruces. A further announcement will be made once arrangements have been finalized.

Bonnie Franklin dies at 69

AP Photo

Bonnie Franklin, 2008

NEW YORK (AP) — Bonnie Franklin, the pert, redheaded actress whom millions came to identify with for her role as divorced mom Ann Romano on the long-running sitcom “One Day at a Time,” has died. She died Friday at her home in Los Angeles due to complications from pancreatic cancer, family members said. She was 69. Her family had announced she was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in September. Franklin was a veteran stage and television performer before “One Day At a T ime” made her a star. Developed by Norman Lear and co-created by Whitney Blake — herself a former sitcom star and single mother raising future actress Meredith Baxter — the series was groundbreaking for its focus on a young divorced mother seeking independence from a suffocating


Marriage Licenses Feb. 20 Joseph F. Espinoza, 33, of Norfolk, and Kimberly R. Folse, 30, of Albuquerque. Feb. 21 Joe Trujillo, 42, and Lisa A. Hutcheson, 40, both of Clovis. Jack Christopher Anaya, 30, of Hobbs, and Diana B. Chavez, 45, of Albuquerque. Mario Avila Negrete, 27, of Hagerman, and Amanda Lopez, 26, of Albuquerque. Jamie D. Tyrkala, 40, and Barbara L. Brown, 31, both of Roswell. Feb. 22 Mario A. Sedillo, 37, of Hobbs, and Brendalynn Vigil, 35, of Albuquerque. Armando M. Perez, 61, of Artesia, and Patricia M. Perez, 52, of Roswell. Leroy Garcia, 27, of Hobbs, and Lorrie Jaramillo, 47, of Clovis. Jesus Roberto Zamarripa, 27, of Hobbs, Ericka Chavez, 29, of Albuquerque. Collin M. Tur ner, 20, and Dara D. Beckham, 19, both of Roswell. Feb. 25 Jose F. Marquez, 34, and Angelica C. Ramirez, 34, both of Roswell. Thomas A. Mein, 35, and Elizabeth M. Taylor, 30, both of Roswell. Feb. 26 Jason Lee Smith, 28, of

marriage. It premiered on CBS in December 1975, just five years after the network had balked at having Mary Tyler Moore play a divorced woman on her own comedy series, insisting that newly single Mary Richards be portrayed as having ended her engagement instead. On her own in Indianapolis, Ann Romano was raising two teenage girls — played by Mackenzie Phillips, already famous for the film “American Graffiti,” and a previously unknown Valerie Bertinelli. “One Day At a Time” ran on CBS until 1984, by which time both daughters had grown and married, while Romano had remarried and become a grandmother. During the first seven of its nine seasons on the air, the show was a Top 20 hit. Like other Lear productions such as “All in the Family” and “Good T imes,” “One Day at a Time” dealt with contemporary issues once absent from TV comedies such as premarital sex, birth control, suicide and sexual harassment — issues that had previously been overlooked by TV comedies whose households were usually headed by a husband and wife or, rarely, a widowed parent. Franklin herself was married for 29 years. Her husband, TV producer Marvin Minof f, died in 2009. Bor n Bonnie Gail Franklin in Santa Monica, Calif., she entered show business at an early

Hobbs, and Desiree Justine Copple, 24, of Lakewood, Colo. Sammie Nickolas Diaz, 34, and Maria Isela Solis Diaz, 41, both of Clovis. Rafael N. Molina Jr., 31, and Jenee Barraza, 24, both of Albuquerque. Feb. 27 Luis C. Varela-Enriquez, 22, and Marysol Mojica, 21, both of Roswell. Feb. 28 Jesse Alexander Napolez, 26, and Brittney Nichole Parker, 23, both of Llano, Texas. Robert Garcia, 36, and Amy Elizabeth Trevino, 29, both of Amarillo.

Divorces Final Feb. 19 Ger man Banuelos vs Elizabeth Herrera Filed Feb. 20 Jonathan Manning vs Ashlyn M. Muncy-Manning Final Jennifer Joy Adams vs Michael Adams Final Feb. 21 Ricardo A. Chavez vs Marisela Chavez Final Feb. 22 Hector Herrera Castro vs Delma Herrera Acosta Final Feb. 26 Tina M. Sipe vs Gary W. Sipe Renee Aguirre vs Luis Raul Aguirre Larry Joe Thomas vs Magali Thomas

age. She was a child tap dancer and actress, and a protege of Donald O’Connor, with whom she performed in the 1950s on NBC’s “Colgate Comedy Hour.”

A decade later, she was appearing on such episodic programs as “Mr. Novak,” “Gidget” and “The Man from U.N.C.L.E.” On stage, Franklin was in the original Broadway production of “Applause,” for which she received a 1970 Tony Award nomination, and other plays including “Dames at Sea” and “A Thousand Clowns.”

Franklin’s recent credits include appearances on “The Young and the Restless” and the TV Land comedy “Hot in Cleveland,” which again reunited her with Bertinelli, one of that show’s regulars.

Franklin was a “devoted mother, grandmother, daughter, sister, aunt and friend,” her family said in a statement. She also was a longtime activist for a range of charities and civic-oriented issues, among them AIDS care and research and the Stroke Association of Southern California.

In 2001, she and her sister Judy Bush founded the nonprofit Classic and Contemporary American Plays, an organization that introduces great American plays to innercity schools’ curriculum. A private memorial will be held next week, her family said.

Final Feb. 27 Joseph Paul Ponce vs Nicole Marie Ponce

Accidents Feb. 19 6:45 a.m. — McGaffey and Wyoming; drivers — Honorio Contreras, 72, and George Tallman, 76, both of Roswell. Feb. 19-20 6 p.m. - 9 a.m. — East Byrne and McDonald; vehicle owned by Jonathon Rothchild, of Roswell, and unknown driver. Feb. 20 1:31 p.m. — SE Main and Virginia; drivers — Patricia Balok, 69, and Agustin Serrano Jr., 24, both of Roswell. 1:33 p.m. — Main and Brasher; driver — Charles Wiley, 85, of Roswell. 3:19 p.m. — Main and Poe; drivers — Pamela D. Sutton, 43, and Socorro Lujan, 61, both of Roswell. 3:19 p.m. — Main and Poe; driver — Elijah Michael Silva, 30, of Lyons, Kan. Feb. 21 11:03 a.m. — Main and 14th; drivers — Charlie Hicks, 26, and Margarita Zavala, 31, both of Roswell. 12:58 p.m. — East College; drivers — Cory G. Forrest, 28, and Maria Matta, 49, both of Roswell. 5:07 p.m. — Hobbs and


DHS releases 2K-plus illegals

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Homeland Security Department released from its jails more than 2,000 illegal immigrants facing deportation in recent weeks due to looming budget cuts and planned to release 3,000 more during March, The Associated Press has learned. The newly disclosed figures, cited in inter nal budget documents reviewed by the AP, are significantly higher than the “few hundred” illegal immigrants the Obama administration acknowledged this week had been released under the budget-savings process. The government documents show that Immigrations and Customs Enforcement released roughly 1,000 illegal immigrants from its jails around the U.S. each week since at least Feb. 15. The agency’s field offices have reported more than 2,000 immigrants released before intense criticism this week led to a temporary shutdown of the plan, according to the documents. The states where immigrants were released include Arizona, California, Georgia and Texas. The White House has said it was not consulted about the releases, and Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano has acknowledged they occurred in a manner she regrets. White House spokesman Jay Carney on Wednesday said the government had released “a few hundred” of the roughly 30,000 illegal immigrants held in federal detention pending deportation proceedings. Carney said the immigrants released were “low-risk, noncriminal detainees,” and the decision was made by career ICE officials. As of last week, the agency held an average daily population of 30,733 in its jails. The inter nal budget documents reviewed by the AP show the Obama administration had intended to reduce those figures to 25,748 by March 31. The White House did not comment immediately Friday on the higher number of immigrants released. ICE spokesman Brian Hale said Friday the numbers of immigration detainees fluctuate daily, but he reiterated only several hundred illegal immigrants had been released. “Beyond that nor mal movement, and as fiscal uncertainty remains over the continu-

ing resolution and possible sequestration, ICE reviewed its detained population to ensure detention levels stay within ICE’s current budget and placed several hundred individuals on methods of supervision less costly than detention,” Hale said in a statement. “At this point, we don’t anticipate additional releases, but that could change.” The immigrants who were released still eventually face deportation and are required to appear for upcoming court hearings. But they are no longer confined in immigration jails, where advocacy experts say they cost about $164 per day per person. Immigrants who are granted supervised release — with conditions that can include mandatory check-ins, home visits and GPS devices — cost the government from 30 cents to $14 a day, according to the National Immigration Forum, a group that advocates on behalf of immigrants. The release of thousands from immigration jails is consistent with Napolitano’s early warnings on Monday — hours before anyone knew publicly that any illegal immigrants had been released — that the pending, automatic budget cuts known as the sequester would limit the gover nment’s ability to maintain enough detention center beds for at least 34,000 immigrants. “We’re doing our very best to minimize the impacts of sequester, but there’s only so much I can do,” Napolitano said Monday. “You know, I’m supposed to have 34,000 detention beds for immigration. How do I pay for those?” Late Thursday, after intense criticism over what the administration acknowledged was the release this week of several hundred immigrants, Napolitano told ABC News that she had been surprised to learn about the action. “Detainee populations and how that is managed back and forth is really handled by career officials in the field,” Napolitano told ABC. “Do I wish that this all hadn’t been done all of a sudden and so that people weren’t surprised by it? Of course.” The announcement that a few hundred illegal immigrants were being released was among the most significant and direct implications described so far by

Washington; drivers — Juan Vega, 41, and Sandra Brewer, 45, both of Roswell. 5:10 p.m. — Main and Bland; drivers — Jennifer Wilkinson, 24, of Roswell, and Stephanie Martin, 24, of Hagerman. 6 p.m. — Atkinson and Mescalero; drivers — Tammie Saulsberry, 53, of Roswell, and Cecilio Tabor, 17, of Dexter. 9:12 p.m. — Main and Summit; drivers — Diana Molina-Aguilar, 15, and D. Dimas, 39, both of Roswell. Unknown time — 2200 W. Second; driver — Robert Soto, 64, of Roswell. Feb. 22 1 a.m. - 11 a.m. — 4500 N. Main; vehicle owned by Elizabeth Biggs, of Roswell, and unknown driver. 5:43 a.m. — 1015 S. Kentucky; vehicle owned by Gabriel Rodriguez, and Joaquin Moreno, 43, both of Roswell. 9:37 a.m. — Main and Brasher; vehicle owned by Adame Magdaleno, of Roswell, and Stephen Miranda, 19, of Dexter. 11:32 a.m. — Lea and Fourth; drivers — Vanessa Yglecias, 26, and Jacqueline Bogle, 46, both of Roswell. 3:30 p.m. — 108 E. 10th; vehicle owned by Adriana Lucero, of Roswell, and unknown driver.

3:49 p.m. — Second and Main; drivers — Chris Jamison, 34, of Roswell, and Sandra Juarez, 24, of Dexter. 6:35 p.m. — Washington and Hobbs; drivers — Jaime Zamarrip, 53, and Shirlet Thompson, 70, both of Roswell. Feb. 23 10:39 a.m. — Second and Pine; drivers — Luis Martinez, 15, of Roswell, and John Parten, 77, San Antonio. 6:45 p.m. — Brasher and SE Main; drivers — Darius Velasquez, 15, and Marvin Carter, 59, both of Roswell. Feb. 24 1:20 a.m. — Main and McGaffey; drivers — Jaime Montes, 18, of Artesia, and vehicle owned by Ramon Saenz, of Roswell. Feb. 25 7:58 a.m. — Garden and Mescalero; drivers — Charles E. Johnson, 55, and Joseph Holland, 64, both of Roswell. 9:32 a.m. — Second and Washington; drivers — Dawn Ahlen-Willis, 61, of Roswell, and unknown driver. 12:50 p.m. — Atkinson and Walnut; drivers — Kevin S. Sanders, 51, of Roswell, and Hector O. Carlos, 31, of Dexter. 1:47 p.m. — Alley behind 3017 N. Main; driver —

Saturday, March 2, 2013

the automatic budget cuts. Republicans in Congress quickly criticized the decision and pressed the Homeland Security Department for details, including the number of illegal immigrants released and the nature of any criminal charges they were facing as part of the deportation process.

“Simply blaming budget reductions as a means to turn a blind eye toward the national security of the American people is a dangerous plan, and one that calls into question the department’s preparations for sequestration,” wrote two Republican lawmakers, Sen. Charles Grassley of Iowa and Rep. Bob Goodlatte of Virginia, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee.

The senior Homeland Security Department official in charge of arresting and deporting illegal immigrants announced his retirement to his staff on Tuesday, the same day the administration first openly confirmed the release of what it called several hundred immigrants. The executive associate director over ICE enforcement and removal operations, Gary Mead, told his staff he was leaving his job with mixed emotions. A career law enforcement officer, Mead will leave at the end of April. After AP reported on Mead’s retirement, ICE Gillian spokeswoman Christensen said his decision was not related to criticism over the jail releases and said Mead had notified the agency’s senior leaders “several weeks ago” that he intended to leave. She also called AP’s reporting about Mead’s departure “inaccurate and misleading.” On Thursday, ICE corrected her statement to say that Mead had notified his bosses “more than a week ago,” not several weeks ago.

The later gover nment statement also criticized AP’s reporting as “illinformed, inaccurate information” and complained that AP had failed to contact the agency before publishing what it called a “misguided headline,” although the AP had noted its unsuccessful efforts to contact Mead directly by telephone and email.

Andrew Bur ns, 20, of Roswell.

1:56 p.m. — Second and Garden; drivers — Lauryn Palmer, 18, of Dexter, and Mary Duarte, 66, of Roswell.

2:48 p.m. — Second and Richardson; drivers — Nancy E. Rodriguez, 38, of Roswell, and Kristopher J. Luna, 34, of Hagerman.

3:56 p.m. — Washington and 13th; drivers — Rachael Pratt, 50, and Eddie Glass Jr., 26, both of Roswell. Feb. 26

12 p.m. — Richardson and Fifth; drivers — April R. Gonzales, 35, and Susana Romero, 50, both of Roswell.

5:10 p.m. — 1600 block North Main; drivers — Ted Trent, 33, of Dexter, and T ia Villapando, 19, of Roswell.

5:32 p.m. — Richardson and 11th; drivers — Cruz Zavala, 37, and Edna Chambers, 62, both of Roswell. Feb. 28

2 a.m. — Alley East of Elm; driver — Ricky Romero, 48, of Roswell. 2:04 a.m. — Alley East of 1600 block S. Elm; driver — Samuel Duran, 18, of Albuquerque.

B4 Saturday, March 2, 2013

smart, and I refuse to degrade myself by dumbing down my actions and speech because they can’t handle their insecurities. HIGH IQ


DEAR HIGH IQ: Being “different” isn’t easy, and clearly you are very intelligent. But you and your parents should understand that crank calls are not “pranks” — they are a form of bullying and should have been reported when they happened. Most parents who home-school also network with other homeschooling parents so their children can socialize with peers. If your parents haven’t done this, I recommend you discuss it with them. You might also meet more intellectually advanced young people if you joined special-interest groups for older students. Your high IQ might be less threatening to the students who have given you trouble if you volunteer to tutor some of them who need help with their schoolwork. (Just don’t fall into the trap of


DEAR ABBY: I am a 14-year-old female from the West Coast. I am homeschooled and don’t have many friends because I score high in tests, meaning I retain more information than the average person. On the rare occasion that I mingle with children my own age, they call me unpleasant names, play pranks on me and otherwise torture me. I had to change my emergency cellphone number and start using my sister’s because there have been so many immature and insulting prank calls. I hate it. I can’t help that I am

doing it FOR them.)



DEAR ABBY: I have been with my boyfriend, “Dan,” for almost five years. He’s wonderful and we have a great relationship. We have talked about spending our lives together, but had mutually agreed in the beginning that marriage wasn’t a priority for either of us. He has said for years that he never wanted to marry — which is fine with me. I now suspect that he’s planning to propose to me on our fifth anniversary. (He has never been great at hiding surprises.) I’m thrilled that he wants to make that kind of commitment, and I want nothing more than to spend the rest of my life with him, but the thought of marriage scares me. I don’t know if it’s nerves about the pending proposal or that I have never planned on marriage and now I have to think about all the stress and strife that comes with planning a wedding.

I want to say yes, but I love the way things are right now, and I know that marriage will change things. What, if anything, do I say to him? COLD FEET?


I wish you had mentioned why you think being married to Dan would “change things.” If you’ve been happy together for five years, it’s unlikely that making a formal commitment would damage the special relationship you have together.

Perhaps this is “old school,” but I feel that if couples plan to bring children into the world, they should be married. Because you want nothing more than to spend the rest of your life with Dan, and are concerned about the stress of planning a wedding, when he pops the question, I suggest you say, “Yes — why don’t we elope?”

The Wizard of Id



ROPRAL SYMCIT Ans: A Yesterday’s



©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.



Beetle Bailey


Find us on Facebook

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

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Family Circus

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

(Answers Monday) SWUNG FELONY MISHAP Jumbles: VIXEN Answer: All the recent construction was turning the street into — AN “AVE-NEW”

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Heloise: My husband stumbled on a great way to keep our 13-monthold grandson from getting into the kitchen drawers without having to install drawer SAFETY LATCHES. He purchased 24-inch extra-long shoehorns. They were inexpensive and plastic. He slid the shoehorn with the hook so that it grabs the drawer handle on the first drawer and slides down through the rest of them. Depending on the number of drawers in a set we want to secure, he cuts the shoehorn to the desired length. I usually make sure the bottom drawers are safe ones so my grandson can get into them — his favorite place to play. Small downside: His little hands can sneak in on the sides, but he can’t really get into the drawer. Lynda H., Boerne, Texas


For Better or For Worse

Lynda, this is an inexpensive solution, but it’s wise to invest in the right safety locks. You don’t want to take a chance that a little one could get into trouble. Heloise


Dear Readers: J.P. McGiffin of Bedford, N.H., sent a photo of her cat, Armani. She says this handsome boy knows how to keep warm or cool because he always wears his gray suit. To see Armani in his suit, visit and click on “Pets.” Heloise



Dear Heloise: When I get a new prescription, I write on the bottle four days before the refill date as a reminder when to order the next refill. Bruce Cammack, Lubbock, Texas

Dear Heloise: To make mashed potatoes a bit healthier, use half potatoes and half cabbage. Cut the cabbage into chunks and cook it with the potatoes until soft, drain well and mash or whip, adding whatever you normally add (like butter, cream, salt and pepper). My son discovered this one day when he didn’t have enough potatoes on hand. He remembered how much he used to like the combination of cabbage and potatoes when I boiled them with corned beef, so he thought he’d try them mashed together. It worked! You wouldn’t think so, but the cabbage flavor blended right in. Try it, Heloise. I like it even better than plain mashed potatoes. Laverne Wiles, via email

Dear Heloise: I am a bird breeder, hand-feeder and retailer of birds at a shop. It is important to do research before buying any pet. I suggest that readers buy from someone who educates as well as sells. There are many products that eliminate the mess birds make. There are products that can be bought that keep the food inside the cage instead of falling everywhere. A Reader in South Carolina Dear Heloise: The lights were out in the men’s restroom at work recently, and the light from my cellphone saved the day. Hey, it worked! E.G., via email

Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record


Rite Aid expands online doctor service Roswell Daily Record

Rite Aid has expanded an online doctor service for its drugstore customers that is limited to virtual visits but cheaper than a traditional primary care appointment. The company, the nation’s third-largest drugstore operator with 4,600 U.S. stores, said Friday that its NowClinic Online Care program is available at 58 locations in four cities: Baltimore, Boston, Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. Its rivals, Walgreen and CVS, also run in-store clinic programs. Walgreen operates more than 370 Take Care clinics, while CVS runs more than 600 MinuteClinics. Rite Aid’s service connects drugstore customers with doctors for a video or phone consultation about a range of ailments like allergies, bronchitis, rashes, the flu or sinus infections. Rite Aid officials say the concept aims to improve access to health care. The drugstore’s effort comes less than a year before a wave of new patients is expected to hit the health care system when the federal health care overhaul expands insurance coverage to millions. Some are worried about primary care doctors’ ability to keep up with the expected influx of patients. “It’s just one more avenue for someone who needs some form of acute care medical attention to get it,” said Robert

Thompson, Rite Aid’s executive vice president of pharmacy. “It’s certainly easier than going to the emergency room.” Insurers don’t cover Rite Aid’s online care service, but it is less expensive than other types of care. The 10-minute doctor consultations cost $45, while a doctor’s office visit could cost someone without insurance more than $100 and an emergency room bill might run several hundred dollars. Doctors can write prescriptions after consulting with patients, or they can refer them elsewhere for more extensive care. Customers also can have video or phone chats for free with a nurse, who can give them information on common conditions or help them figure out the right health care provider. Thompson said the service uses a secure technology platfor m built for doctor patient interaction, so privacy is preserved. “You’re not Skyping with a doctor,” he said. Rite Aid operates the service in drugstore consultation rooms used by pharmacists for immunizations or to talk to patients. Patients can take their temperature and measure their weight and blood pressure to help with the consultation.

Apple shareholder drops lawsuit on preferred stock

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A disgruntled shareholder pressing Apple to create a new class of preferred stock has dropped a lawsuit that became a moot point after the iPhone and iPad maker changed the agenda at its annual meeting earlier this week. Lawyers for hedge fund manager David Einhorn of Greenlight Capital notified U.S. District Judge Richard Sullivan in a letter sent Thursday that they no longer plan to pursue the lawsuit. Sullivan closed the case, which began three weeks ago in New York. Einhorn had already achieved his goal last week when Sullivan issued a preliminary ruling blocking an Apple Inc. proposal that would have required shareholder approval before preferred stock could be issued. Apple withdrew the proposal from the agenda at its annual meeting held Wednesday. Two shareholders who attended the annual meeting said they were disappointed that they weren’t able to vote in favor of a proposal, which they described as an example of sound corporate governance. Shareholders had reason to be even more discouraged Friday as Apple’s stock touched a new 52-week low, deepening a roughly six-month slide that has wiped out more than $240 million of the company’s market value. Apple might be able to ease the pain of a 39 percent drop in its stock price by doling out some of its $137 billion cash hoard to shareholders instead of letting the money idle at a time when interest rates at near record lows. Einhorn, whose fund owns 1.3 million Apple shares, filed his lawsuit to preserve Apple’s ability to issue dividend-paying preferred stock without having to take the extra step of gaining shareholder approval. He is pushing Apple to issue preferred stock that would guarantee a 4 percent dividend. Apple CEO Tim Cook dismissed Einhorn’s lawsuit as a “silly sideshow” at an investment conference a few weeks ago and again Wednesday at the company’s annual meeting. During a question-and-answer session with shareholders Wednesday, Cook said Apple’s board is in “very, very active discussions” about what do with all its cash.


CATTLE/HOGS NEW YORK(AP) - Cattle/hogs futures on the Chicago Merchantile Exchange Friday: Open high



CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Apr 13 130.27 130.72 129.72 129.95 Jun 13 125.42 125.85 124.85 125.10 Aug 13 126.10 126.47 125.45 125.72 Oct 13 130.60 130.92 129.87 130.22 Dec 13 132.00 132.25 131.30 131.60 Feb 14 132.75 132.90 132.02 132.40 Apr 14 134.00 134.00 133.10 133.40 Jun 14 129.75 Last spot N/A Est. sales 55731. Thu’s Sales: 51,520 Thu’s open int: 335237, up +4510 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 13 142.35 143.37 141.35 141.55 Apr 13 145.40 146.17 144.12 144.15 May 13 148.30 149.17 147.22 147.40 Aug 13 155.40 155.82 154.10 154.35 Sep 13 156.95 157.52 155.97 156.27 Oct 13 157.95 158.45 156.92 157.30 Nov 13 158.85 159.20 158.22 158.40 Jan 14 159.00 159.00 158.50 158.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 8701. Thu’s Sales: 6,982 Thu’s open int: 39289, up +303 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Apr 13 81.25 81.75 81.00 81.12 May 13 89.25 89.90 88.92 89.40 Jun 13 91.72 92.17 91.22 91.37 Jul 13 92.07 92.50 91.55 91.65 Aug 13 92.25 92.60 91.70 91.77 Oct 13 82.80 83.15 82.60 82.97 Dec 13 79.55 80.05 79.50 79.62 Feb 14 81.70 82.00 81.35 81.95 Apr 14 83.40 83.67 83.10 83.20 May 14 87.50 Jun 14 89.72 89.95 89.35 89.90 Jul 14 89.00 89.50 89.00 89.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 49122. Thu’s Sales: 45,531 Thu’s open int: 224684, off -747


+.10 +.15 -.03 -.25 -.30 -.35 -.45

-.45 -.77 -.65 -.52 -.60 -.50 -.50 -.25

+.12 +.10 -.10 -.20 -.38 +.25 +.15 +.40 +.25 -.10

COTTON NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high

low settle

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 13 84.05 84.05 83.40 83.68 May 13 85.50 85.80 84.13 85.40 Jul 13 86.10 86.35 84.94 86.05 Sep 13 85.14 Oct 13 85.55 Dec 13 84.99 85.40 84.22 85.14 Mar 14 84.45 84.58 83.88 84.53 May 14 84.00 84.38 83.55 84.38 Jul 14 83.48 84.19 83.30 84.19 Oct 14 83.87 Dec 14 83.00 Mar 15 83.20 May 15 83.65 Jul 15 84.10 Oct 15 84.10 Last spot N/A Est. sales 22417. Thu’s Sales: 38,002 Thu’s open int: 193690, up +5860


+.12 +.11 +.11 -.07 -.03 -.07 -.01 +.28 +.52 +.52 -.32 -.32 -.32 -.32 -.32

Jul 14 750 753ü 741 749ø Sep 14 752ø 755ø 752ø 755ø Dec 14 766ü 768ü 765 765 Mar 15 769ü 771ü 769ü 771ü May 15 773ø 774ü 773ø 774ü Jul 15 730 730fl 730 730fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 197370. Thu’s Sales: 118,188 Thu’s open int: 449053, up +3183 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 13 720 726ø 716 724ü May 13 703ü 709fl 699ü 708ø Jul 13 684ü 689fl 680 687 Sep 13 582fl 584fl 577 584ü Dec 13 558 558 552 556fl Mar 14 566fl 568ü 562ü 567 May 14 571ü 574 571 574 Jul 14 580 580 574ø 578fl 549 549ø Sep 14 550 550 Dec 14 547ü 547ü 542ü 545ü Mar 15 550ø 550ø 549fl 549fl May 15 553fl 553fl 553 553 Jul 15 557ü 557ü 556ø 556ø Sep 15 542fl 542fl 542 542 Dec 15 542 542 541 541 Jul 16 560fl 560fl 556ø 556ø Dec 16 526 526 521fl 521fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 402051. Thu’s Sales: 313,435 Thu’s open int: 1213306, off -10017 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 13 390 406 390 402ø May 13 379 381fl 370ø 379fl Jul 13 373 375 370 372ü Sep 13 368ü 369ü 368ü 369ü Dec 13 364 367 362fl 367 Mar 14 379ü 379fl 379ü 379fl May 14 379ü 379fl 379ü 379fl Jul 14 407ü 407fl 407ü 407fl Sep 14 388ü 388fl 388ü 388fl Dec 14 388ü 388fl 388ü 388fl Jul 15 388ü 388fl 388ü 388fl Sep 15 388ü 388fl 388ü 388fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 1578. Thu’s Sales: 1,175 Thu’s open int: 10075, off -195 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 13 1473 1478ø 1453fl 1464ø May 13 1452ü 1457ø 1433 1443ø Jul 13 1435ø 1440fl 1417ü 1427ü Aug 13 1389ü 1396ü 1377 1388 Sep 13 1315 1320ø 1306 1317 Nov 13 1262ü 1264fl 1251ü 1261ü Jan 14 1263fl 1268fl 1255ø 1264fl Mar 14 1261fl 1267 1260ü 1266fl May 14 1267 1267 1259ø 1266ü Jul 14 1268ü 1270 1268ü 1270 Aug 14 1263 1264fl 1263 1264fl Sep 14 1243 1244fl 1243 1244fl Nov 14 1223 1229 1218ø 1228 Jan 15 1228 1229 1228 1229 Mar 15 1229 1230 1229 1230 May 15 1220ø 1221ø 1220ø 1221ø Jul 15 1226ü 1227ü 1226ü 1227ü Aug 15 1220 1221 1220 1221 Sep 15 1213fl 1214fl 1213fl 1214fl Nov 15 1190 1191 1190 1191 Jul 16 1183fl 1184fl 1183fl 1184fl Nov 16 1163ü 1164ü 1163ü 1164ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 300922. Thu’s Sales: 236,269 Thu’s open int: 599453, off -1852


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



WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 13 709fl 718fl 701 713ü May 13 716ø 726fl 708 720ø Jul 13 718 728 709fl 722ü Sep 13 726 735ü 717fl 729fl Dec 13 740 748ø 731ø 742ø Mar 14 749ü 758ø 744ø 755 May 14 753 755ü 753 755ü


+5ø +6 +5fl +4ø +3 +2ø +2ü

Brett Leach Financial Consultant

+3ü +3 +2 +2 +fl +fl

+4fl +5 +2ü +1ø -ü

-2ü -fl -fl -fl -fl -fl -2fl -4ü -4ü

+10fl +2ø +1 +1 +fl +ø +ø +ø +ø +ø +ø +ø

-9fl -8fl -8 -3fl +ü +1fl +1ø +1ü +1fl +1fl +1fl +1fl +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1


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




LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Apr 13 91.76 91.97 90.04 90.68 -1.37 May 13 92.28 92.37 90.50 91.14 -1.32 Jun 13 92.51 92.76 90.92 91.55 -1.29 Jul 13 92.90 299.00 91.24 91.86 -1.25 Aug 13 93.05 93.05 91.39 92.01 -1.22 Sep 13 93.03 297.55 88.50 92.02 -1.18 Oct 13 92.20 92.20 91.37 91.89 -1.14 Nov 13 92.59 92.59 91.21 91.68 -1.11 Dec 13 92.31 92.32 90.50 91.43 -1.09 Jan 14 91.11 91.40 90.22 91.14 -1.07 Feb 14 90.70 91.10 90.33 90.86 -1.05 Mar 14 90.71 90.75 90.10 90.60 -1.02 Apr 14 90.34 -.98 May 14 90.10 -.94 Jun 14 90.07 90.07 89.39 89.88 -.90 Jul 14 89.59 -.87 Aug 14 89.34 -.84 Sep 14 89.93 89.93 89.13 89.13 -.80 Oct 14 88.95 -.77 Nov 14 88.80 -.73 Dec 14 89.00 89.50 88.19 88.67 -.70 Jan 15 88.40 -.67 Feb 15 88.14 -.63 Mar 15 87.91 -.60 Apr 15 87.69 -.57 May 15 87.48 -.54 Last spot N/A Est. sales 507286. Thu’s Sales: 455,826 Thu’s open int: 1659686, up +115 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Apr 13 3.1029 3.1305 3.0590 3.1286 +.0169 May 13 3.0754 3.0995 3.0315 3.0886 +.0107 Jun 13 3.0070 3.0338 2.9804 3.0255 +.0025 Jul 13 2.9582 2.9679 2.9259 2.9629 -.0048 Aug 13 2.9003 2.9100 2.8769 2.9028 -.0111 Sep 13 2.8665 2.8665 2.8230 2.8433 -.0162 Oct 13 2.6775 2.6784 2.6590 2.6736 -.0175 Nov 13 2.6250 2.6388 2.6134 2.6227 -.0184 Dec 13 2.5911 2.6093 2.5729 2.5897 -.0182 Jan 14 2.5732 -.0171

Saturday, March 2, 2013


AP Photo

Automakers: US sales grew in February Meredith Havens, who recently moved to Texas from Alaska, looks at Volkswagens at a dealership Feb. 22 in Richardson, Texas.

DETROIT (AP) — Americans want new cars and trucks, and they’re not going to let higher gas prices or political dysfunction in Washington stand in their way. General Motors, Toyota, Ford and most other automakers posted at least modest sales gains for February. Industry analysts estimate last month’s sales rose about 7 percent from a year earlier as pent-up demand and cheap financing kept the U.S. auto sales recovery powering along. GM sales rose 7 percent, while Ford’s increased 9 percent. Chrysler and Volkswagen also reported increases, but both slowed from the torrid pace of the past two years. Chrysler sales were up 4 percent over a year earlier, while VW sales were up 3 percent. Toyota sales were up just over 4 percent, while Hyundai posted a 2 percent gain. Of the major automakers, Nissan and Honda were down. Nissan sales were off almost 7 percent from a record February of 2012, while Honda blamed its 2 percent drop on the winter snowstorm in the Northeast. Auto industry analysts say that higher Social Security taxes, rising gas prices and looming government spending cuts failed to keep buyers away from showrooms. “I think these little speed bumps aren’t big enough to slow down the momentum right now,” said Jeff Schuster, senior vice president of forecasting for LMC Automotive, an industry consulting firm. That momentum comes from a number of factors, including the need to replace aging cars and trucks, histori-

Feb 14 2.5702 Mar 14 2.5773 Apr 14 2.7368 May 14 2.7328 Jun 14 2.7102 Jul 14 2.6766 Aug 14 2.6422 Sep 14 2.5969 Oct 14 2.4618 Nov 14 2.4310 Dec 14 2.4200 2.4200 2.4099 2.4099 Jan 15 2.4139 Feb 15 2.4209 Mar 15 2.4279 Apr 15 2.5279 May 15 2.5304 Last spot N/A Est. sales 127691. Thu’s Sales: 180,583 Thu’s open int: 327572, up +1292 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Apr 13 3.491 3.520 3.440 3.456 May 13 3.535 3.563 3.490 3.504 Jun 13 3.573 3.612 3.541 3.555 Jul 13 3.631 3.666 3.597 3.612 Aug 13 3.663 3.691 3.631 3.642 Sep 13 3.674 3.694 3.642 3.648 Oct 13 3.699 3.726 3.662 3.679 Nov 13 3.804 3.822 3.771 3.782 Dec 13 4.000 4.013 3.955 3.975 Jan 14 4.081 4.107 4.058 4.070 Feb 14 4.091 4.106 4.058 4.069 Mar 14 4.041 4.051 4.013 4.021 Apr 14 3.949 3.957 3.927 3.933 May 14 3.968 3.968 3.953 3.953 Jun 14 3.986 4.002 3.973 3.976 Jul 14 4.027 4.027 4.007 4.007 Aug 14 4.033 4.033 4.021 4.026 Sep 14 4.040 4.040 4.031 4.031 Oct 14 4.072 4.087 4.055 4.065 Nov 14 4.150 4.150 4.141 4.145 Dec 14 4.330 4.330 4.322 4.322 Jan 15 4.410 4.438 4.265 4.416 Feb 15 4.400 4.409 4.265 4.403 Mar 15 4.265 4.316 4.265 4.316 Apr 15 4.138 4.265 4.116 4.116 4.118 4.265 4.118 4.124 May 15 Last spot N/A Est. sales 260431. Thu’s Sales: 342,055 Thu’s open int: 1213338, up +18070

-.0163 -.0153 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133 -.0133

-.030 -.027 -.024 -.022 -.020 -.019 -.020 -.017 -.015 -.015 -.014 -.013 -.010 -.010 -.011 -.010 -.009 -.009 -.008 -.006 -.006 -.007 -.006 -.006 -.004 -.004


NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Fri. Aluminum -$0.8890 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.5505 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.4815 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $2287.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9368 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1582.25 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1571.90 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $28.550 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $28.451 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1580.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1573.50 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

ANNUITIES • STOCKS • BONDS MUTUAL FUNDS 2724 Wilshire Blvd. • Suite 101 Roswell, NM 88201 • 575-627-1000 •

1201 Elm Street • Suite 3500 • Dallas TX 75270 • 800-562-8041 • Member: FINRA/SIPC

cally low interest rates and steady improvement in hiring and hourly pay. But while sales for 2013 are expected to top last year’s figures, monthly increases are likely to be smaller than the double-digit gains the industry has regularly posted as sales recovered from historic lows following the recession. Still, GM’s sales were the best since February of 2008, led by the Chevrolet Silverado pickup with an increase of 29 percent. Kurt McNeil, the company’s U.S. sales chief, said the recovery in new home construction is helping to boost the economy and pickup sales. When home construction thrives, businesses tend to invest more to replace vehicles. The average age of a U.S. pickup truck is just over 11 years. Ford also reported strong sales of its F-Series pickups, up 15 percent. The company also posted record February totals for the Escape SUV and Fusion sedan. Fusion sales were up 28 percent and Escape sales rose 29 percent. Together, the Escape and Fusion made up more than a quarter of Ford’s monthly sales. Ford also said it plans to increase North American production by 9 percent in the second quarter compared with the second quarter of 2012. At Chrysler, which reported a 21 percent sales increase for all of last year, the growth slowdown was expected. CEO Sergio Marchionne has warned that first-quarter sales would decline, largely because the company stopped making the Jeep Liberty midsize SUV as it prepares a factory in Toledo, Ohio, to build a replacement model.






Name Vol (00) CheniereEn 37366 NwGold g 33567 Rentech 29595 NthnO&G 21961 NovaGld g 19301

Name Last Chg %Chg GMX Rs rs 3.10 +.69 +28.6 MGIC 3.79 +.81 +27.2 Trulia n 27.18 +3.34 +14.0 RosettaStn 12.91 +1.33 +11.5 TurqHillRs 7.06 +.70 +11.0.0

Name Last Chg %Chg Name eMagin 3.50 +.32 +10.1 ClovisOnc DocuSec 2.47 +.22 +9.8 PranaBio HMG 6.90 +.34 +5.2 DeckrsOut NwGold g 9.26 +.45 +5.1 Curis UnvSecInst 4.38 +.18 +4.3 Nanosphere

Last 21.81 2.44 46.62 3.08 2.22

Chg +2.95 +.33 +6.21 +.39 +.27

%Chg +15.6 +15.6 +15.4 +14.5 +13.8

Name AtlPwr g McDrmInt NorandaAl SuperiorInd Oi SA C

%Chg -28.6 -15.9 -13.0 -10.2 -8.0

Name TanzRy g Orbital Banro g GoldenMin BovieMed

Last Chg 3.18 -1.10 20.22 -3.84 60.05-11.44 9.45 -1.70 4.41 -.67

%Chg -25.7 -16.0 -16.0 -15.2 -13.2

1,690 1,320 143 3,153 162 45

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Last 7.12 10.70 4.14 19.54 4.14

Chg -2.85 -2.02 -.62 -2.21 -.36


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume



AT&T Inc Aetna BkofAm Boeing Chevron CocaCola s Disney EOG Res EngyTsfr ExxonMbl FordM HewlettP HollyFront Intel IBM JohnJn


1.80f .80 .04 1.94f 3.60 1.12f .75f .75f 3.58 2.28 .40f .53 1.20f .90 3.40 2.44

Name Vol (00) SiriusXM 839771 Groupon 611909 Facebook n530933 Intel 448818 RschMotn 386150

Last 3.22 4.28 2.14 2.75 2.55


200 211 43 454 6 13w Lows

Last 14,089.66 5,984.90 481.39 8,874.19 2,379.08 3,169.74 1,518.20 16,028.27 914.73

Net Chg +35.17 -8.45 +.98 +5.48 +15.24 +9.55 +3.52 +34.56 +3.62



29 36.01 +.10 10 47.50 +.31 44 11.34 +.11 15 77.28 +.38 9 116.90 -.25 20 38.70 -.02 18 55.33 +.74 59 123.00 -2.71 11 47.40 -.51 9 89.43 -.12 9 12.61 ... ... 20.15 +.01 7 56.95 +1.25 10 21.03 +.15 14 202.91 +2.08 20 76.70 +.59

1,388 1,045 124 2,557 107 36

YTD %Chg Name +6.8 +2.6 -2.3 +2.5 +8.1 +6.8 +11.1 +1.8 +10.4 +3.3 -2.6 +41.4 +22.3 +2.0 +5.9 +9.4

Merck Microsoft OneokPtrs PNM Res PepsiCo Pfizer Phillips66 n SwstAirl TexInst TimeWarn TriContl VerizonCm WalMart WashFed WellsFargo XcelEngy


% Chg +.25 -.14 +.20 +.06 +.64 +.30 +.23 +.22 +.40




Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

64,261,919312 Volume

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

Chg +.03 +.57 +.53 +.15 -.10


Chg %Chg Name -.30 -8.5 WrlsRon rs -.30 -6.6 FosterWhl -.14 -6.1 Icahn Ent -.15 -5.2 Repros wtB -.13 -4.9 ChinaHGS


Last 3.14 5.10 27.78 21.03 13.26



3,606,572,984 Volume

52-Week High Low 14,149.15 12,035.09 6,035.34 4,795.28 499.82 435.57 9,004.41 7,222.88 2,509.57 2,164.87 3,213.60 2,726.68 1,530.94 1,266.74 16,182.95 13,248.92 932.00 729.75

Chg -.14 +.45 -.01 +.42 -.08


Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm 1842440 11.34 +.11 S&P500ETF1500954152.11+.50 BariPVix rs 756073 24.33 +.36 SPDR Fncl 512486 17.64 +.05 iShEMkts 491772 43.31 +.11


Last 21.16 9.26 2.72 14.13 3.91


YTD % Chg +7.52 +12.78 +6.25 +5.10 +.99 +4.98 +6.45 +6.89 +7.70

52-wk % Chg +8.57 +15.98 +6.09 +9.22 -3.11 +6.50 +10.85 +11.10 +14.00





YTD %Chg

1.72 .92 2.84f .66f 2.15 .96f 1.25f .04 1.12f 1.60f .61e 2.06 1.88f .32 1.00f 1.08

20 15 18 9 19 14 10 21 22 17 ... ... 14 13 11 15

42.63 27.95 54.69 22.67 75.93 27.39 63.90 11.82 34.52 53.62 17.10 46.72 71.74 17.43 35.39 28.71

-.10 +.15 -.12 +.21 +.16 +.02 +.94 +.12 +.09 +.45 +.04 +.19 +.96 -.12 +.31 +.01

+4.1 +4.6 +1.3 +10.5 +11.0 +9.2 +20.3 +15.4 +11.8 +12.1 +6.5 +8.0 +5.1 +3.3 +3.5 +7.5

If you would like your stock to been seen here please contact

‘Snitch’ is a slow ride with a great payoff B6 Saturday, March 2, 2013

Foster’s rating 4 out of 5 UFOs Overview

A father (Dwayne Johnson) goes undercover for the DEA in order to free his son (Rafi Gavron), who was imprisoned after being set up in drug deal. -From IMDB

What it does right

Things could have went terribly wrong with “Snitch.” It is not a typical Dwayne Johnson movie — that is to say guns aren’t blazing and he isn’t indestructible. Rather, the movie takes its time building up to two big action sequences. When a film goes with this slowburn approach, one of two things happen: The payoff is terrible and, as a result, the movie is a waste of time, or the climax has the audience on the edge of its seat. Thankfully this movie falls into the latter category. Director Ric Roman Waugh, who also helped


pen the script, uses the time leading up to the first action sequence to help the audience care about the characters. That is time well spent as Waugh shows a vulnerability in each of his characters that helps make a connection to the audience. The connection is a big reason the action pay-offs work because, by the time the movie gets to the good (read: action) stuf f, the audience is invested in the characters to the point where the edge of the seat becomes the default sitting position. In terms of the slow-bur n approach, it doesn’t get better than this. I also need to applaud Johnson for taking on a role that isn’t typical for him. In a darker film like this, I would have counted on him being an unstoppable tank. Instead, his character is on the opposite end of the spectrum. When a criminal points a gun in his face, he acts like most of us would — he throws his hands in the air. When he first tries to gain entrance to the world of drugs, he is assaulted by a handful of gangbangers and, instead of taking them all out like he would in other movies, he gets the snot kicked out

of him. It is that type of vulnerability and everymanness that helps this movie succeed. If Johnson were in a typical role, the film would not be nearly as good as it is.

What it does wrong

The marketing for the film is very misleading. Watch the Super Bowl spot for this film and it would be understandable if you figured it would be a typical Dwayne Johnson action movie. As noted above, however, that is not the case. There will be plenty of people who leave disappointed, not because the film was bad, but because it wasn’t what they expected.


If you are looking for an action fix, this is not the film for you. On the other hand, if you are in the mood for a slow burn that has a good pay-off, catch “Snitch.” Dwayne Johnson fans should be aware that this is not a typical movie for the current WWE champion, but it is a pleasant surprise to see him stretch his acting legs and tackle different roles.

US seizes 2,200 pieces of artwork in New Jersey NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — The massive trove of artwork arrived in New Jersey last year from Texas on an 18-wheeler — its contents a mystery. After five days of inventory, the haul proved to be significant: more than 1,100 pieces of art, mostly works by some of the nation’s most influential photographers, including Alfred Stieglitz and Edward Weston. The valuable shipment was moved again to New York, but instead of being carefully exhibited in a home in Spain as planned, it ended up in the hands of federal authorities. By the end of an investigation, authorities had seized more than 2,200 works of art appraised at nearly $16 million. On Friday, the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Newark announced a Feb. 22 court filing that alleges the artwork was purchased with money collected in a scheme that sold fake credits for renewable energy. The complaint seeks to force the owner to forfeit the works. Authorities said they were seized from a warehouse in New York in July weeks after being moved from Newark and readied for shipment to Spain via Amsterdam. The works include numerous prints by Stieglitz, including one of his famous artist wife, Georgia O’Keefe, that sold for $675,000. An Edward Steichen print titled “Greta Garbo for Vanity Fair Hollywood” was purchased for $75,000. Authorities allege the artworks’ owner, Philip Rivkin, used money fraudulently funneled through his Houstonbased company, Green Diesel, to buy the art. Rivkin has not been formally charged with a crime. Kyle Sampson, a lawyer for Rivkin, said Friday he was aware the forfeiture action was filed. “We have not received formal notice of the forfeiture action, but I am aware that a complaint has been filed,” he told The Associated Press. “We’ve been working for some time with the EPA in an effort to resolve their concerns and any other outstanding issues there may be.” A lawyer for Green Diesel declined comment in an email message. Rivkin was owner and CEO of Green

Diesel and a company called Fuel Streamers. Authorities allege in the complaint that Rivkin and others claimed the companies produced, purchased and imported renewable fuel. But authorities say the fuel did not exist. By federal standards, the national stock of gasoline and diesel must contain a certain percentage of renewable fuel. Authorities allege oil companies, including Shell and Exxon, have reported a total of $78 million in losses from buying fake renewables from Green Diesel. According to the complaint, an unnamed assistant for Rivkin told authorities that Rivkin controlled all financial accounts. “Money would come in and he (Rivkin) would move it out,” the assistant told authorities. Authorities allege Rivkin used Green Diesel’s bank account and other accounts to buy at least $18 million in artwork. Rivkin tended to buy his photographs in groups, making it difficult to trace individual purchases, but authorities said they have matched 1,590 pieces of art to one credit card and four bank accounts. In April 2012, the federal Environmental Protection Agency issued a notice of violation to Green Diesel, alleging it improperly generated credits that track and boost renewable fuel production. Authorities claim Rivkin arranged to have the art shipped out the year before, after learning of the investigation. An EPA spokesman did not return a call for comment. According to the complaint, Rivkin’s assistant said Rivkin started purchasing vintage photographs after receiving the “EPA money.” Much of the artwork was shipped from Houston to Newark and eventually bound for Spain, authorities said. The assistant traveled to Geneva and Barcelona with Rivkin, the assistant told authorities. Rivkin stayed in Spain and when the assistant returned to the U.S. noticed that Rivkin’s office was cleaned out and numerous documents were shredded, authorities said.


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 23, March 2, 9, 16, 2013 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO BANK OF THE SOUTHWEST, Plaintiff,





NOTICE is hereby given that on March 19, 2013, at 10:00 a.m., the undersigned Special Master will sell to the highest bidder at the front steps of the Chaves County Courthouse located at 400 N. Virginia, Roswell, NM, all Defendant's interest in the real property located at 6667 Old Chisum Trail, in Chaves County, Dexter, New Mexico, and more particularly described as: A tract of land which lies in Section 23, Township 12 South Range 25 East, N.M.P.M., County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, more particularly described as follows:

BEGINNING at a point which lies on the West line of said Section 23 North 00∞54'46" West a distance of 1334.83 feet from the Southwest corner of said Section 23; thence North 00∞54'46" West along the line of said Section 23, a distance of 1651.83 feet; thence North 89∞06'21" East, a distance of 508.42 feet to the West right-of-way of N.M. State Road No. 2; thence South 31∞37'23" East along the West right-of-way of the N.M. State Road No. 2, a distance of 1948.94 feet; thence West 1503.92 feet to the point of beginning, also known as TRACT A of the CONLEE BOUNDARY SURVEY PLAT, of Section 23, Township 12 South, Range 25 East, N.M.P.M., County of Chaves and State of New Mexico;, as filed in the Chaves County Clerk's Office on September 2, 1998 and recorded in Book S6 of Survey Records, Chaves County, New Mexico, at Page 4.

The sale proceeds will be applied in accordance with and against any unpaid amounts owed resulting from a Stipulated Default and Summary Judgment and Order of Foreclosure against Defendants, Thomas J. Conlee, Kimberly Conlee, and Conlee Construction, entered on December 7, 2009, that included three counts as follows: Count One $137,147.60, with interest accruing at the rate of 5.5% per year from August 10, 2009 and Count Two $76,926.88, with interest accruing at the rate of 5.5% per year from August 10, 2009, and Count Three $92,453.83.83, with interest accruing at the rate of 6.0% per year from August 10, 2009, and The Default Judgment and Order of Foreclosure may be obtained from either the court clerk or the undersigned Special Master prior to the sale date. Bank of the Southwest, has the right to bid at the sale and to apply its judgment to the purchase price as a credit in lieu of cash. For all other bidders, the sale terms are cash or its equivalent by the close of business on the day of sale. The sale may be postponed and rescheduled at the Special Master's discretion. This property is being sold subject to a one month right of redemption and any property taxes due from 2008 to the present as specified in the judgment filed here in and the rights of any tenants of the. Prospective purchasers at the sale are advised to make their own examination of title and the condition of the property and consult their own attorney before bidding. _________________________________ Mark Taylor, Special Master Mark W. Taylor & Associates, P.C. P. O. Box 898 Roswell, NM 88202-0898 (575)624-2000; fax (575)624-0200 -----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish March 2, 2013

Cable ONE is in negotiations with LIN Television Corporation for the right to continue carriage of KASA (FOX) channels 4 & 475, KRQE-KBIM (CBS) channels 10 & 460, KWBQ (CW) channel 5, and KASY (My Network TV) channel 6. Our agreement expires @ 5:00 pm Eastern Time on 04/01/13. Cable ONE is committed to avoiding a disruption to our customers and will attempt to reach a new agreement with LIN Television Corporation before that time.


---------------------------------Publish February 23, March 2, 2013 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO


PB 2013-7




NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative of the referenced Estate. All persons having claims against the Estate are required to present their claims within two months after the date of the first publication of this Notice or their claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the undersigned Personal Representative or filed with the Chaves County District Court, 400 North Virginia, Roswell, Chaves County, New Mexico 88201. DATED this 18th day of February, 2013. James Clark 6262 N. Main Roswell, NM 88201

James W. Mitchell SANDERS, BRUIN, COLL & WORLEY, P.A. Attorneys for the Estate of Jan Elizabeth Clark, deceased P.O. Box 550 Roswell, New Mexico 88202-0550 (575) 622 - 5440


INDOOR ESTATE SALE Saturday 7am, 206 Tierra Berrenda Many fine items including furniture, kitchen items, costume jewelry, collectibles. We can conduct your sale too! Call Wild West Auctions, LLC 575-623-7355.

MOVING SALE, 701 La Jolla Ln, Sat., 8am. Camping, Catalytic heater, trip-pod for 5th wheel; portable holding tank for RV. Some hunting equip., gardening tools & choice wood for woodworking projects will be for sale. Lots of household items, seasonal decor, healthcare items & much more. REMAINING ESTATE SALE Saturday ONLY 7am. 206 Tierra Berrenda Everything must go.

509 N. Railroad Ave., Fri-Sun, 8am-? A little bit of everything for everybody 4604 MAYAPPLE (On W. Pine Lodge), Saturday, 8am-5pm. Furniture, clothes, chairs, dishes.

Roswell Daily Record Legals

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 23, March 2, 9, 2013 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT

Case No. D-504-CV-2012-00551





STATE OF New Mexico to the above-named Defendant Roberta Smith. GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that the above-named Plaintiff has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, the general object thereof being to foreclose a mortgage on property located at 1103 Purdue Drive, Roswell, NM 88203, Chaves County, New Mexico, said property being more particularly described as: Lot 7 in Block 15 of MESA PARK ADDITION NO. 4, in the City of Roswell, County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, as shown on the official Plat filed in the Chaves County Clerk's office on November 21, 1960 and recorded in Book C of Plat Records, at Page 137.

Unless you serve a pleading or motion in response to the complaint in said cause on or before 30 days after the last publication date, judgment by default will be entered against you. Respectfully Submitted, CASTLE STAWIARSKI, LLC

By: /s/ __Steven J. Lucero__ Electronically Filed Elizabeth Mason Keya Koul Steven Lucero 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Telephone: (505) 848-9500 Fax: (505) 848-9516 Attorney for Plaintiff

WITNESS the HONORABLE FREDDIE J. ROMERO, DISTRICT COURT JUDGE, of the Fifth Judicial District Court, Chaves County, New Mexico, this 30th day of January, 2013. Kennon Crowhurst CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT

By: s/ Janet Bloomer Deputy NM11-01159_FC02

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish February 23, March 2, 9, 2013 FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO


Plaintiffs, vs.





You and each of you are hereby notified that the Plaintiffs identified above have filed an action in the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico, bearing the Civil Docket No. recited above wherein you are named or designated as Defendants. The general object of said action is to quiet the Plaintiff’s title to the following lands in Chaves County, New Mexico, to wit: The oil, gas and other minerals previously owned of record by E.L. (aka Elet L.) Williams and wife, Meshia Williams, in and under the following lands in Chaves County, New Mexico, to-wit:

Township 11 South, Range 31 East, N.M.P.M. Section 28: SE/4 Section 33: NW/4, N/2SW/4

Township 13 South, Range 25 East, N.M.P.M. Section 29: S/2SW/4 Section 31: E/2, SW/4

Township 11 South, Range 31 East, N.M.P.M.

Section 35: NW/4

Township 13 South, Range 24 East, N.M.P.M. Section 25: N/2NW/4NW/4, E/2NW/4

You and each of you are further notified that unless you enter your appearance in said cause on or before thirty (30) days after the last date of publication of the Notice, judgment will be rendered against you and each of you by default, and the relief prayed for in the Complaint will be granted. The Plaintiff’s attorneys are Phil Brewer and Adrian Ragsdale, P.O. Box 298, Roswell, New Mexico 88202-0298. WITNESS my hand and seal of the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico on this 30th day January, 2013. KENNON CROWHURST DISTRICT COURT CLERK

By: s/Janet Bloomer Deputy Clerk

002. Northeast

004. Southeast

13 ISLA Ct., Saturday, 8am-12pm. Furniture, household & misc. No early birds.

603 E. Deming, Sat-Sun, 8am. Wood heater $300, clothing & much more.

1606 E. GALLINA RD. MARCH 2 & 3rd. 7am -2pm. Lg. Garage 2-party sale. Shop tools, furniture, small appliance, good misc. & red brick.

004. Southeast

210 E. 3rd, March 1-2, 9am-3pm Doors and Stove Lots of great stuff!!

HUGE 8 Fam. Yard Sale, 310 E. Poe, Sat., 8am. Jewelry, Coach bags, kids clothes, women brand name clothes, a lot of everything.

005. South

90 W. Byrne, Fri-Sun, 8am. Boys, girls & womens clothes, dishes, furniture, a/c window units, etc.

Roswell Daily Record 006. Southwest 1209 AVENIDA Del Sumbre, 7am-2pm, Fri-Sat. Lots everything, baby clothes, tires, furniture.

LARGE SALE, 2105 W. Juniper, Fri-Sun. Furniture, tools & much more. 3103 TULANE DR, 7am -3pm, Th-Fri- Sat. Bunk beds less 1yr old, Lots of odds/ends, toys, tools. BIG YARD Sale, 1203 W. Mathews, Fri-Sat, 7am-2pm. Wii system & games, some furniture, books, DVDs & other stuff. 409 S. Pinon Sat., 8am - 3pm Lots of collectibles, household items, records & record players, ‘87 Suzuki Samurai & lots more.

007. West

SAT ONLY, 9-4, 1400 W. 2nd, Blairs Flea Mkt (Outback), Sunset gate entrance. Upstairs “Patty Anns”. 1room: Clothes, shoes, purses, belts & lots more. 25¢ ea., 5/$1 or bring lrg trash bag to fill up for $5. Other room has lots of misc., .50¢ & up.

008. Northwest HUGE INDOOR Sale, 1313 N. Kentucky, 8am-12pm, Fri-Sat. Dishes, pots & pans, 3 juicers, indoor trampoline, toys, baby clothes, swing, freezer, sewing machine, lots of craft items, China cabinet, piano


GO SHOPPING. GET PAID! Join Today and Become A Secret Shopper In Your Area.Earn Extra Income while working a flexible schedule.To learn more visit us at:

EMPLOYMENT 045. Employment Opportunities


E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM ARTESIA COUNTRY Club now hiring servers and bartenders. Apply in person Tuesday-Saturday between 3pm-5pm. Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR

245 PEACEFUL Valley Rd. Sat., 8am -12pm 3 elec. scooters, 3 wheel walker, ladies bicycle, rocking chair, Budweiser mug collection, men’s wranglers, Lots more good stuff. W. Country Club Rd. 1 half mile West of Brown Rd.

045. Employment Opportunities

ADMIRAL BEVERAGE is hiring CDL driver position must be filled immediately, and only serious prospects need apply. Must have clean driving record. Great benefits, excellent pay, group health insurance. Apply online at

TATE BRANCH Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep is now hiring sales persons for its Artesia Dealership! Apply in person at 919 S. 1st St. in Artesia. Must be friendly, energetic, and self motivated. Benefits include a flexible 40 hour workweek, $2400/month base salary plus commissions, 100% paid health insurance, and Christmas bonus. Join our team of sales professionals today and enjoy a rewarding career experience in a great working environment! Must be drug free and have a valid Driver’s License and clean driving record. Tate Branch is an equal opportunity employer. DAIRY QUEEN of Roswell is now hiring a cake decorator! Please pick up application or send resume or work history to MJG Corporation, 204 W.4th St. Roswell, NM 88201. The Roswell Daily Record is currently accepting applications for the position of reporter. Previous reporting experience or a degree in print journalism is required. Applications are available at the Record at 2301 N. Main St. Application materials can also be mailed to Roswell Daily Record, Attn. Editor, PO Box 1897, Roswell,NM or emailed to No phone calls, please.


045. Employment Opportunities

ARBYS OF Roswell is now accepting applications for shift and assistant managers Please see Jessica only 1013 N. Main.

Hair Art by Renee Cosmetologist & Nail Tech needed in this modern & upscale salon. 317-0689

IV TECH or Phlebotomist & RN wanted. Must be able to start IV’s for a busy infusion clinic. Other various office duties as well. Great hours and competitive pay. Please send resume to PO Box 1897 Unit 335, Roswell, NM 88202.

NOW HIRING front desk, experience required. Please apply within, 1201 N. Main.

KYMERA NEW MEDICAL OFFICE POSITIONS: As a growing Independent Physicians Office, Kymera and is now seeking Qualified Applicants for: Medical Assistant/EMT-I: FT 1-2 yrs. experience working in a medical office. Applicants must possess the ability to work with multiple patients in a high volume office setting, background in chart preparation, EMR knowledge, familiarity with completing injections and drawing lab-work, and multi-tasking skills. Certification preferred. Fax Resume w/ Cover Ltr. to:Kymera HR 575-627-9520. ATTN: COMPUTER WORK Work form anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. HOUSEKEEPING AND Laundry Manager Rapidly growing management company in the healthcare industry with over 4,000 locations nationwide is seeking a manager to enter into our management program. Training starts on day one with promotion in 90 days. Benefits include stock options, health,dental, vision and paid VK. Email or fax resume to: Fax: 800-726-0981 Website: CERTIFIED NURSING Assistants needed for Evening shift, 2-10. Top starting wages. Please apply in person. Interviews on the spot. Heartland Care of Artesia, 1402 Gilchrist, 575-746-6006. LOCAL BUSY Insurance company seeking a customer service representative. Must be bilingual and preferably have insurance license, but not mandatory. Very competitive pay. Please submit resume to PO Box 1897 Unit 337, Roswell, NM 88202.

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

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

(includes tax)




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

EXPIRES ________

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

WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad

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

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


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


11:00 AM Two Days Prior To Publication. _________________________________________ CONFIDENTIAL REPLY BOXES Replies Mailed $6.00 - Picked Up $3.50 Add 12 word count to word ad for approved addressing directions.

045. Employment Opportunities

HOME MEDICAL Equipment Company in Roswell has an opening for a Service Technician/CSR. Must be reliable with a good driving record. Must be able to pass a background check and a drug test. Candidates should possess the ability to work with the general public. Fax your resume to 1-888-276-6255 or stop by American Home Patient 3107-B N. Main between 8:30-1:30 to complete an application. MOTEL 6 is now accepting applications for front desk. Apply in person at 3307 N. Main.

AUTO MECHANIC Experienced in a commercial environment only. Must possess own tools, valid drivers license & pass drug test. Alignments, brakes, suspension. Experience preferred. Apply in person at 1305 N. Main, Roswell. SALES EXECUTION Coordinator The position is designed to improve an organization's ability to analyze market conditions and enhance decision making while providing adequate time for key sales personnel to focus on sales & execution. Employee must be a team player & share responsibilities with the team. Employee must communicate and work with other members of the team to ensure customer satisfaction & increase sales. Employee will cooperate with other employees, supervisors & management and perform other duties as requested by supervisor or manager. Must be able to pass a criminal, Background check, drug screen, physical, MVR. Apply at: L&F Distributors 2200 N. Atkinson Roswell, NM 88201 575-622-0380 An Equal Opportunity Employer Requisition# 105789 Production Workers Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am and 11:00am at 515 N Virginia, Roswell NM 88201 between 2/28/13 to 3/7/13. Competitive salary & benefits. This is for full time position. Application may be filled out at office or online in office. No phone calls will be accepted. AA/EEO EMPLOYER M/F/D/V Registered Nurse

Counseling Associates, Inc. is currently hiring a registered nurse. Applicants must hold a valid New Mexico License. Experience with psychiatric clients preferred. Bilingual (English/Spanish) a plus. This is a 40 hour per week position with no late nights, no week-ends and paid holidays. Great Fringe benefits. If interested please email resume to or send to address down below: Counseling Associates, Inc. Attention: Sylvia Orosco PO Box 1978 Roswell, NM 88202 If you need further information, please contact Sylvia Orosco at (575)623-1480 ext. 1058

Outside Sales Person and Sales Manager wanted. Large commission base pay plus bonuses. Must be self-motivated. Advertising & marketing experience needed. 575-420-8579

NDC BUILDING and REMODELING CONSULTANTS “SAVE HUNDREDS EVEN THOUSANDS” Do you have a remodeling project but want to do it yourself to save money but, you just don’t where to start? Call NDC, for a low fee we will show you what you need to “START & FINISH” your project. Run into a problem, we’ll walk you through it. We’ll tell you when it’s wiser to get a pro involved such as a plumber or electrician and who we recommend. Bigger project than you thought? We’ll finish the job for you. NDC has been contracting for over 20 years. SO DON’T PUT OFF THAT PROJECT, CALL “NDC” AT (575)622-3876 schedule an appointment and get started today!

NDC BUILDING and REMODELING CONSULTANTS “SAVE THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS” Thinking of building a new home? Want to do it yourself and save money? Don’t have a clue where to start? Call NDC we’ll get you started. We’ll tell you what steps to start with and what you’ll need to finish your home. We’ll help you get the best sub’s for the money. Don’t want the hassle, let NDC build your next home for you. NDC contracting for over 20 years. DON’T DELAY CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT TODAY AT (575)622-3876 NDC “recommends only licensed, bonded & insured sub-contractors”

Constructors, Inc. and Roswell Ready Mix are seeking qualified personnel for multiple positions.

• CDL Drivers • Qualified Operators & Laborers • Lab Technician (Aggregate and Nuclear Density Gauge)

• Traffic Control Supervisor • Surveyor

We offer competitive compensation an excellent benefits. Apply online at or email your resume to or pick up an application at: 3003 S. Boyd Dr. in Carlsbad or 4100 S. Lea Ave in Roswell. Constructors, Inc. and Roswell Ready Mix proudly support Equal Opportunity Employment

Saturday, March 2, 2013

045. Employment Opportunities

Dennis the Menace


Experienced Pumper Top pay. Please fax resume to 970-923-9495 or email resume to CHOICES CENTER is Hireing Independent Living Specialist. A plus Bilingal Apply in person at 103 N. Penn Ave.Please bring in resume. DRIVER NEEDED. Local chemical company seeking a hard working individual. Candidates must possess a Hazmat CDL with appropriate endorsements, and have a clean driving record. Some warehouse knowledge helpful. Home nights and weekends. Excellent pay and benefits, including 401k. If you are interested please send resume to WS West P.O. Box 1454, Roswell, NM 88202. RECORDS CLERK Chaves County is currently accepting applications for the position of Records Clerk in the Chaves County Adult Detention Facility. (Salary $9.80 - $11.21/hr). Position requires HS diploma or GED and three years experience in office setting, up to 2 years of college/24 hour's course work can be applied to one year experience. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to, maintaining inmate files, arranging transports, receiving and releasing funds for inmate accounts, inmate mail. Must interact with courts, law enforcement, attorneys, and state and federal agencies across the US. Must interact with inmates and the public on a daily basis. Must be able to interact with the public, inmates and staff members in a pleasant manner. Must be proficient in the use of personal computers and have some knowledge of computer network systems. Must be proficient in basic math. Must use multi-line telephone, copy machine, fax, and ten-key calculator and be able to administer independent projects in an efficient manner as assigned. Must be able to meet established deadlines, maintain an acceptable attendance record, and be punctual. Chaves County is a Drug-Free employer. Applicants for this position will be required to pass a background check and post-offer drug test. Required application forms are available at the Job Posting Board located at the Chaves County Administrative Center West Wing, #1 St. Mary's Place or by accessing the County's web site at . Completed applications should be returned to Human Resources, PO Box 1817, Roswell, NM 88202. Applications will be accepted until 5:00 p.m. Friday, March 8, 2013. EOE. SELF-STORAGE FACILITY seeking parttime Employee. Must be responsible for renting units and computer Literate and people friendly. Hours will vary Monday thru Friday. Saturdays are mandatory from 9-5:30 p.m. Bilingual Spanish preferred. If interested please send resume to: PO Box 1897 Unit 338, Roswell, NM 88202 “FLOOR” SPECIALIST able to run a buffer & strip & wax floors. 622-3314 SOS EMPLOYMENT group is currently hiring for different positions throughout the community, to apply please fill out an application at

GARDEN CREST is now accepting applications for seasonal full time groundsman. Call 624-1611 for appointment. NM drivers license required. HELP WANTED We have three positions open for people interested in customer service & sales, management position also available. Call for application, 575-578-4817. HELP NEEDED: Long established business needs long term employee possessing the following qualifications: Detail oriented, good with the public in a retail setting, good math skills, able to lift 50# consistently, able to follow directions to perform a variety of tasks. Great benefits. Must be willing to work Saturdays. Send detailed resume to: Application, PO Box 725, Roswell, NM 88202.


QUICK PRO CLEANING & MAINTENANCE, LLC Licensed, Bonded & Insured (Roswell/Artesia area) 10% Discount for Veterans & Seniors 1-888-467-1913/ ** SPECIAL** 3 Hours of Cleaning ONLY $39.99

045. Employment Opportunities

REWARDING CAREER CDL Instructor. Must possess a current Class A CDL, Min. 5 Years’ Experience, Clean driving record, Good communication skills, Company Health Insurance. Fax resume to 575-748-9788


080. Alterations

RITZY RAGS Alterations. Call Susan at 420-6242 for all your sewing needs.

135. Ceramic Tile

CERAMIC TILE Do you need to tile your floor? Here in Roswell, Ben does it for you. From $295 ONLY per room. It includes: Tile, thin-set and work. 505-990-1628 or 575-825-0665 (cell)

140. Cleaning

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252 SUNSHINE WINDOW Service Free estimates. 575-626-5153 or 626-5458

195. Elderly Care

CARING, RELIABLE, & experienced Home Health Aid. Looking to take care of your loved one. 420-5467

200. Fencing

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

210. Firewood/Coal

225. General Construction

Alpha Construction New Construction, remodels, additions, concrete & painting. Lic. & Bonded Call Adam 626-2050

230. General Repair HANDYMAN, HOME repair. 575-317-2746

“Big E’s” Handyman/Maint Services Quality work. Reasonable rates. Free est. Senior disc. 914-6025 I DO cement jobs as in driveways, sidewalks & footings. 420-9986

235. Hauling

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

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Spring Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. YARDS, LOTS cleaned, junk hauled off, trees trimmed. 575-317-2746 Professional Yard care, trees, lawns, bushes. 973-1582 - 624 5370 Mow Grass, Trim Bushes, Clean Ups, Hauling Trash Leaf Raking, flower beds, tree pruning, rock yards & rototilling, pick up pecans. Repair sprinklers & fences. 347-8156, 347-8157 Pedro “Big E’s” Landscaping & Yardwork mow, trim, prune property clean-up reason. rates senior disc. 914-6025

285. Miscellaneous Services

OAK, JUNIPER cedar mix, Fir and Elm, full or 1/2 cords,well seasoned, delivery available. Open Mon.-Sat., 8:30-5pm, Sun. 1-5pm. Accepting Debit & Credit cards, Graves Farm, 622-1889.

ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE talking meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 866-406-2158

WE BUILD and repair furniture. We also sell firewood. 840-7849 or 626-8466

MEDICAL ALERT for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 888-416-2099

220. Furniture Repair 225. General Construction

Double J. Construction of Roswell, LLC, license & bonded. Re-build, re-do or All New! 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 910-6898 or 622-8682 Construction, fencing, concrete, sprinklers, landscaping. Call Jose, Licensed & Bonded. 624-8557 or 317-6712.

Construction or renovation w/20+ yrs exp. Licensed. Call 317-3366

DIRECTV FOR $29.99/mo for 24 months. Over 140 channels. FREE HD-DVR Upgrade! FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/CHOICE Package! Call TODAY for details 888-719-9465. PROFLOWERS Send Flowers for Every Occasion! Anniversary, Birthday, Just Because. Starting at just $19.99. Go to

to receive an extra 20 percent off any order over $29.99 or Call 1-877-837-1671.

GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-639-3441

B8 Saturday, March 2, 2013 285. Miscellaneous Services

ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866-938-5101.

310. Painting/ Decorating

TIME TO PAINT? Quality int./ext. painting. RRP Certified. Call 637-9108.

316. Pet Services

PET WASTE REMOVAL Call K9 Clean-up, 420-4669.

345. Remodeling

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

350. Roofing

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

395. Stucco Plastering

M. G. Horizons All types of Stucco and Wire lath. Free Estimates 623-1991

400. Tax Service

Accounting & Tax Svc. Degreed & Experienced Tax Accountant 623-9018 ANAYA Gross Receipts Consulting & Tax Service. Contact us to Anayalate your tax problems. Over 25 yrs. exp. Personal & Business. Compare our prices/we e-file. 575-623-1513

405. TractorWork

TRACTOR WORK with attachments to do any work. Disc, post hole digger, brush hog, blade, etc. 347-0142 or 575-317-7738

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835 TREE CUTTING, trimming, shrubs, hedges, removal 575-973-1582, 624-5370



490. Homes For Sale FSBO 3B/2B, large garage. great neighborhood. $139,500. 578-0912 or (605)391-1521 As Is: 2 for 1: 3br/2ba, corner home, + 1br, 1/2ba , separate unit, 519 S. Pinon Ave, Sierra & El Cap. schools, $130k. 622-7010 607 FULKERSON, $125k, 3br, 1 3/4ba, 1 car gar, 1500sqft, heat pump w/ref. air, screened back porch, good condition. 624-0274 FOR SALE 3br, 2ba, fully remodeled, new roof & new plumbing, In school district. $75,000. 575-317-4723. 2br/1ba, fenced yard, gas FP, auto sprinkler, all appl. included, $75k, 209 S. Lea. 317-5799 or 317-0669 713 N. Richardson, fixer upper ,rock house. 4br/1ba, 1700sqft. $35,000. 626-5423 USE YOUR Tax Money for a Down Payment Recently Foreclosed, Special Financing Available, Any Credit, Any Income 3BD, 2BTH, 1865 SqFt, located at 31 Cedar Drive, Roswell, $59,900. Visit\9XX, Drive by then call (866) 487-5738.

492. Homes for Sale/Rent

492. Homes for Sale/Rent FOR SALE or rent by owner 1509 S. Pennsylvania. 3/2/1, sell $ 105,000. rent $850. per mo. $700.deposit.Ref. required available 3/1. 575-914-1272

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

FOUR ACRES on Brenda Rd. Owner finance, $25,000; $2500 dn, $250 mo, 0% int. Call 575-361-3083 or 575-887-5915.

CHOICE OF four 10 acre lots near Hagerman. Owner finance, $25,000; $3,000 dn, $300 mo, 0% int. Call 575-361-3083 or 575-887-5915. 5 ACRES McPherson Subdivision, gated community on cul de sac, Roswell water, electricity, covenants, $60k. 317-7778

500. Businesses for Sale FOR SALE or lease, 410 S. Main, (Retiring), 623-9772 or 420-9072

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

1979 CHAT, 3br/2ba, as is $16k, 410 E. 23rd Space 20. Can be moved. 910-3344 MUST SEE! Beautifully up dated 2br, 2ba, New roof & skirting, wood floors, Ref, Stove, DW, washer & dryer, covered deck & carport. North senior adult park. 24,900.00. 575-317-6870. 1982 DE Rose Moblie home- 3 Br, 2ba needs work, must be moved 6000.00. 575-626-4052 MOBLIE HOME 300 E. Onyx Dr, 3bd/2ba, Privacy fence, on two lots, lg garage, decks & overheads, $65,000. 619-993-5604 2003 ELITE, 1br, furnished, RV Midway Park, there at all times, $7000. 626-3194

540. Apartments Unfurnished

EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. EFF, 1BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377 ALL BILLS PAID 1BR $544, 2BR $653, 3br/2ba $753/mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 207 W. Mathews Apt. E, 2br/1ba, w/d hookup, all bills paid. 317-9375 2201 S. Richardson 2 br, 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, w/d incl. Call 910-4225 1700 N Pontiac Dr. (corner of Montana), 2br $600/mo + dep., stove & fridge, w/d hookups, water paid & elec. & gas paid by tenant. 626-864-3461 1&2Bd, No HUD, No Pets, pmt hist req, call for appt, M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 701 W. 10TH, 2br/1ba, very clean, refrig. & stove, $550/mo. $550/dep. no Hud, no pets, Couple or Single 575-420-4801 1&2Bd, No HUD, No Pets, pmt hist req, call for appt, M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 Completely Remodeled 2br/2ba, all elec., $650/mo, $500/dep, references/background required. 910-0827

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished NMMI area, nice, quiet, 2/2 + office, hardwood floors, laundry, $1200, 910-7140. 2BR/2BA, garage, office, N. end Roswell, no pets, $1200/mo. 575-626-8927 BEAUTIFUL LOFT for 1 person, $695/mo, all bills pd, historic district, no smokers, 840-8000. 1&2Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262

520. Lots for Sale

PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848. Mobile Home Lots for sale: Lot size 50x134 $18,000. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. 420-1352.


535. Apartments Furnished

1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281

NO PETS or HUD. Price Reduced 3/1.5, $900, $700 dep 2/2/1 $950, $700 dep. 575-420-5930 AVAILABLE MARCH 1st, 2004 W. Juniper, 3br/2ba, major appliances, 1 car garage w/opener, utility room, large fenced yard, ref. air, $1000/mo, $800/dep. 575-703-0298 302 W. Mescalero, 2br/1ba, $600/mo, $400/dep, wtr pd, no HUD or pets. 910-1300 *** NOW Available*** N. Roswell, Clean brick home, 3br, 2ba, 2 car garage, Lg. front & back yard, near shopping, restaurants, park & membership pool . $1200 + Dep, No pets. 623-8744 3BR, 2BA, refrig. air, all tile. $850/mo, $500/Dep. 317-4373 NEAR HOSPITALS 1711 N. Pontiac, 2br, 1ba, ref. air, newly remodeled $750/$300. dep. 622-2877 111 S. Pennsylvania, 2br/1ba, all bills paid, $500/mo, $500/DD. 317-9375

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

540. Apartments Unfurnished

2607 W. Alameda, 1br/1ba, w/d hkups, $475/mo, $475/DD. 317-9375


314 S. Sycamore, clean, 1br/1ba, w/d hookups, wtr pd, $450/mo, $450/DD. 317-9375

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

406-A E. 3rd, 2br/2ba, wtr pd, no pets, $550/mo, $300/dep. 910-9648 SMALL CLEAN 2bd, elect. & water pd. 317-1212

CALDERA SPA/HOT tub, 6-8 person seating, paid $8k offered at $4250 obo. Pool table light, $200 new, offered at $75. Call Dara 575-420-4543.

513 S. Sycamore 3bd, 3 ba, refig. air, w/d hookup, stove/ refrig, comletly remodel,avb. now, No HUD, No pets. $ 600.dep. 914-5402.

MUST SELL: China cabinet, sofa sleeper, dining set, bookcases, trampoline, treadmill, BBQ grill & misc. 575-441-6158

NO HUD, 3br/1ba, 507 S. Kansas, $650/mo, $400/dep. 578-1608

TELL CITY table, 6 chairs & hutch, antique, excellent condition, $995 OBO. 627-6887

3BR/1BA, $600/MO, $400/dep, no pets, 900 N. Greenwood. 637-0768 3/1/1 FOR small family, 6 month lease, background check required, no HUD or Pets, 623-0316, lv msg

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!

LARGE 3br/2ba, 912 N. Ohio, $850 + $500/dep, no HUD. 317-4307 3BR/1BA, $600/MO, $500/dep, no HUD or pets. Call Nancy at 578-9741.

555. Mobile Homes for Rent COUNTRY LIVING! 2br/2ba, refurbished kitchen & bathrooms, 4 miles from town, fridge, stove, w/d hookups, wtr & trash paid, no pets, 6 mo. lease, $500/dep required, $500/mo. 622-0854 or 626-3806

THE TREASURE Chest Sofas, dressers, furnace, child drums & flute dryers, antiques, thrifts, housewares, much more. 1204 W. Hobbs, 914-1855, Weds-Sat, 10-5. 1412 W. 2nd, Main St. Market, Booths 77, Big Sale.

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

560. Sleeping Rooms

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

580. Office or Business Places

COMMERCIAL SPACE for lease 105 W. 6th, across from Pepper’s, great location. Contact Chuck at 420-6050 222 B W. 2nd, office space, $350/mo, wtr pd, 627-9942 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.

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

630. Auction Sales

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

635. Good things to Eat

Red Chile pods, local pinto beans, mountain apples, peanuts, cucumbers, all kinds of squash, onions, garlic, jalapenos, bell peppers, frozen green chile, sweet corn and many more vegetables. Accepting credit and debit cards and EBT. GRAVES FARM, 622-1889, open 8:30-5:30pm Mon-Sat, 1-5pm on Sunday.


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

640. Household Goods

LOOK!! Blairs Monterey Flea Market located at 1400 W. 2nd. has over 40 vendors selling a wide range of items, custom jewelry, body jewelry & gauges, glass pipes & hookahs, NFL logo store, Graphic signs & screen printing, photo shop & hair extensions, bows & flowers, fashion clothing, boots, shoes, piñatas, herbs & home remedies, Avon, furn. & antiques, collectibles, SW art, knives, tools & toys plus more. 623-0136

BRAND NEW leather La-z-boy rocker/recliner brown $399.00. OBO

ANTIQUE BEDROOM set, sofa - great shape. 622-9783

700. Building Materials

PEELED PINE Logs, 16ft long, have 100 to sell. Call 575-653-4647.

745. Pets for Sale

10X12 WOOD Frame. metal shed w/shelves $600. OBO. 578-0912 or (605)391-1521

DISH NETWORK Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-867-1441 ELEGANT FULL size 1870s antique iron bedstead, original paint, original rails, $400 FIRM. 575-637-1920 FAST TREES Grow 6-10 ft yearly $17.00 +. or 509-447-4181 DON’T MISS “Josie’s”. Hop on over to 1600 E. 2nd, Thurs-Sat, 10am-5pm.

3BR/1BA, $300/dep, $650/mo, no utilities paid.No pets, HUD maybe,back ground check requied,410 SE. Beech 575-578-0971.

Navy couch w/floral border, great condition, $225; 3 crystal & gold ceiling light fixtures, 2 large $25 each, 1 small $20; gold & white ceiling fan, $25. 626-8295

TCUP & TOY PUPPIES Yorkies $800-1500 Chihuahuas $300-500 Min Pin $500 Shihtzus $650 Malchis $650-800 Malty-Poos $800 Pekapoo-Poms $650 Chinese Crested (Hairless) $500 Poodles $500-800 Registered, shots, health guaranteed, POTTY PAD trained. Small deposit will hold until TAX REFUND. Great PAYMENT PLAN available. PAYPAL/Debit Credit cards. Some hypo-allergenic non-shedding. 575-308-3017 txt4pics




0PM 2:3 0 1:0


2507 N. WASHINGTON HOST: ROBERT ORONA 910-1581 BEAUTIFUL HOME with huge family room featuring a nice entertainment center & Kiva fire place. Super location! $231,700 MLS#99361



0PM 2:3 0 1:0

5 NIGHT SKY LN. HOST: RUTH WISE 317-1605 BEAUTIFUL & comfortable NE home. Deluxe kitchen, 4BD, 3.5BA, 3 Car garage. Large pool w/fenced yard. $325,000 MLS#99293


0PM -4:3 0 0 3:


3014 FUTURA HOST: ROBERT ORONA 910-1581 SPA- 3503 MISSION ARCH HOST: RUTH WISE 317-1605 GREAT CIOUS HOME in a quiet neighborhood. 3BD/2BA/1 Car garage, PRICE, great location. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 2 car garage. New paint/carpet. $148,000 MLS#98975 nice fireplace, & new back fence. $118,900 MLS#99304


Choice Team Associate Broker/REALTOR®

575-317-1605 Si, Hablamos Español

Roswell Daily Record 745. Pets for Sale

DVD $1.00, Dinning room table/ 6 chairs w/ leaf, $250. obo, Refrig. window unit $60. 622-5403 613-5671.

1611 N. Ohio, 2br/1ba, A/C, fenced, backyard, washer & dryer, $675/mo, $675/DD. 317-6479

0PM -4:3 :3 00 USE HO N E OP



Independently Owned & Operated

Office: 575-622-0875 / 800-806-7653 501 N. Main • Roswell, NM 88201



T-CUP POODLE, white, 14 wks old, 1st shots, groomed, male, $400 obo. 575-208-8450 or 575-420-2212 German Shepard pups 4F,6 wks old, $200 for more info 623-3258 OBEDIENCE CLASSES Classes to begin March 13. AKC exp. trainer. For info, call 623-9190.

775. Motorcycles & Scooters

790. Autos for Sale 2003 OLDS Alero, Runs great, 90k miles, $4500, owner financing w/$1500 down, 420-1352

2004 HONDA Shadow Aero, great cond. well maintained, low mil.inculdes saddle bags, helmet, vest, 2nd seat, charger, leather chaps, rain gear ,cleaning kit $2750 obo. 605-391-5121

2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser, beautiful blue, low mileage, $5850 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352

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. 1997 KIT Companion 5th wheel w/8’ slide out, excellent condition, seldom used, fully self contained, sleeps 6, new tires, $10,500 firm. 626-3193

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

RECREATIONAL 765. Guns & Ammunition

2009 SUZUKI LT-R450 Quad special edition, low riding time, new tires, great condition, every scheduled maintenance up to date, $5000 OBO. 420-0431

2002 FORD Ranger, 4 wheel drive. 420-5205 1991 MAZDA 6LX, needs battery, tires & master cyl., $1300 obo, 317-1188 2004 OLDSMOBILE Alero, replaced motor last year, runs very good, good gas mileage, $3000 obo. 575-623-3603 or 840-6093

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans 2002 F250, 7.3, 2 wheel dr, ext cab, 4dr. lgb, $6700 obo. 575-625-5524 leave msg.

FOR SALE 257 weatherby mag. primed brass.575-626-5808.

775. Motorcycles & Scooters

2004 350Z convertible silver w/black top 25.75K miles 18” wheels. $16,000. Call 420-2456.


1989 CHEVY 1/2 ton, V8, Auto a/c, 87K actual Miles, $ 2500. 575-444-8224 2006 FORD F-350 ,4x4, Utility box bed, auto, a/c, 5.4 gas, must see, $7950. 575-444-8224.



005 Special Notice 010 Card of Thanks 015 Personals/Special 020 Transportation 025 Lost & Found


030 Education 035 Music – Dance/Drama 040 Instructions Wanted


045 Employment Opportunities 050 Salesperson/Agents 055 Employment Agencies 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 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 185 Electrical 190 Engraving 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood – Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Waterwell 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 280 Masonry/Concrete 285 Miscellaneous Service 290 Mobile Home Service 293 Monuments 295 Musical 300 Oil Field Services 305 Computers 306 Rubber Stamps 310 Painting/Decorating 315 Pest Control 316 Pets 320 Photography 325 Piano Tuning 330 Plumbing 335 Printing 340 Radio/TV’s/Stereo’s 345 Remodeling 350 Roofing 355 Sand Blasting 356 Satellite 360 Screens/Shutters 365 Security 370 Sewer Service & Repair 375 Sewing Machine Service 380 Sharpening 385 Slenderizing 3

440 Window Repair 441 Window Cleaning 445 Wrought Iron 450 Services Wanted


455 Money: Loan/Borrow 456 Credit Cards 460 Insurance Co. 465 Oil, Mineral, Water, Land Lease/Sale 470 Investment: Stocks/Sale 475 Mortgages for Sale 480 Mortgages Wanted 485 Business Opportunities

Real Estate

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


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


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


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


790 A t 7

biles for Sale

03-02-13 PAPER  
03-02-13 PAPER  

03-02-13 PAPER