Page 1


Vol. 123, No. 84 75¢ Daily / $1.25 Sunday

April 6, 2014


March aims to raise awareness about child abuse

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Parents, advocates and others on Saturday descended upon the State Capitol for a march to raise awareness in the fight against child abuse as New Mexico embarks on reforming its troubled child welfare system. The procession from the capitol to Santa Fe’s historic plaza comes just days after Gov. Susana Martinez announced numerous policy changes and directives aimed at keeping abused and neglected children

from falling through the cracks. The governor’s move was in response to what she called the tragic death of Omaree Varela, a 9-year old Albuquerque boy who police say was kicked to death by his mother. Critics say the system didn’t do enough to protect Varela despite previous reports of abuse. Organizers of the march acknowledged the case has brought new light to the problem. The Solace Crisis Treat-

Bargain hunting

ment Center in Santa Fe has seen a dramatic increase in reported abuse cases since the beginning of the year, executive director Maria Jose Rodriguez Cadiz said. In February alone, there were 32 cases reported, marking one of the busiest months for the center in 20 years. Saturday’s march is part of a nationwide effort in recognition of National Child Abuse Prevention Month, Rodriguez Cadiz said. Participants wore royal

blue shirts and blue ribbons. Some held signs calling for an end to child abuse. The governor, who was attending a community event on child abuse in Estancia on Saturday, said through a spokesman that everyone in the community shares the responsibility of preventing and stopping abuse. In Albuquerque, city officials attended a childabuse summit Friday and announced they would be unveiling billboards and

bus advertisements to encourage people to report suspected abuse to the state Children, Youth and Families Department hotline. Advocates say they’re encouraged by the renewed interest in the fight against child abuse, but some state Democratic leaders say Martinez, a Republican, hasn’t done enough to address staffing problems and the overwhelming caseload within the state’s child welfare agency. Sen. Michael Padilla, an

Albuquerque Democrat who grew up in foster homes, said the problems go back decades and the governor’s initiatives “do not even scratch the surface when it comes to improving service delivery.”

PHOENIX (AP) — Immigration advocates and supporters rallied Saturday in cities across the country in a renewed effort to push President Barack Obama to put a freeze on deportations. Organizers of the more than 50 planned “Day of Action” demonstrations said Obama has the executive power to stop deportations that separate immigrants living in the country illegally from their loved ones. In Eloy, Ariz., more than 100 supporters converged in front of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) detention center after journeying more than 60 miles from Phoenix. Natally Cruz, an organizer with the grassroots group Puente Arizona, said many of the people in attendance have relatives who have been inside the facility for more than a year. “We want President Obama and his administration to really hear our com-

munity members across the country, to understand we do not want one more person separated,” said Cruz, who entered the U.S. at age 8 illegally with her parents. “One family every night goes to bed missing somebody in their family.” Many walked with signs saying “Not 1 More Deportation” and calling for deferred deportation action for all. The group included a woman whose son has been in the Eloy Detention Center for nearly three years and a woman who was arrested at her work and detained for two months, the group said. The Eloy Police Department had about five officers monitoring the rally. Sgt. Brian Jerome said the demonstration was relatively peaceful with no arrests. Amber Cargile, an ICE spokeswoman in Phoenix, said the agency respects the rights of people to protest outside its facilities. “While we continue to

One thing he suggested was for the state to increase the number of certified foster homes. The gover nor’s refor ms will require at least four times the number of current foster homes, some of which are now caring for as many as 12 children, he said.

Rallies nationwide decry deportation

Mark Wilson Photo

Bargain shoppers look through the offerings during the sixth annual Roswell Community Yard Sale held next door to the Wool Bowl, Saturday morning.

‘Robert H. Goddard: Tension grows between ranchers, advocates Aiming for the Stars’ event set for October For mer Mayor Bill Brainard initiated the idea to hold a two-day event to honor the legacy of rocket pioneer Robert H. Goddard and his years of research in Roswell. Originally pitching this idea to the Chaves County Tourism Council, a community group came together and developed Brainard’s idea into an event that not only honors Goddard, but also his supporters and other New Mexico-related space pioneers. In a press conference on April 3, Brainard, along with others responsible for

the event, released details on the event, which will be held Oct. 17 and 18. The first day of “Aiming for the Stars,” features a luncheon honoring Goddard’s accomplishments while recognizing those that contributed to his success: Charles A. Lindbergh, Harry F. Guggenheim, and the Smithsonian institution. Representatives from the Charles A. and Anne Morrow Lindbergh Foundation, Harry F. Guggenheim Foundation, and National See STARS, Page A2

RENO, Nev. (AP) — Tensions bubbled over on the range in a turf battle that has been simmering for decades over one of the icons of the American West and scant forage on arid, high desert lands from Nevada to Wyoming. With the presence of wild horses continuing to pit animal advocates against ranchers, the U.S. Bureau of Land Management, which is caught in the middle, on Saturday began seizing hundreds of cattle from a longtime rancher that it says is trespassing on public land in southern Nevada. The action came a day after the agency agreed to remove horses from the

See TENSION, Page A3

AP Photo

In this Jan. 13, 2010, file photo, two young wild horses play while grazing in Reno, Nev. Wild horse protection advocates say the government is rounding up too many mustangs while allowing livestock to feed at taxpayer expense on the same rangeland scientists say is being overgrazed.

Young couple advocates for babies statewide


Randal Seyler Photo

Sheridan Gluff, left, and her husband, Wayne, have been active supporters of the March for Babies since losing their infant, Ryan, to an undiagnosed heart defect in 2010.

HIGH 72 LOW 45



Wayne and Sheridan Gluff have lived through every new parents’ nightmare. Their infant son, Ryan, died on April 24, 2010, of a congenital heart defect that might have been discovered with pulse oximetry screening — a screening he never received. He only lived four days. In honor of Ryan’s mem-


ory, the Gluffs, a young 20-something couple, will be at Cielo Grande Park on Saturday for the annual March for Babies, a fundraising event held each year to support the March of Dimes. Wayne says the annual event has become a family affair with


many friends and relatives pitching in to help stage the March for Babies. Coordinating the annual March for Babies is not the only activity the Gluffs have been involved with since Ryan’s tragic death. Due to the Gluf fs’ ef forts, along with the



March of Dimes and Rep. Nora Espinoza, R-Roswell, there now is a state law that requires the noninvasive testing for Critical Congenital Heart Disease in newborn infants.

CCHD, which is difficult to identify without the screening, accounts for about 30 percent of all infant deaths caused by birth defects, according to the Centers for Disease See GLUFFS, Page A2

INDEX CLASSIFIEDS ..........D1 LOTTERIES .............A2 COMICS .................C4 OPINION .................A4 GENERAL ...............A2 SPORTS .................B1 HOROSCOPES .........A8 WEATHER ..............A8

A2 Sunday, April 6, 2014 Stars

Continued from Page A1

Air and Space Museum will be on hand. Noted futurist Dr. Lowell Catlett, Dean of the College of Agricultural, Consumer, and Environmental Sciences at New Mexico State University, will present the keynote address. Following the luncheon on Oct. 17, the Roswell Museum and Art Center will host a symposium on space science related topics. Dr. Michael Neufeld, curator at the National Air and Space Museum, will present a lecture on “Robert Goddard and Wernher von Braun.” Dr. Lowell Catlett will explore possibilities from a futuristic perspective. Dr. Harrison Schmitt, astronaut on the Apollo XVII mission and one of the last men to walk on the moon, will talk about his experiences. Dr. Larry Crumpler, a lead scientist with the Mars Exploration Rover mission will discuss a decade of research on Mars. These lectures will begin at 1:30 p.m. in the Patricia Lubben Bassett Auditorium and are free to the public. On Saturday, Oct. 18, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., representatives from New Mexico’s science museums and observatories will come together for a “Space Trail Expo” at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center. This is a free, familyfriendly event that features interactive activities, science demonstrations, information about New Mexico’s space related resources, and exhibits from NASA’s Johnson Space Center. Exhibitors include The Very Large Array, one of the world’s premier astronomical radio observatories; New Mexico Museum of Space History; Las Cruces Museum of Nature and Sci-


In Saturday’s edition, the story, “Take Back the House fundraiser set for May 2,” incorrectly listed a phone number for Chaves County Republican Women event coordinator Megan DeLarosa. The correct number is 575-840-7274. The Record regrets the error.

ence; Apache Point Observatory; the Roswell Museum and Art Center; Walker Air Force Base Museum, and Inter national UFO Museum and Research Center, among others.

Visitors will be able to make a comet, launch a trash can rocket, pose in a Space Shuttle suit, look through telescopes, and learn about the history of manned space flight.

This event is brought to Roswell by a community group representing various organizations, including the Historical Foundation for Southeast New Mexico, Roswell Museum and Art Center, Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art, Roswell Chamber of Commerce, Roswell/Chaves County Economic Development Corporation, and Chaves County Tourism Council. Sponsors include the Bank of the Southwest, William Brainerd Family, David Petroleum Corporation, Kay R. McMillan, Pioneer Bank, and City of Roswell/City of Roswell Lodgers Tax Fund.

Mayor Dennis Kintigh was also on-hand, and spoke with enthusiasm on the event.

“Rocketry is what I studied in college and what I did when I came out of college and went into the Air Force,” he said. “Looking at pictures of launch vehicles that I worked on in the late 70s, it is eerie.

“What we have today, 90 years later is what he designed. This is it. Gyroscopes, fuel, oxidizers, combustion chambers, it may look a little different, but it is what he conceived.

“It is incredible. We have really just refined, we have not changed. For me, this truly is an incredible opportunity and honor to be mayor of this city when this event is taking place.”

LOTTERY NUMBERS Powerball 11-21-26-33-34 Power Ball: 29 Hot Lotto 1-7-20-38-44 Hot Ball: 13 Roadrunner Cash 2-6-13-15-26 Pick 3 1-4-6


CALL 622-7710


Enchilada Supper

Monday, April 7th 5:00-7:00 PM $8.00 Per Plate Roswell Elks Lodge 1720 N. Montana • 623-3878



Continued from Page A1

Control and Prevention. The condition often can be treated with surgery when identified early. Under this law, hospitals statewide will screen newbor n infants for CCHD using a non-invasive instrument called a pulse oximeter, which uses a sensor placed on the skin to identify the pulse rate, as well as low levels of oxygen in the blood, a sign of CCHD. This technology is the most ef fective way to detect serious health problems in otherwise well-appearing newborns. If the baby screens positive for oxygen levels that are too low, further testing can be done, such as an echocardiogram, which is an ultrasound picture of the heart. “You never know, and we certainly had no idea about the screening,” Wayne Gluf f said. “We thought we were just the parents of a per fectly healthy baby.” Gov. Susana Martinez on March 4 signed into law legislation to require that newbor ns in New Mexico be tested for critical congenital heart disease. The governor signed the bill at Lovelace Hospital in Roswell, with the Gluffs in attendance. Martinez said adding CCHD to the list of conditions for which hospitals screen newborns will save infants’ lives. “By adding testing for CCHD to the newbor n screening panel, more New Mexico babies will grow up to live happier, healthier lives with their families,” Martinez said in a statement. The bill, House Bill 9, was sponsored by Espinoza. It was unanimously passed by both the House and the Senate during the 30-day legislative session that ended Feb. 20. March of Dimes New Mexico State Director Becky Horner also praised this legislation, saying, “We are proud of Gov. Martinez and New Mexico legislators for supporting

POLLEN COUNT FOR THE WEEK: Roswell Air report for 4/1314 Mulberry - Very high Other trees Low to moderate Mold spores - Low High dust due to wind

Asthma & Allergy Clinic LLC

ALAN BOYAR MD 1717 W. 2ND 575-622-6486

7 NIGHT WESTERN CARIBBEAN CRUISE Sail date: November 8th Group space held


*SABOTAGE (R) (11:30) 2:00 4:20 6:50 9:25 *50-1 (PG13) (11:30) 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:35 *NOAH (PG13) (11:55) 3:10 6:05 9:10 *CAPTAIN AMERICA THE WINTER SOLDIER 2D (PG13) (11:35) 9:00 *CAPTAIN AMERICA THE WINTER SOLDIER 3D (PG13) 2:40 6:10 ($2 UPCHARGE)


Volunteers, teams and families will all turn out at Cielo Grande Park Saturday when the March of Dimes holds its annual March for Babies in Roswell. Registration to participate in the event begins at 8:30 a.m. and the march begins at 9 a.m. The Cielo Grande Complex is located at 1612 W. College. Teams and individuals register to walk and raise money to help babies in Roswell and Southeastern New Mexico get a healthy start. The march to help babies is a March of Dimes event, and participants either join a team or start their own team. The walk will take place on the walking trail around the complex. Food, a team T shirt contest, carnival games, giveaways, jumping balloons, and face painting will all take place after completion of

newborn screening and for ensuring that every baby be given the best chance at a healthy start in life.” March of Dimes, a nonprofit organization that works to improve the health of women of childbearing age, infants and children by preventing birth defects, premature birth and infant mortality, has been instrumental in expanding newbor n screening. The Gluf fs became involved with the March of Dimes after Ryan passed away. “After we lost Ryan, six to seven months later, I was talking with my aunt about the March of Dimes in Texas,” said Sheridan. “She called me and told me about the March of Dimes, and I learned that the March of Dimes is involved not only with premature babies, but with all aspects of pregnancy.”

NOTICE TO OUT-OF-TOWN SUBSCRIBERS Listed below are our distributors in your delivery area:

Buena Vida Picacho, Tinnie, Hondo, Glencoa

Ruidoso, Alto, Ruidoso Downs, Capitan, Lincoln Artesia (Inside City Limits) Dexter, Rural Dexter

Rural Artesaia, Lake Arthur

Artesia, NM 88210 p: 575-746-3799 | 888-410-3569 All seats before 6 PM $6.50 (Excludes 3D) *No Pass or Discount

Annual March for Babies event to be held Saturday

Hagerman, Rural Hagerman


4501 N.MAIN

*DIVERGENT (PG13) (12:00) 3:00 6:15 9:15 *MR PEABODY & SHERMAN 3D (PG) (11:50) 4:15 9:00 ($2 UPCHARGE) *MR PEABODY & SHERMAN 2D (PG) 2:00 6:45 *BAD WORDS (R) (11:45) 1:50 4:20 6:50 9:10 *MUPPETS MOST WANTED (PG13) (11:35) 2:05 4:30 6:55 9:25

Childers Brothers Inc. The Leading Company for 35 years.

•Honest Free Estimates •Injected Soil Treatment •House Leveling and Foundation Stabilizing *$100 OFF


“The Oldest and most respected Name in the Business”

Cracks In Adobe or Brick? Cracks in Walls? Call today 1-800-299-9563 Clip and save

*Not valid with any other offer. Limit 1 coupon per project.

*30% *35% off SOFT SHADES


1608 S. Main


Roswell Daily Record

Dan Parsons 575.937-6539


Carmen Scafella 575.910.6503 Patricia Hariston 575.840-6928 Victoria Garcia 575.291.5478 Carmen Scafella 575.910.6503

*75% off MINI BLINDS


BINGO At the Eagles!


Mon-Fri: 7:30 - 5:30 Sat. 8-12

Every Monday Night • 3201 S. Sunset

Doors Open @ 4 PM Kitchen Opens @ 5 PM Bingo Starts @ 6:30 PM

For More Information, call 622-9402

The Gluffs got in touch with March of Dimes in Las Cruces and became involved with the local March for Babies in April 16, 2011. Sheridan has helped coordinate the March for Babies for three years now, and she and Wayne will be at Cielo Park on Saturday to participate once again. became “Sheridan involved with the March of Dimes really as a way to cope with the loss of Ryan,” Wayne said. The MOD contacted the Gluf fs asking them to support the proposed legislation calling for the pulse oxymeter screening. “We had to make three trips to Santa Fe, and one to Hobbs, but it was worth it,” Sheridan said. “Nora was wonderful, she was really the champion of this bill. She had two bills in the session, but she said if she only gets this one passed then

Dimes at, and lear n more about Kmart and the March of Dimes’ 31-year relationship at s.

Team members who compete will also receive rewards. Those raising $200 will get a March for Babies T -shirt, and those raising $350 or more will receive a gift card for either Kmart or Macy’s along with a T shirt. The value of the gift card increases with the amount raised, ranging from $15 for $350 raised to $600 for $20,000 raised.

All money must be received online or turned in to your local March of Dimes office by June 16. For more information, call 523-2627.

she will have accomplished something,” Sheridan said.

Sheridan works as a legal assistant at Patterson Law Firm and Wayne is an assistant manager for Home Depot. Both are natives of Roswell, and they have a 2 ½-year-old son, Kaleb.

“Working at Home Depot, we have a lot of employees who have babies,” Wayne said. “I always mention the importance of screening, and tell them not to take it lightly.”

“Heart defects kill more infants and children than all the cancers combined,” said Sheridan.

She said the chances for Ryan’s defect to occur in a newborn is about 1 in 100.

“I always tell expectant mothers to be sure and talk to their gynecologists, and find out everything they can,” Sheridan said.


General Asphalt, Concrete, Aggregate, Dirt and Utility Construction

Call Constructors for any size construction job at

575.622.1080 Constructors Inc. Serving Southeast New Mexico for more than 50 years

Dan Parsons 575.937-6539

Any questions or comments? Call 1-888-842-4121


the event. Family teams are the heart of the event, according to the website, “Made up of family members and friends, they walk to celebrate, honor or remember the little ones who have touched their lives,” according to the website. “Everyone has their own story, but each shares the same goal — stronger, healthier babies.” In conjunction with the March for Babies, Kmart’s 2014 in-store fundraising campaign began on March 23. You can donate to the March of Dimes at any Kmart store, and if you are a Shop Your Way member, you will receive a coupon to ear n 5 percent in points on your next qualifying purchase. The campaign ends on June 21. Volunteers can also follow the March of

We also have Hall Rental Facilities available for all of your private functions and special events.

Insurance and Bonds for your business and personal needs

Mitzi Davis

Marianne Anglada

Jeanne Smith

Aerilynn Mathews

110 West College Blvd, Suite G Roswell, NM 88201 575-622-1850

Roswell Daily Record

USPS No 471-200

News & Business Telephone 622-7710 Circulation Telephone 622-7730 Charles Fischer Publisher

Angie Love Advertising Director

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: $11 per month, payable in advance. Prices may vary in some areas.

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


Legal pot in Colorado hasn’t stopped black market DENVER (AP) — A 25year-old is shot dead trying to sell marijuana the oldfashioned, illegal way. Two men from Texas set up a warehouse to grow more than they would ever need. And three people buying pot in a grocery store parking lot are robbed at gunpoint.

While no one expected the state’s first-in-thenation recreational sales would eliminate the need for dangerous underground sales overnight, the violence has raised concerns among police, prosecutors and pot advocates that a black market for marijuana is alive and well in Colorado.

“It has done nothing more than enhance the opportunity for the black market,” said Lt. Mark Comte of the Colorado

Springs police vice and narcotics unit. “If you can get it tax-free on the corner, you’re going to get it on the corner.” It’s difficult to measure whether there has been an increase in pot-related crimes beyond anecdotal reports because no one at either the federal or state levels is keeping track of the numbers of killings, robberies and other crimes linked directly to marijuana. Pot advocates say the state is in a transition period, and while pot-related crimes will continue, they will begin to decline as more stores open and prices of legal marijuana decline. “It’s just a transition period,” activist Brian Vicente said. “Marijuana was illegal for the last 80

years in our state, and there are some remnants of that still around. Certainly, much like alcohol, over time these underground dealers will fade away.” Sales are due to begin in June in Washington, where authorities will be watching for similar cases. “There’s going to be a black market here,” said Cmdr. Pat Slack of the Snohomish Regional Drug/Gang Task Force, which covers an area outside Seattle. “There will be drug rip-offs and drug debts that haven’t been paid. All of that is going to stay.” Under Colorado’s voterapproved law, it is legal to possess up to an ounce of marijuana. Authorities are concerned that means illegal dealers and buyers believe they can avoid pros-

Sunday, April 6, 2014

ecution. These dealers and their customers also tend to be targets, if robbers know they are flush with cash.

Arapahoe County, outside Denver, has seen “a growing number of drug rips and outright burglaries and robberies of people who have large amounts of marijuana or cash on them,” said District Attorney George Brauchler.

His district has seen at least three homicides linked to pot in recent months and a rising number of robberies and home invasions. Among them was a February case in which a 17year-old boy said he accidentally shot and killed his girlfriend while robbing a man who had come to purchase weed.

Deportation Continued from Page A1

work with Congress to enact commonsense immigration reform, ICE remains committed to sensible, effective immigration enforcement that focuses on its priorities, including convicted criminals and those apprehended at the border while attempting to unlawfully enter the United States,” Cargile said.

More than 50 people, including families with children, stood in front of a federal immigration office in New York City. Among them was 47-yearold Humayun Chowdhury, a cab driver who said his family suffered immensely when authorities held him for 14 months.

“I got out to my family because my community helped,” said Chowdhury,

who is from Bangladesh. Chowdhury now has a permit to work in the U.S. and he hopes to get a green card in the future. His 14-year -old son, Maheen, said he was 11 when immigration authorities showed up to arrest his father at 5 a.m. According to Maheen, the separation put the entire family in a tailspin. “Everything was a mess. We had trouble getting food. My mom just cried all the time. We had to sell our car for money,” said Maheen Chowdhury, who was born in the U.S. The Chowdhurys said they don’t want others to suffer the same pain and that there should be a way for immigrants without criminal records to stay in the country.

AP Photo

Moise Mendez appears in Boulder County court on March 28, 2014, in Boulder, Colo.


Continued from Page A1

AP Photo

Supporters of the immigrant advocacy group, Puente Movement, hold a rally outside the immigration detention center in Eloy, Ariz., to protest the record numbers of deportations that have taken place under President Barack Obama's administration on Saturday.

In Hartford, Conn., dozens of immigrants gathered in front of a federal building after coming from 11 cities across the state. Many say they were angered into action by the refusal of Republicans in Congress to work on immigration reforms. Protesters included Jasmine Mendoza, of Norwalk,

Conn., whose husband was deported after a routine traffic stop. Mendoza said she is raising their 8month-old son alone.

Protests were planned in California a day after 23 demonstrators were arrested in San Francisco for blocking traffic in a major intersection.

range in southwest Utah after Iron County commissioners threatened to take matters in their own hands. Wild-horse protection advocates say the government is rounding up too many mustangs while allowing livestock to feed at taxpayer expense on the same rangeland scientists say is being overgrazed. Ranchers say the government refuses to gather enough horses in the herds that double in size every five years while moving to confiscate cattle on lands where their ancestors have operated for more than a century. The BLM says it’s doing all it can, given budget constraints, overflowing holding pens and a distaste for the politically unpopular options of either ending the costly roundups or slaugh-

tering excess horses.

The agency started taking cattle Saturday from Cliven Bundy, who it says has been trespassing on U.S. land without required grazing permits for over 25 years. Bundy doesn’t recognize federal authority on land he insists belongs to Nevada. “These people are thieves,” Bundy told The Associated Press on Saturday. “I haven’t even started fighting yet. You think I’m going to lay down and just give up. I’m going to fight for the Constitution and state sovereignty.”

Asked what actions he planned to take, Bundy replied, “Why don’t you wait and see. As I told the BLM and county sheriff, ‘I’ll do whatever it takes.”’

The ABCs of school choice A4 Sunday, April 6, 2014

When people speak of a legacy, they usually mean something other than what the late economist Milton Friedman and his wife, Rose, left behind, namely the Friedman Foundation for Educational Choice ( The foundation has just released a small book entitled “The ABCs of School Choice: The comprehensive guide to every private school choice program in America.” The Friedman philosophy can be summed up in two sentences, which are posted on their web page: “School choice gives parents the freedom to choose their children’s education, while encouraging healthy competition among schools to better serve families’ needs. School choice lets parents use the public funds set aside for their children’s educa-






tion to choose the schools — public or private, near or far, religious or secular — that work best for them.” Choice, competition and what works best for them, not what works for unions and school administrators. Choice and competition work in business, politics and virtually every other area of life, but not in the monopolistic public education monstrosity where the lack of same limit educational achievement for many

Roswell Daily Record

and often rob children of a brighter future. One other benefit to school choice was mentioned in a column written by Dr. Friedman on Sept. 28, 2000, for The Wall Street Jour nal. About school voucher programs, Dr. Friedman said: “They also demonstrate the inef ficiency of gover nment schools by providing a superior education at less than half the per pupil cost.” On more than one occasion Dr. Friedman has noted that modern public education remains based on a 19th-century model with children from dif ferent backgrounds brought together into a single melting pot. That doesn’t work in the 21st century. In The Wall Street Journal column, Dr. Friedman wrote, “Free market competition can do for education what it has already done for other

areas, such as agriculture, transportation, power, communication and most recently, computers and the Internet. Only a truly competitive educational industry can empower the ultimate consumers of educational services — parents and their children.” The only counter arguments to this are based on everything besides what benefits the children. In the “ABCs of School Choice” is listed the state of education choice from Alabama to Wisconsin. It’s a mixed bag with some states offering vouchers and others alternatives such as Education Savings Accounts, tax-credit scholarships and individual tax credits/deductions. These would be used at a parent’s discretion for private schools -- secular or religious, charter public schools, home-

schooling, or online learning. While Dr. Friedman acknowledged that school choice would benefit poor and minority students, he maintained that all boats would be raised because competition would force every school -- public and private -- to compete for “customers.” When businesses compete for customers the quality of their products must improve in order for them to stay in business. Not so with the public school monopoly that gets taxpayer money with few requirements, except in a few states, that they improve their product. Various studies have shown there is little difference so far between public and alternative schools when it comes to test See THOMAS, Page A5

Uber’s innovation trumps regulation

Those who want to enjoy Detroit’s restaurants, bars and theaters — but don’t want to drive — have a new option. Uber has caught on quickly, especially among young people, and city and state officials should encourage such innovative approaches to transportation. Uber is a technology company that uses an app to connect drivers with passengers looking for a ride and came to Detroit one year ago this month. Its rapid growth is a testament to Uber’s ease and efficiency. The company operates in 70 cities throughout the world. Mike White, general manager for Uber’s Detroit office, said hundreds of drivers in the area now contract with the company, which extends throughout surrounding counties. But taxi commissions, city councils and state regulators have pushed back on the company, including in cities such as Washington, D.C., and Chicago. Taxi companies claim Uber must comply with their regulations and licensing requirements. And city and state officials get miffed Uber doesn’t submit to minimum fare requirements and register as limo carriers, as for-hire vehicle companies must. But Uber isn’t a limo carrier service or a taxi company. The company owns none of the vehicles drivers use, but takes about 20 percent of each fare as commission for letting the driver use its service. It has created a new transportation option that falls outside current regulations, in Detroit as well as other municipalities. Therefore, it shouldn’t be subject to the one-size-fits-all nature of many regulations. Recently Detroit and state police were given the green light to ticket drivers who don’t possess a license for hire. White said no one has been ticketed. And Michigan’s Department of Transportation sent a letter to Uber’s Detroit office in December. It informed them of legal obligations the state has noticed due to “information available on the Internet and concerns raised to us from compliant companies,” according to Sharon Edgar at the department. That includes registering as a limo carrier service and requiring each driver to pay close to $500 for a Certificate of Authority and a limo operator’s license from the Detroit Police Department, which would inspect drivers’ vehicles. Drivers from licensed limo companies in Michigan use Uber Black’s services. These drivers are licensed themselves, and come from companies with their own commercial insurance. UberX, a so-called ride-sharing service, has garnered more criticism from opponents. Drivers own the vehicles they use to transport passengers. Uber vets these drivers with background checks, driving records, and vehicle inspections, and confirms they have insurance. “We’re open to discussions with city and state officials,” White said. “We’re committed to the region and want to provide safe, reliable transportation.” While reasonable regulations offer safeguards for the public, regulation for the sake of leveling a playing field — or intentionally discouraging competition — is poor public policy. And Uber meets a need, particularly in Metro Detroit where there is a dearth of reliable transportation options. In Washington, D.C., after months of wrangling between Uber leadership and city officials, the City Council rightly designated the service to a new category, “digital dispatch.” It also created a panel to determine how best to regulate UberX’s ride-sharing, allowing the service to continue in the meantime. Uber’s success and loyal customer base illustrate the benefits of a free society that values innovation and creativity. Detroit should follow the lead of other cities that treat Uber as a new option to get people where they need to be. REPRINTED FROM THE DETROIT NEWS

Gambling and government

Did you fill out a March Madness bracket this year? In many states, if you put money in a pool, that’s illegal! The NCAA website warns, “Fans should enjoy ... filling out a bracket just for the fun of it, not ... the amount of money they could possibly win.” Give me a break. Americans bet more money on March Madness this year than on the Super Bowl. Politicians can’t quite make up their minds about gambling: They approve certain casinos and promote state lotteries but crack down on sports bets and some charity poker games. It seems that government dislikes gambling, unless government gets to be the house. Increasingly, government is. After locking up bookies for “dangerous and criminal” activities, like running “numbers rackets,” most states now of fer much worse odds in



state lotteries. Then they take money from taxpayers to advertise their scams. Some states even run commercials that mock hard work, pushing the benefits of a long-shot jackpot. Poor people become poorer, because they buy most of the lottery tickets. Then politicians brag how money from the lottery helps the poor. It’s disgusting hypocrisy. Politicians award casino permits to politically connected businessmen who make most of their money from slot machines that offer miserable odds. But when “unapproved” websites of fered Inter net poker, at far better odds, the

federal government charged the operators with “money laundering” and shut the sites down. Recently, three states noticed that people like Internet gambling so much that millions of dollars leave America and go to overseas websites. So New Jersey, Delaware and Nevada begged federal officials for permission to legalize some Internet betting and got it. Now other states may do it, too. A group called the Coalition to Stop Inter net Gambling wants to prevent legalization. It warns: “gambling will be available in every home, every bedroom, every dorm room, on every phone, tablet and computer!” It’s revealing that its ads are funded by casino magnate Sheldon Adelson. He doesn’t mind you gambling, obviously. He just wants you to go to casinos, like those he happens to own.

Government, just as hypocritical, invites people to buy lottery tickets while simultaneously stamping out rival forms of gambling and warning us of the damage gambling can do. And, yes, gambling hurts some people. Some wreck their lives and gamble away their life savings. How many gamblers? That’s not clear. Maybe 2 percent, say critics of gambling. But Patrick Basham of the Cato Institute argues that gambling is often a symptom rather than a cause. “It’s very hard to disentangle all the things that are going wrong in that person’s life,” perhaps depression and other psychological problems. “The people who get into these problems tend to have difficulties.” I love gambling. But on my TV show, I gave Basham a

contain many important nutrients. (On my website,, I’ve put a table listing nutrients found in a variety of beans.) People who regularly eat beans generally have lower body weight, waist circumference and blood pressure. Beans are also high in fiber, which helps prevent diabetes and improve cholesterol levels.

meat five or six times a week, and I’ve long since stopped that. I pretty much always avoid processed meats. Speaking of healthy foods, in a recent column I recommended several servings of fish per week as treatment for age-related macular degeneration (AMD), a serious eye condition. A reader wrote me to ask if that advice has been proven. I recommended regular fish meals because large observational studies have found that people with higher fish intake are less likely to develop AMD. We use randomized trials to prove that a treatment works, in people who already have a disease. To my knowledge, there never has been a large randomized trial comparing the progression of

See STOSSEL, Page A5

Beans are good sources of protein and healthy nutrients DEAR DOCTOR K: I know we need protein in our diets and that beans are a good source. But I’ve read that meat is a great source of protein and iron. Which is a better choice? DEAR READER: Meat is an excellent source of protein and iron, but unfortunately, red meat is also full of saturated fat — one of the “bad” fats. Leaner cuts contain less saturated fat, but eating lean red meat still causes you to consume lots of saturated fat. The saturated fat is not always visible: In addition to the layer of fat that may cover a cut of red meat, and any visible fat “marbled” inside the meat, there is plenty of invisible saturated fat. Just because you can’t see it doesn’t mean it’s not there. That’s why I generally avoid red meats more than once a


week. In contrast, I have a salad sprinkled with beans nearly every day. Over the years, many good studies have linked high-meat diets to heart disease and certain types of cancer. Particularly bad for us are processed meats that use red meat as a source, such as salami. Beans (particularly legumes such as lentils, chickpeas and soybeans, and dry beans and peas such as black, lima, fava, pinto, kidney and navy) also

You may worry about bloating and gas. To minimize the problem, introduce legumes into your diet slowly. Or try an over-the-counter enzyme such as Beano to help metabolize the difficult-to-digest complex carbohydrates found in beans. As for red meat, I’m not saying you should never eat it. I enjoy a good steak now and then (though I strip off the visible fat). But I used to eat red

See DR. K, Page A5

Maybe, just maybe, it’s not your party OPINION II

Roswell Daily Record

If you are feeling down or depressed, do something kind for someone else. Don’t expect any return back and see what happens. Quite simply, if your life is not fulfilling, take the blessings you have been given (and you have plenty of them) and pay them forward for the benefit of others. There. I have shared today’s message in three sentences. One simple concept that, if heeded, can be life changing. I am tempted to sign off and close this column down, but rather than make it the shortest column of my 14 years of writing, let me go ahead and break it further apart for you. The best way to improve your quality of life is to lift others up and watch what happens in the process. Although your intent and focus is on raising up another, the result will be two people rising higher. It is the saying, “Pay another person a sincere compliment and two people will have a better day.” There was a sign in my room growing up that said, “Those who bring happiness into the lives of others cannot help but bring happiness to themselves.” It is just not possible to be the wind beneath some one else’s wings and not fly higher yourself also. The late motivational speaker Zig Ziglar used to say, “You will get all you want in life, if you help enough other people get what



they want.” When you help meet the needs of others, your life will be fulfilled. With one exception, the entire world is made up of other people. That means there is one of you, and 7.2 million other people in the world. As a general rule, the likelihood of your being depressed is directly tied to who your life is about. If your life is solely about you, you may spend a lot of time in a “down” mode. I truly believe that the more you pour yourself into the lives of others, the more satisfying your life will be. Too often we live life with a single question, “What is in it for me?” Pastor and author Paul David Tripp shared a powerful story that to me best illustrates what I am seeking to communicate: “Back in my early days of ministry, I was a kindergarten teacher at a Christian school. Those were the four longest years of my life...actually, that’s not

true. They were four great years, because I was finally with an age group that I could relate to! “During that period of time, one of the mothers came to me and asked if she could have a birthday party for her daughter. As long as you invite everyone in the class, I said, that’s not a problem. The next day, Suzie’s mom turned my room into a birthday kingdom. “There was a long table going down the middle of the classroom, and at the end of the table was Suzie - the birthday girl. She had an amazing pile of presents in front of her, stacked so high you could barely see her face. All her classmates sat around the table, admiring Suzie’s stack of presents while looking at their own little sandwich bag of party favors. “One of the boys in the class wasn’t pleased. He began to harrumph. As Johnny looked at his bag of favors - two tootsie rolls, a lollipop, and a plastic whistle and compared it to Suzie’s big pile of gifts, he got angrier and angrier. His harrumphing grew louder and louder. Finally, one mom helping out had enough. “She came to Johnny’s seat at the table, knelt down to look him the eye and said, ‘Johnny, it’s not your party.’ “It’s a comical little scene, perhaps even “cute” at first, but the theology of those words obviously stuck with me throughout my

Sunday, April 6, 2014

life. As I think about my life and the glory of God, I need to remind myself that this life is not my party. You and I have been born into a world that was created to celebrate God. This life is not our party. “This life is bigger than your marriage. This life is bigger than your job. It’s bigger than your kids and their accomplishments. It’s bigger than your vacation or personal comfort. This life is bigger than you. “You see, the problem with Johnny is that he made that party all about himself. He wanted to be the center of attention. He wanted to receive all the gifts. He couldn’t see past his own selfish heart to celebrate Suzie and her birthday, and that only caused conflict and discord for everyone around him. “You and I act like Johnny all too often...” Are you are feeling down today? Are you are looking at someone else seated at your table in a better situation than you are in? Whether you are happy with what you have or unhappy because of what you don’t have, either way you have the same things. It is just the attitude you choose. Pastor and author Rick Warren simply says, “It’s not about you.” Maybe today is not about you. Maybe, just maybe, you can make a phone call, write a note, or cook a meal for someone else and bring joy into his or her life.


Continued from Page A4

hard time for arguing that gambling is “healthy.” Fun, maybe, but I told him I don’t think it’s healthy.

“You’re wrong,” he answered. “It’s good for our emotional health ... physical health ... It provides social interaction, which has all kinds of physiological benefits. Older people who gamble have less alcoholism, less depression than older people who do not gamble.”

I can’t vouch for the statistics. You can read his book, “Gambling: A Healthy Bet,” and judge for yourself. What I do


I believe wherever you are, you are greater than your circumstances. Life is too short to not have a good time living it. Live with excitement for the future. Your gifts were not given to you for your own benefit. They were given to help others. Stop thinking about yourself. What can you do for another?

My challenge to you today is to make a difference in someone else’s life today. Then do it again tomorrow. If you are down then stop thinking about yourself! Think of someone who can use an uplifting call or act or note. Then take action and rise above the muck you are mired in.

What we receive dies with us. What we give lives on after we are gone. What will you leave behind? You don’t know how many days you have left. Think about this. When you get down because good things happen to others and not you, maybe you need to remind yourself that maybe, just maybe, this life is not your party. Just a thought...

Rick Kraft is a local attorney and the Executive Director of the Leadership Roswell Program. To submit comments, contributions, or ideas, e-mail to or write to P.O. Box 850, Roswell, NM, 88202-0850.

know, and hate, is that with gambling, as with so many other activities, gover nment tells us it knows best, and then makes matters worse by banning things. The bans drive betting into the hands of criminals. Politicians tur n small problems into big ones.

I wish politicians would notice that their clumsy one-size-fits-all laws can never take into account how 300 million different Americans react to a complex experience like gambling. The way people gamble will vary, just as the way they drink or play sports

varies. Most people are careful; some are reckless. But we don’t respond by forbidding drinking or sports.

Individuals’ brains, habits and tolerance for risk vary. It makes little sense for government to barge in and tell people how much money they can risk, or where they can do it.

John Stossel is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. Copyright 2014 By Jfs Productions Inc.

Healthy & Green in 2014 There has been a lot of discussion about going green in the last few years. Go Green, Go Green, Go Green! But what exactly does that mean? Join ENMU-Roswell Medical Center and Keep Roswell Beautiful to find out how you can become HEALTHY & GREEN in 2014!

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

AMD in people who eat fish several times per week versus people who eat no fish. So I agree with the reader that the value of


Continued from Page A4

scores, but these studies acknowledge that testing alone is not the only standard by which education success can be measured. According to a 2006 report by the Public Policy Institute of Califor nia, which studied the San Diego Unified School District, “Black students were twice as likely as others to apply for an alter native school under one of four programs. And test scores were not the primary factor in influencing the decision to try an alternative school. Overall, the choice programs in San Diego are increasing the integration of whites and nonwhites, and decreasing very mildly the integration of students

frequent fish meals has not been proven to slow the progression of AMD. Nevertheless, I think it is a reasonable recommendation. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To

with low and high test scores.” Minority parents have shown strong interest in transferring their children from failing public schools into schools that are safer and the academics stronger. Parents want choice, students want choice. Only the unions and certain politicians stand in their way.

(Cal Thomas’ latest book is “What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stronger America” is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thomas at (c) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC.


CALL 622-7710

Tuesday, April 22nd 6 pm - 8 pm Roswell Convention Center

send questions, go to, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)

One-on-one provider consultations available. Get information on:

Copyright 2014 The President And Fellows Of Harvard College

Learn how GOING GREEN can help to;

• • • •

Allergies Colonoscopies Mammograms Foot Health

• •

S up p o rt t h e U n i t e d Wa y

• • • •

Immunizations Blood Sugar Bone Health Blood Pressure

• • • •

Pap Smears Cardiac Risk Men’s Health Nutrition

Lengthen your life • Prevent depression Reduce blood pressure • Decrease stress • Improve immune system

Roswell Independent School District – Special Services Department

For the Parents of Students with Disabilities

For more information contact Brooke Linthicum at 624-8746

El Distrito Escolar Independiente de Roswell –Departamento de Servicios Especiales

Individuals with Disabilities Education Act

Para los Padres de Estudiantes con Incapacidades: Acta de Educación para Individuos con Incapacidades

Location: 300 N. Kentucky AESC Board Room

Fecha: 14 de Abril del 2014

(IDEA) Parent Meeting Date: April 14, 2014

Time: 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. Snacks and Refreshment will be provided

Please join us for discussion on:

* New Assistant Superintendent of Special Services * DD Waiver * DVR * Transition

*If you need special accommodations, such as an interpreter (Spanish and/or ASL), please call María at 627-2556 by noon April 4, 2014.

(IDEA) Junta para Padres

Lugar: 300 N. Kentucky – AESC Board Room Hora: 6:00 p.m. a 7:00 p.m. Habrá Botanas y Refrescos

* Nueva Asistente de Superintendente de Servicios Especiales * Aplazamiento para Desarrollo Retardado * Departamento de Rehabilitación Vocacional * Transición *Si necesita de acomodamientos especiales, tales como un intérprete (español y/o ASL), por favor llame a María al 627-2556 antes del mediodia el 4 de Abril, 2014.

A6 Sunday, April 6, 2014


Horsing around at work may not be funny at all STEVE WOLFE ROSWELL SAFE COALITION

Horsing around at work may not be funny at all How many times have we yelled at our kids, “Hey, stop running around the pool”? Usually it was the middle of summer, about 98 degrees, and there were two or three kids playing some goofy game which included chasing each other at full speed around the pool. Maybe it was a private pool or maybe the Cahoon Park Pool. With just a little luck, no one slipped and fell and broke an arm or leg. And then, for you men, you will remember the locker room “grab-a**ing” which inevitably included

REGIONAL ROUNDUP Risky behaviors by high school students decline

Rates for several important risk behaviors have fallen dramatically among New Mexico high school students, the state Department of Health announced recently. The information is based on results from the 2013 New Mexico Youth Risk and Re-siliency Survey, a joint project of New Mexico’s departments of Health and Public Education. Binge drinking (consuming five or more alcoholic drinks on a single occasion in the past 30 days) has fallen by half in the past 10 years, from 35.4 percent in 2003 to 17.1 percent in 2013. Current cigarette smoking (smoking cigarettes on at least one of the past 30 days) dropped from 30.2 percent in 2003 to 14.4 percent in 2013. And the rate for being in a physical fight in the past 12 months fell from 38.9 percent to 27.2% during the same 10-year period. Other trends among high school students from 2003 to 2013 include: • Carrying a weapon such as a gun, knife, or club on school property fell from 10.9 percent to 5.4 percent. • Current cigar smoking, including small flavored cigars, fell from 19.4 percent to 12.3 percent. • Drinking and driving fell from 19.1 percent to 8.9 percent. While most of the behaviors measured in the survey showed improving trends, this was not universally true. Use of a hookah, or large waterpipe, to smoke tobacco within the past 30 days, was reported by 21.9 percent of high school students in 2013. Hookah use was reported by 20.0 percent of students in 2011. And most drug-use rates have remained relatively stable over the past sever-

snapping your towel on one of your teammates’ bare butt! (I don’t really know what the girls did. Hmmm!)

Xcel Energy, a company which obviously has the safety of its employees at the forefront of their corporate priorities, is the inspiration of today’s column. I always enjoy getting my email copy of “Safety Quick Talks” from Mike McLeod,

SILVER CITY — The U.S. Forest Service has responded to allegations that its Law Enforcement and Investigations Division of the U.S. Forest Service issued a directive last year ordering its of ficers to write at least 100 violation notices per year. The agency, through its Washington, D.C.,-based national press officer, told the Silver City Daily Press in an email, “The Forest Service does not require any citation quotas, and the agency has not issued formal or informal guidance to that effect.” The allegations seem to stem from a Feb. 22 drug sweep at a Taos Valley ski resort in the Carson National Forest, according to a news release from Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility. “We are reviewing recent events in Taos and the coordination with both Taos Ski Valley and local authorities to assure that the Forest Service always handles these types of situations in the best way possible. We view this as an opportunity to improve the way we partner with the communities where we live and work,” said Larry Chambers, national press officer. Gila National Forest personnel could not be reached for comment.

Governor signs law to create four more judgeships

ESPAÑOLA — First Judicial District Court judges working the general civil docket may see a slight decrease in the

around are exactly the opposite of safe, responsible work. The perpetrator is showing little or no judgment or common sense. Although horseplay may seem to be a friendly, physical way to let off steam, it is dangerous because we are not properly concentrating on the work. An unexpected surprise can cause a co-worker to be distracted and to have an accident which puts him or her in real danger. Falling into moving machine parts or a slip and fall may result and seriously injure a friend. There are really no excuses for playing such practical jokes on someone, especially at work and perhaps even at home. Being bored or stressed out are

the regional manager for Community and Economic Development. The topic for this week suggests that workers should “Leave Horsing Around Out of the Workplace,” and that if they want to horse around, they should join the equestrian team or the Jockey Club, and should not take part in horseplay at work. Many jobs are hazardous enough under normal conditions and we should not have to deal with practical jokes or pranks which can turn deadly in an instant. Too many times a “harmless” joke can result in a worst-case scenario with tragic consequences. We are given two frightening examples. The first entailed a Virginia paramedic who zapped his co-

worker with a cardiac defibrillator. The co-worker suffered cardiac arrest and died, and the jokester ended up in prison. A second example is of an automobile mechanic who thought it would be funny to pour antifreeze into a soft drink bottle that his buddy was drinking. Well, instead of spitting it out, the other worker guzzled it down and, of course, became ill. Afterwards, he suffered serious medical complications. Although both of these examples were intended in fun, there’s nothing funny about either one of them. There are some keys to preventing workplace horseplay. First it is important to recognize that horseplay and fooling

number of cases they handle, thanks to a law signed by Gov. Susana Martinez on March 12. The recently signed legislation approves the creation of four additional district court judgeships for the first, second, fifth and 13th judicial districts. The legislation also calls for a new judgeship for the Doña Anna Magistrate district. The signing of the law follows the release of the 2013 New Mexico Judiciary report that acknowledged the need for five new judgeships throughout the state.

ESPAÑOLA — There was never a question about whether the Española City Council would pass a municipal gross receipts tax on groceries and prescriptions at a meeting March 20. Before unanimously passing the threeeighths of a percent tax, the biggest point of contention among Council members was what to spend it on. The Council ultimately decided to allocate the money toward the city’s general fund in anticipation of the approximately $1 million in yearly revenue the city will lose as a result of the repeal of hold harmless legislation, city officials said. Cities across New Mexico have received reimbursements from the state’s general fund for untaxed groceries and drugs since 2004. The 2013 legislature repealed that legislation, commonly known as “hold harmless,” with a provision allowing the passage of a maximum three-eighths of a percent tax. The ordinance states the tax will take effect on July 1. It took some brainstorming and heavy nudging from city employees before the Council arrived at that conclusion. Councilor Cory Lewis originally proposed the city earmark all three-eighths toward public safety, which was quickly seconded by Councilor Eric Radosevich, much to the

al years. The survey was conducted in New Mexico public high schools during the fall of 2013 with assistance from the UNM Prevention Research Center.

Forest Service says no ‘citation quotas’ ordered

Roswell Daily Record

Council considers change to include chickens

Bayard officials are considering a change in the city’s animal-control ordinance to allow residents to keep chickens on their properties. Several community members who have been cited for having chickens asked the City Council to amend the ordinance. A committee consisting of the city’s animal-control officer, a councilor and a resident recommended to the council that the birds be permitted. The council, at its next regular meeting on April 14, is expected to pass a letter of intent to adopt the revision. That will be followed by a 14-day publiccomment period. The number of chickens will be limited, and no roosters are to be allowed, according to City ClerkTreasurer Kristina Ortiz.


not okay. Horseplay does not belong in any workplace. Here are some things you can do to prevent it. Don’t give the prankster an audience, which likely will encourage him or her to continue these ill-advised jokes. Of course, you should not participate in hi-jinks yourself. Look past that which on the surface seems humorous, but recognize it as a hazard which is not funny. Finally, always discourage your fellow workers from this potentially damaging practice, and when they don’t listen, report horseplay to your supervisor. It is not “squealing.” It is not “ratting someone out.” You may actually save a life.

chagrin of Administrative Services Director Joyce Sandoval. “I would caution you not to dedicate it to one department when it needs to go to all departments,” she said. Sandoval drew support from Councilor Phillip Chacon, who said he wanted to look into the overtime practices of the police department and its impact on the budget. “It’s like going to church and giving money you don’t have,” he said. Councilor Peggy Martinez tried a more balanced approach, saying one-third of the money could be dedicated toward balancing the budget, the second third toward public safety and the final third toward street repair. Sandoval countered by saying the Council needed to be careful which departments they funneled the money into. She said there are already gross receipt tax earmarks for public safety and street repair. After Sandoval’s frank assessments, Lewis and Radosevich backed down from their original proposal. Radosevich said he was under the impression that the revenue generated from the tax wouldn’t add to a significant amount. Mayor Pro Tem Pedro Valdez said the city would stand to lose 8 to 10 percent of its revenue without the new tax.

Fo r Yo Yo u r CCoo n ve n ie n c e

S o r r y No S u nday S a l es

Be e r, Wi ne , & L iq u o r

IN ROSWELL 800 We s t H obbs i n P l ai ns Par k Sh oppi ng Ce n te r • 2800 N . M ai n

Ap r i l 7-12, 2014

Budweiser, Bud Light, Coors, Coors Light, Miller Lite, or Miller 64 12 pack, 12 oz. cans or btls.


$ 99

Natural Light, Bud Ice, Pabst, Keystone Light, or Miller High Life 18 pack, 12 oz. cans or btls.



Samuel Adams $ or Stella Artois . 12 PACK, 12 OZ. BTLS. SAVE ON


Blue Moon, Dos Equis, or Sol

Gordon’s SAVE ON

1399 Gin Jack Daniels, Tennessee Honey, $ 99 Barefoot or Skyy Vodka 16 Wine Malibu Rum or $ 99 Apothic Epic Vodka 11 Red Jose Cuervo $ 99 Almaden Tequila 13 Wine SAVE ON


........................... 750 ML.

........................................... 750 ML.

................................................... 750 ML.

On l y at



12 pack, 12 oz. cans or btls.

................................................................... 750 ML.



$ 99

5 $ 99 8 $ 99 14

............................................................... 750 ML. SUPER SAVINGS

$ 49

.................................................................... 750 ML. SAVE ON .................................................... 5 LTR. BOX

We ac c e p t EBT Not responsible for typographical or pictorial errors. We reserve the right to limit quantities. While Supplies Last.


Roswell Daily Record


China ship hears ‘signal’; unclear if jet-related PER TH, Australia (AP) — Of ficials on Sunday were trying to confir m whether a “pulse signal” reportedly picked up by a Chinese ship in the Indian Ocean came from the missing Malaysian jetliner. The Australian agency coordinating the search for the missing plane said that the electronic pulse signals reportedly detected by the Chinese ship are consistent with those of an aircraft black box. But the agency’s head, retired Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston, said they “cannot verify any connection” at this stage between the signals and Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, which disappeared March 8 en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. China’s official Xinhua News Agency reported late Saturday that a Chinese ship that is part of the search effort detected a “pulse signal” at 37.5 kilohertz (cycles per second) — the same frequency emitted by flight data

recorders — in southern Indian Ocean waters. Xinhua, however, said it had not yet been determined whether the signal was related to the missing plane, citing the China Maritime Search and Rescue Center. Malaysia’s civil aviation chief, Azharuddin Abdul Rahman, confirmed the frequency emitted by Flight 370’s black boxes were 37.5 kilohertz. Houston said his Joint Agency Coordination Centre had asked China for “any further information that may be relevant.” He said the Australian air force was considering deploying more aircraft to the area where the Chinese ship reportedly detected the sounds. “I have been advised that a series of sounds have been detected by a Chinese ship in the search area. The characteristics reported are consistent with the aircraft black box,” Houston said. The agency had also received

reports of white objects sighted on the ocean surface about 90 kilometers (56 miles) from where the electronic signals were detected. “However, there is no confirmation at this stage that the signals and the objects are related to the missing aircraft,” Houston said. The agency said up to 12 military and civilian planes and 13 ships would take part in the search on Sunday, which would focus on three areas totaling about 216,000 square kilometers (83,400 square miles). The areas are about 2,000 kilometers (1,200 miles) northwest of the Australian city of Perth. It was not immediately clear if the report of pulse signal being picked up helped to determine the areas to be searched on Sunday. China has nine ships and eight planes in the souther n Indian Ocean looking for the lost flight,

Sunday, April 6, 2014

AP Photo

A woman ties a message card for passengers aboard the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, at a shopping mall in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, Saturday.

according to an article on the China Maritime Rescue Center’s website. The Haixun01, which Xinhua reported was the ship that detected the pulse signal, is equipped with sophisticated search equipment including underwater

robots, an underwater sonar locator, and a black box locator, the article said. After weeks of fruitless looking, the multinational search team is racing against time to find the sound-emitting beacons

and cockpit voice recorders that could help unravel the mystery of the plane. The beacons in the black boxes emit “pings” so they can be more easily found, but the batteries only last for about a month.

SKorea sex change doc says Afghans defy he corrects ‘God’s mistakes’ threats, rain to vote in droves BUSAN, South Korea (AP) — As Dr. Kim SeokKwun begins surgery to create a functioning penis for a Buddhist monk who was bor n female, he is well aware of the unease his work creates in this deeply conservative country. The devout Protestant known as the “father of South Korean transgender people” once wrestled with similar feelings. “I’ve decided to defy God’s will,” Kim, 61, said in an interview before the monk’s recent successful surgery to become a man. “At first, I agonized over whether I should do these operations because I wondered if I was defying God. I was overcome with a sense of shame. But my patients desperately wanted these surgeries. Without them, they’d kill themselves.” Kim is a pioneer in slowly changing views on sexuality and gender in South Korea, where many have long considered even discussions of sexuality a taboo. He has conducted about 320 sex change operations over the past 28 years, widely believed to be the most by any single doctor in the country. Kim said the monk, who underwent 11 hours of

AP Photo

In this March 18, 2014, photo, Dr. Kim Seok-Kwun, 61, talks with an unidentified patient at Dong-A University Hospital in Busan, South Korea.

surgery, did not want to be interviewed for fear of offending Buddhist believers at his temple. The doctor said the monk has been taking hor mone therapy and has been living as a man for a long time. When Kim first started doing the surgeries in the 1980s, his pastor objected. Friends and fellow doctors joked that he was going to hell if he didn’t stop. He now feels a great sense of achievement for helping people who feel trapped in the wrong body. He believes he’s correcting what he calls

God’s mistakes. “Some people are born without genitals or with cleft lips or with no ears or with their fingers stuck together. Why does God create people like this? Aren’t these God’s mistakes?” Kim said. “And isn’t a mismatched sexual identity a mistake, too?” A strong bias against sexual minorities persists in South Korea, the result of lingering Confucian beliefs that children should never damage the bodies they received from their parents; a large, vocal conservative Christian community; and past

military-backed dictatorships that ignored minority voices. Sex change operations “are a blasphemy against God and make the world a more miserable place,” said the Rev. Hong Jae Chul, president of the Seoul-based Christian Council of Korea. He called Kim’s remarks “cursed and deplorable.” Kim, a plastic surgeon at Dong-A University Hospital in the southeastern port city of Busan, specializes in fixing facial defor mities. He began doing sex change operations in 1986 after several men wearing women’s clothing visited him separately and asked him to construct vaginas for them. The first visitor had already had his penis removed, Kim said. Kim initially tur ned them away because he knew nothing about sex change surgery. But he kept thinking about their pleas, studied foreign publications and began performing the surgeries a year later. His best known patient is South Korea’s most famous transsexual entertainer, Harisu, who had Kim officiate at her 2007 wedding to a male singer.

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Millions of Afghans defied Taliban threats and rain Saturday, underscoring their enormous expectations from an election that comes as the country’s wobbly gover nment prepares to face down a ferocious insurgency largely on its own. With combat forces from the U.S.-led coalition winding down a 13-year presence and the mercurial Hamid Karzai stepping aside, the country’s new leader will find an altered landscape as he replaces the only president Afghans have known since the Taliban were ousted in the wake of the Sept. 11 attacks. But for some progress, particularly with women’s rights, the country’s situation is inauspicious, especially with its poor security and battered economy. Yet despite spiraling carnage and grave disappointments, Afghans by the millions crowded mosque courtyards and lined up at schools to vote, telling a war-weary world they want their voices heard. Nazia Azizi, a 40-year-old housewife, was first in line at a school in easter n

Kabul. “I have suffered so much from the fighting and I want prosperity and security in Afghanistan. That is why I have come here to cast my vote,” she said. “I hope that the votes that we are casting will be counted and that there will be no fraud in this election.”

Partial results could come as early as Sunday, but final results were not expected for a week or more.

Inter national combat troops are supposed to depart by the end of the year, leaving Afghan security forces — not completely battle-tested and plagued with insurgents even among their ranks — to fight alone against what is likely to be an intensified campaign by the Taliban to regain power.

A security agreement with the United States would allow thousands of foreign troops to remain in the country to continue training security forces after 2014. Karzai — perhaps trying to shake off his image as a creation of the Americans — has refused to sign it, but all eight presidential candidates say they will.

A8 Sunday, April 6, 2014


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today




Mostly sunny and breezy


Pleasant and warmer


Plenty of sun

Partly sunny


Windy in the afternoon

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Saturday

Mostly cloudy, a shower


Sunshine; breezy, cooler

High 72°

Low 45°







S at 3-6 mph POP: 55%

E at 2-4 mph POP: 10%

NE at 3-6 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

SSW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

WNW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

ENE at 4-8 mph POP: 10%

ESE at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 8 p.m. Saturday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 75°/39° Normal high/low ................ 74°/41° Record high ............... 93° in 1959 Record low ................. 20° in 1898 Humidity at noon .................. 19%

Farmington 59/36

Clayton 56/36

Raton 52/30

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

0.00" 0.00" 0.08" 0.30" 1.39"

Santa Fe 57/33

Gallup 56/30

Tucumcari 62/40

Albuquerque 63/41

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 60/40

Good Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading

Ruidoso 55/39

T or C 68/46

Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Mon. The Moon Today Mon. First

Apr 7

Rise 6:39 a.m. 6:38 a.m. Rise 11:52 a.m. 12:44 p.m. Full

Apr 15


Apr 22

Set 7:22 p.m. 7:23 p.m. Set 1:11 a.m. 1:55 a.m.

Alamogordo 70/42

Silver City 65/38

ROSWELL 72/45 Carlsbad 75/47

Hobbs 71/44

Las Cruces 69/48


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

Apr 29

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


ARIES (March 21-April 19)  An optimistic attitude will help you bypass an innate discord in energy YOUR HOROSCOPE between you and someone else. In fact, the more involved in the activity you become, the happier the day will be. You could decide to take off at the last minute. Tonight: At home. This Week: Allow your creativity to come through. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  You are likely to express a myriad of feelings on various topics. Wherever you are, positive vibes will flow. You could meet someone significant to your life history right now. You might gain a sudden insight into this person. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. This Week: Hold back. Don’t get involved in an argument. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  You could be more in touch with a financial matter than you realize. You might want to take a risk that others feel might not be worthwhile. Be careful, as you are likely to want do it anyway. Caring grows between you and someone you look up to. Tonight: Treat someone. This Week: Deal with a money issue. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  You generally draw a lot of energy from others. Presently, others come to you to feel better or perhaps to ask for a helping hand. Make it your pleasure. A call from someone at a distance will be worth celebrating. Tonight: Whatever makes you happy. This Week: Your best day is Monday. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Take a day off from the world. Make it whatever you think you need it to be. A loved one could surprise you with his or her energy. How can you say “no”? Be spontaneous, yet honor your feelings. A person who cares about you will understand. Tonight: Not to be found.

Qualifying Just Became Easier New for 2014

Athletes may now qualify for state games at any of the twenty-nine (29) sanctioned local game sites throughout New Mexico with the stipulation that an athlete must also qualify in a minimum of Q1; event at the game site in the county he/she resides in.



Archery, Badminton, Bowling, Cycling, Dance, 8—Bal1 Poo1, Disc, Golf, Frisbee Throw, Golf, Horseshoes, Road Race, Racewalk, Throw, Swimming, Table Tennis, Talent, Tennis, Track and Field, and more.

QUALIFY LOCALLY FOR Senior Olympics State Summer Games July 16-19 - Roswell NM New Mexico Senior Olympics Inc. 1.888.623.6676


• Must be 50 years old before December 31st : • Great Camaraderie and Sportsmanship • Compete at Nationals - every two years • Age Divisions - 5 years - M/W 50-54; 55-59; 60-64... • Competing in Senior Sports is living a healthy lifestyle • Contact local game coordinator for qualifying • Please see our website for contact infomiation of the local coordinator in your area.

“You don’t stop playing because you grow old, You grow old because you stop playing”

Sponsored in part by the City of Roswell Lodgers Tax Fund.

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



70/42/pc 63/41/pc 42/22/c 73/47/c 75/47/c 47/25/pc 56/36/c 49/27/pc 60/40/c 70/43/pc 62/40/pc 59/36/pc 56/30/pc 71/44/c 69/48/pc 51/31/c 52/32/pc 66/40/pc 69/43/c 63/40/c 54/29/pc 52/30/c 41/19/c 72/45/c 55/39/c 57/33/pc 65/38/pc 68/46/pc 62/40/c 55/34/pc

70/37/s 65/45/s 46/24/pc 71/46/s 72/45/s 52/23/c 59/34/c 52/21/s 61/37/c 74/41/s 64/44/s 63/34/pc 60/28/s 70/43/pc 73/46/s 57/32/pc 58/31/pc 68/46/s 68/42/pc 63/37/c 58/28/s 55/30/c 44/21/c 70/43/s 58/42/s 61/36/pc 69/39/s 72/45/s 64/35/c 60/33/pc

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

This Week: Not until Tuesday do you feel up to snuff. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You’ll become very intuitive, especially with a friend and an important relationship. Your perspective about his or her role in your life could change substantially over the next few days. A partner might do a reversal out of the blue. Tonight: Don’t be alone. This Week: Use Monday to the max. The other days are a slide downhill. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Be aware of other observing you. Their quiet looks seek more understanding of you and your personal style. Remain open, despite a jolt you might receive from a close friend or loved one. Enjoy a favorite pastime. Tonight: Could go till the wee hours. This Week: Look to Tuesday to succeed. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Tap into your intuitive abilities, and test out a premonition or gut feeling. You might want some time alone to recharge your batteries. Know that a trip into the country might do the trick. You’ll gain more information from a child than from an adult. Tonight: So playful. This Week: Use Monday to do research. The remainder of the week is demanding. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  A close friend or loved one might have many questions about certain issues that he or she feels only you can address. You could feel slightly uncomfortable, yet sure of yourself.

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







43/31/c 60/55/r 60/37/s 56/38/s 66/48/c 60/37/pc 57/36/s 58/46/r 54/29/c 54/37/s 71/50/pc 82/70/pc 75/57/r 63/44/pc 62/42/c 76/60/s 80/57/s 64/45/c

39/25/sf 68/49/r 53/50/r 58/44/pc 64/53/t 48/37/r 48/40/r 64/44/pc 57/33/sh 47/37/r 75/48/s 79/67/pc 73/50/pc 49/39/r 57/38/sh 80/64/s 90/59/s 67/41/c

Miami 84/73/s 73/46/pc Midland Minneapolis 56/39/pc New Orleans 75/68/t 60/41/s New York Omaha 62/40/c Orlando 86/64/s 61/42/s Philadelphia Phoenix 82/60/s Pittsburgh 61/37/s Portland, OR 63/45/c Raleigh 66/45/c St. Louis 62/45/c Salt Lake City 62/40/pc 74/59/s San Diego Seattle 60/45/c Tucson 76/51/s Washington, DC 62/42/s

89/76/pc 70/43/pc 52/37/sh 77/56/pc 58/44/r 58/35/sh 88/67/s 56/50/r 88/66/s 54/43/r 72/48/s 64/57/r 54/44/r 63/46/s 82/58/s 67/47/s 83/57/s 55/52/r

U.S. Extremes



(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 89° ...........Death Valley, Calif. Low: -4°............Land O'Lakes, Wis.

High: 78° ..........................Carlsbad Low: 20° ......................... Angel Fire

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











90s 100s 110s

Opportunities come forward when you least expect it. Tonight: Make it cozy. This Week: Others seem to call the shots. Let them! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Let others do their thing. You certainly won’t be able to stop them. You might feel slightly out of control, yet somehow relaxed. Know that everything will work out. Adapt your schedule for a loved one. This person will express his or her appreciation. Tonight: Go along with an idea. This Week: Make it easy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Don’t let an unexpected event, call or surprise throw off your plans. You have something you need to handle; do not put it off any longer. Recognize when you have gone too far with a conversation. Tonight: Think “tomorrow.” This Week: Popularity and networking will keep you busy. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  A loved one could tap into your energy early on in the day. Even if you have plans, the two of you will manage to do something spontaneous together. Caring seems to flow easily between you. Tonight: Forget tomorrow. This Week: Your creativity emerges Monday. BORN TODAY Pianist Andre Previn (1939), economist James Mill (1773), musician John Stax (1944)


Days left to register



Sunday, April 6, 2014

UConn upends No. 1 Gators

Roswell Daily Record

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Connecticut’s 2011 national championship has been characterized as a one-man effort by Kemba Walker. Good as he was, he still needed help from teammates Jeremy Lamb, Alex Oriakhi and Shabazz Napier. Now that it’s Napier’s turn, the same gotta-have-help method has applied — this time with DeAndre Daniels and Ryan Boatright taking turns at the wheel. Daniels carried UConn out of an early funk, Boatright bulled around Florida’s guard at both ends and the Huskies are headed back to the national championship game after a 63-53 victory over the Gators in the Final Four Saturday night. Daniels had 20 points on 9-of-14 shooting and 10 rebounds, and Boatright finished with 13 points to help finish off Florida’s 30-game winning streak and send the seventh-seeded Huskies into Monday’s title game against Kentucky. “We’ve been saying all year that we’ve got a complete team,” Boatright said. “It’s not a one-man team. It’s not a two-man team. We’ve got a complete team.” Napier has been UConn’s unquestioned leader and had a solid night after a slow start, finishing with 12 points, six assists and four steals. But stars often need an occasional lift from their sidekicks, and Daniels and Boatright both did that against Florida (36-3). Daniels, the talented-but-sometimes-inconsistent forward,

See UCONN, Page B3

AP Photo

The UConn Huskies celebrate after upsetting top-seeded Florida in the national semifinals on Saturday.

Rockets pound out sweep PREP BASEBALL


Baseball players are infamous for being creatures of habit and abiding by seemingly ridiculous superstitions. Baseball coaches aren’t immune to that either. Just ask Goddard coach Alan Edmonson, who readily admits to being “overly superstitious.” His superstitions worked to perfection in Game 2 of the Rockets’ doubleheader with visiting Santa Teresa at The Launch Pad on Saturday. Goddard rallied from a 5-0 firstinning deficit to beat the Desert Warriors 15-5 in six innings. It was one of those superstitious changes that sparked Goddard’s

See SWEEP, Page B4

Shawn Naranjo Photo

Goddard’s Cal Villareal (8) throws to teammate Mitch Weathers on a pick-off attempt during a Rocket win in Game 1 of a doubleheader with Santa Teresa, Saturday. Santa Teresa’s Chris Paz was safe on the attempt.

LOCAL SCHEDULE — MONDAY, APRIL 7 — • Floyd at Gateway Chr. (DH), 3 p.m. PREP BASEBALL

• Dexter at Goddard JV (DH), 4 p.m. PREP SOFTBALL

SPOTLIGHT 1896 — The first modern Olympic Games begin in Athens, Greece. James B. Connelly wins the first event — the hop, step and jump. 1941 — Craig Wood beats Byron Nelson by three strokes to win the Masters. 1947 — Jimmy Demaret wins the Masters for the second time with two-stroke victory over Byron Nelson and Frank Stranahan. 1973 — Ron Blomberg of the New York Yankees


AP Photo

Kentucky’s Aaron Harrison (2) hits the game-winning 3-pointer over Wisconsin’s Josh Gasser during the Wildcats’ win over the Badgers in the national semifinals, Saturday.

A Wildcat kind of day

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Kentucky’s James Young kept his fellow freshmen in the game, his grit on defense only overshadowed by his scoring spurts that answered every salvo from Wisconsin. Turns out that Kentucky coach John Calipari wants even more from the often overshadowed Young. After scoring a game-high

17 points in the Wildcats’ 74-73 victory Saturday night and sending Big Blue Nation through to a national title showdown with Connecticut, Young could only force a tight smile when Calipari made the boldest of forecasts. “James Young has had 25-point games, which I’ll See WILDCATS, Page B5


ON THIS DAY IN ... becomes the first major league designated hitter, in an opening-day game against Boston. 1987 — Sugar Ray Leonard returns to the ring after a three-year layoff to upset Marvelous Marvin Hagler in a 12-round split decision for the middleweight title, becoming boxing’s 10th triple champion. 1992 — Duke becomes the first team in 19 years to repeat as NCAA champion with a 71-51 victory over Michigan’s Fab Five freshmen, the youngest team to

vie for the title. 2001 — Phoenix becomes the first team in NHL history to earn 90 points and not qualify for the postseason with its 5-2 win over Anaheim. 2004 — Connecticut’s championship sweep is complete. Led by Diana Taurasi, UConn beats Tennessee 70-61. The victory by the women — their third straight and fourth in five years, makes Connecticut the first Division I basketball school to sweep both titles.

B2 Sunday, April 6, 2014

College basketball

No. 7 UConn 63, No. 1 Florida 53 UConn (31-8) — Nolan 0-1 1-2 1, Daniels 9-14 0-0 20, Giffey 4-7 3-3 11, Boatright 5-9 2-2 13, Napier 3-6 4-4 12, Samuel 2-2 0-0 4, Olander 0-1 0-0 0, Kromah 0-1 0-0 0, Brimah 1-2 0-2 2. Totals 24-43 10-13 63. Florida (36-3) — Young 7-13 5-8 19, Wilbekin 2-9 0-0 4, Yeguete 0-2 2-2 2, Frazier II 1-3 0-0 3, Prather 6-10 3-5 15, Hill 2-6 3-4 7, Finney-Smith 1-6 1-1 3, C. Walker 0-0 0-0 0, D. Walker 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 19-49 14-20 53. Halftime—UConn 25-22. 3-Point Goals—UConn 5-12 (Napier 2-3, Daniels 25, Boatright 1-2, Giffey 0-2), Florida 1-10 (Frazier II 1-3, Yeguete 0-1, Finney-Smith 0-3, Wilbekin 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—UConn 28 (Daniels 10), Florida 27 (Prather 6). Assists—UConn 12 (Napier 6), Florida 3 (Finney-Smith, Prather, Wilbekin 1). Total Fouls—UConn 16, Florida 14. A—NA.

No. 8 Kentucky 74, No. 2 Wisconsin 73 Kentucky (29-10) — Young 5-11 6-7 17, Aa. Harrison 3-8 1-2 8, An. Harrison 4-14 12 9, Randle 6-10 4-6 16, Johnson 4-6 2-3 10, Lee 2-3 0-0 4, Polson 0-1 0-0 0, Poythress 4-4 0-1 8, Hawkins 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 29-58 14-21 74. Wisconsin (30-8) — Brust 3-9 6-6 15, Jackson 4-9 3-4 12, Dekker 3-4 8-8 15, Gasser 1-4 0-0 2, Kaminsky 4-7 0-0 8, Hayes 1-2 0-0 2, Dukan 3-5 0-0 8, Koenig 4-10 2-2 11, Brown 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 23-50 19-20 73. Halftime—Wisconsin 40-36. 3-Point Goals—Kentucky 2-5 (Aa. Harrison 1-1, Young 1-2, An. Harrison 0-2), Wisconsin 820 (Brust 3-7, Dukan 2-3, Dekker 1-2, Jackson 1-3, Koenig 1-4, Gasser 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Kentucky 32 (Johnson, Poythress 7), Wisconsin 27 (Dukan, Gasser, Kaminsky 5). Assists— Kentucky 9 (An. Harrison 4), Wisconsin 11 (Gasser, Jackson 3). Total Fouls—Kentucky 17, Wisconsin 18. Technical—Johnson. A— 79,444.

College football

Florida St. faces investigation after Winston case

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — A federal query into whether Florida State University adequately investigated whether Heisman Trophy-winner Jameis Winston sexually assaulted another student could result in the school losing federal funding, but history suggests a settlement will be reached instead, officials said Friday. The woman who accused the quarterback of raping her in 2012 filed a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education Office for Civil Rights, which decided the university should be investigated for possible Title IX violations over the way it responds to sexual violence complaints. After an investigation by Tallahassee police and prosecutors, officials announced in December that Winston would not be charged. Title IX is a federal statute that bans discrimination at schools that receive federal funding. The department in 2011 warned schools of their legal responsibilities to immediately investigate allegations of sexual assault, even if the criminal investigation has not concluded. Winston’s accuser said FSU did not do that. Department of Education spokesman Jim Bradshaw said Friday it has been more than 10 years since a school has lost federal funding for failing to comply with Title IX or needed other enforcement measures. He said if a problem is found, an agreement is usually reached with the university to take measures to ensure compliance with legal standards and improve procedures. He said there is no set format for a civil rights investigation and the scope varies depending on the circumstances. The investigation could look at multiple reports of sexual assault at a university to see how they were handled. The department normally requests copies of policies, procedures and other paperwork to review and also conducts in-person interviews. Florida State officials have confirmed the federal investigation but have declined comment, citing federal and state privacy laws. Erin Buzuvis, a professor at the Western New England University School of Law who specializes in Title IX, said the threat of losing federal funding is what forces schools to comply. Last year, the State University of New York agreed to several guidelines, including having a Title IX coordinator at each of its 29


The deadline to register a team in either the church or open slowpitch softball leagues is Wednesday, April 9. The fee for the church league is $415. League play begins April 21. The fee for the open leagues, men’s or co-ed, is $400. League play begins on April 23. Fees will be collected on April 9 between 7-8:30 p.m. at the Yucca Recreation Center. For more information, call David Gray at 626-3765.


Goddard High School will host a 3-on-3 basketball tournament on Saturday, April 19. The cost is $80 per team and there will be two divisions, men’s and adult co-ed. Each team is guaranteed at least four games. Each division is limited to eight teams. For more information, or to register, call Greg Torres at 627-4859 or 317-4256.


The annual Altrusa Club of Roswell four-person scramble tournament will be held on Saturday, April 26, at the NMMI Golf Course at 8 a.m. The cost is $75 per player, which includes green and cart fees, two mulligans, range balls, breakfast and lunch. Entry forms are available at the golf shop at the course. For more information on the tournament, call the course at 6226033. For information on sponsorships, call Bonnie Jones at 6260567 or email


campuses and conducting sexual assault investigations promptly instead of waiting for the conclusion of a criminal investigation. Also last year, the University of Montana in Missoula agreed to revise its policies, procedures and investigative practices. It is also agreed to a monitoring program in which it provides copies of annual assessments and other required documents. The agreement lasts three years. Buzuvis said the Montana case is the blueprint for most agreements. “It’s not meant to be comfortable,” Buzuvis said. “There’s some level of intrusion that comes with having to venture into one of these agreements.” The woman who accused Winston told university police investigators she had been at a bar with friends, had several drinks and her memory of what happened next wasn’t clear. She said she got into a cab with a man, went to his off-campus apartment and, over her objections, he had sex with her. She couldn’t remember where the apartment was. The campus police turned the investigation over to the Tallahassee police. A month later, the woman identified her alleged attacker as Winston. Her family accused Tallahassee detectives of delaying the investigation and discouraging her from going forward with the case because of the public attention it would receive at the university in the city. The Associated Press generally does not identify those who say they were sexually assaulted. The department has defended its handling of the case, but didn’t turn its evidence over to Willie Meggs, the local state attorney, until mid-November, about the same time journalists began looking into rumors that Winston had been accused of rape. On Dec. 5, Meggs announced that Winston would not be charged, saying he couldn’t prove beyond a reasonable doubt the woman’s allegations.


Kraft Nabisco Championship Scores By The Associated Press Saturday At Mission Hills Country Club, Dinah Shore Tournament Course Rancho Mirage, Calif. Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,738; Par: 72 Third Round a-denotes amateur Michelle Wie . . . . . . . . . . .67-71-68— 206 Lexi Thompson . . . . . . . . .73-64-69— 206 Charley Hull . . . . . . . . . . .73-69-66— 208 Se Ri Pak . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-70-71— 208 Catriona Matthew . . . . . . .72-68-70— 210 Cristie Kerr . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70-71— 210 Chella Choi . . . . . . . . . . . .70-72-69— 211 Shanshan Feng . . . . . . . . .66-73-72— 211 Stacy Lewis . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70-69— 212 Angela Stanford . . . . . . . .74-69-69— 212 Azahara Munoz . . . . . . . . .72-70-70— 212 Gerina Piller . . . . . . . . . . .77-65-70— 212 Jiyai Shin . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-73-70— 212 Amy Yang . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-73-71— 212 Jee Young Lee . . . . . . . . .71-75-67— 213 Mirim Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72-70— 213 Karrie Webb . . . . . . . . . . .73-70-70— 213 Anna Nordqvist . . . . . . . . .71-69-74— 214 a-Brooke M. Henderson . .77-68-70— 215 Tiffany Joh . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-75-70— 215 Haeji Kang . . . . . . . . . . . .70-74-71— 215 Hee Young Park . . . . . . . .72-72-71— 215 Na Yeon Choi . . . . . . . . . .72-71-72— 215 Christina Kim . . . . . . . . . . .74-69-72— 215 Mo Martin . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-68-74— 215 Morgan Pressel . . . . . . . . .70-70-75— 215 P.K. Kongkraphan . . . . . . .74-74-68— 216 Eun-Hee Ji . . . . . . . . . . . .74-73-69— 216 Pernilla Lindberg . . . . . . . .73-74-69— 216 Mi Hyang Lee . . . . . . . . . .72-72-72— 216 Pornanong Phatlum . . . . .71-73-72— 216 Lydia Ko . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70-73— 216 a-Minjee Lee . . . . . . . . . . .75-68-73— 216 Ilhee Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78-69-70— 217 Jenny Shin . . . . . . . . . . . .74-73-70— 217 Alison Walshe . . . . . . . . . .73-74-70— 217 Ha Na Jang . . . . . . . . . . . .73-73-71— 217 Jessica Korda . . . . . . . . . .73-73-71— 217 Sun Young Yoo . . . . . . . . .74-72-71— 217 Austin Ernst . . . . . . . . . . . .71-74-72— 217 Caroline Masson . . . . . . . .73-72-72— 217 Thidapa Suwannapura . . .73-72-72— 217 Inbee Park . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-70-73— 217 So Yeon Ryu . . . . . . . . . . .70-72-75— 217 Nicole Castrale . . . . . . . . .71-73-74— 218 Mariajo Uribe . . . . . . . . . . .72-72-74— 218 a-Alison Lee . . . . . . . . . . .75-74-70— 219 Karine Icher . . . . . . . . . . . .75-72-72— 219 I.K. Kim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-73-72— 219 Giulia Sergas . . . . . . . . . .73-74-72— 219 Jodi Ewart Shadoff . . . . . .76-70-73— 219 Juli Inkster . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-70-73— 219 a-Lilia Vu . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-73-73— 219 Jimin Kang . . . . . . . . . . . .76-69-74— 219 Jennifer Rosales . . . . . . . .69-74-76— 219 Sandra Gal . . . . . . . . . . . .72-70-77— 219 Paula Creamer . . . . . . . . .72-74-74— 220 Candie Kung . . . . . . . . . . .74-70-76— 220 a-Su-Hyun Oh . . . . . . . . . .74-74-73— 221 Caroline Hedwall . . . . . . . .71-74-76— 221 Sei Young Kim . . . . . . . . .75-70-76— 221 Carlota Ciganda . . . . . . . .73-69-79— 221 Danielle Kang . . . . . . . . . .76-73-73— 222 Haru Nomura . . . . . . . . . .75-72-75— 222 a-Angel Yin . . . . . . . . . . . .68-79-75— 222 Sakura Yokomine . . . . . . .75-70-77— 222 Hee-Won Han . . . . . . . . . .75-73-75— 223 Meena Lee . . . . . . . . . . . .74-74-75— 223 Christel Boeljon . . . . . . . . .73-72-78— 223 Dewi Claire Schreefel . . . .75-74-75— 224 Ai Miyazato . . . . . . . . . . . .77-71-76— 224 Brittany Lincicome . . . . . . .77-72-76— 225 Mina Harigae . . . . . . . . . . .76-72-77— 225


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Sunday, April 6 AUTO RACING 8:30 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, Bahrain Grand Prix, at Sakhir, Bahrain 1 p.m. FOX — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Duck Commander 500, at Fort Worth, Texas COLLEGE BASEBALL 10 a.m. ESPNU — Notre Dame at Florida St. 12:30 p.m. FS1 — Middle Tenn. at Southern Miss. 1 p.m. ESPNU — NC State at Clemson 4 p.m. ESPNU — Florida A&M at BethuneCookman (same-day tape) COLLEGE SOFTBALL 1 p.m. ESPN — Arkansas at Alabama CRICKET 7 a.m. ESPN2 — ICC, World Twenty20, final, at Dhaka, Bangladesh GOLF 11 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Houston Open, final round, at Humble, Texas



American League At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Tampa Bay . . . . . . . . .4 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .2 New York . . . . . . . . . .2 Baltimore . . . . . . . . . .1 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .3 Kansas City . . . . . . . .2 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .2 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .2 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Seattle . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .2 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .2 Oakland . . . . . . . . . . .2 Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . .2

L 2 3 3 3 4

L 0 2 2 3 3 L 1 3 3 3 3

Pct GB .667 — .500 1 .400 1 1⁄2 .400 1 1⁄2 .200 2 1⁄2

Pct GB 1.000 — .600 1 1⁄2 .500 2 .400 2 1⁄2 .400 2 1⁄2 Pct .800 .400 .400 .400 .400

GB — 2 2 2 2

Friday’s Games Detroit 10, Baltimore 4 Milwaukee 6, Boston 2 Cleveland 7, Minnesota 2 Kansas City 7, Chicago White Sox 5 N.Y. Yankees 7, Toronto 3 Tampa Bay 8, Texas 1 L.A. Angels 11, Houston 1 Seattle at Oakland, ppd., rain Saturday’s Games Minnesota 7, Cleveland 3 Toronto 4, N.Y. Yankees 0 Detroit 7, Baltimore 6 Kansas City 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Seattle 3, Oakland 1 L.A. Angels 5, Houston 1 Milwaukee 7, Boston 6, 11 innings Tampa Bay 5, Texas 4 Sunday’s Games Minnesota (Nolasco 0-1) at Cleveland (Masterson 0-0), 11:05 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 0-1) at Toronto (Hutchison 1-0), 11:07 a.m. Baltimore (Tillman 0-0) at Detroit (Verlander 0-0), 11:08 a.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 1-0) at Boston (Lester 0-1), 11:35 a.m. Texas (Darvish 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 01), 11:40 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 1-0) at Kansas City (Shields 0-0), 12:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-1) at Houston (Feldman 1-0), 12:10 p.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-0) at Oakland (Gray 00), 2:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. L.A. Angels at Houston, 12:10 p.m. Oakland at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. San Diego at Cleveland, 5:05 p.m. Texas at Boston, 5:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Colorado, 6:40 p.m.

National League At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .3 Washington . . . . . . . . .3 New York . . . . . . . . . .2 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Milwaukee . . . . . . . . . .3 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . . .3 St. Louis . . . . . . . . . . .3 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .1 Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . .1 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W San Francisco . . . . . . .5 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .4 Colorado . . . . . . . . . . .3 San Diego . . . . . . . . . .1 Arizona . . . . . . . . . . . .1

L 1 1 2 2 3

L 2 2 2 4 4

L 1 3 3 4 7

Pct GB .833 — 1⁄2 .800 .600 1 1⁄2 .600 1 1⁄2 .400 2 1⁄2 Pct .600 .600 .600 .200 .200

GB — — — 2 2

Pct GB .833 — .571 1 1⁄2 .500 2 .200 3 1⁄2 .125 5

Friday’s Games Atlanta 2, Washington 1 Milwaukee 6, Boston 2 Philadelphia 7, Chicago Cubs 2 Colorado 12, Arizona 2 San Francisco 8, L.A. Dodgers 4 Pittsburgh 12, St. Louis 2 N.Y. Mets 4, Cincinnati 3 Miami 8, San Diego 2 Saturday’s Games N.Y. Mets 6, Cincinnati 3 Philadelphia 2, Chicago Cubs 0 San Francisco 7, L.A. Dodgers 2 Atlanta 6, Washington 2 St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Milwaukee 7, Boston 6, 11 innings Miami 5, San Diego 0 Colorado 9, Arizona 4 Sunday’s Games Cincinnati (Simon 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 0-0), 11:10 a.m. San Diego (Kennedy 0-1) at Miami (Eovaldi 1-0), 11:10 a.m. Atlanta (A.Wood 1-0) at Washington (Jordan 0-0), 11:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 1-0) at Boston (Lester 0-1), 11:35 a.m.

1 p.m. NBC — PGA Tour, Houston Open, final round, at Humble, Texas 3 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, final round, at Rancho Mirage, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Baltimore at Detroit or N.Y. Yankees at Toronto 12:15 p.m. WGN — Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs 6 p.m. ESPN2 — San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers NBA BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ABC — New York at Miami 1:30 p.m. ABC — L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers NHL HOCKEY 10 a.m. NBC — St. Louis at Chicago 5:30 p.m. NBCSN — Buffalo at Philadelphia SOCCER 6:25 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Arsenal at Everton TENNIS 11 a.m. ESPN2 — WTA, Family Circle Cup, championship, at Charleston, S.C.

St. Louis (Wainwright 1-0) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 0-0), 11:35 a.m. Philadelphia (Burnett 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Villanueva 0-2), 12:20 p.m. Arizona (Miley 1-1) at Colorado (Anderson 0-1), 2:10 p.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 1-0), 6:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. San Diego at Cleveland, 5:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Colorado, 6:40 p.m.


National Basketball Association At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB — x-Toronto . . . . . . . . . .45 32 .584 x-Brooklyn . . . . . . . . .42 34 .553 2 1⁄2 New York . . . . . . . . . .33 44 .429 12 22 Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .23 54 .299 28 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .17 60 .221 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB — y-Miami . . . . . . . . . . .52 23 .693 13 x-Washington . . . . . . .40 37 .519 x-Charlotte . . . . . . . . .39 38 .506 14 19 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .33 42 .440 31 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . .22 55 .286 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB — y-Indiana . . . . . . . . . .53 24 .688 8 x-Chicago . . . . . . . . .45 32 .584 1 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .31 47 .397 22 ⁄2 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .28 49 .364 25 39 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .14 63 .182

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB y-San Antonio . . . . . .59 17 .776 — x-Houston . . . . . . . . .50 25 .667 8 1⁄2 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .46 31 .597 13 1⁄2 Memphis . . . . . . . . . .45 31 .592 14 New Orleans . . . . . . .32 44 .421 27 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB y-Oklahoma City . . . .55 20 .733 — Portland . . . . . . . . . . .49 28 .636 7 1 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .38 38 .500 17 ⁄2 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .33 43 .434 22 1⁄2 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24 52 .316 31 1⁄2 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB y-L.A. Clippers . . . . . .54 23 .701 — Golden State . . . . . . .47 29 .618 6 1⁄2 1 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . .45 31 .592 8 ⁄2 Sacramento . . . . . . . .27 49 .355 26 1⁄2 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . .25 51 .329 28 1⁄2 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

Friday’s Games Memphis 100, Denver 92 Toronto 102, Indiana 94 Charlotte 91, Orlando 80 Brooklyn 116, Detroit 104 Philadelphia 111, Boston 102 Minnesota 122, Miami 121,2OT Atlanta 117, Cleveland 98 Washington 90, New York 89 Chicago 102, Milwaukee 90 Utah 100, New Orleans 96 Houston 111, Oklahoma City 107 Phoenix 109, Portland 93 Golden State 102, Sacramento 69 Dallas 107, L.A. Lakers 95 Saturday’s Games Orlando 100, Minnesota 92 Chicago 96, Washington 78 Brooklyn 105, Philadelphia 101 Charlotte 96, Cleveland 94, OT Detroit 115, Boston 111 Toronto 102, Milwaukee 98 Sunday’s Games New York at Miami, 11 a.m. L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 1:30 p.m. Dallas at Sacramento, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Indiana, 4 p.m. Denver at Houston, 5 p.m. Memphis at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Oklahoma City at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Utah at Golden State, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Portland, 7 p.m. Monday’s Games No games scheduled


Bills fans, players pay tribute to late owner

ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. (AP) — With hundreds of pictures and mementos on display honoring Buffalo Bills’ late owner Ralph Wilson, Bruce Smith couldn’t resist bringing one more on Saturday. The Hall of Fame defensive end pulled out a photo taken the day he signed his rookie contract in 1985. The picture showed Wilson with his hands across his face as if he were praying. “He has that worried look on his face, like, ‘Lord knows, I hope I’m not wasting this draft pick on this chubby kid from Norfolk, Va.,”’ Smith said, laughing. “I thought it would be befitting I brought this, and showed some of the players. And they got a big laugh out of it.” “That,” said Smith, who became the NFL’s

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m. ESPN — NCAA Division I tournament, national semifinal, Notre Dame vs. Maryland, at Nashville, Tenn. 7 p.m. ESPN — NCAA Division I tournament, national semifinal, UConn vs. Stanford, at Nashville, Tenn.

Monday, April 7 COLLEGE BASEBALL 5 p.m. ESPNU — NC State at Clemson MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. MLB — Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees 2 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Cincinnati at St. Louis or Oakland at Minnesota 5 p.m. ESPN — Texas at Boston MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. CBS — NCAA Division I tournament, championship, Florida/UConn winner vs. Kentucky/Wisconsin winner, at Arlington, Texas SOCCER 12:55 p.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Sunderland at Tottenham

Roswell Daily Record career leader in sacks, “is one of my special memories.” There were many during a public remembrance celebrating the 95-year-old Hall of Fame owner’s life. With Frank Sinatra — Wilson’s favorite — playing over the loudspeakers, and an array of photos, trophies and souvenirs spread throughout the team’s practice facility, former and current players, employees and thousands of fans paid their respects to the team’s founder, who died at his home in Grosse Pointe Shores, Mich., on March 25. “The Bills are more than just a football team. They’re family,” said Matt Guarino, a 20-year season-ticket holder. “So we came to pay our respects just like we would any friend and any family member.” The remembrance took place a week after a private funeral service was held in Detroit. The mood on Saturday was festive. Under grey cloudy skies and with a cold brisk wind blowing off nearby Lake Erie, a long line of fans snaked into the parking lot once the doors opened. Many wore team jerseys and posed for pictures in front of the Wilson memorabilia. The displays circled the fieldhouse, and featured many significant moments of Wilson’s life: From childhood pictures to the medals he earned serving in the Navy during World War II, and photos of Wilson with his fellow American Football League founding owners. There was a painting of Wilson watching the Bills’ 1993 Super Bowl loss. The franchise’s two AFL championship trophies were displayed, as was Wilson’s Pro Football Hall of Fame bust and gold jacket. In the middle of the field, the Bills recreated the layout of Wilson’s office. There was a team helmet on the coffee table, press releases on his desk, as well as a picture of him and his wife Mary. And Mary Wilson was on hand. Standing near a guestbook area, she greeted fans, shared stories, signed autographs and posed for pictures. “He was a great sportsman,” Wilson told one fan. “He loved competition. And that’s why we got along so well. I was like that, too.” In a statement released by the team, she thanked people “for their tremendous outpouring of love for Ralph.” “Before he passed, he told me that he wanted people to celebrate his life after he was gone. He wasn’t big on tears,” she said. “Ralph most likely would have offered a funny quip about today’s event. But at the same time, he would have been profoundly touched by the fans’ outpouring of emotion.” Mary Wilson has taken over as the Bills’ controlling owner, a role she will maintain until the franchise is sold. Ralph Wilson expressed no interest of leaving the team to his surviving family members. The sale could take place within a year, opening the possibility the Bills could relocate. “Keeping this team here meant a lot to me,” said Rich Izydorczak, who’s had season tickets for 41 years. “And I hope it stays this way for a long time to come.” Kathleen Hubbard, a Bills cheerleader in the early 1970s, brought a picture of Wilson posing with her and other cheerleaders on the field. A business not far from the stadium flashed the message, “You will be missed Ralph Wilson Jr.,” on its electronic sign. Former Bills tight end Kevin Everett, in Buffalo for another event, made sure to show up to honor Wilson. Everett has recovered since being nearly paralyzed after sustaining a severe neck injury during the 2007 season opener. Part of his recovery was aided by the Miami Project to Cure Paralysis, a foundation which Wilson supported with a $1 million donation before Everett was hurt. “I thank God for his work that everything paid off to help benefit one of his players,” Everett said. “He has a big heart. I thank God for what he did.”


National Hockey League At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pts GF GA z-Boston . . . . .78 53 18 7 113 251 167 x-Montreal . . . .79 45 27 7 97 212 199 x-Tampa Bay . .78 42 27 9 93 229 211 Detroit . . . . . . .78 37 27 14 88 211 222 Toronto . . . . . .79 38 33 8 84 229 248 Ottawa . . . . . .78 33 31 14 80 226 261 Florida . . . . . . .78 27 43 8 62 185 256 Buffalo . . . . . . .77 21 47 9 51 148 229 Metropolitan Division . . . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Pittsburgh . . .78 49 24 5 103 237 195 N.Y. Rangers .79 43 31 5 91 212 190 Philadelphia . .77 39 29 9 87 215 218 Columbus . . . .77 39 31 7 85 215 207 New Jersey . . .78 34 28 16 84 191 200 Washington . . .78 35 30 13 83 222 236 Carolina . . . . .78 34 33 11 79 196 215 N.Y. Islanders .77 31 35 11 73 215 254

WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-St. Louis . . . .77 52 18 7 111 243 173 x-Colorado . . .77 50 21 6 106 237 206 x-Chicago . . . .78 44 19 15 103 255 205 Minnesota . . . .78 40 26 12 92 195 194 Dallas . . . . . . .77 38 28 11 87 225 218 Winnipeg . . . . .79 35 34 10 80 220 232 Nashville . . . . .77 34 32 11 79 195 231 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Anaheim . . . .77 50 19 8 108 249 198 x-San Jose . . .78 49 20 9 107 239 189 x-Los Angeles .79 45 28 6 96 197 166 Phoenix . . . . . .78 36 28 14 86 209 221 Vancouver . . . .78 35 32 11 81 187 210 Calgary . . . . . .78 33 38 7 73 200 228 Edmonton . . . .78 27 42 9 63 193 259 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference Friday’s Games Edmonton 3, Phoenix 2, SO Montreal 7, Ottawa 4 Chicago 4, Columbus 3 New Jersey 2, Washington 1 Detroit 3, Buffalo 2 Calgary 2, Florida 1 Nashville 5, Anaheim 2 Saturday’s Games Washington 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, SO Boston 5, Philadelphia 2 Colorado 4, St. Louis 0 Winnipeg 4, Toronto 2 Montreal 5, Detroit 3 Dallas 5, Tampa Bay 2 Ottawa 3, N.Y. Rangers 2 New Jersey 3, Carolina 1 Minnesota 4, Pittsburgh 0 Vancouver 2, Los Angeles 1 Nashville at San Jose, 8:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games St. Louis at Chicago, 10:30 a.m. Dallas at Florida, 3 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Columbus, 4 p.m. Buffalo at Philadelphia, 5:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Colorado, 6 p.m. Anaheim at Edmonton, 6 p.m. Monday’s Games Calgary at New Jersey, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Winnipeg, 6 p.m. Anaheim at Vancouver, 8 p.m.


Shell Houston Open Scores By The Associated Press Saturday At The Golf Club of Houston Humble, Texas Purse: $6.4 million Yardage: 7,441; Par: 72 Third Round Matt Kuchar . . . . . . . . . . . .66-67-68— Cameron Tringale . . . . . . .68-68-69— Sergio Garcia . . . . . . . . . .67-65-73— Matt Jones . . . . . . . . . . . .68-68-71— Rickie Fowler . . . . . . . . . .70-70-68— Ben Curtis . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-70-71— Shawn Stefani . . . . . . . . . .67-69-73— Jon Curran . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72-69— J.B. Holmes . . . . . . . . . . . .66-73-71— Retief Goosen . . . . . . . . . .68-71-71— Phil Mickelson . . . . . . . . . .68-70-72— Andres Romero . . . . . . . . .72-69-70— Chris Stroud . . . . . . . . . . .68-72-71— Brice Garnett . . . . . . . . . . .68-71-72— Ryan Palmer . . . . . . . . . . .70-68-73— Brian Gay . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-70-71— Charl Schwartzel . . . . . . . .67-75-70— Hunter Mahan . . . . . . . . . .69-72-71— Martin Flores . . . . . . . . . . .68-72-72— Erik Compton . . . . . . . . . .66-73-73— Jason Gore . . . . . . . . . . . .67-71-74— Jim Renner . . . . . . . . . . . .66-72-74— Luke Donald . . . . . . . . . . .71-71-71— Graham DeLaet . . . . . . . .70-71-72— Lee Westwood . . . . . . . . .70-72-71— Camilo Villegas . . . . . . . . .67-73-73— Michael Putnam . . . . . . . .68-72-73— Steve Stricker . . . . . . . . . .68-69-76— Jimmy Walker . . . . . . . . . .71-65-77— Webb Simpson . . . . . . . . .68-73-73— John Huh . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71-72— Russell Henley . . . . . . . . .73-69-72— Nicholas Thompson . . . . .71-69-74— Freddie Jacobson . . . . . . .68-72-74— Justin Hicks . . . . . . . . . . . .67-73-74— Ryo Ishikawa . . . . . . . . . . .69-74-71— Brian Harman . . . . . . . . . .70-71-74— Rory McIlroy . . . . . . . . . . .70-71-74— Jonathan Byrd . . . . . . . . . .68-74-73— Carl Pettersson . . . . . . . . .69-74-72— Bill Haas . . . . . . . . . . . . . .65-74-76— Jeff Overton . . . . . . . . . . .73-69-74— Jeff Maggert . . . . . . . . . . .69-73-74— Angel Cabrera . . . . . . . . . .68-73-75— Stewart Cink . . . . . . . . . . .67-75-74— Brendon Todd . . . . . . . . . .69-74-73— James Hahn . . . . . . . . . . .71-72-73— Keegan Bradley . . . . . . . .66-77-73— Robert Garrigus . . . . . . . .74-69-73— John Rollins . . . . . . . . . . .68-76-72— Ben Crane . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-74-72— Brendon de Jonge . . . . . .71-73-72— Chris Kirk . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-74-75— John Merrick . . . . . . . . . . .74-68-75— David Toms . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71-75— Michael Thompson . . . . . .67-73-77— Ricky Barnes . . . . . . . . . . .70-73-74— Kyle Stanley . . . . . . . . . . .69-74-74— Jhonnattan Vegas . . . . . . .67-75-76— Harrison Frazar . . . . . . . . .71-71-76— Greg Chalmers . . . . . . . . .69-74-75— Ernie Els . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-76-74— Tyrone Van Aswegen . . . .71-73-74— Bubba Dickerson . . . . . . . .74-70-74— Davis Love III . . . . . . . . . .68-73-78— Charley Hoffman . . . . . . . .65-76-78— Kevin Chappell . . . . . . . . .71-72-76— Henrik Stenson . . . . . . . . .71-72-76— John Mallinger . . . . . . . . . .72-72-75— Tommy Gainey . . . . . . . . .71-72-77— Hudson Swafford . . . . . . .70-74-76— Stephen Ames . . . . . . . . . .72-71-78— J.J. Henry . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-71-78— Kevin Kisner . . . . . . . . . . .71-70-81— Justin Leonard . . . . . . . . .70-71-81— Roberto Castro . . . . . . . . .71-72-83— Sean O’Hair . . . . . . . . . . .69-72-WD


201 205 205 207 208 208 209 210 210 210 210 211 211 211 211 212 212 212 212 212 212 212 213 213 213 213 213 213 213 214 214 214 214 214 214 214 215 215 215 215 215 216 216 216 216 216 216 216 216 216 216 216 217 217 217 217 217 217 218 218 218 218 218 218 219 219 219 219 219 220 220 221 221 222 222 226

Saturday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League HOUSTON ASTROS — Signed 1B Lance Berkman and RHP Roy Oswalt to one-day contracts and announced their retirements. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Selected the contract of RHP Aaron Brooks from Omaha (PCL). Designated INF Pedro Ciriaco for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Placed 1B Mark Teixeira on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Austin Romine from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Sent RHP Taijuan Walker to High Desert (Cal) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned INF Vince Belnome to Durham (IL). Reinstated OF Sean Rodriguez from paternity leave. Sent RHP Juan Carlos Oviedo to Durham for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with SS Yunel Escobar on a three-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Selected the contract of RHP Nick Martinez from Frisco (TL). Optioned RHP Daniel McCutchen to Frisco. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Designated RHP Jeremy Jeffress for assignment. Recalled RHP Chad Jenkins from Buffalo (IL). Selected the contract of RHP Marcus Walden from Buffalo (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Transferred LHP Patrick Corbin to the 60-day DL. Claimed OF Roger Kieschnick off waivers from San Francisco and optioned him to Reno (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS — Sent RHP Jonathan Broxton to Pensacola (SL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Sent RHP Josh Beckett to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Agreed to terms with general manager Neal Huntington and manager Clint Hurdle on three-year contract extensions through the 2017 season. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Sent LHP Jeremy Affeldt to Fresno (PCL) for a rehab assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS — Fired assistant coach Darren Erman. MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Signed F Chris Wright to a second 10-day contract. WASHINGTON WIZARDS — Recalled G Glen Rice from Iowa (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Released LB Josh Hull and CB Ryan Mouton. Waived WR Josh Bellamy. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS — Signed C Luke Glendening to a three-year contract extension. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Reassigned G Scott Clemmensen to San Antonio (AHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS — Recalled D Andrew Campbell from Manchester (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Returned F Johan Sundstrom to Bridgeport (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES — Recalled G Niklas Lundstrom from AIK (Swedish Hockey League). COLLEGE GEORGETOWN — Announced men’s basketball C Moses Ayegba will not return next season. TROY — Named Steve Stroud senior associate director of athletics for external relations, Hannah Mason assistant director of development for special events and Steve Sikes general manager of Troy Sports Properties.

Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page B1

helped the Huskies (31-8) dig out of an early hole by scoring inside and out. He also hit a couple of big shots down the stretch to prevent the Gators from mounting a comeback. Boatright was like a bulldog all night, consistently getting inside Florida’s defense and combining with Napier to hold ailing Gators star Scottie Wilbekin (cramps) to four points and one assist. “I don’t know if you all keep thinking it’s a one-man team, but it’s not,” UConn coach Kevin Ollie said. “Shabazz is the first one to tell you and I keep telling everybody it’s not just him.”

During the 2011 run, Walker was the unquestioned lead Husky. But Lamb had some big scoring games during the title run, Oriakhi manhandled opposing big men in the paint and Napier, the confident-but-still-learning freshman, chipped in to earn a championship ring. This has been Napier’s team from the start and he’s come through as a star player should, including a game-winning jumper to beat Florida back on Dec. 2 — the Gators’ last loss. In the rematch, Napier had a hard time with Florida’s aggressive switching on defense, unable to find seams into the lane. UConn fell into holes of 7-0 and 16-4, and Napier didn’t score


until hitting a 3-pointer with 3:54 left in the first half. Daniels led the charge back. The junior has shown off flashes of his athleticism some games, disappearing in others. It’s been nothing but the good Daniels in the NCAA tournament, though, including a 27-point, 10rebound game against Iowa State in Sweet 16. Spurred by a conversation with former UConn coach Jim Calhoun before the national semifinal game, Daniels was at his active best, sailing in for a dunk during an 11-0 run and dropping in a pair of 3-pointers in the first half. Daniels continued to be a matchup problem for Florida in the second half, keeping the Gators at bay, including a long

Sunday, April 6, 2014 jumper that put the Huskies up 57-47 with 2 1/2 minutes left. “I talked to Coach Calhoun and he was like, ‘Man, nobody is talking about you,”’ Daniels said. “All I said was not to worry about it because everybody was going to be talking about me after today.” Boatright, too. The junior has been interchangeable with Napier in the backcourt, playing shooting guard when Napier runs the point, leading the team when Napier shifts to the two spot or heads to the bench. He also turned into UConn’s point-guard stopper, hounding the opposing team’s floor leader into mistakes. Boatright had a quiet first half before starting to find seams in Florida’s defense. He got to the


rim a few times without much hassle against the long Gators and was able to find open shooters when they did cut of f his drives. Behind Boatright and Daniels, UConn scored all but two of its baskets inside the lane. Boatright also helped lead the charge against Wilbekin, adding to his cramping woes by combining with Napier to hound his every step. “It all starts with Boatright,” Florida coach Billy Donovan said of UConn’s defense. “He does a great job of pressuring the ball.” When it was over, the Huskies again were underdogs headed to the national championship — thanks to a pair of sidekicks helping the star get there.

Loney key to Tampa Bay’s win over Rangers

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — James Loney put the finishing touch on a Tampa Bay comeback victory. Loney hit a go-ahead, two-run double in the eighth inning and the Rays beat the Texas Rangers 5-4 on Saturday night. “I really felt good about James right there,” Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon said. “He’s calm, but he’s got that thing going on inside. It definitely burns. He wants to win and he wants to play well.” Loney lined an oppositefield drive off Neal Cotts (01) that went over left fielder Shin-Soo Choo and put the Rays up 5-4. His hit came after Evan Longoria was intentionally walked to put the potential tying and goahead runs on base.

“I was actually (surprised),” Loney said of the walk to Longoria. “They had a one-run lead, but people like to do that now.” Brandon Gomes (1-0) pitched a per fect eighth before Grant Balfour got the final three outs for his first save. Yunel Escobar and Matt Joyce homered for the Rays. David Price, who was sick Friday and almost didn’t pitch, gave up four runs and nine hits in six innings. “Feel better since we won,” Price said. Texas right-hander Nick Martinez allowed three runs and four hits over six innings in his major league debut. “Nick gave us a chance,” Rangers manager Ron Washington said. “At the

end, we had the right people in there, we just didn’t get the job done.” Alex Rios put the Rangers up 2-0 with a two-out, tworun double in the first off Price. Rios has 12 hits in 30 at-bats with 10 RBIs against the Rays left-hander. Elvis Andrus made it 3-0 on a second-inning RBI single before Escobar pulled Tampa Bay within two on a solo homer in third. After Choo had a sacrifice fly in the fourth, Joyce cut the Rays deficit to 4-3 with a two-run homer in the bottom half. AP Photo

Tampa Bay’s James Loney watches his two-RBI double during the eighth inning of his team’s win, Saturday.

MLB: Ike Davis hits walk-off grand slam to lift Mets

NEW YORK (AP) — Pinch-hitter Ike Davis hit a game-ending grand slam and the New York Mets were aided by a favorable ninth-inning replay review in rallying to beat the Cincinnati Reds 6-3 Saturday. Brandon Phillips had given the Reds a 3-2 lead with a two-run homer of f Dillon Gee in the eighth, two innings after Curtis Granderson connected for a tworun drive off Johnny Cueto, his first homer with the Mets. Trailing by a run in the ninth, Juan Lagares walked leading off against fill-in closer J.J. Hoover. Anthony Recker bunted and first baseman Joey Votto threw to second base for the force play. Second base umpire James Hoye called Lagares out and Mets manager Terry Collins raced out of the dugout to ask for a challenge. After a review of 2 minutes, 15 seconds, the call was overturned by crew chief John Hirschbeck. Hoover, pitching the ninth for Aroldis Chapman who is out after being hit in the face by a line drive during spring training, then walked Ruben Tejada to load the bases. Davis, having lost his starting first base job to Lucas Duda a day earlier, was called on to hit in the pitcher’s spot and lined a 0-1 pitch to right field, setting off a gleeful celebration at Citi Field. Braves 6, Nationals 2 WASHINGTON (AP) — Julio T eheran allowed two runs in

seven solid innings and had two hits, and Atlanta knocked out Stephen Strasburg in the fifth inning. Dan Uggla had a two-run single for the Braves and Freddie Freeman reached base five times with two hits and three walks. Teheran (1-1) limited Washington to three hits, including a two-run home run by Adam LaRoche. The Braves right-hander was aided by a spectacular throw by B.J. Upton, who caught a liner to medium center by Bryce Harper and threw out Jose Lobaton at the plate for an inning-ending double play in the fifth. Strasburg (0-1) allowed eight hits, three walks and three earned runs in 4 1⁄3 innings.

Phillies 2, Cubs 0 CHICAGO (AP) — Chase Utley went 3 for 3 and homered for the second day in a row, and Cliff Lee pitched seven scoreless innings to lead Philadelphia. Dominic Brown drove in Utley for the Phillies’ other run with a single in the fourth inning. Lee (2-0) allowed 10 hits and had just one 1-2-3 inning. But it never felt as if he was in trouble. He worked on the edges of both sides of the plate and kept the Cubs hitters off balance. Four of his six strikeouts were called third strikes. The Cubs wasted another strong start from Jeff Samardzija (0-1), who allowed two runs on six hits in seven innings. He

Keep Roswell Beautiful Presents...

ARBOR DAY! Celebrating 24 Years as TREE CITY USA Sat., April 12, 2014 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. Celebrate the “Joy of Trees” Spring River Park & Zoo 1306 E. College Blvd.

FREE TREE SEEDLINGS FOR EVERYONE!! Seedling species include: Afganistan Pine, Arizona Sycamore, Arizona Walnut, Bigtooth Maple, Desert Willow, Scotc Pine (Scotch Pine), Eastern Redcedar, Gambel Oak, Lacbark Elm, Pinon, Rio Grande Cottonwood, and Rocky Mountain Juniper.

2 SEEDLING PER PERSON (Keep Roswell Beautiful member can ask for more) • •


2014 ARBOR DAY TREE PLANTING Dedicated to and in Memory of

JOHN MERCHANT Friday, April 11th - 11:30 a.m. Missouri Avenue Park Refreshments will be served

walked three and struck out eight.

Giants 7, Dodgers 2 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Madison Bumgarner struck out 10 while working into the seventh inning and San Francisco hit three home runs. Yasiel Puig started in right field and batted leadoff for the Dodgers a day after he was benched for arriving late for stretching and batting practice. Michael Morse had a solo shot in the fourth inning and the Giants got back-to-back homers in the fifth from Pablo Sandoval and Buster Posey. Bumgarner (1-0) was charged with two runs and hit hits in 6 1⁄3 innings and struck out 10 in his second outing. Paul Maholm (0-1) gave up five runs and seven hits through 4 1 ⁄ 3 innings in his first start for the Dodgers.

Marlins 5, Padres 2 MIAMI (AP) — Jose Fernandez struck out eight in 6 2-3 innings while lowering his ERA to 0.71, and Miami won again. The Marlins improved to 5-1, their best start since 2009. Last year their fifth victory came in their 21st game, and they finished with 100 losses. Fernandez (2-0) improved his career record at home to 11-0 even though he was at less than his best. Giancarlo Stanton had two RBIs to increase his season total

to 11, one more than teammate Casey McGehee, who began the day leading the NL. Four of the Marlins’ runs scored with two outs. Andrew Cashner (0-1) allowed only two runs in six innings for San Diego.

Cardinals 4, Pirates 1 PITTSBURGH (AP) — Yadier Molina hit his second homer of the season and Jhonny Peralta added a late two-run shot for St. Louis. Molina finished 2 for 4 and his solo homer in the sixth gave the Cardinals plenty of cushion as they bounced back from a 12-2 loss on Friday night by jumping on Pittsburgh ace Francisco Liriano (0-1) early. St. Louis used a three-run first inning to put the Pirates in an early hole then held on as Joe Kelly (1-0) wiggled his way out of trouble. The right-hander worked 5 1 ⁄ 3 innings, walking four and striking out four in his first start of the season. The Pirates left 11 runners on base, including seven in the first four innings. Rockies 9, Diamondbacks 4 DENVER (AP) — Nolan Arenado homered twice, rookie righthander Tommy Kahnle picked up his first major league victory and Colorado overcame a four -run deficit. Charlie Blackmon went 3 for 4, tying the Rockies’ franchise record with nine hits in consecu-

tive games, a mark set by Juan Pierre in September 2002. After going 6 for 6 Friday, Blackmon singled his first time up, and then grounded out to first base before adding two more singles. Paul Goldschmidt had his 26game hitting streak snapped. He went 0 for 2 with two walks as the Diamondbacks fell to 1-7, the worst start in franchise history. Kahnle (1-0), selected in the 2013 Rule 5 draft from the New York Yankees, pitched 1 2 ⁄ 3 innings of one-hit ball in relief of starter Jorge De La Rosa, who struggled through his second straight start. Brandon McCarthy (0-1) surrendered six ear ned runs on seven hits in six innings for Arizona.

AMERICAN LEAGUE Twins 7, Indians 3 CLEVELAND (AP) — Kyle Gibson limited Cleveland to one run in his season debut after Brian Dozier led off the game with a home run, leading Minnesota to a 7-3 win over the Cleveland Indians on Saturday and giving Twins manager Ron Gardenhire his 1,000th career victory. Gibson (1-0) allowed three hits in five-plus innings as the Twins snapped a seven-game losing streak against the Indians. Gardenhire, who has managed Minnesota since 2002, joined See MLB, Page B4

Goddard offense explodes in pair of wins B4 Sunday, April 6, 2014

ARTESIA — A day after being held to just one hit in a walk-off loss, the Goddard softball team pounded out 29 hits and 23 runs in a pair of victories at the Artesia Invitational. The Rockets opened the day with a 21-4 six-inning win over Santa Teresa and followed that with a 12-1 five-inning triumph over Lovington in the fifth-place game. Against Santa Teresa, the Rockets pounded out 20 hits and 21 runs to cruise to the win. The Rockets scored three times in the first, twice in the third, four times in the fourth and once in the fifth for a 10-0 lead. The Desert Warriors forced another inning with four in their half of the fifth, but Goddard responded with 11 runs in the sixth. The Rockets had seven doubles and 13 singles in the win. At the plate, Jackie Dacanay was 4 for 5 with four RBIs, Mileena Sanchez was 3 for 4 with three RBIs, Kaitlyn Renteria was 3 for 5 with two RBIs, and Danielle Hubbard and Teryn Lem were each 3 for 6 with two RBIs. Jacelyn Reyes got the win, allowing four runs on eight hits and striking out five in six innings of work. Against Lovington, the Rockets took the lead in the top of the



first and never gave it back. They scored twice in the first, twice in the third, six times in the fourth and twice in the fifth. Lem led the Rockets at the plate, going 2 for 3 with a triple, a single and four RBIs. Hubbard was 2 for 4 with a home run, a double and two RBIs. Hubbard allowed just one run on one hit and struck out 13 over five innings to get the win. Hobbs 13, Roswell 6 Silver 11, Roswell 10 AR TESIA — Roswell dropped both of its games on Saturday, finishing fourth at the Artesia Invitational. In the first game, Hobbs scored at least once in all seven innings to down the Coyotes. Roswell (7-11) led 2-1 after one inning, but the Eagles scored five unanswered runs to take the lead for good. Anissa Munoz took the loss, allowing eight runs on nine hits and striking out four in five innings. At the plate, Isabel Cain and MyKaela Olivas were each 2 for 4 with an RBI and Monica Bencomo was 2 for 3 with an RBI. Alexis Acevedo added two RBIs and CeeAudra Mein went 3 for 4. Against Silver, Roswell trailed 11-4 going to the seventh and

Continued from Page B1

rally. With the Rockets trailing 5-1 after two innings, Edmonson and assistant coach Steve Nunez switched bags when the Rockets came to the plate in the third. With Nunez now manning third, the first six Rocket batters reached base, the start of what would become an eight-run inning that put the Rockets ahead for good. “We do that sometimes. We call it our rally coach,” Edmonson said about the change with Nunez. “We put up a zero and just a one, and we needed a lot of runs, so I sent Steve over (to third). That’s our thing. “Believe it or not, as coaches, we have a little fun too. The kids aren’t the only ones who get to have fun. That’s just my superstition in play.” Josh Wagner started the rally by reaching on an error and scored two batters later on Cody French’s single. After that, Mitch Weathers hit an RBI single, French scored on a throwing error, Derek Farmer pushed one across on a bases-loaded walk, Taryn Nunez hit a two-RBI double and Wagner drove in a run on a groundout to first. Chalk one up to a crazy superstition working perfectly. “I’m overly superstitious. Anyone that’s ever met me knows it’s bad,” Edmonson said. “As a matter of fact, I’ve got the same sunflower seed in my mouth that I’ve had in there since we scored the eight runs and I can’t get rid of it now.” The superstition with the sunflower seed provided four more runs in the


Continued from Page B3

Tom Kelly as the only managers in Twins history to reach 1,000 wins. Gardenhire is the fifth active manager to hit the milestone and the 10th in major league history to get every one of the wins with the same team. The 56-year-old “Gardy” has guided the Twins to six AL Central titles. Dozier homered on the second pitch from Carlos Carrasco (0-1).

Tigers 7, Orioles 6 DETROIT (AP) — T orii Hunter homered and drove in five runs, and the Detroit Tigers withstood a fiverun ninth inning by Baltimore. Rick Porcello (1-0) allowed a run and three hits in 6 2⁄3 innings in his first start of the season, and the Tigers (4-0) remained baseball’s only undefeated team. But the Orioles nearly pulled off a remarkable rally after trailing 7-1 entering the ninth. Joe Nathan got the final two outs for his first save with the T igers, retiring Chris Davis on a flyout with two on to end it. Mariners 3, Athletics 1 OAKLAND, Calif. — Felix Hernandez took a shutout into the ninth inning and Dustin Ackley and Abraham Almonte hit home runs. Hernandez (2-0) retired the first 11 batters on the way to his 16th career win over the Athletics, his most against any team. Hernandez walked one and struck out eight while allowing a run on six hits over 8 1 ⁄ 3 innings.

had a rally going in the final inning. The rally came up a run short, though. Munoz took the loss. She gave up 17 hits and 11 runs in six innings. Priscilla Lucero went 4 for 4 with three runs scored, while Cain was 2 for 4 with four RBIs. Olivas drove in two and Bencomo went 2 for 4 with two RBIs, including a two-run homer in the seventh.

Prep baseball

Dexter 2, McCurdy 1 SANTA ROSA — Lorenzo Coronado pitched a one-hit gem and drove in a run to lead Dexter to a win over McCurdy in the seventhplace game at the Lion Classic, Saturday. Coronado struck out 10 and didn’t allow a hit until the seventh en route to the win. He also hit an RBI single in the first to give the Demons the lead for good. Dominic Lomeli added an RBI single in the fifth. Jacob Sanchez scored both of Dexter’s run. The win pushed Dexter’s record to 6-8. Cobre 12-12, NMMI 4-2 Cobre swept both ends of a doubleheader with NMMI at

Roswell Daily Record


NMMI Ballpark on Saturday afternoon. In Game 1, the Indians scored at least once in all seven innings to get the victory. NMMI cut the Indian lead to 64 with four runs in the third, but wouldn’t score again. Ben Morgan was saddled with the loss after giving up six runs on five hits in 2 1⁄3 innings. Thomas Haley was the lone Colt with multiple hits, going 2 for 4. Blade Allen drove in two runs. In Game 2, Cobre scored four times in the first and was never threatened in a five-inning win. The Indians scored at least once in four of the five innings. NMMI scored twice in the fifth on a two-run inside-the-park home run by Caleb Saiz. Haley took the loss. He gave up seven runs on four hits in two innings.

College baseball

Midland 11-10, NMMI 1-2 MIDLAND, Texas — Midland swept a pair from NMMI in WJCAC play on Saturday afternoon. Ciji Ramos took the loss for NMMI in Game 1, a five-inning

affair. Jacob Gomez took the loss in Game 2 for the Broncos. No other information was available at press time.

Women’s track & field

Baleveicau books ticket LUBBOCK, Texas — Ana Baleveicau broke her own school record and qualified for the nationals in the 400-meter hurdles at the Texas Tech Invitational, Saturday. The Institute sophomore clocked a time of 1 minute, 4.69 seconds, breaking the school mark she set last year by nearly 2 seconds. The time also qualified her for next month’s national meet in Arizona. Alisha Dickinson also set a school mark on Saturday. The sophomore clocked a time of 16.15 in the 100 hurdles, breaking the mark of 16.37 set by Kailey Moorhead in 2012. Julie Dznoska shattered her own personal record in the 800 with a time of 3:02.95. It was nearly 12 seconds quicker than her previous personal best. Individual places were not available at press time.

he faced before he was pulled in favor of Wagner. The lefty sat the Warriors down in order when he came in to quell the potential scoring opportunity. In the fourth, he gave up a leadoff walk before retiring the next three and, in the fifth, he sat the Warriors down in order. He gave up a single and walked two to load the bases in the sixth, but induced a slow roller to down the first-base line and covered the bag for the third out to finish the inning. “Josh threw incredibly well. It was an awesome performance by him. He was locating it really well and changing speeds really well,” Edmonson said. “Down 5-0, that’s a tough spot to be in. But we didn’t give up another run the rest of the way. He threw incredibly well and it was a key time in the game to come in and shut (Santa Teresa) down.” Wagner got the win, pitching four scoreless innings while allowing one hit Shawn Naranjo Photo and striking out four. Goddard’s Gaylon Young throws a pitch during Game 1 of Saturday’s doubleheader with In Game 1, Goddard ran away with an Santa Teresa at The Launch Pad. 18-5 four-inning victory. The Rockets scored four times in the fourth. T. Nunez had a hand in on all ing.” nine times in the second and five first, T. Nunez finished 3 for 5 with five RBIs. four, driving in three with a bases-cleartimes in fourth. ing triple and scoring himself on a wild Roybal was 3 for 5 with an RBI. Eight different Rockets had at least one Five other Rockets had at least one RBI pitch shortly thereafter. In the sixth, Tommy Perea drove in T. — Wagner, Perea, French, Weathers and RBI during the win. Perea went 3 for 4 with three RBIs, Nunez for the 14th run and Ricky Roybal Far mer, who had two RBIs, both on was 2 for 3 with three RBIs, T. Wagner drove in Wagner for the game-clinching bases-loaded walks. It was perhaps all too fitting that Wagn- Nunez was 2 for 2 with two RBIs, French run. “Of fensively, we were outstanding er scored the game-clincher considering was 2 for 3 with two RBIs, Weathers was today,” Edmonson said about his offense. that it was he who quieted the Warriors 1 for 3 with two RBIs, Adam Brown was 1 “If we didn’t play in such a big ballpark, enough to give Goddard a chance to win. for 3 with one RBI and Farmer was 1 for French struggled to find the strike 1 with an RBI. we would have hit seven or eight balls out Cal Villareal picked up the victory for zone, giving up five runs on four walks of most other high school parks. “Lots of extra-base hits. Couple triples, and three hits in the first inning. Then, in the Rockets. He allowed two runs on lots of doubles. We hit the ball outstand- the third, he walked the first two batters three hits and struck out one.

Fernando Rodney got the final two outs to record his first save with the Mariners. Robinson Cano had two hits. Dan Straily (0-1) allowed three runs on six hits over his six innings. He walked one and struck out seven.

Brewers 7, Red Sox 6, 11 inn. BOSTON (AP) — Khris Davis doubled in the 11th inning for his fourth hit of the game, and scored on Logan Schafer’s double. Tyler Thornburg (1-0) earned the win with a per fect 10th inning. Burke Badenhop (0-1) came in to start the 11th and gave up Davis’ one-out double, then Schafer onehopped the Green Monster between the left and center fielders. Francisco Rodriguez struck out the side in the 11th for his second save. Jean Segura and Aramis Ramirez each had three of Milwaukee’s 19 hits. Carlos Gomez and Mark Reynolds each hit a solo homer in the second inning — the first hit of the season for Reynolds, who was signed as a free agent on Jan. 17.

Blue Jays 4, Yankees 0 TORONTO (AP) — R.A. Dickey and three relievers combined for a shutout, and Jose Bautista and Melky Cabrera homered. Dickey (1-0) allowed six runs and five hits in his season-opening start at Tampa Bay last Monday but was much sharper against New York. The 2012 NL Cy Young winner gave up five hits in 6 2⁄3 innings, walked one and struck out six. Aaron Loup got one out and Brett Cecil two before Sergio Santos worked the final 1 1⁄3 innings for his

second save in as many chances. Right-hander Michael Pineda (0-1) made his first major league start for New York since he was acquired in a January 2012 trade with Seattle. Pineda hurt his shoulder that spring and underwent season-ending surgery in May.

Angels 5, Astros 1 HOUSTON (AP) — Josh Hamilton hit a two-run home run and Tyler Skaggs pitched eight innings of fourhit ball. Skaggs (1-0) allowed an unearned run and struck out five. Skaggs was making his Angels debut after being acquired in the offseason from Arizona in a trade that sent outfielder Mark Trumbo to the Diamondbacks. Hamilton followed David Freese’s run-scoring single with his second homer in two days, extending the lead to 4-1 in the fifth off Dallas Keuchel. Keuchel (0-1) allowed four runs on eight hits with five strikeouts over five innings.

Royals 4, White Sox 3 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Salvador Perez hit a go-ahead RBI double with two outs in the eighth inning. Alex Gordon doubled off left-hander Scott Downs (0-1) before Perez hit Maikel Cleto’s second pitch down the left-field line. Wade Davis (1-1) let the White Sox tie it at three when gave up two runs in the eighth on two singles, a walk, a hit batter and sacrifice fly. Greg Holland worked around a leadoff walk for his second save in two days.

Fitzgerald urges ‘no’ vote EVANSTON, Ill. (AP) — Northwestern football coach Pat Fitzgerald sided with his university against the formation of a players union in his first public comments Saturday, repeating what he already told his team: “I believe it’s in their best interests to vote no.” Fitzgerald addressed the issue for the first time with his squad Wednesday, a week after Peter Ohr, regional director for the National Labor Relations Board, ruled that Northwestern’s scholarship football players were “employees.” That decision entitled players to conduct a secret-ballot vote on forming a union to pursue collective bargaining with the school, a move that could significantly alter the structure of college sports — especially big revenue-producers like football and basketball. Fitzgerald spoke at the end of a spring practice session at the school’s lakefront facility, alongside a plot of land being developed for a $225 million athletic center. He also said that while he’s constrained in what he can discuss regarding a union, he sent players

and their parents a letter stating his position before addressing the team in person. “All this can be handled with communication. It’s about trust,” Fitzgerald said about issues — including improved medical care, practice schedules and others — raised by the College Athletes Players Association, the group seeking to unionize players. So far, CAPA has not addressed paying players on scholarship. “I just do not believe we need a third party between our players and our coaches, staff and administrators. ... Whatever they need, we will get them,” Fitzgerald said. The NLRB set April 25 for the players vote. Only players currently on scholarship and participating in football activities will cast ballots, totaling around 70 current members of the squad. The university has until Wednesday to ask the full, five-member NLRB in Washington to review Ohr’s decision. If the full board upholds Ohr’s ruling, Northwestern could also challenge that ruling in federal appeals court.



NBA: Bobcats clinch playoff spot with win over Cavs Roswell Daily Record

CLEVELAND (AP) — Al Jefferson scored 24 points, including seven in overtime, and the Charlotte Bobcats clinched a playoff spot with a 96-94 win over the Cleveland Cavaliers on Saturday night. Charlotte is in the postseason for the second time in its 10year history and the first time since 2010. The Bobcats (39-38) ar e over .500 for the second time this season and hold seventh place in the Eastern Conference. Kyrie Irving scored a career high 44 points for Cleveland. The Cavaliers (31-47) trail eighth-place Atlanta by 3 1/2 games for the final playoff spot in the East. Irving was 16 of 31 from the field, including five 3-pointers. He added eight assists and seven rebounds. Gerald Henderson’s basket gave Charlotte a 90-89 lead with 1:08 remaining and the Bobcats made four free throws down the

Wildcats Continued from Page B1

stretch to seal the win.

Nets 105, 76ers 101 PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Kevin Garnett scored 10 points in his first game in mor e than five weeks to help Br ooklyn beat Philadelphia. The 37-year -old Gar nett missed 19 straight games since Feb. 27 because of back spasms. The Nets went 14-5 over that span. Garnett was back in the starting lineup and was sharp from the start. He scored on an alleyoop in the first quarter, made his first four shots, and had a nasty block on Michael CarterWilliams’ layup attempt that knocked the rookie guard to the ground. Garnett also passed Alex English to move into 14th on the NBA’s career scoring list. The veteran center did not play in the fourth quarter. Deron Williams had 19 points and Mason Plumlee 16 for the

predict he’ll have in this Monday night’s game,” Calipari said, tilting his head and gazing down the long table at his young forward. “You listening to me?” Calipari asked. “I’m putting a positive seed in your mind right now.” The headlines will go to those unflappable Harrison twins, Andrew who passed to his brother Aaron for the 3-pointer with 5.7 seconds left that proved to be the difference. But both of them owe Young a considerable debt of gratitude for giving them that chance. He scored nine of his points in the first half of the semifinal, when nothing seemed to be going right, and then jumpstarted the second-half run that forced the game down to the wire. And gave those Harrisons a chance to win it. “Aaron hit another big shot for us,” Young said. “He saw his man play off him a little bit, and he just took it. He’s been taking all our big shots for us.” When the Badgers’ T raevon Jackson missed a jumper at the buzzer, and the

Nets. Thaddeus Young led the Sixers with 20 points.

Raptors 102, Bucks 98 MILWAUKEE (AP) — DeMar DeRozan scored 15 of his 23 points in the fourth quarter and Toronto beat Milwaukee to keep pace in the hunt for playoff position. T or onto and the Chicago Bulls, who beat Washington on Saturday night, are 45-32 and tied for the third seed in the Easter n Conference with five games to play. Milwaukee fell to an NBAworst 14-63, guaranteeing the team’s worst record in its 45year history. Greivis Vasquez tied a seasonhigh with 26 points for Toronto, which has won three consecutive games and six of seven. Vasquez, who averages 9.1 points, made up the scoring lost when starting point guard Kyle Lowry missed the game with a

Wildcats’ Marcus Lee corralled the ball off the backboard, it was Young who led the charge to engulf Aaron Harrison at midcourt. He was right in the midst of a happy scrum that made a team full of teenagers — Young is one of five freshman starters — look like giddy schoolchildren. “Really, I was just trying to bring a lot of energy to the defense end,” Young said with a smile, “slapping the ground and trying to pick us up.” Eighth-seeded Kentucky (29-10), which caught fire during the SEC tournament and has kept up the run throughout March Madness, will play seventh-seeded UConn in a surprising title game. The Huskies beat overall No. 1 seed Florida 63-53 earlier in the night. Now they’ll face the preseason No. 1 Wildcats, who fell out of the rankings later in the year, but have saved their best play for the postseason. “We play seven freshmen, folks,” Calipari said, “and they’re all performing, in that stage, under those lights, which is an amazing story.” Including Young, who is too often relegated to supporting actor in favor of bruising forward Julius Randle and the Harrison twins. But perhaps it was inevitable that when things were falling apart for Kentucky, it was Young who kept holding his team

Sunday, April 6, 2014

bruised left kneecap. DeRozan made six free throws in the final 24 seconds to seal the victory. Khris Middleton scor ed 20 points for Milwaukee, which has lost 13 of 14 games.

Bulls 96, Wizards 78 WASHINGTON (AP) — D.J. Augustin scor ed 25 points, Joakim Noah had 21 points and 12 r ebounds, and Chicago tur ned a possible first-round playoff preview into a laugher, never trailing in a win over Washington. Augustin made 6 of 11 3pointers — but only 2 of 8 2pointers — and Carlos Boozer added 16 points for the Bulls, who have won five straight and are battling the Toronto Raptors for the No. 3 seed in the Eastern Conference. Augustin has averaged 19.8 points during the winning streak. John Wall scored 20 points, and Marcin Gortat had 19 for

together. Praised by his teammates for his laid-back demeanor, Young scored two baskets on a single trip down floor that put a charge in his scuffling team. He first scored on a driving layup while getting fouled, and then after missing the free throw, wound up with the ball in his hands again. Young calmly knocked down a jump shot from the wing, drawing Kentucky within striking distance and sending its fans into a tizzy. Young added two free throws to cap the 15-0 surge that gave Kentucky the lead. From that point on, the game turned into the kind of back-and-forth classic that has become a hallmark of this topsy-turvy NCAA tournament. Young’s basket with just under 8 minutes to go got Kentucky within 64-62, and his defense down the stretch helped the Wildcats hang on when Wisconsin threatened to pull ahead. When the final buzzer sounded, and the raucous celebration began, Young was right in the middle of it, just as he’d been in the middle of things all night long. “We just had to pick it up,” Young said. “We just have the will to win.”

the Wizards, who sit in sixth place in the East. If they hold that spot, they would face the third-seeded team.

Magic 100, Timberwolves 92 ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Arron Af flalo scor ed 18 points and T obias Harris and Maurice Harkless added 17 apiece to lead Orlando over short-handed Minnesota. Rookie Victor Oladipo contributed 16 points and six assists to help Orlando snap a three-game losing streak. Kyle O’Quinn had 14 points and 13 rebounds. Ricky Rubio led Minnesota with 18 points and 10 rebounds. Corey Brewer had 15 for Timberwolves, who were missing many key players. Minnesota played without its thr ee leading scor ers, Kevin Love, Kevin Martin and Nikola Pekovic, all out with injuries. Chase Budinger, starting in place of Martin, left in the first minute with an ankle injury and didn’t return.

Pistons 115, Celtics 111 AUBURN HILLS, Mich. (AP) — Rodney Stuckey came of f the bench to score 26 points and help Detroit rally past Boston. The Pistons trailed by as many as 19 points in third quarter and were down 95-85 at the start of the fourth before going on a 15-4 run that gave them their first lead since early in the game. The teams traded the lead several times before Stuckey made a pair of free throws with 57 seconds left to break a 111all tie. Jerryd Bayless tried for a goahead shot in the final seconds but his 3-point try rimmed out. Greg Monroe scored 21 points, Brandon Jennings had 20 and Andre Drummond added 19 and 20 rebounds to help Detroit end a two-game skid. Bayless scored 25 points and Jeff Green had 22 as the Celtics lost their eighth straight.

B6 Sunday, April 6, 2014


Wie, Thompson tied for Kraft Nabisco lead They’re each trying to win their first major title, a victory that would be a big boost to the tour that felt slighted and upstaged this week when Golf Digest put model Paulina Gretzky on its cover after long ignoring the top female players. “I know people will be really excited about tomorrow’s pairing, but I’m not really going to worry about it,” Thompson said. “I’m just going to go out and have fun.” The 24-year-old Wie shot a bogey-free 4-under 68 to match the 19-year -old Thompson at 10-under 206.

AP Photo

Kuchar leads by 4

Lexi Thompson hits her approach shot into the 18th green during the third round, Saturday.

HUMBLE, Texas (AP) — Matt Kuchar didn’t have the result he had hoped for while playing in the final pairing at last week’s Texas Open. The six-time PGA Tour winner, who closed with a final-round 75 on his way to a fourth-place finish last week, will have the opportunity to show what he learned from that disappointing finish at this week’s Houston Open. Playing in the final pairing, Kuchar vaulted past a struggling Sergio Garcia with a 4-under par 68 on Saturday — overcoming windy conditions at the Golf Club of Houston to match the low round of the day and take a four -shot lead after three rounds. Kuchar stands at 15 under overall heading into Sunday’s final round, four shots ahead of secondround leader Garcia and Cameron T ringale. The three will be paired together on Sunday. “It’s a nice position to have played well last week, to have been in the last group with a chance to win and again to come back this week, completely different course, and have another shot to win,” Kuchar said. Kuchar’s last win came at the Memorial last year, and he has eight top 10 finishes this season in 10 events. He’ll have the opportunity add to that resume on Sunday, weather permitting, as well as fuel his surging confidence leading into next week’s Masters, where he finished in a tie for eighth last year. The prospect of a winner’s share of nearly $1.2million, however, has Kuchar locked in on this weekend first — even with the prospect of competing for his first major championship looming next week. “I’ve been playing some steady golf for a couple of years now and feel like my chances of playing well tomorrow are pretty good,” Kuchar said. “Having a four -shot lead is a great position to be in.” The golfers went off both tees in threesomes early Saturday morning in anticipation of severe weather in

the evening, a format they’ll use again Sunday with hopes of avoiding a Monday finish leading into next week’s visit to Augusta National. Garcia, who surged ahead with a 7-under 65 on Friday, began the day with a one-shot lead over Kuchar. That disappeared quickly after the Spaniard bogeyed the first to fall back to 11 under and into a tie with his playing partner, Kuchar. That was just the beginning of the struggles for Garcia, who later put his tee shot into the water on No. 10. He finished with a 1-over 73 after matching the course’s low mark of 12 under after two rounds. “Obviously, I didn’t play as well as yesterday with the difficulty,” Garcia said. “... It wasn’t that easy.” Kuchar, meanwhile, birdied the first to move into the lead — a spot he didn’t relinquish. He added back-to-back birdies on No. 4 and 5 to move to 14 under, and he added three birdies in a row on the back nine. He reached 16 under with a birdie on the par-3 14th before three-putting the 18th and settling for 15 under. “It’s unbelievable,” said Ben Curtis, who is tied for 5th at 8 under with Rickie Fowler. “(Kuchar’s) on a great roll the last few years. Obviously, he’s playing very confidently, and that makes a huge difference.” Kuchar missed his first four cuts at the Houston Open, but the American finished tied for eighth in 2010 and 2011 before not playing in the tournament the last two years. His three rounds in the 60s this week have only been matched by Tringale, who shot a 3-under 69 on Saturday while playing in the next-to-last pairing. Fowler matched Kuchar’s low round in Saturday’s chilly conditions, posting a 4-under 68 and moving to 8 under overall. With rain forecast for Saturday night and throughout Sunday, the golfers will once again tee off in threesomes early on Sunday morning.

The popular Americans were teammates last year in the Solheim Cup. “I really like Lexi,” Wie said. “I think she’s a really good girl.” The two 6-footers are power players, though Wie has sacrificed some distance for control and has been hitting low-flying 3wood stingers off a lot of tees. “That’s kind of always been in my bag,” Wie said. “Kind of reintroduced it back into my game the last couple of months. It’s just something that I’ve always felt comfortable doing and I’ve played well on this golf course.” Thompson, already a three-time winner on the tour, settled for a 69 after missing a 3-foot par putt on the par-5 18th. She also missed two short birdie putts on the front nine. “I’m getting looks at birdies and just waiting for a few more to drop,” Thompson said. Charley Hull, the Englishwoman who turned 18 last month, was two strokes back along with five-time major champion Se Ri Pak. Hull birdied the 18th for a 66, the best round of the day. Pak shot 71. Both leaders said they were nervous. “I probably won’t sleep that well,” Wie said. “It’s just the chance. You want something so badly. I dreamed about this all my life, so I’m just trying to not think about it so much. I’m just trying to think it’s a normal Sunday. ... But I




70 T-9th -4



Hole Par Score




1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Out 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 In Total 4 5 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 36 4 5 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 36 72 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 35 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 35 70

Eagles: 0 Birdies: 2 Pars: 16 Bogeys: 0 Others: 0 Fairways hit: 8 of 14 Greens hit: 15 of 18 Putts: 32

think that’s a good thing. It’s a sign that I’m really excited and I really want this.” Thompson agreed. “But it’s a good nervous,” Thompson said. “This is what I’ve been waiting for and what I’ve worked my whole life for.” Wie is making her 12th start in the tournament. She was ninth in 2003 at age 13, fourth the following year and tied for third at 16 in 2006. She also was sixth in 2011. “I just go out there and I think I just really know what I need to do,” Wie said. “I think that came with experience of playing so many rounds in my life.” Wie has two victories, winning the 2009 Lorena Ochoa Invitational in Mexico and the 2010 Canadian Women’s Open. She has been in the top 16 in all five of her starts this year,

finishing a season-best fourth in Thailand. On Saturday, she birdied four of the first 11 holes and parred the last seven, leaving an 8-foot birdie putt short on 18. “I’m really happy that with my placement,” Wie said. Thompson struggled with her putting after a great day on the greens Friday in a bogey-free 64. She missed a 2 1 ⁄ 2 -foot try on No. 4 and a 4-footer on No. 7. “I would say I had a few mis-reads,” Thompson said. On 18, she drove close to the face of a right-side bunker and blasted out, leaving her 145 yards on the water -guarded hole that she would normally reach in two. Her approach went long and right, and her 80-foot birdie putt broke about 15 feet right to


left, setting up the short par miss that cost her the outright lead and ended her bogey-free streak at 36 holes. “Not the ending I wanted,” Thompson said. Hull birdied six of the last holes. She played in the Solheim Cup last year and won her first pro title last month in Morocco in a Ladies European Tour event. “I hit it quite well,” Hull said. “My irons were pretty good and I hit some good drives. When I got myself in trouble, I was able to get out of it. I’m pretty happy.” Hull turned 18 on March 20 and could become the youngest major champion in LPGA Tour history. Morgan Pressel set the record at Mission Hills in 2007, winning at 18 years, 10 months, 9 days. “It would be the best feeling ever,” Hull said.


4501 N. Main Street 505-627-1160 575-627-1160

• CLOVIS: 2001 Prince Street • HOBBS: 1810 N. Turner Street

Coupon Code:







RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. (AP) — Michelle Wie and Lexi Thompson know exactly what’s at stake Sunday at Mission Hills — for themselves and the attention-starved LPGA Tour. “I think it’s great for the tour and it’s going to be a lot of fun,” Wie said Saturday after tying Thompson for the third-round lead in the Kraft Nabisco Championship. “I think Lexi is a really entertaining golfer. I like to think I’m somewhat entertaining as well. So, I think the both of us paired together is great.”

Roswell Daily Record

e Item at Regular Pric e On

Offer good for one item at regular price only. One coupon per customer per day. Must present coupon at time of purchase. Offer is not valid with any other coupon, discount or previous purchase. Excludes CRICUT® products, Tim Holtz® Vagabond™ Machine, Silhouette CAMEO® Machine, helium tanks, gift cards, custom orders, special orders, labor, rentals or class fees. A single cut of fabric or trim “by the yard” equals one item. Online fabric & trim discount is limited to 10 yards, single cut. Cash Value 1/10¢.


Roswell Daily Record

Lawrence C. Harris

Memorial services are scheduled for 11 a.m., April 26, 2014, at the First Presbyterian Church in Roswell (400 W. 3rd St.) for Lawrence C. Harris, age 95, who passed away on March 7, 2014. Dr. Hugh Burroughs will officiate. Harris — who was known as Larry — was bor n in Pleasant Valley, Okla., on July 12, 1918, the eldest of three children bor n to Elmer and Elsie Harris. Harris attended public schools in Oklahoma, Texas, and Kansas, before graduating from high school in Guthrie, Oklahoma in 1937. He graduated from Oklahoma Baptist University in 1941 with a bachelor’s of science degree in business administration. After college, Harris enlisted in the U.S. Army Air Corp. in July of 1941. During his service, he spent more than two and a half years overseas with the 13th Air Force and later the 5th Air Force, from the South Pacific to Okinawa and mainland Japan. He was discharged in March 1946 as a lieutenant colonel (a rank he achieved by the age of 23). In 1942, Harris met his wife of 62 years, Marion Virginia Sanders, at a USO dance in Indianapolis, Indiana, where he was attending Of ficer Candidate School and where she had graduated from Indiana University. The couple was married in November of that year in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. After the war, they moved to Marion’s hometown of Roswell, New Mexico. They believed Roswell was a great community to live and raise a family — it was where they raised their three children: Judy, Scott, and Abby. Harris worked for his father -in-law’s title business, Gessert-Sanders Abstract Co., for six years before starting his own oil and gas business, New Mexico Oil Corporation, in 1952. As an independent oil operator with interests in New Mexico, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota, Harris was active in numerous oil and gas industry activities. He served as president of the New Mexico Oil and Gas Association and as a member of the Governor’s Energy Related Growth and Development Committee. He was also a member of the Independent Producers Association of America, the Permian Basin Producers Association, the Energy Committee under the New Mexico Council of Economic Advisors, and the Independent Petroleum Association of New Mexico where he served as chairman of the membership committee. He was also a charter member of the Freedom Club at the Mountain States Legal Foundation. Harris was very involved in community af fairs, including serving as a member of the Roswell Board of Education for 10 years; serving on the board of directors of the National School Boards Association, and on the executive committee representing 11 wester n states, for five years; assisting in upgrading the previously ineffective New Mexico School Boards Association; helping develop the local community college, Easter n New Mexico University-Roswell, from its very beginning; accepting leadership roles in developing public support for bond issues for educational institutions; raising funds for charitable organizations and serving

in many capacities for the United Way, Zia Girl Scouts Council, YMCA, Golden Gloves, Salvation Ar my, Oklahoma Baptist University, First Presbyterian Church of Roswell, and many other groups and services. For his generosity, dedication and community service, Harris received numerous awards, including: Roswell Jaycee Distinguished Service Award for Outstanding Citizen of Roswell (1964); KBIM Award for Outstanding Service to Roswell and its People (1967); Roswell Sertoma Club Service to Mankind Award (1971); Citizens Award from the American Association of Petroleum Landmen for distinguished service and industry leadership (1974); IPA-NM Member of the Year (1979); Roswell Chamber of Commerce Recognition Award (1982); Distinguished Service AwardEastern New Mexico University, Portales (1982); Roswell Board of Realtors ‘Citizen of the Year’ Award (1985); Desk and Derrick ‘Boss of the Year’ Award (1987); United Way Community Volunteer Service Award (1990); and the Salvation Army ‘Others’ Award (1993). In 1987, Harris was also inducted into the Bison Athletic Association Hall of Fame at Oklahoma Baptist University. In 2002, Harris received the first ‘Distinguished Service to ENMU-Roswell’ award from the ENMU-Roswell Foundation. In 2007, the ENMURoswell Oilfield Training Center, which he helped found, was renamed the Lawrence C. Harris Occupational Technology Center. Harris is survived by son Scott Harris and wife Elaine of Jupiter, Fla.; daughter Abby Harris Yates and husband George of Roswell; granddaughters Fawn Harris Lawrence and husband Ben of Grand Junction, Colo., Lauren Yates and husband Per Juvkam-Wold of Plano, Texas, Lindsey Yates Madison of Plano, Texas; and grandson Zachary Harris of Tallahassee, Fla. Harris’ sister -in-law Marguerite Sanders, for merly of Roswell, lives in Kansas. His daughter -in-law Jan Gammill lives in Fruita, Colo. Harris has seven great-grandsons, one greateight granddaughter, nieces, one nephew, and many more beloved friends and family. He was preceded in death by his wife, Marion Harris; daughter, Judy Harris; brother, Richard Harris; and sister, Fern Harris. The family asks that memorials or donations (in lieu of flowers) be made to Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell (Attn: Craig Collins, P.O. Box 6000, Roswell, NM 88202-6000) or the Salvation Army of Roswell (612 W College Blvd, Roswell, NM 88201). Friends may leave condolences online at Arrangements are under the direction and personal care of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.


and married Eutha Fay Bryce on January 18, 1946. Fay passed away August 16, 2012 after 67 years of marriage. Weldon and Fay had two children, Susan Hunter of Roswell, NM and Leslie Watson of Elkhart, TX. He is also survived by his daughter-in-law, Jan Watson, sister, Gloria Nell Griffin, of Vincent, TX, brother, Jimmy Pat of Moab, UT, sister-in-law, Ann Israel of Odessa, TX, and a host of nieces, nephews, and other extended family who loved him and never doubted his love for them. Weldon had the good fortune to have a second wife to love, Willadine Ditmore, whom he married April 15, 2013 in Roswell, NM. She survives him along with his step-daughter Andrith of Salida, CO, step-son Steve Ditmore of Alaska, and their children. One of the most defining moments in Weldon’s life was February 3, 1982, the day his grandson, Cody Joe Rattan, was born. Weldon and Fay knew there was no other child on earth as they only had eyes for him. Weldon nurtured him, molded him, and helped his parents make him into the wonderful man he is today. He was the “Apple of his Grandpa’s eye” and the “Apple” did not fall far from the tree. Weldon was so proud of Cody and loved him more than life. Weldon was especially happy when Cody married Desiree Rogers in the fall of 2013. He loved her very much and knew she would be the perfect granddaughter. Weldon is a WWII veteran. He was in the Ar my and served his country for three years. Upon his return to Texas, he started Watson Water Well Service in Big Spring, TX in 1953. After 22 years, he moved to Odessa, TX and went into the oil business. He retired in 1996 and moved to Roswell, NM to be near his daughter and grandson. Weldon was a true country gentleman and cowboy. He was a devout Christian man always serving The Lord in the Church of Christ. Weldon attended Country Club Church of Christ in Roswell, NM, at the time of his death. Weldon passed away April 2, 2014 at Lovelace Regional Hospital in Roswell, NM. He was surrounded by family who adored him as he peacefully slept until he was safe in the arms of The Lord. His body will be laid to rest at Trinity Memorial Park in Big Spring, TX beside Fay. His soul will live happily on in the Kingdom of Heaven! Condolences may be made online at www.Lagronefuneralchapel Arrangements are under the personal care and direction of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

(Hope) & Louie Carrion, Adelina & Joe Pino and Brother Albert & Isabele Silva. Preceded in death by Augustin, Eustaquio Jr., Sarah (Chavez), Juanita (Montoya-Esquibel), MaryElizabeth, and Mary (Prudencio). Rosary will be held at 10:00am with a Mass following at St. Jude Mission, Hwy 70 E MM 281, San Patricio, NM.

Malynda Jane Webb

Malynda Jane Webb was born in Fredrick, Oklahoma on February 28, 1928 to Coy Del Beverage and Emma Lee Hefner Beverage. When she was 6 years old her family moved from the Red River to Roswell, New Mexico. Later moving from Roswell to nearby Penasco Valley to farm on the Penasco River. She attended high school in Hope, NM. and married Cole Webb from Roswell 1947. In 1964 they moved to Ducan Arizona to work on the Lazy B Cattle Ranch. Malynda always had a beautiful garden and canned all her vegetables and fruit. She was an amazing cook and made wonder ful bread and deserts. She was also an excellent seamstress making all her children’s clothes. She made beautiful quilts as well. When her children left home, Malynda started working first on the Lazy B as a bookkeeper and then at Duncan High School as secretary. After moving to Flagstaff, Malynda went to work for the State of Arizona in their AACHS department. Moving back to Roswell when she retired, she substitute taught part time in elementary schools. At age 83 she got Alzheimer disease and went to live with her daughter in Phoenix. Malynda died on Feb. 16th, 2014. She is survived by her children Steve Webb, Greg Webb, Jack Webb, Jill Webb Hall and Lewis Webb, her 4 grandchildren, 4 great-grandchildren and her sisters Beverly Thornton of Clayton, North Carolina and Phyllis Sykes of Roswell, NM. Party will be held in her honor. For information call 623-5888

Don Hudson

Longtime Roswell resident Don Hudson has gone home to Jesus. He passed peacefully in his home on Thursday, April 3, 2014, on his 84th birthday. Don is survived by his wife, Betty June, children Larry, Yvonne and Jamie, four grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at

Rufina (Ruth) Silva-Wilton

Weldon Miles Watson

Graveside services are scheduled for 3:00 p.m., Saturday, April 5, 2014 at Trinity Memorial Park, Big Spring, TX, 6900 South Highway 87 for Weldon Miles Watson who was born July 28, 1926 in Ira, Texas to Ava and Bill Watson, who preceded him in death. Weldon attended school in Ira, TX while working with his family on their farm. It was in Ira, TX that he met

Dec. 4, 1932 – Mar. 28, 2014 Ruth was born in Picacho, NM to the late Eustaquio & Nestora Silva. Ruth grew up on the family farm in Picacho moved to Colorado in 1964 where she lived until her passing. Survived by her husband Warren Wilton, son’s Freedus & Terry, daughter Tammy Otaka-Kesler. Grandchildren – Justen Otaka, Devereaux Kesler & Jacob Wilton. GreatGranddaughter Annabelle Otaka. Sisters Martina Bartlett, Ernestina (Ernie) & Joe Huizar, Esperanza

Arthur Robert McQuiddy

Graveside services will be held Friday, April 11 at 3:30 p.m. at South Park Cemetery for Arthur Robert McQuiddy, age 95, who died March 25 at Pecos Val-

Sunday, April 6, 2014 ley Rehabilitation Hospital, of heart failure. Rev. Dale Plummer of St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church will officiate. Born August 22, 1918, in Sedalia, Missouri, Mr. McQuiddy, the son of Jesse Harris and Helen Nicholson McQuiddy, was a graduate of the Kansas City Art Institute and the University of Missouri. He held the equivalent of a MBA from Northwestern University, Evanston, IL, and also was a graduate of The Brookings Institution, Washington, DC in public policy issues. At the University of Missouri he was a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity and among other honors was president of QEBH, the Senior Men Honorary Fraternity. During World War II, he served with distinction as a Naval Aviator throughout several Pacific campaigns. He was a pilot in one of the famous Black Cat Squadrons and was highly decorated for numerous air sea rescue missions. McQuiddy moved to Roswell in the fall of 1946, when he became editor of the Roswell Morning Dispatch and liked to recall that he was editor of that paper on the day the flying saucer crashed near Roswell in July 1947. In 1949, he married Aleen Frampton Hinkle, daughter of Rolla and Marian Hinkle and granddaughter of Governor James F. Hinkle. Subsequently, he became Executive Secretary of the New Mexico Oil and Gas Association and from that position commenced a career in corporate public relations, which included 19 years with United States Steel Corporation. He was appointed Director of Public Relations of USS in New York City, after working in Los Angeles, CA and Salt Lake City, Utah. In 1968, he joined Inter national Harvester in Chicago in a senior executive position as Corporate Vice PresidentCommunications. He won numerous professional honors, including being the first public relations executive to serve as president of the prestigious New York City newspaper chapter of Sigma Delta Chi and had several speeches he wrote included in the Congressional Record. In Chicago, he was elected Vice President of the National Safety Council and served as vice chairman of the Greater Chicago United Way. He and his wife retired to Roswell in 1980. Later, he served as the Director of Conventions and Visitors Bureau and Economic Development Specialist for Roswell through the Roswell Chamber of Commerce, re-retiring in 1991. Art McQuiddy served as President of the Chaves County Historical Society, founded the CCHS Foundation, and was President of the New Mexico Rehabilitation Center Foundation for over 30 years. He had served on the boards of the United Way, the Roswell Symphony, the Roswell Museum and Art Center and its Foundation, and the State of New Mexico Humanities Commission. He was a member of St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church and had served on the vestry in Roswell and Salt Lake City. He was a member of the Board of Directors of Pioneer Savings Bank for 25 years. Survivors include his daughter, Amanda and son-in-law Nicholas C. Kent; his brother -in-law, Rolla R. Hinkle II and his wife Marge; his two nephews, Rolla R. Hinkle III and his wife Rosemary; Madison M. Hinkle and his wife, Susan; two nieces, Patricia McQuiddy & Merry McQuiddy. His wife Aleen died in 2007 and his daughter Marian in 2006. His mother, his father and one brother, Edgar McQuiddy also preceded him in death. In lieu of flowers, the family requests contributions to the newly founded McQuiddy Mentorship


Award, or to one’s favorite charity. Contributions can be sent to The McQuiddy Mentorship Award c/o Jim McClelland, Edward Jones Financial Advisor, 2602 N. Main Street, Roswell, NM 88201. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at See OBITUARIES, Page B8

The McQuiddy Mentorship Award

Arthur Robert McQuiddy was always a natural mentor. He loved listening to people, making connections and sharing his experiences and energy with them. Not only did his encouragement assist many young people into following their dreams, but he believed in helping them network, so they could find good practical work experience to advance in life. He sat on many of Roswell’s boards helping to define and grow Roswell’s business and community organizations. Over the years, he gave much inspiration, encouragement and council to many who had the opportunity to sit with him and share a story or two. Art was a dedicated builder of a better Roswell. To honor Art McQuiddy’s enduring spirit, the family has created a selfperpetuating memorial fund. The purpose being to bring together students who wish to continue their education through practical inter nship/mentor experiences with Roswell’s much deserving and hard working arts and humanities organizations. Awards will be given annually to college students who apply to intern with a Roswell community organization such as: The Roswell Museum & Art Center, The Roswell Symphony Orchestra, Historical Society for Southeast New Mexico, The Creative Lear ning Center, The Walker Air Museum, The Roswell Chamber of Commerce, The Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art, The Roswell Daily Record, The International UFO Museum and Research Center and special projects like the Robert Goddard Celebration. The family has asked the Historical Foundation for Southeast New Mexico, which Mr. McQuiddy founded in 1978, to manage The McQuiddy Mentorship Award. Contributions can be sent to The McQuiddy Mentorship Award c/o Jim McClelland, Edward Jones Financial Advisor, 2602 N. Main Street, Roswell, NM 88201, (575) 627-2123.

GERARD ARNOLD N ORVE St. Mark's Lutheran Church Funeral Services Monday, April 7 11:00 AM

S up p o rt t h e U n i t e d Wa y

B8 Sunday, April 6, 2014


Roswell Daily Record

Writer-environmentalist Peter Matthiessen dies NEW YORK (AP) — Peter Matthiessen, a rich man’s son who spurned a life of ease in favor of physical and spiritual challenges and produced such acclaimed works as “The Snow Leopard” and “At Play in the Fields of the Lord,” died Saturday. He was 86. His publisher Geof f Kloske of Riverhead Books said Matthiessen, who had been diagnosed with leukemia, was ill “for some months.” He died at a hospital near his home on Long Island. Matthiessen helped found The Paris Review, one of the most influential literary magazines, and won National Book Awards for “The Snow Leopard,” his spiritual account of the Himalayas, and for “Shadow Country.” His new novel, “In Paradise,” is scheduled for publication Tuesday. A leading environmen-


Adrian J. Martinez Jr.

Adrian J. Martinez Jr., devoted husband, father, and grandfather, left this world to be with Our Lord on March 24, 2014. He passed away peacefully at his home in Las Cruces, New Mexico surrounded by family. Adrian was born on June 8, 1933 to Adrian Sr. and Leonor Martinez in Gallina, New Mexico. He is survived by his wife of 60 years, Ruth R. Martinez, sons and daughters, Jo Darlene Lucero, Valerie and Phil Sigala, Linda and Tommy Lucero, Annette Martinez, and Deb Moya. He will be missed by nine grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Surviving siblings include Dolores Montoya, Cordelia Arellano, John Martinez, and L ydia Maldonado. Adrian was preceded in death by his son Gary, his parents, and his brother Floyd Martinez. Adrian was a faculty member at New Mexico Military Institute for over 25 years, retiring in 1990 as Associate Dean. After retiring, he served as Educational Director for the Roswell Job Corps and Executive Director for the

For Results You Can Measure

AP Photo

Writer Peter Matthiessen stands in the yard of his house in Sagaponack, N.Y. in this Oct. 28, 2004, file photo.

talist and wilder ness writer, he embraced the best and worst that nature could bring him, whether trekking across the Himalayas, parrying sharks in Australia or enduring a hurricane in Antarctica.

Roswell Hispano Chamber. Adrian served on the Roswell City Council and was a Constituent Representative for U.S. Senator Jeff Bingaman. He enjoyed a lifetime of service to the Presbyterian Church, USA at the General Assembly, Synod, and Presbytery levels. Adrian was also involved in Hispanic Ministries and New Church Development. Adrian enjoyed writing, traveling, and playing golf. He loved the outdoors and was a voice for the underprivileged. His kindness and compassion for all people from all walks of life was unmatched. He will be remembered most by his family as teacher, mentor, and role model.

Jack Hoover Aldrich

Jack Hoover Aldrich, age 93, passed away peacefully on April 1, 2014, with family by his side. Jack served in the New Mexico National Guard, 200th Coast Artillery AA, with which he was deployed to the Philippines. There he fought in the Battle of Bataan, endured the infamous Death March, and suffered

He was a longtime liberal who befriended Cesar Chavez and wrote a defense of Indian activist Leonard Peltier, “In the Spirit of Crazy Horse,” that led to a highly publicized, and unsuccessful, lawsuit by an FBI agent who

the filth, starvation, disease, and brutality of Japanese Prison Camps. Throughout the war he and his fellow soldiers never gave up hope: their song was “God Bless America.” Upon hearing the war was over, his first comment was “at least I’ll have clean sheets to die on.” Jack was a highly decorated soldier: included in his medals were the Purple Heart and Bronze Star for heroism. On retur ning home from the war, he married Mildred Adele Harrell. Together they reared 3 children. Jack and Mildred spent most of their lives in New Mexico. A businessman by trade, Jack worked for ACF Industries and Amrep Corp. before retiring. He continued to live in Albuquerque after the death of Mildred. He later met and married Dorothy Cave Izard. They have resided in Roswell, NM for the past 23 years. Together they travelled near and far. Jack was an American Patriot, an ardent conservative Republican, a Christian,and a New Mexican through and through. Jack had a great sense of humor, which stayed with him through to the end. Serving as honorary pallbearers are Paul Bierwirth, Charles Dawe, Dewain Frost, Dr. Michael Cobb. Jack is survived by his wife Dorothy C. Aldrich of Roswell, NM, son: John R. Aldrich and wife Kazuko of Los Altos, CA, daughters: Suzanne Delaware and husband Rob of Merced, CA, Barbara Bur ns and husband Erskine of Albu-

claimed Matthiessen had defamed him. Matthiessen became a Zen Buddhist in the 1960s, and was later a Zen priest who met daily with a fellow group of practitioners in a meditation hut that he converted from an old stable. The granite-faced author, rugged and athletic into his 80s, tried to live out a moder n version of the Buddhist legend, a child of privilege transformed by the discovery of suffering. Matthiessen was born in New York in 1927, the son of Erard A. Matthiessen, a wealthy architect and conservationist. “The Depression had no serious effect on our well-insulated family,” the author would later write. While at Yale, he wrote the short story “Sadie,” which appeared in the Atlantic Monthly, and he soon acquired an agent. After graduation he moved

querque, NM, grandchildren Eric and Sam Burns of Albuquerque, NM, Robert Delaware Jr., of Merced, CA, Kimiko Aldrich of Los Altos, CA, step-son Ralph Izard and wife Kathy of Albuquerque, NM, stepdaughter Kate Henningsen and husband Tom of Albuquerque, NM, nephew Dr. Steven Cobb and wife Victoria of Roswell NM, their children, Brian Cobb and wife, Nicole. Heidi Marie Cobb-Bryan and daughter Audra Marie. Martha Michele Rempe and husband James and their children Victoria and Christopher Rempe. A Memorial Ceremony will be held at 1:00PM on

to Paris and, along with fellow writer -adventurer George Plimpton, helped found The Paris Review. (Matthiessen would later acknowledge he was a CIA recruit at the time and used his work with the Review as a cover). The magazine caught on, but Paris only reminded Matthiessen that he was an American writer. In the mid-1950s he retur ned to the United States, moved to Long Island’s Sag Harbor (where he eventually lived on a six-acre estate), socialized with Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning and other painters, operated a deep-sea fishing charter boat — and wrote. Matthiessen’s early novels were short, tentative ef forts: “Race Rock,” “Raditzer” and “Partisans,” which features a wealthy young man who confides that “his ignorance of human misery.” In need of

Tuesday, April 8, 2014, at the NMMI Chapel in Roswell, NM. Interment will take place at the Santa Fe National Cemetery, Thursday April 10, 2014, at 1:30PM. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made in Jack’s name to the Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaf fey, Roswell, NM 88203,the Roswell Assurance Home,1000 E. 18th Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, Wounded Warriors, Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, Kansas 66675 or any charity of your choice. Dolly Aldrich would like to personally thank the

thank you to our doctors DOCTORS’ DAY MARCH 30, 2014

Lovelace is committed to providing easy access to the highest quality of care. We could not stay true to our commitment without the extraordinary dedication of our doctors, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, certified nurse anesthetists, midwives and medical professionals. Providers, from a variety of specialties, offer care at Lovelace Regional Hospital, touching our patients’ lives and making our community a healthier place to live. With a passion for medicine, innovation, caring and change, our providers give the best, quality care – every day.

Try The Classifieds!

money, Matthiessen also wrote for such magazines as Holiday and Sports Illustrated.

In 1961, Matthiessen emerged as a major novelist with “At Play in the Fields of the Lord,” his tale of missionaries under siege from both natives and mercenaries in the jungles of Brazil. Its detailed account of a man’s hallucinations brought him a letter of praise from LSD guru Timothy Leary. The book was later adapted into a film of the same name, starring John Lithgow and Daryl Hannah.

He wrote many other books, including “Far Tortuga,” a novel told largely in dialect about a doomed crew of sailors on the Caribbean; “The T ree Where Man Was Born,” a highly regarded chronicle of his travels in East Africa.

staff of Frontier Medical the caregivers at Lovelace Regional Hospital for the excellent care he received; Drs. Evan Nelson, Richard Sidd and Robert Rader; his many friends, especially Mary Ser na, Paul Bierwirth, Chuck Dawe and Dewain Frost for their care, friendship and invaluable support; the Roswell Fire Department to the many times they lent assistance, and the New Mexico National Guard. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be at accessed www.ballardfuneralhome.c om.


Polynesian dance, culture returns to Roswell on Saturday with Hoi’ke

Sunday, April 6, 2014

Roswell Daily Record




Roswell will be awash in Polynesian dance and culture when the annual Ho’ike returns to town on Saturday. Cadets from the Pacific Islander Club at the New Mexico Military Institute will demonstrate dances from different islands, and several other dance groups are coming to showcase Tahitian, Hula and other dance styles. With a $5 entry fee, Marla Higginbotham, of the Roswell Sweet Leilanis group, asks, “Where else can you travel to the Polynesian Islands for five dollars?” The NMMI cadets have proven to be a highly popular attraction at this annual festival. Says Emma Arzola of the Sweet Leilanis, “The Pacific Islander Club always wows the audience with the beauty of their culture through dance.” Ho’ike is a word meaning “display” or “show,” and in this case, the show includes plenty of dancing. Several groups are scheduled to present dances from across the Pacific Islands. The Sweet Leilanis Kipuka Hula from the Roswell Adult Center will be hosting the event. This year’s program will be held at the Pueblo Auditorium at 300 North Kentucky. The doors open at 6:30 p.m, with the program running from 7 to 9 p.m. Marla Higginbotham adds, “The Ho’ike is very important to me because it gives the community an opportunity to see the NMMI cadets perform dances and songs from their distant cultures, and the cadets get to give back to the community. The joy in their faces reflects the love the cadets have for their heritage as they perform straight from their hearts.” The NMMI Pacific Islander Club has been in existence for approximately 30 years, according to the group’s sponsor, Major Lee Ann Wade. Club members hail from a variety of locales, including Hawaii, Fiji, Tahiti, American Samoa and Tonga, in addition to some mainland U.S. residents with Polynesian family backgrounds. Club president Joseph Mose comes from a Samoan family in Seattle, Washington. He says, “Dancing in the traditional ways is an honor for our culture and people. Dancing makes each of us feel like we are at home, and more comfortable.” This year, fewer cadets than usual will be participating in the Ho’ike due to a scheduling clash with an athletic event, but members of the Pacific Islander Club will still be there to thrill the audience with their rendition of the Haka. This is a group display frequently associated with battle, although in some instances, it’s not always war-related. Wade notes that the Haka can involve participants “psyching each other up” with stomping, chants, challenges, gestures and more, including participants sticking out their tongues in an attempt to intimidate opponents. For some combatants who tangled with New Zealand’s Maori warriors, the Haka was probably the last thing they ever saw. In modern times, the Haka has surfaced in

Courtesy Photos

The Sweet Leilanis Kipuka Hula will host the

annual Hoi’ke Saturday at the Pueblo Auditorium in Roswell.

unlikely places. It’s even been seen at sporting events, thanks to a New Zealand rugby team. But it pops up less often in New Mexico, so the Ho’ike will provide area residents a rare chance to see it firsthand. Polynesian culture is rich and diverse. A sub-region of Oceania, Polynesia includes over a thousand different Pacific islands. Despite extensive colonization by various European nations, including France, the United Kingdom, the United States and Germany, native Polynesians have retained many of their cultural traditions, including fine arts, cuisine and dance. To emphasize the point that one island culture is not like another, the upcoming Ho’ike in Roswell will be showcasing different types of dances. Lee Wade, from NMMI, reminds people that “Each island has its own distinct dance styles and costumes.” Both male and female NMMI cadets have danced for Ho’ike audiences in Roswell. The Haka is generally performed by men, while women gravitate toward more gentle, graceful and romantic styles. Another style that is frequently associated with island culture is Hula. Hula is a dance form that helps perpetuate Hawaiian stories and traditions. There are different styles of Hula, including Hula Auana (modern) and Hula Kahiko (traditional). The Sweet Leilanis will be dancing in the Auana style, which can be accompanied by Western-style instrumentation. The Sweet Leilanis will also be sharing some hula and ukulele music from the late 1930’s. Hula can be accompanied by chants (oli) or songs (mele), and is a complex art form. There’s far more to Hula than moving one’s feet. The movements of dancers’ hands can convey a range of different meanings. Hands, hips and feet are all used in Hula. The Sweet Leilanis strive to remain mindful of authentic traditions. Marla Higginbotham notes that Hula is “a continual journey of learning.” The group

has also been studying ukulele playing. Lee Wade says that the attention paid to authenticity by the Sweet Leilanis has definitely been noticed and appreciated. When asked if Polynesians might resent nonnatives performing traditional island dances, Wade replies, “It can be acceptable, if approached seriously and respectfully,” adding that the NMMI Pacific Islander Club has been open to sharing culture with nonnative individuals and groups. There has been a strong resurgence of interest in Hula dancing, with Halau Hula (Hula schools) operating across the United States. Some Hula teachers are referred to by the title “Kumu Hula.” From Midland, Texas, Kumu Hula Diane Faulkner is scheduled to appear at the Ho’ike with her Aloha o Hawai’i group. Another Texas group, the Little Sunbursts from Fort Stockton, are led by former Roswell resident Debra Romero-Morales. Both groups will demonstrate Tahitian and Hula dancing. Both of these Texan troupes are new to the Roswell Ho’ike. Marla Higginbotham recounts the background of the Roswell Ho’ike. She says, “Our local Ho’ike has its roots in a luau that was held years ago at the Roswell Adult Center, a Hawaiian-themed party followed by a dance band. When the NMMI cadets were added to

the performance, the dance band was phased out, as the audience had really wanted the Polynesian part of the evening to last longer. It was still called a luau for a few more years as the event moved to the Civic Center, and then to one very fun evening at the Spring River Zoo, when the peacocks kept answering the cadets’ chants and calls.” The event continued to shift and evolve into the present-day Ho’ike, with more focus upon Hula and other island traditions. “As the level of dedication to sharing knowledge and tradition grew, so did the level of performance of the dancers.

Last year, the Sweet Leilanis learned how to make traditional lei from Ti leaves ordered from the island of Maui. The lei was worn at the Ho’ike and also given to some of the attending dignitaries according to protocol.”Experiencing the warmth of Polynesian culture will be as easy as showing up at the Pueblo Auditorium. Entry is via the south door on 3rd Street. Admission is $5 for adults and children 5 years and older, and $3 for children under 5. Ed and Kathy Cook Photography will be videotaping the event. Videotaping by attendees is prohibited during the program, but DVDs will be available for $10 each. For more information, call (575) 623-3725.

C2 Sunday, April 6, 2014


Discipline gets in the way of family bonding Q: What’s the best way for a stepparent to for m strong bonds with a stepchild? I recently married a wonderful man. He’s kind, but fir m with my three children and plans to adopt them. Unfortunately, my preschool-age son has had a hard time warming up to him. Jim: Having struggled as a young stepson myself, it’s easy for me to view the situation through your preschooler’s eyes. A new man has suddenly moved in, taking up a lot of his mother’s time and attention, which once belonged to him. To make things worse, she’s actually been seen kissing and hugging this guy -- yuck! And to top it all off, this man is now telling him what to do and punishing him when he misbehaves. The problem can be even



more challenging if there hasn’t been consistency in setting limits with your kids. It’s not uncommon for tired and busy single moms to be somewhat lenient with inappropriate behavior. If your new husband is a firm disciplinarian, your son probably isn’t going to like it.

I’d encourage your husband to spend lots of special one-on-one time with your son. Sincere demonstrations of warmth and love are critical for your

son right now. I’d also suggest that your husband go out of his way to praise your boy when he behaves well instead of simply punishing him when he acts up. In other words, he needs to make an intentional effort to “catch him being good.” At the same time, you may want to complement what he’s doing by firming up your own disciplinary techniques. Don’t put your husband in the position of having to play the “bad cop” all the time. Do what you can to take up some of the slack and give him a chance to appear in a more positive light. Our counseling team would also be happy to offer further help. Please call them at 855-771-HELP (4357).

been married just a few months, and already we’re constantly arguing about chores. I’m the one who cares that the house is clean and orderly, and so I end up doing most of the work. What should I do?

on Tuesday, April 8 at noon and on Saturday, April 12 at 2 p.m. (All times are Mountain.) Designer, author and sewing expert, Stephanie Kimura brings a trunk showing of over 30 stylish bags of every size and shape, made from leather, linen, silk, chif fon and even tapestry fabrics. Each is embellished in its own unique way to create designer bags with style. Her company is Kimura Patter ns and she’s from Jensen Beach, Fla. Pat de Santis is a sewing expert with Wrights, and

will show how to make fabric yo-yos with a circle cutting tool. As she explains, “what’s old is now new again,” and with new sewing notions on the market, the process is much easier and faster. She’s from West Warren, MA.

Dr. Greg Smalley, Vice President, Family Ministries: You’ve stumbled on a challenge that blindsides most newlyweds, and often plagues seasoned married couples — the division of household labor. It’s common because partners usually have different definitions as to what constitutes “clean” and dif ferent assumptions as to who should do what based on their unique family backgrounds. Your first order of business, then, is to talk all this through. Lay all your assumptions, expectations

Roswell Daily Record

and personal preferences on the table. The goals for your discussion should be unity, understanding, a commitment to shared responsibility and a plan that is fair and equitable. Next, make a comprehensive list of everything that needs to be done together. This includes the time requirement for each task. Then, each of you should go over the list individually and indicate which of these you think are your responsibilities. Afterward, share your lists and compare the results. Where you agree, fine. Where it’s less clear, discuss which of you has a preference or is better equipped to take on that task. Once everything’s been assigned, it’s important that you tally up the time requirement to make sure it’s reasonably fair based

on the overall demands on each of you. Keep in mind that this is a partnership and that you’ll need to stay flexible and make occasional exceptions based on your family’s changing circumstances and needs.

Finally, remember the rewards. Tackling chores together eases the burden, and a cooperative system will leave you with more time for togetherness and more leisure for individual activities.

Jim Daly is a husband and father, an author, and president of Focus on the Family and host of the Focus on the Family radio program. Catch up with him at or at

The importance of effective communication


Infor mation on the importance of ef fective communication and how to cook with shrimp will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday, April 8 at 9:30 p.m. and on Thursday, April 10 at noon. (All times are Mountain.) Motivational speaker, Sue Hansen will discuss “spouse talk” and the importance of ef fective communication. She emphasizes great listening skills and a desire to

change behaviors. Her business is Sue Hansen Speaks and she lives in Montrose, Colo. Cookbook author and chef, John Vollertsen (more commonly known as Chef Johnny Vee) will demonstrate how to cook with inexpensive and versatile shrimp. He owns and operates Las Cosas Cooking School in Santa Fe. Information on making designer bags with style, making fabric yo-yos and working with fur niture stains to create beautiful designs will be the featured topics on “Creative Living”

Q. My wife and I have

L ynn Hack-Gerhart will show how to apply stains on fur niture to create beautiful designs. She’ll also talk about opaque versus translucent stains and explain how to choose or match a color. She represents QRB Industries located in Houston, TX.

Alzheimer’s caregiver group to meet

Flavors Winery at 7 p.m. on Friday. Admission is $5. For more information, call 627-6265.

The Alzheimer’s Association’s Caregiver Support Group will meet Tuesday, April 8, at 12 p.m. at La Villa Assisted Living and Memory Care, 2725 N. Pennsylvania. Complimentary lunch is provided by La Villa, no reservation needed. For more information, please call 624-1552 or email

Senior Circle birthday party

Senior Circle’s monthly birthday party is at 3 p.m. Wednesday, April 9. All members and prospective members are invited. Senior Circle will be celebrating it’s 15th anniversary and volunteers will be honored. Senior Circle is a resource of Eastern New Mexico Medical Center and is for people in the area age 50 and older. It is located in the Wilshire Center, 2801 N. Main St., next door to Family Dollar. For information, call 623-2311.

Roswell Woman’s Club

The Roswell Woman’s Club will meet at Los Cerritos Restaurant on Wednesday, April 9, at noon. Luncheon will be your choice from the menu. The speaker will be attorney Tom Dunlap, addressing “Senior Issues.” Call Debbie or Jerry for reservations by Tuesday, April 8.

Toastmasters seek members

Roswell Noonday Toastmasters is looking for people who would like to join them every Wednesday at 12:15 p.m. at Aldersgate United Methodist Church, located at 19th Street and North Union Avenue. Reservations are not required. Toastmasters International is a nonprofit educational organization with clubs throughout the world dedicated to teaching skills in public speaking and leadership. For more infor mation, call Del at 627-6007.

Out of This World Job

Second Saturday art class


The Out of This World Job Fair is from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Wednesday at the Roswell Convention Center, located at 912 N. Main. It is highly recommended that attendees to the Job Fair bring a resume, dress professionally or semiprofessionally, and complete a work skills assessment such as; Prove It!, Key T rain, or Workkeys. For more information call 6246040.

Switchfoot to play

Switchfoot is playing in concert at 8 p.m. on Wednesday at the Liberty, located at 312 N. Virginia. General admission is $27. T ickets are available at Pecos Flavors Winery, located at 305 N. Main and online at For more information call 627-6265.

Alzheimer’s Association to meet

The Alzheimer’s Association NM Chapter will present “Conversation about Dementia” from 10 to 11 a.m. on Thursday, April 10, at La Villa Assisted Living and Memory, 2725 N. Pennsylvania Ave. Guest speaker will be Consuelo Conde, caregiver manager, Chaves County J.O.Y. Center. For more information, please call 575-624-1552 or email

Morning Garden Club meets

The Mor ning Garden Club will meet at 9:30 a.m. on Thursday, April 10, at First American Bank, located at 111 East Fifth St. Hostesses will be Marlies Haight and Zelma Wilcox.

Come and join us in the excitement of spring bursting forth into bloom. The renowned professional floral designer Esther Davis will work her magic with fresh cut flowers showing us the newest in the art of floral arranging. For more information, call Renate Reisel at 6227810.

Chapter Z, P.E.O. to meet

Chapter Z, P.E.O. will meet at 1 p.m. Thursday, April 10, in the home of Judy Parham, 1714 W. Third St., with Pam Coggins serving as co-hostess. Dean Day, Jayne Spencer and Sally Gligorea will present a program on three of the sisterhood’s educational projects. Non affiliates are welcome. For more information, call Judy at 623-9352.

Set It Off

Set It Of f is playing a Unity Center Show on Friday at the Roswell Boys & Girls Club, located at 201 S. Garden. Since their formation in 2008, Set It Off has already released three EPs, signed to Equal Vision Records, toured non-stop, and shared the stage with the impressive likes of My Chemical Romance, A Day To Remember, Say Anything, Against Me! and We Came As Romans. Also playing is Walking Revival, I The Constellation, Grace The Ocean, and A Changing Tide. Admission is $10, and the doors open at 6 p.m. For more information, visit

Nick Verzosa

Nick Verzosa plays Pecos

On Second Saturday, a free art class for kids in grades 3-12 will be offered at the Roswell Museum and Art Center, 100 W. 11th St. The art class will be from 10 a.m. to noon on April 12. Younger kids will work with Cate Erbaugh to collage their favorite creature, real or imagined, using cloth, special papers and some surprise materials to give their animals a big personality. Kristen Martincic and the older kids will create their own stickers using various papers and found images mounted on adhesive film. These ‘stickers’ will be collaged on to panels to create wall-ready works of art. Space is limited. Please call Meredith Bennett at 624-6744, extension 22 to register your child.

History of Fort Stanton

The History of Fort Stanton will be presented at 2 p.m. at the Roswell Public Library, located at 301 N. Pennsylvania. Hear about the history of Fort Stanton from the late 1800s to present. The presentation will be done in full Civil War attire by presiding members of the Fort Stanton Garrison. For more information, call 622-7101.

Kickin Country Gala

The Kickin’ Country Gala presented by Esperanza House features Jody Nix and The Texas Cowboys, and Bakersfield Twang at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center on Saturday. Doors open at 5 p.m. There will be dancing and dinner by K-Bob’s. There will be an auction and chances to win prizes. All proceeds from this event go to support the programs and services of Esperanza House Inc. of Roswell, Artesia Carlsbad. Tickets are $40 for one, and $75 for two. For more information, visit

Garlic & Shrimp Tapas

1/2 cup Spanish olive oil 8 garlic cloves, sliced thin* 1 pound small shrimp (size 36-45), peeled 1 teaspoon crushed red pepper flakes pinch of kosher salt 2 tablespoons chopped parsley 1 lime, cut into wedges 1 pound loaf crusty bread, toasted in oven Heat olive oil in medium saucepan over medium heat until very hot but not


Copyright 2014 Focus On The Family, Colorado Springs, Co 80995

smoking. Add garlic slices and allow to sizzle for one minute. Add shrimp, red pepper flakes, salt and parsley. Stir once, allow shrimp to turn pink and pour into a heated ovenproof dish. Serve immediately, garnished with lime wedges and with crusty bread. Serves 4 – appetizer.

“Creative Living” is prod u c ed an d hoste d by Sheryl Borden. The show is c a r r ied b y m ore th a n 118 PBS stations in the U n ited S t ates, C a n a d a , Guam and Puerto Rico and is distributed by Westlink, Albuquerque.

Hank and Jennie Kammeraad

CONGRATULATIONS! We honor Hank and Jennie Kammeraad on 55 years of marriage, April 4, 2014. Hank and Jennie met in Winnipeg, Canada and were married on April 4, 1959. Hank worked for Motor Coach Industries and was transferred to Roswell in 1974 to open Transportation Manufacturing Corp. He retired in 1988 and they’ve enjoyed being able to travel all over the world. They are both quilters and very active in their community, especially with the Loaves and Fishes Food Pantry, Walk to Emmaus, and Quilts from the Heart. Hank also stays busy with his woodworking and yardwork and Jennie does many other crafts including knitting,

Hank and Jennie Kammeraad

crocheting, cardmaking, and scrapbooking. Their three children, seven grandchildren, and six great-grandchildren are hosting an Open House on Sunday, April 13 from 3 to 6 p.m. at 2813 N. Elm in Roswell. No gifts please.


Sheila Marie Ortega and Antonio Torres Jr.

Sheila Marie Ortega and Antonio Torres Jr. are pleased to announce their engagement and forthcoming marriage. The couple is excited to begin their lives together as husband and wife after a six-year relationship. What started out as friendship has blissfully blossomed into a lasting love, which has carried them through the years. Sheila is the daughter of Olga Fuentes Ortega and the late Benito Chaves Ortega of Roswell, NM. She attended ENMU-Roswell for Media Arts and Film, and is currently employed by Chaves County Sports Report/KBIM Radio as a staff reporter. Antonio is the son of Elizabeth Vargas Avendano of Los Angeles, Califor nia. He attended community college for Accounting and Hotel

Sheila Marie Ortega and Antonio Torres Jr.

Management in California; he aspires to manage his own hotel chain one day and is currently an auditor for a local hotel. The wedding will be held at a private event space in Roswell, NM, on the afternoon of April 12, 2014, after which the couple plans to reside either Roswell or California.


Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, April 6, 2014


Reaching Latinos Media vies for a winning formula MIAMI (AP) — Reaching the nation’s 55 million Latinos has become gospel for mainstream media giants, but capturing this fast-growing, mostly U.S.born audience is proving tricky to networks and websites. For every success story there is a flop. Take CNN’s latest attempt at a Spanish-language broadcast targeting U.S Latinos. The broadcaster is no newcomer to the Spanish-speaking world, for decades reaching Latin America with CNN en Espanol. But the company said it axed its CNN Latino domestic Spanish-language service after one year because it failed “to fulfill our business expectations.” NBC’s attempt at a website called NBC Latino folded in January after 16 months, despite producing thousands of original stories. Even the much-heralded Fusion — a joint venture of Univision and ABC — is still experiencing growing pains, shedding several programs in its first year and restructuring its nightly news show from five days a week to one. One challenge: Many in the audience today are second- and third-generation Latinos, and often they eschew a Latino-only box, even as they crave more stories that include

them. “I don’t want to be forcefed all this Latin stuff,” explained 36-year -old Alain Amejeira, an air conditioning technician in South Florida whose parents came from Cuba. “I’m Alain. I’m not Alain the Cuban guy who needs only Cuban news.” MSNBC Executive Producer Chris Pena saw the challenges firsthand in guiding NBC Latino. From the start, he said, there was debate whether to create a stand-alone site for English-speaking Latinos. “The idea was to provide Latinos with other types of coverage, aspirational stories that reflected the ideals of immigrants,” Pena said, adding some of the original stories produced there ended up on the main NBC news website. “If NBC Latino had not been out there reporting on some of those stories, they probably would not have been reported.” NBC has since rolled its Latino content into a page within its broader revamped news site, albeit with fewer reporters but wider distribution. Survivors have emerged and show staying power, Fusion among them. Among Latino-focused websites and TV networks born in recent years, several are still standing: HuffPost Latino Voices;

AP Photo

In this Monday, Oct. 14, 2013, file photo, workers are shown in the Fusion network's warehouse-turned-news hub known as Newsport, in Doral, Fla. Hispanic content became the buzzword for media companies in 2010, when the U.S. Census confirmed Latinos make up 17 percent of the U.S. population and would likely remain the fastest growing demographic for years to come. Since then, more than half a dozen news websites and networks have sprouted up targeting the nation’s 55 million Latinos.

VOXXI’s independent news site for Latinos, Fox News Latino, focusing on the domestic English-speaking Latino market; and Mundo Fox with world news in Spanish. Then there’s the longrunning NPR program Latino USA, in its 20th year. It expanded to an hour -long magazine last year after host Maria Hinojosa decided to produce the show independently. In recent months, the popular website Buzzfeed also has noticeably upped the caliber and number of its Hispanic-related stories. “There’s more to come. We’re still trying to figure it out,” Buzzfeed’s Adrian Carrasquillo said. The Washington, D.C.based Latinum Network marketing group puts Hispanic buying power at upward of $1.2 trillion annually, based on U.S.

Census and Commerce Department statistics. That complex market is only growing. This week, more than 1,200 journalists, bloggers, filmmakers and marketers met up in Miami for the fifth annual “Hispanicize” event, focusing on just how to reach this demographic. Five years ago, the conference drew a few hundred people. There, Google announced Wednesday it will soon unveil a new domain, .soy (.I am), targeting bilingual, cultural Latinos. And next month in Miami Beach, Rupert Murdoch, executive chairman of News Corp. and the founder of Fox News, will address the Association of Hispanic Advertising Agencies on his conglomerate’s strategy to reach Hispanics. But American audiences are more fragmented than

ever, meaning when it comes to Latinos, media companies and their advertisers are often pursuing a slice of a market slice. Millennials — adults in their mid-30s and younger — and even Gen Xers — those between about 35 and 50 — are finding content differently, favoring mobile devices over TVs or desktop computers. That’s especially true in the Latino market where the average age is 27, compared to 42 for non-Latino white Americans. Hareth Andrade, a 20year -old immigration advocate raised in Virginia, said she likes finding focused content in one place but not just for Hispanics. “I’d be interested in maybe more not just about Latinos but about other minority groups,” the Bolivian native said. Embracing that multi-

cultural approach, Fusion pivoted before its October launch from targeting Hispanics to targeting Hispanic millennials and their friends, playing with formats for younger and more mobile audiences. “This is a generation that doesn’t go to TV to get breaking news,” CEO Isaac Lee said, noting a recent decision to tur n veteran anchor Jorge Ramos’ nightly news program into a longer -form magazine. “We have to experiment.” Fusion’s latest program “Wisdom” includes just that from older Latino luminaries and is produced in two-minute minidocumentaries for social media sites, longer pieces for Fusion’s own website, and half-hour segments for broadcast. Hinojosa says reaching Latinos is just about reaching people.

Lebanon registers 1 million Syrian refugees

TRIPOLI, Lebanon (AP) — Yahya was trapped in his hometown for two years by Syria’s civil war, moving from house to house to avoid shells and bullets. His father was killed by a sniper. His family then fled to another town that came under a fierce government offensive. When the teenager finally made it out of the country with his mother and two sisters, he became the latest sad statistic of the sectarian conflict: the one-millionth refugee to register in Lebanon. The United Nations’ refugee agency, which invited reporters to witness Yahya’s registration and allowed them to interview the 19-year-old, described the 1 million figure as a “devastating milestone” for Lebanon. There are many more Syrians inside Lebanon than those officially registered, with the Lebanese government itself estimating that at least a half-million are unregistered. The UNHCR says it is registering an average of more than one refugee a minute in Lebanon, a country of 4.5 million that is seeing its resources strained by the new arrivals. “I feel sad because this means that 1 million fled here before me to suffer together,” Yahya said as he waited to register with the UNHCR in the norther n city of Tripoli. “A million is a big number for Syria and a big number for Lebanon,” he added. Yahya asked to be identified only by his first name because he feared that Syrian authorities would retaliate against his relatives who are still there. Yahya told a harrowing

refugees recorded anywhere in the world in recent history, the UNHCR said.

“For us, the one-millionth refugee is a devastating marker,” said Ninette Kelley, UNHCR representative in Lebanon. She said that in publicizing Thursday’s milestone, the U.N. agency wants “the world to see what it means to individuals, being torn apart by the Syrian conflict,” but also to “show what a tremendous burden the Lebanese people are bearing.”

AP Photos

story of how his family became caught up in the violence between troops loyal to Syrian President Bashar Assad and rebels seeking his ouster. Their house in the central city of Homs was on the front line of the conflict that began in March 2011, forcing them out. They moved frequently for their safety, Yahya said,

but his father was shot to death by a sniper in September of that year. They were finally evacuated from Homs earlier this year by the U.N., and traveled to Yabroud, a rebelheld town near the Lebanese border that soon came under gover nment attack. On March 8, the family crossed into Lebanon, first

looking for shelter for a few days in the overcrowded border town of Arsal. They moved farther west to an informal settlement outside Tripoli. “We didn’t know where to go. We just wanted to get away from all the shelling and fighting,” Yahya said. The conflict in Syria, which had a population of 23 million before the civil

Above: Syrian families await their turn to register at the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) center in the northern city of Tripoli, Lebanon, Thursday. Left: Syrian refugee Yahya, speaks to journalists UNHCR registration center Thursday. The teenager from central Syria became the one millionth Syrian refugee to register in Lebanon on Thursday, a "devastating milestone" for the tiny Arab country with about 4.5 million people of its own.

war, has killed more than 150,000 people. The U.N. estimates there are more than 2.5 million Syrians registered in neighboring countries — nearly 670,000 in Turkey, nearly 590,000 in Jordan and about 220,000 in Iraq. More than 47,700 are awaiting registration. Lebanon has the highest per-capita concentration of

The Lebanese gover nment provides none of the facilities and land that Turkey, Jordan and Iraq have allocated for the refugees. Many Syrians in Lebanon live in appalling conditions, finding shelter in slums, tents and tin shacks strung with laundry lines and wedged between farms.

On a casual walk in Beirut, Syrians can be seen sheltering in underground parking garages, under bridges and in old construction sites with no running water, sanitation, electricity or protection from the weather. Nearly half of the refugees are children.

The World Bank estimates that the Syria crisis cost Lebanon $2.5 billion in lost economic activity in 2013 and threatens to push 170,000 Lebanese into poverty by the end of this year, the UNHCR said. Along with the social and economic strain, Syria’s sectarian war has also frequently spilled into Lebanon with deadly clashes between factions supporting opposing sides in the fighting.


DEAR ABBY: My 1-year -old baby recently passed away. I have two other children, one with special needs. I find it irritating and not at all comforting when people tell me that “at least I have other children and that I should concentrate on them.” How can I politely tell them that I have never stopped taking care of my other children, and that nothing eases the pain of burying your child? MOURNING MY BABY IN PUERTO RICO

DEAR MOURNING: Please accept my deepest sympathy for the loss of your child. My heart goes out to you. While I can imagine that you might be tempted to lash out at these insensitive individuals, I hope you realize their comments are made out of ignorance. Sometimes it isn’t what you say as much as how you say it. In a case like this, exactly what you have written to me would be an appropriate response as long as it is said calmly and without anger.


DEAR ABBY: My daughter was married for eight years before divorcing her cheating husband. They have two children. When my daughter found out about the affair, she was inconsolable. The girlfriend actually phoned her and said, “Why are you so upset? Everyone cheats!” Now, two years later, the girlfriend is pregnant. My daughter would like a paternity test done


before the kids are introduced to this new child. She thinks it would be harmful if they are introduced to a new half-sibling who may later prove to belong to another man. (“Everyone cheats”?) What do you think about this? Is it wrong for my daughter to want proof that this is her ex’s baby? He feels certain he’s the father, but he also knows the other woman has kept in touch with her ex-boyfriend. JUST WONDERING IN CONNECTICUT DEAR JUST WONDERING: If your daughter’s ex wants to claim paternity without a paternity test, there is no legal basis I can think of to prevent him from being considered the father. While your daughter has reason to be angry at her ex and to dislike the woman with whom he cheated, she can’t prevent her children from seeing the baby if he wants them to. (P.S. You’d think her ex would

WANT to know for certain, but it takes all kinds ...)


Family Circus

DEAR ABBY: What is the best way to answer your children when they ask if you have taken drugs? I smoked a little marijuana back in college, but stopped before graduation and I haven’t done it since. My children are about ready to go to high school. I have avoided answering their questions in the past, but I know I’ll have to say something sometime. What? TONGUE-TIED IN ANYTOWN, USA DEAR TONGUE-TIED: I don’t believe in lying to children. When you are asked, tell them you tried it in college, didn’t like it and considered it a waste of time. Then tell them that as long as they are living under your roof, using ANY illegal substance will not be condoned.

Beetle Bailey

The Wizard of Id




KING FEATURES SYNDICATE Dear Readers: Here is this week’s SOUND OFF, about courtesy trash cans: “I work for a large retail chain store. Among the many conveniences provided to our customers, we have a number of trash receptacles in our parking lot. These are meant to be used for trash, such as coffee and soft-drink cups, etc. But many customers have taken to using them to dispose of their household garbage. This causes the trash cans to fill up faster than we can empty them. Please let your readers know that dumping household garbage in public trash cans is a big no-no! — Dumped On in Ohio” Heloise #####

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Readers: Other uses for a potato masher: * Break up ground meat when cooking. * Mash eggs when making egg salad. * Use to mix up items in a round pot or bowl. * Make designs on peanut-butter cookies. * Crush up fruit to make jams and jellies. #####


Dear Heloise: Could you please repeat your recipe for drain cleaner? I am hoping to avoid a clog by cleaning them regularly. Jessica H. in Tennessee Jessica, it is a great idea to clean your drains every few weeks to help avoid a bigger problem, and I would be happy to help you with that! The recipe for drain cleaner is simple: Pour 1/2 cup or so of baking soda down the drain. Then pour 1 cup of vinegar down, and listen to the bubbling. Let sit about 15-30 minutes. Turn on the hot water for a few seconds, then run cold water for about a minute. This method will not work to unclog a sink, but if you do it regularly, it should help prevent a clog. Want my other homemade cleaning recipes? Just order my pamphlet Heloise’s Homemade Cleaning Solutions to get them all. To order, send $5 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (70 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Cleaners, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Got a little mold in your bathroom? Put hydrogen peroxide (3 percent) in a spray bottle and spray the areas of mold to clean. Heloise


For Better or For Worse


Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith

P.S.: Be sure to turn on the exhaust fan in the bathroom to help remove moisture when you shower. Or at least open a window, and keep the bathroom door open after showering to let the moisture escape. ##### Dear Heloise: I do a lot of catalog shopping, sometimes paying with a credit card or check. I make a copy of the order, with the source of payment and also the date. This way, I know which card is used, what has been ordered, the amount and about when I can expect the merchandise to be delivered. Glenna D., Chanute, Kan. Dear Heloise: Whenever I am painting a room or something outside, I wear an old pair of sunglasses. That way, any paint that splatters from the roller will get on the glasses and not in my eyes. Jack in Texas


Roswell Daily Record


Sunday, April 6, 2014


Roswell Daily Record

PM :00 0-2 3 : 2 E1


1909 W FOURTH HOST: LAURIE PANKEY 590-2032 CUSTOM HOME. 3BD, 2BA on large 103x139 lot. Cathedral ceiling living room, split bedroom plan, w/ walking path access and golf course view. Plantation wood shutters, stone coated metal roof, and lots of great storage. #100203 $289,000


0PM -3:0 :1 00 SE OU NH




52 NORTH SKY LOOP HOST: LINDA KIRK 626-3359 FABULOUS FAMILY HOME. 3BD, 3BA, crown molding throughout, carpet and wood floors, eat in beautiful kitchen with custom cabinets, granite counters, and a wet bar, great for entertaining. #100668 $375,000



0PM -4:0 :2 30 E

707 MONTERRERY HOST: LAURIE PANKEY 590-2032 SPLIT FLOOR PLAN. 3 bedroom with 2 bathrooms, enclosed patio and double garage. Southwest landscaping front, brick exterior. #100334 $152,000


CUSTOM HOME: 4 Bedrooms + Office, 3 Baths, 2 CG. Chef's kitchen and luxurious baths. 5 Charing Cross. MLS #100532. $315,000. LETY LOPEZ 575-420-6370


COZY NORTHEAST HOME. Open floor plan in this very well kept 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home located on a quiet street. Newer carpet and a very low maintenance yard. #100782 $105,000 JULIE KING 420-4583

0PM -4:0 :2 00 E



AMAZING home in quiet North Roswell, close to schools, parks and shopping, large 3bd 2ba house w/ open kitchen & breakfast bar & 2 separate living areas, 2 car garage. Laurie Pankey 590-2032. #100826 $159,500

COMFORTABLE 4/2/2. Large living room w/ fireplace and a formal open dining area. Separate den or family room. Attached carport for 2 cars beside the 2 attached garage. There is a nice size workshop/storage. #100801 $192,000 RUTH WISE 317-1605

0PM 3:0 0 1:0


904 MONTERREY HOST: KIM PERRY 6260936 LOVELY BRICK HOME ON A LARGE LOT. Three bedrooms. two baths. Gorgeous brick fireplace that opens to both living room and formal dining. Newer paint and custom window coverings. #100746 $158,500

0PM -4:0 :3 00 SE OU H EN OP



1680SF. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 living areas, fireplace and a 2 car garage. #100703 $102,900 PATTY MCCLELLAND 626-7824


0PM -4:3 :3 00 SE OU H N


0PM 3:0 0 1:3

1204 N PENNSYLVANIA HOST: KIM HIBBARD 420-1194 OVER 2700 SQ, FT., 3/2/2 "Show Stopper" on the hill by NMMI. Huge kitchen, open floor plan, laminate floors, metal roof + more. $228,000 #100672


3212 N. RICHARDSON HOST: RILEY ARMSTRONG 910-4655 2/2/2 OPEN PLAN TOWNHOME. Guest bathroom has a walk-in bathtub with a shower. Private patio and xeriscape landscaping. laundry room. All appliances including the w/d are included! #100581 $163,000


COUNTRY CUTIE!!! Many updates in the past several years include texture, paint, fixtures, flooring, roof, and insulation. Sits on large double lot an features attached garage and a detached workshop. #100326 $90,000 DAN COLEMAN 840-8630

0PM 3:0 0 1:3

#1 WILDY HOST: CAROLE SCHLATTER 626-0950 REMODELED AND RENEWED! 3BD, 2BA, NEW carpet, tiled floors, new vanities, new kitchen appliances, and new counter tops in kitchen. New furnace, fresh paint inside & outside including the fence. #100387 $88,900


1306 WESTOVER HOST: JULIE KING 4204583 NEAT NE HOME. Sits on 1 1/2 lot in quiet neighborhood. Newly remodeled bathrooms. Has a bonus room that is heated and cooled. Laundry room also has extra space to use as office. Must see!! #100807 $124,995


EXECUTIVE HOME nestled in secluded cul-de-sac. 4BD, 3.5BA, split bedroom plan. Gourmet kitchen w/ conventional & convection oven and center island. Beautiful landscaped yard. #100827 $398,000 JULIE KING 420-4583



1908 FOURTH HOST: RILEY ARMSTRONG 910-4655. This Spanish style 3/2 offers a heated/cooled guesthouse w/bath & 1 car garage & 4 living areas. Soaring ceilings in the family room, Kiva fireplace & wall of bookshelves. Kitchen appliances remain. #99415 $287,500

1913 W FOURTH ST. HOST: KYLE BERRY 806535-7955 JUST UNDER 1/2 ACRE IN THE CITY! Beautiful brick 4/2.5/2 home.Tranquil back yard with a deck and jacuzzi.Backs up to Spring River Golf Course for absolutely beautiful views. #100681 $286,000


ONLY $40,000! Cash buyer needed for this 2006 2BR, 2 BA Clayton mobile in a senior park. Very Nice!! Must see to appreciate! Call Kimble Hibbard 4201194 #100262 $40,000


0PM 2:3 0 1:0


Roswell’s Premier Real Estate Resource

575-622-0875 501 N. MAIN

0PM -2:3 0 0 1: USE HO


2713 GAYE DRIVE HOST: JULIE KING 420-4583 BEAUTIFULLY UPDATED RANCH STYLE HOME. 4BD, 3BA, located next to JOYLAND POOL!! Updated kitchen w/ granite tile countertops & stainless steel appliances. #100656 $289,500 JULIE KING 420-4583



0PM -4:3 :3 00 SE OU NH

3218 N. RICHARDSON HOST: RILEY ARMSTRONG 910-4655 NEW, SPACIOUS 2/2/2 TOWN HOME READY FOR MOVE IN! Lots of natural light flows through this open floor plan.Vaulted ceiling in living room with a corner fireplace. Kitchen features oak cabinetry. #100260 $158,900




SPACIOUS BRICK HOME ON A CORNER LOT. This 3/2/2 has 2 large living areas. The den is open to kitchen & dining. Home has been updated w/ counter tops, flooring, sink, faucet and MORE! #100837 $135,000 DAN COLEMAN 840-8630

COUNTRY LIVING. 3BD, 2BA, 2 car garage w/ swimming pool. Sunroom/Den/Family room has lots of glass windows. This property has well water. Watch the beautiful sunsets from the back yard. #100818 $159,000 RUTH WISE 317-1605

CUTE! 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 2 car garage with additional garage. Wood kitchen cabinets, wood floors in bedrooms, dining & living room and a covered patio. #100721 $69,000 ALEX PANKEY 626-5006

UNIQUE! 4BD, 3BA with 2 car garage. View from kitchen to front and backyards, raised dining, and split floor plan. Sprinklers front & back, dog run, storage building and grape vines plus large pecan tree. #100305 $205,000 LAURIE PANKEY 590-2032

See Homes for Sale, Open Houses and Available Rentals at

of Roswell

110 E. Country Club Road

800-256-6738 • 622-7191 • W NE



Chuck Hanson 626-7963

Steve Denio 626-6567

James Dodson 910-1121

Cheryle Pattison 626-2154



Connie Denio 626-7948

Dean Day 626-5110

Shirley Childress 317-4117

A JEWEL WITH SPRAWLING YARD! 3/2/2 w/new kitchen & ALL appliances! Huge fenced yard, great storage & MOVE-IN READY! #100771 $115,000 CALL: CHERYLE

LOOK NO FURTHER! This beautiful home at 2700 Onate has it all! 4 bdrms, 3 baths, 2957 sq. ft., custom woodwork, marble floors, amazing floor plan. #100699 $281,900 CALL: JAMES

GREAT HOME! 1st time home Buyer take a look. There have been Makeovers inside & out. Easy care Landscaping. Located Northwest. #100599 $76,500 CALL: DEAN

IMPECCABLE-DRAMATIC DESIGN! 4/2.5/3 Office w/private entrance, lots of NEW updates, NEW Hardwood floors, RV Garage, Workshop, Storage Building, Hot Tub. #100814 $270,000 CALL: SHIRLEY

ADOBE STYLE! Love this unique home in a lovely setting. 3BR, 2 baths, lots of tile, beautiful views. Custom kitchen, 2 garage. #100025 $405,000 CALL: CONNIE

QUIET NE ROSWELL STREET! 3 bedroom, 2 bath home w/two living areas plus large workshop/garage in back yard. Large lot w/gazebo & hot tub. #100802 $249,500 CALL: CHUCK

CLOSE TO SCHOOLS & SHOPPING-Great House-NE area, 4BR, 1.75 baths redone, formal dining/family room, bay window, storage, covered patio, storage bldgs. #99731 $106,000 CALL: CONNIE

EXECUTIVE FLAIR! EXECUTIVE AREA! 3/4/2 w/fabulous updated kitchen, 2 living areas, formal dining, MAN CAVE & MORE! #100399 $280,000 CALL: CHERYLE

PERFECT FOR 1ST TIME HOMEBUYER! 3BR, 2 bath in walking distance to Del Norte & Goddard schools. 2 living areas + an extra large lot w/cinder block fence. #100823 $183,000 CALL: CHUCK

TIP-TOP SHAPE! New kitchen, baths, large bedrooms. New paint & carpet. The Good Cents Home! #99228 $89,500 CALL: DEAN

HOME SWEET HOME 4 bdrm, 3.5 bath home at 2707 Gaye Dr. 2816 sq ft + 1300 sq ft basement. Formal dining & living + Library. #100161 $249,000 CALL: JAMES

80 ACRES CLOSE TO DEXTER & ROSWELL! Zoned Rural Suburban & located just east of Highway 285 on Anasazi Road. #99646 $130,000 CALL: SHIRLEY




$139,900.00 1008 N. KENTUCKY

ENCHANTING TWO STORY HOME IN SW ROSWELL. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, double car garage. Beautifully tiled counter tops & back splash in kitchen, eat-in breakfast bar & adjoining dining area. Nice living room, built-in desk, all bedrooms & two baths upstairs, 1/2 bath downstairs. Southwestern landscaping for easy maintenance. Call Sherlea at 420-1978 for your viewing!!


GREAT LOCATION ON THE "HILL". Three bedroom, 1.5 bath home with lovely wood floors. Kitchen has been updated in recent years, full bath is a retro delight, large utility room. Garage has been converted to living area & can be used for any number of purposes, or that real ambitious person could convert it back. So many possibilities here! Melodi Salas (626-7663)

Properties Priced to Sell!

Taylor & Taylor Realtors® Ltd.

400 W. Second • (575)622-1490 Roswell, NM 88201 1-800-687-0444

416 N. Missouri 1017 Ivy 509 Viale Bond 304 S. Lea 3700 Blk N. Brown Rd. 1008 N. Kentucky 300 Oakwood 3716 E. Brasher 108 Mountain Pass - Capitan, NM 3703 E. Crossroads 6326 Corn Rd.

$ 235,000 $ 98,500 $ 297,500 $ 119,000 $ 325,000 $ 99,500 $ 123,000 $ 275,000 $ 398,500 $ 400,000 $ 250,000

Sherlea Taylor


Melodi Salas


Levena Dean




Air Center Electrician Airport Hourly Range: $13.1368-$18.0647 (Current Journeyman Electrician License Required) (DOQ)

Engineering Aide- Temp Engineering (Summer Intern Program for Engineering Students)

Hourly Rate: $10.00

Human Resources Clerk

Human Resources

Street Maintainer I (CDL License Required)

Highways and Streets

WWTP Operator I


Water & Sewer Maintainer I (CDL License Required)

Water-Maint & Transmission

Human Resources Director

Transit Vehicle Operator (PT) (CDL License Required)

Human Resources

Starting Rate: $10.3639

Salary Range: $52,052.68 to $66,433.67

Pecos Trails

Wastewater Electrician Water- WWTP (Current Journeyman Electrician License Required)


Starting Rate: 10.8077/hr Starting Rate: $9.8513/hr Starting Rate: $11.3481

Rate: $13.1368-$18.0647/hr (DOQ) Starting Rate: $10.8077/hr

Until Filled 4/30/14



Until Filled Until Filled 4/11/14

Until Filled Until Filled

TO APPLY: All applicants must submit an application for each job for which they are applying. Failure to submit a complete application packet and all its requirements will invalidate your application. Application and job description(s) for the above position(s) are available on our website at The City of Roswell offers a competitive benefit package which includes medical, life, vision, dental, and retirement! Completed applications must be received in the Human Resources office by 5:00 p.m. of the closing date to be considered. All positions are subject to pre-employment post offer drug testing. The City of Roswell is an EOE/Drug Free Employer

D2 Sunday, April 6, 2014 GARAGE SALES

006. Southwest 4/2-4/6 9am-?? Sat & Sun 7-? 2014 Barnett. No early birds. Collectables, coins, china, clothes, tools, sports, jewelry, computers and more. Cash only!

025. Lost and Found

LOST PUPPY! been missing since 10a.m. She was last seen 2004 N. Mesa Ave.Judy at (505) 514-4280 or 505 623-3872

007. West

MAKE OFFER Sale, NO REASONABLE offer refused. LOTS of Bargains, Sat-Sun, 10-4. 1400 W. 2nd, gate entrance. Blair’s Monterey Flea Market.

LOST SMALL black and white chihuahua answers to the name of Penny. In area of N. Mississippi or around Sams Clubs. Please call 317-8919

008. Northwest


BOOKS AGAIN, $5 bag sale, March 28-April 12, 404 W. 2nd St. Tue-Sat. 10-4pm

ANNOUNCEMENTS 015. Personals Special Notice

MISS GRETA please call Mr. Ramos. 575-885-1572

030. Education & Instructions

MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant!NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training at SC Train gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-888-926-6073


Board of Regents to Meet... Publish April 6, 2014

The Board of Regents of New Mexico Military Institute will meet in regular session at 1:00 P.M., Wednesday, 30 April 2014, in the Funk Conference Room in Luna Hall on the NMMI campus. A meeting agenda will be available 72 hours prior to the meeting at the Superintendent's Office located in the identified temporary building in the Dow Hall parking lot on the NMMI campus.

Every effort is made to ensure that the meeting is held at a facility that is fully accessible to persons with mobility disabilities. Those who plan to attend the meeting and will need assistance or other special facilities relating to a disability should contact COL David West, 505-624-8014, or CW3 Carl Hansen, 505-624-8011, at least 48 hours prior to the meeting date.

Meeting Notice...

Publish April 6, 2014



The Eastern Area Workforce Development Board (EAWDB) will meet in the Board Room of Clovis Community College on Tuesday, April 15, 2014 at 1:00 pm.

Should a quorum not be present, the Executive Committee of the EAWDB will convene immediately afterwards to ratify board actions.

All meetings of the Eastern Area Workforce Development Board are open public meetings. An agenda may be obtained 72 hours prior to the meeting from EEICNM, LLC at 725 A-B Sixth Street NW, Albuquerque, NM 87102. If you are an individual with a disability and require assistance and/or auxiliary aid, or if you would like additional information or the agenda for this meeting, please contact Tiffany Roth at 505-343-7612.

Notice of Pendency of Action...

Publish April 6, 13, 20, 2014




To: All Unknown Claimants of Interest Adverse to Plaintiff

STATE OF NEW MEXICO to the above named Defendant(s) Greetings:

Notice is hereby given that the above named Plaintiff has filed a civil action against All Unknown Persons who may claim a lien, interest or title adverse tot he Plaintiff in the above entitled Court case, the general object thereof being: COMPLAINT TO QUIET TITLE

Plaintiff seeks to establish that he is the owner in fee simple for property located at:


045. Employment Opportunities



NEED CASH? Be your own boss & build your business at Blairs Monterey indoor market at 1400 W. 2nd. Booths start at $75/mo. Call 623-0136

Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR OPTOMETRIC OFFICE seeking receptionist for a 1/2 day/afternoon position. Duties include: answering phone, making appointments, checking in/out patients and general clerical duties. PO Box 1897, Unit #366 Roswell, NM 88202

LOOKING FOR a direct support staff, and RN nurse in Ruidoso & Alamogordo area. Please call 575-541-0623 for more information ROUTE DRIVER for Local delivery. CDL with Hazmat Endorsement required. Apply in person, 6462 S.E. Main hwy 285. Mon - Fri, 7 - 4:30.

DRIVER NEEDED Class A or B CDL with clear driving record, local route, competitive pay, 401K, insurance and paid time off. Call 800-658-2673 or 806-293-4431 Southeast NM Community Action Corporation is accepting application for: Fiscal Director The position of Fiscal Director is an administrative and professional position which duties and responsibilities include the supervision and training of the Accounting Department staff, planning and oversight of financial systems and policy, budgeting, responsibility for oversight of the annual audit; liaison with all departments, contract management, cash flow and computerized fund accounting including financial statements. Will receive instruction, training, supervision, and evaluations from the Executive Director. SNMCAC is a multi-funded governmental entity, which manages various planning and assistance grants, which are state or federally funded. Salary range is $55,000 to $65,000(DOQ). !!4 Day Work Week!! Attractive benefit package _Paid holidays, medical/LTD/Life insurances, retirement plans, annual and sick leaves, and various training opportunities. Review Deadline April 7, 2014

Positions will remain open until filled

Apply at Department of Workforce Solutions 2110 W. Main, Roswell, NM or mail application to 1915 San Jose Blvd., Carlsbad 88220 Go to to print out application packet SNMCAC as an EEOE

Lot 6 in Block 15 of Wright’s Addition, 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 October 17, 1889 and recorded in Book A of Plat Records, at Page 27.

Plaintiff’s attorney is: Jared Garner Kallunki Kallunki Law, P.C. 500 N. Main, Suite 802 Roswell, NM 88201 575-208-4469

If you do not respond to this Complaint within thirty (30) days from the date of the last publication of this notice, a default judgment may be entered against you. Submitted by: /s/Jared Garner Kallunki Kallunki Law, P.C. 500 N. Main, Suite 802 Roswell, NM 88201 575-208-4469

045. Employment Opportunities

PARALEGAL NEEDED. Please send resume to PO Box 3220, Roswell, NM 88202. Salary DOE Allstate Security Services is currently seeking motivated and dependable individuals for full time and part time positions. Must be 18 years or older, have reliable transportation, valid drivers license, provide RPD background check, high school diploma or equivalent and be able to pass a drug screen. Please call 575-347-8990 to pick up an application at 1122 S. Union Ave. Drop off your resume in the mail slot any time. You may also e-mail resumes to sales@ HERE'S A JOB THAT IS FULFILLING IN MORE WAYS THAN ONE Are you interested in making a difference in someone's life? We are looking for caring & reliable individuals to help care for our clients. Whether you are providing companionship, help around the house, preparing a meal, or personal care, you work in an intimate one-to-one setting with individuals who are in great need of support.

Comfort Keepers is pursuing experienced caregivers to work in the Roswell, Dexter, Hagerman and Artesia areas. We offer flexible schedules both part time and full time with competitive pay. Stop by our Roswell office at: 1410 South Main to visit with us today or call Kim at 575-624-9999 for more information.

WITH OUR growth, We need HELP Reservations specialist Experienced Housekeeper, Handy Man APPLY READY TO WORK. 2803 w 2nd St. Roswell No calls The Roswell Daily Record Circulation Department is currently accepting applications for the position of:


Basic Job Duties include: Carrier recruitment & supervision, delivery of routes when necessary, proficient phone skills and taking charge of customer issues as well as other office duties & responsibilites. Motivation to work with or without direct supervision, professional communication skills and an ambitious attitude a plus!! Bilingual prefered but not required. Must have valid driver’s license and insurance. Basic or advanced computer skills appreciated. Must be neat in appearance and work with a businesslike attitude. Experience in Circulation desired however training will be provided. All interested applicants can send, drop off or email your complete application & resume with references to: The Roswell Daily Record 2301 N. Main Roswell, NM 88201 - OR E-mail No Phone Call Please! Interviews will be not be held until all applications & resumes have been reviewed. “Don’t call us we’ll call YOU”

EOE. Background Check & Drug Testing will be conducted during the hiring process. Position will remain open until filled. TIRE TECH & light automotive position available. Must have own tools and 1-2 years experience. Good driving record required. Apply in person at 101 S. Main SOLITAIRE HOMES Sales Person Wanted to join our team! No experience necessary, will train. Bilingual a plus. Apply at 4001 W 2nd st Roswell, NM 88201

Accordingly, Plaintiff seeks the following relief:

1. Establish title in and to the above-described real property against the adverse claims of unknown persons who may claim a lien, interest or title adverse to plaintiff 2. Have any such persons be barred and forever estopped from having or claiming any lien upon or right, title or interest to the premises adverse to the Plaintiff; 3. Have his title be forever quieted and set at rest. 4. Such other and further relief as the Court may deem just and proper.



045. Employment Opportunities

RESTAURANT/BAR MANAGER needed salary DOE please send resumes to BUSY LOCALLY owned medical office, seeking CNA or CMA. Please mail resume and references to PO Box 1555 Roswell, NM 88202 or fax to 1-866-244-0149. Registered Nursing at Corizon...

No Nights, Weekends or Holidays!

Corizon, a provider of health services for the New Mexico Department of Corrections, has an excellent Full Time, DAY opportunity for experienced RNs at Roswell Correctional Center in Hagerman. Corizon offers competitive rates and comprehensive benefits with the opportunity to learn a growing specialty! For more info, contact Chrystal Whitney, Administrator 575-625-3184 or Chrystal.whitney@ EOE/AAP/DTR

Roswell Small Business Development Center is seeking a Business Advisor to provide counseling and training to prospective and existing small businesses. BS degree in business related field required, Master’s degree preferred. Requires strong verbal and written communication skills; Experience in consulting/training, and as small business owner preferred. Salary 40-48,000 DOQ. Submit resume to: SBDC, PO Box 6000, Roswell, NM 80202, or Closing date April 10 DENTAL ASSISTANT Need extra cash? Part Time Available!

CORIZON, a provider of health services for the New Mexico Department of Corrections, has an excellent eight (8) hours per week opportunity on DAYS at Roswell Correctional Center in Hagerman. Candidates must possess a Dental Assistant, CPR and AED certification. For further info: Chrystal Whitney, Administrator 575-625-3184 Chrystal.whitney@ EOE/AAP/DTR

PERMANENT PT. with possible ft. Reception duties w/ light correspondence. MS Office & QB experience. Submit resumes to Aluminfo@ institutealumniassociation. com or in person at 2000 N Main St., Sally Port Inn. Hourly rate negotiable, DOE. SEEKING FULL time office worker for Billing/Truck Dispatching position. Duties include answering phone, billing accounts receivable, dispatching trucks, filing, and general office duties. Hours are 8-4, Monday – Friday. Salary is dependent on experience and benefits are offered. Please email resumes to openposition2014@ or mail to PO BOX 1897 Box Unit #376 Roswell, NM 88202 BRADY INDUSTRIES, LLC has a Sales Representative opening, responsible for all sales activity in assigned accounts or regions, manage quality and consistency of product and service delivery, while maintaining a high level of visibility with their accounts. To apply, please submit your resume to hr_recruiting@ (575)885-0715 FAMILY PRACTICE seeking an energetic, friendly, and outgoing front desk receptionist and MA with experience. You must be able to work under pressure, multi-task, and be well organized. Serious Inquires only bring your resume w/ references to 111 W. Hobbs St. Bilingual is a plus.

Annual Public Road Hearing... Publish April 6, 13, 2014

The Chaves County Commission will hold its Annual Public Road Hearing on April 17, 2014 at 9:00 am in the Commissioner's Chambers at the Chaves County Administration Building located at #1 St. Mary's Place, Roswell, NM.

Any concerned citizens are invited to speak in favor of, or against the road applications at this hearing. The road applications are: Application #2

Application #3

Application #4

Application #5

Application #8

Application #9

Application #10 Application #11

Application #12

Aleut, 3.16 miles, Road Maintenance Request, road is located in Sections 15,22,27,28, and 34, T10-11S, R27E Butterweed, 1.90 miles, Road Vacation Request, road is located in Section 34 and 26, T4S, R21E Coronado, .50 miles, Road Vacation Request, road is located in Section 17, T10S, R24E Cliff, .92 miles, Road Vacation Request, road is located in Section 4, T7S, R26E Red Hill, 6.66 miles, Road Vacation Request, road is located in Sections 28,33,3,2,10,16 and 21, T3-4S, R27E Tierra Grande Boulevard, .68 miles, Road Maintenance Request, road is located in Section 2, T11S, R22E El Rosal, .42 miles, Road Maintenance Request, road is located in Section 10-11, T11S, R22E El Arco Way, .2 miles, Road Maintenance Request, road is located in Section 10, T11S, R22E Los Padrinos, 1.1 miles, Road Maintenance Request, road is located in Section 10, T11S, R22E

If more information is required, please contact Brenda Sanchez, Public Services Administrator at (575) 624-6694.

Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities

OPPORTUNITIES ARE available for experienced child care providers who are committed to providing quality care to infants and preschool children. Please pick up an application at: Working Mothers’ Day Nursery, 500 E. Bland, Roswell, NM 88203. EOE CABLE ONE IS SEEKING AN INSTALLER, APPLY AT 2005 S. MAIN IMMEDIATE OPENING Roswell Electrical contractor actively seeking Journeyman or 2 yr. Apprentice. Please send resume and references to PO BOX 1897 Unit # 373 Roswell, NM 88202 LEARN TO drive in 5 short weeks. Artesia Training Academy has new classes forming. CDL Class A with endorsements. VA approved. 20 years of service to South East New Mexico. Call for more information 575-748-9766 or 1-888-586-0144 visit us at or visit us on Facebook. Why Not Earn 6 Figures? Our agents prove it only takes big goals and hard work. Also enjoy 3-day weekends year-round! (Overnight travel Mon.-Thurs.) (855) 819-9811 CNAS Mission Arch Center welcomes a new Administrator & DON

Now hiring full-time CNAs; Four 8-hour shifts per week offers excellent benefits including medical, dental, 401k and much more! Must hold current NM C.N.A. certification

Interested candidates may apply online at

or contact the center directly at 575-624-2583 EEO/AA INSIDE SALES position. Must have knowledge of fittings, pipe, valves, and etc. Please apply at NM Workforce.

PEPPERS GRILL & BAR is accepting applications for potential openings. Applications available between 2:00-4:00 pm, 500 N. Main The Roswell Job Corps Center has a full time Medical Records/Property Clerk vacancy. The person will work part time in the Wellness Clinic with some hours in the Property department. The Medical Records Clerk will assist the Dentist one day a week so someone with a Dental Assistant credential will be a great candidate for this position. The minimum qualifications is a High School diploma or GED, training in general office work and basic knowledge and understanding of the medical/health field. The candidate must have a current valid drivers’ license. The position is full time with benefits, salary starts at $11.00/hour. Send a resume and a copy of your credential to gonzalez.mary@ Deadline to apply is April 9, 2014. Career Opportunities, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V. Have a passion for working with young children and families? This is your job! Southeast NM Community Action Corporation Head Start Program (Job site - Artesia)

is accepting applications for:

Family and Community Partnership Manager (DOQ)

Monday ~ Thursday !!! Four Day Work Week!!! Attractive Benefit package Paid Holidays, Medical/LTD/Life Insurances, Retirement plans, Sick Leave, Annual Leave Various Training Opportunities

Review Deadline 4/15/2014

Positions will remain open until filled

Apply at Department of Workforce Solutions 2110 W. Main, Roswell, NM or mail application to 1915 San Jose Blvd., Carlsbad 88220 Go to to print out application packet SNMCAC as an EEOE LINE TECH/RAMP AGENT Full time: perform fueling and deicing of aircrafts, tow aircraft to hangar, drive heavy equipment as needed, lift at least 45 lbs., greet crew and passengers, load and unload cargo on and off aircraft, transport cargo between terminal and aircraft, grounds keeping, other duties as assigned. High school diploma and valid driver's license with good record, excellent customer service skills, previous aviation preferred, must be available to work flexible hours including weekends and holidays if needed, pass background check and drug test. Please apply online at . EEO/AA

045. Employment Opportunities

Excellent Opportunity Management Position Experienced/Bilingual preferred for Full Time. Reliable, outgoing person in a professional office. Strong customer skills & attention to details. Must have reliable transportation, valid driver’s license & auto insurance. Mon-Fri 40 hours/week. Send resume to PO Box 5847, Hobbs, NM 88240.


Lea County seeks Assistant Finance Director licensed as a Certified Public Accountant with 2-5 years of governmental accounting/auditing experience. Assistant Finance Director will assist with supervision and management of the Finance Department which includes payroll, accounts payable, contracts, procurement, grants, utilities, indigent claims and departmental clerical functions. The Assistant Finance Director will assist in coordinating overall budget preparation, assist all departments with budget preparation and assist with coordinating and supervising information for County audits and audit processes. Duties are not limited to those set forth above. Complete job description can be found at Please forward resume and salary requirements to: Lea County Human Resources 100 N Main, Suite 4 Lovington, NM 88260 BEALLS NOW HIRING Cosmetics and Sales Associates. Apply online at Tobosa Developmental Services is seeking a Medical Support Staff. Must have medical background and experience working in medical office. Please submit current resume with completed application, high school diploma, police background check, and driving record to Tobosa Developmental Services, 110 E. Summit, Roswell, NM. 88203 or call (575)624-1025. Salary is negotiable based on experience and education level. Application open until position is filled. THE HOLIDAY Inn Express & Suites is located at 2300 N Main Street. Our hotel is looking for a friendly and professional Guest service Representative to join our busy team. Ideally you will have at least one year of experience in a hotel front desk environment, be able to demonstrate initiative and deliver great service. please apply in person M-F 9am to 3pm. American Federal Contractors at FLETC Artesia, NM is seeking qualified Applicants for a Vehicle Mechanic

Weekends and Evenings Off, Paid Holidays and Vacations, Competitive Benefit Package Pay depends on Experience

Requirements are: •ASE Certified •Must be able to pass a background check •Must have a valid Driver's License

Apply at the Department of Workforce Solutions General Maintenance position available. Please apply at Dairy Queen, 1900 N. Main St. FIELD TECHNICIAN needed immediately. Construction materials testing, certifications and experience preferred. Position requires work in a materials testing lab and in the field. Must have a valid driver’s license and needs to communicate well with clients and public. Please send cover letter, along with resume to Human Resources, PO Box 2565, Roswell, NM 88202-2565. Interviews will be made by appointment only. No phone calls please. BIG D’S is accepting resumes for Delivery Driver, Cooks, & Cashiers. Bring resume to 505 N. Main St. Automotive Technician needed. Must have at least 5 years of verifiable dealership or independent experience. Apply in person only at Desert Sun Chrysler, 1309 SE Main. Tobosa Developmental Services is currently seeking Direct Care Support Staff for the Residential Department. Experience with developmentally disabled preferred but not required. Please submit current resume with completed application, police background check, copy of High School Diploma and driving record at 110 E. Summit, Roswell, NM 88203 or call (575)624-1025. Salary is negotiable based on experience and education level. Applications open until positions are filled. EOE

045. Employment Opportunities

HOSPITALITY POSITION Available. Must be 21 or older. Must be energetic, motivated and personable. Part Time / Full Time Available. Please email resume to to schedule interview. No phone calls.


Eye Associates of New Mexico is the largest ophthalmology and optometry practice in the Southwest. We currently have the above-listed position open in our Roswell Clinic. Some positions require travel; please check the specific ad on the websites. To learn more about this position and our organization, please see the expanded information on or Please send resume and cover letter stating the specific position and location for which you are applying to: Eye Associates of New Mexico, 8801 Horizon Blvd. NE #360, Albuquerque, NM 87113, Attn: Human Resources; or fax to (800) 548-5213; or email to No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug-free workplace.

READER/DRIVER A public service agency in Roswell is recruiting for two individuals to perform a variety of duties for staff and clients with disabilities. Duties include driving agency vehicle, reading, phone answering, filing, and other clerical work. Approximately 24 hours per week. $10-12 hourly with benefits negotiable. Status is "at will." Occasional overnight travel required. Closing date is April 10. Submit cover letter and resume to AMERIPRIDE LINEN Requisition#107232 Stockroom Clerk

Stockroom Clerk needed: High School diploma or GED. Must be able to pass drug test. You must apply online., click on career opportunities under quick links and follow the steps or any job websites on line. April 4, 2014 to April 11, 2014 Competitive salary and benefits. No phone calls will be accepted. AA/EEO EMPLOYEE M/F/D/V

THE ROSWELL Daily Record is now accepting applications for the full time position of: OUTSIDE SALES The ideal candidate must possess excellent customer service skills, superior organizational skills and be a self-starter with a strong work ethic. This is a full time position with a great benefit package. Interested applicants please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Angie Love, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! DONOR RECRUITMENT REPRESENTATIVE, FT, ROSWELL, NM. Schedule blood drives w/i center. Directs, trains, and motivates volunteer blood drive coordinators and committee mbrs. Develops new donor sources. Maintains ongoing public and media relations pgrm. Develops annual recruitment plan. Prepare, assess and respond to monthly forecast info. Develop and maintain donor recognition prgrms. Follows established sales/recruitment process (including projection accuracy). Maintains and ensures accuracy and timeliness of acct info. Builds relationships with external depts and internal staff. Communicates effectively. Represents company through personal contacts, public speaking and educational presentations. Varied hours & workdays. Requirements: Relevant Bachelor's degree or equiv combination of educ and exp, Valid in–state driver’s license, 1-year related exp preferred, Effective oral and written comm skills, Sales/territory management skills, Self-motivated and a self-starter with good organization skills, Ability to work flexible hrs incl wkends/evenings, Provide own vehicle for transportation, Proficient computer skills. Exc benefits. Send resume/application by 4/18/14 to Lori Schmittle, United Blood Services, 1515 University Blvd. NE, ABQ, NM 87102; email UBSNMJobs@ List Reference #212-1225-2014-0003. Pre-employment background and drug screening required. United Blood Services is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability, or protected veteran status.

Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities

MJG CORPORATION is accepting applications for an energetic part-time secretary. Must have at least 1 year experience and have knowledge of windows operating systems. Please pick up application at MJG Corporation, 204 W. 4th St. Roswell, NM 88201 or fax work history to 575-623-3075 Attn: Gary. ACCOUNTING DIRECTOR LANDSUN HOMES is looking for an accounting professional to provide general accounting services for all departments. Landsun Homes is a continuing care retirement community and we are seeking an individual who is caring and compassionate. Candidate must have clear understanding of financial policies and reporting procedure. Will be responsible for payroll, budget analyses and reporting, accounts payable and receivable, general ledger, and supervising accounting team. Excellent benefit package including insurance, vacation, and a 403(b) retirement plan. Position is full time. Accounting Degree preferred. Apply at 2002 Westridge Road, Carlsbad, NM, 88220 or send resume to humanresources@

LANDSUN HOMES a countinuing care retirement community 575-234-5873

045. Employment Opportunities

The Roswell Daily Record is currently accepting applications for a reporter. Must be a good writer and speller. Send resume to: Roswell Daily Record, Attn: C Fischer PO Box 1897, Roswell, NM or emailed to No phone calls, please. Have a passion for working with young children and families? This is your job! Southeast NM Community Action Corporation Head Start Program

is accepting applications for: Teacher Assistant ~ $10.03 Family Services Assistant ~ 10.03 Substitute Teacher Assistant ~ $9.08 Monday ~ Thursday !!! Four Day Work Week!!!

Attractive Benefit package Paid Holidays, Medical/LTD/Life

Insurances, Retirement plans, Sick Leave, Annual Leave (If eligible) Various Training Opportunities

Review Deadline 4/15/2014

Positions will remain open until filled

Apply at Department of Workforce Solutions 2110 W. Main, Roswell, NM or mail application to 1915 San Jose Blvd., Carlsbad 88220 Go to to print out application packet SNMCAC as an EEOE

045. Employment Opportunities

DRIVE-AWAY ACROSS the USA even if you don’t own a car. 22 Pickup Locations. Call 866-764-1601 or HELP WANTED!! MAKE $1000 Weekly Mailing brochures From home! Helping Home Workers Since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! Small registration fee required. Start Immediately! WANTED RELIABLE honest caregiver for approx. 12 hrs a week possibly more. 575-840-9678 LEGAL/LAW ENFORCEMENT NAVY RESERVE Serve part-time. Elite training. Great pay & benefits. Sign-on bonus up to $20K. Travel. Call Mon-Fri (800) 354-9627 MAMA TUCKER’S is hiring for a part-time person for dishwasher, janitorial and light maintenance. Apply at 3109 N. Main between 9:00am- and 1:00pm Mon-Sat. No phone calls please CDL DRIVERS Wanted: Regional Routes, home weekends, competitive pay. Must have current physical and clean MVR. Positions to fill immediately. Call 575-461-4221, 1-800-750-4221 or email: jimhayes66@ ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT For Appointment coordination, Event and meeting planning,Make travel arrangements,Pick up dry cleaning, Banking, Must possess a valid driver’s license, send your resume and salary expectations to:


045. Employment Opportunities

FULL-TIME KENNEL position opened, 32-40 hours, Mon-Fri in a busy veterinarian clinic. Please send resume to PO Box 1897, Unit 377, Roswell, NM 88202. NOW HIRING Apprentice Electricians. Apply in person at 512 S. Main 401 (k), insurance, paid vacation/holidays.


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 everything. I also do small plumbing jobs. 505-990-1628 or 575-910-3467 (cell)

140. Cleaning

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

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 BUILDING OR Mending Fences, Long or Short. Tall or Small. Reasonable Rates, Free Est. & Senior Discounts. 575-840-8369. Metal, wood, chain link & block.

225. General Construction

SWAMP COOLER TIME HANDYMAN SERVICES specialized in small and large home projects, one call does it all. Estimates 637-0255 Olaguez Construction: Free estimates, complete remodeling including plumbing, additions, tile, sheds, concrete, fence, roof, stucco, windows, painting, & doors. Guaranteed Work. 910-7035 Miguel.

HOME REPAIRS No Job to Small. Reasonable Rates. 575-317-2357 Alpha Construction New Construction, remodels, additions, concrete & painting. Lic. & Bonded Call Adam 626-2050

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

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

(includes tax)




DANIEL MONTOYA Construction. From New Construction to Small Additions. Licensed, Bonded, Free Est. 575-840-8639

230. General Repair

HANDYMAN General Repair 317-2137 or 317-2138 35 yrs experience HOME REPAIR & improvements, roofs, drywall, ceiling fans, etc. 575-808-6745 or 575-405-9161

235. Hauling

RWC. BACKHOE, skid steer, dump truck, bom lift, services. Insured. Call Hector 575-910-8397. PROPERTY CLEANUPS Tear down old bldgs, barns, haul trash, old farm equip. 347-0142/317-7738

240. Horseshoeing

HORSESHOES & FUN Come join us for a game of horseshoes every Saturday. 575-317-3698

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Landscaping, mowing, trimming, & trees cut down. sprinklers, etc. 420-0965 LNL landscaping, haul off, clean up, ref. & licensed. 973-8638 or 416-1904 Spring Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. Garcia’s Lawn Service, sprinklers & much more at low price. 914-0803.

Emerald Landscaping Lawn & sprinkler installation, sprinkler repair, sod, gravel, lawn maintenance. Maintenance/Free Estimates/accept credit cards. Lic#89265. Call: Aaron, 575-910-0150 or Chris, 420-3945 WILL MOW grass at price you choose, also do odd jobs. 575-347-5648 or 626-0518 Yard work, clean-ups, lawns. Handyman svc. David 637-9580. WE WORK Yard & alley cutting, garden rototilling, hauling. Call Will at 317-7402 or 317-2573. Professional Yard care, trees, lawns, bushes. 575-910-4581 or 420-6921 BUDGET LAWN cleaning & basic cleanup. 420-4375 or 910-0685 RETIRED GUYS will mow, trim & edge yards. Reasonable! Call Charlie & Mike. 910-1358 or 622-7852 LIGHTHOUSE LAWN-SERVICE affordable basic lawn care. No job too big or small, we do it all! Free estimates, call 575-921-5671

Sunday, April 6, 2014

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Dennis the Menace

Dirt & Tractor Work. Clean fill dirt, dirt cheap. Mowing of lots or acres. Post hole drilling. Scraping & leveling. Free Estimates. 840-8639. Mow Grass, Trim Bushes, Clean Ups, Hauling Trash Leaf Raking, flower beds, tree pruning, rock yards & rototilling, pick up pecans, concrete jobs, repair sprinklers & fences. 347-8156, 347-8157 Pedro MR. GREEN THUMB

Front and Back Standard size yard $40. Alley Cleaning $20. 575-420-4696

285. Miscellaneous Services

Extreme Inflatables Come try our Bungee Run. Spring Break Special. April 8th-13th. Parking area between Big Lots & Zen Diner, 2513 N. Main. POOL TABLE repairs/recovering. Reasonable rates. 575-650-2591 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-661-3783, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727

310. Painting/ Decorating EXTERIOR/INTERIOR, INSURED. Call Hector 575-910-8397.

350. Roofing

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insuranced. Hector (575) 910-8397

RWC SHINGLE Roofings. Insuranced. Hector (575)910-8397

490. Homes For Sale

395. Stucco Plastering

M. G. Horizons All types of Stucco and Wire lath. Free Estimates 623-1991 RWC Lath and Stucco. Insuranced. Hector (575)910-8397

400. Tax Service

REDUCE YOUR Past Tax Bill by as much as 75 Percent. Stop Levies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call The Tax DR Now to see if you Qualify 1-800-912-0758 ARE YOU in BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Seen on CNN. A BBB. Call 1-800-921-5512

410. Tree Service

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

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185

BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 626-4153.

TREE TRIMMING and removal, free estimates, super clean up, 840-9105

345. Remodeling

NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552.

TREE TRIMMING, topping, and removal. Professional yard care. 910-4581 Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835

AUCTION Saturday April 12, 2014 9 am Located: 904 Airport Avenue

Carlsbad, New Mexico

(Airport Ave. is located at the south end of Carlsbad on National Parks Hwy 62/180 EL Paso Hwy.)

Owners: BES Equipment, Medley Material Handling, Fuson Industrial 3-Cranes 4-Telehandler Reach Forks, 2Loader/Backhoe Tractors, 2-Gooseneck trailers, Job Site Storage Trailer, 9-Sissor Lifts, 3-Man Lifts, 4-Semi Trailers, 8-Pickups, 6-40’ Shipping Containers, CAT 140 G Motor Grader, Semi Oil Field Winch Truck, Salvage and Scrap Metals, Several truckloads of structural pipe and scrap aluminum, stainless steel, copper, plate steel, Fuel Tanks, Steam Cleaners, Industrial Equipment, Paint, Tires, Chain Link Fencing, Pipe Racks, Industrial Shelving, Electrical Parts, Very Large One-Day Auction NO Consignments Make Plans to attend!!



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 _________________________________________



Explore the career possibilities at PepsiCo, the world’s second largest food and beverage company. Our main businesses – Quaker, Tropicana, Gatorade, Frito-Lay and Pepsi-Cola – make hundreds of enjoyable foods and beverages that are loved throughout the world. We’re offering competitive compensation, excellent benefits, and a team oriented environment. Our location in Roswell, NM has immediate Full Time and Part Time openings and is actively recruiting for the Following positions:

PT Merchandiser for the Carlsbad/Artesia area PT Merchandiser for the Roswell area Relief Driver (CDL Required) Bulk Driver (CDL Required) Bay Delivery Driver (CDL Required) Fleet Mechanic

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.

435. Welding

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

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


PepsiCo is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V

Apply online at



FSBO, 3/2/1 Great Condition, lots of features & extras, $91,000. 622-1204

409 LA Fonda clean 3br/2ba, 1 car gar., nice house move-in ready $124k no owner financing, Realtors welcome, will pay standard commission. Call 627-7595. ELIDA, S Main St. 2bd/1ba single family, nice .25acre lot lease or cash Call for details 855-664-8357 FSBO: 2BR/1BA, ref. air, 1005 S. Plains Park, $52,000, no owner finance. 2Bd $85K w/house in bk & 3Bd $65K, fncd yrds, call M-Th 8a-noon, 624-1331 $82,000, 2br/1ba, beautiful brick home, huge fenced yard, garage, w/d, wood floors, 706 S. Michigan. Avail. Now. Owner finance. 480-392-8550, $711/mo, $2550 down. RENT TO own, #7 Morningside, completely remodeled, new metal roof & AC/heating, $850/mo, 1st & last month. 622-6786 3BR, 1 3/4ba, north part of town, 3110 N. Bandolina, all new carpet, paint & roof, 2 blks from swimming pool. Priced to sell, $108,000. Bank financing or owner will finance w/minimum $30k down. 622-5031 or 420-1022 FSBO 3BD/2BA 1730N. Delaware, large rooms. 909-657-7611 5BR, 3BA, 6 acres, water rights, $13k down; $1398 per month, 575-973-2353 Immaculate Custom home in Briar Ridge, 3 yrs old, 3br/2ba, 81 Bent Tree Rd., $130,900. 831-915-0226 COUNTRY HOME, 3br/2ba, 2 living areas, big kitchen & master suite, many updates, 626-8533.

492. Homes for Sale/Rent


495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

5 ACRES 62 E Orchard Pk Rd $19,000 interesados al 910-0644 5 ACRES land for sale in Roswell NM. A beautiful corner lot property for sale, Covenants agreements, located at South Brown Road and Thunderbird Asking price $25,000 Negotiable, make an offer. Phone nmber to call 915-503-3326


510. Resort-Out of Town

ADVERTISE YOUR VACATION PROPERTY, to more than 284,000 New Mexico newspaper readers. Your 25-word classified ad will appear in 32 newspapers around the state for only $100. Call this newspaper for more details or visit for more info.

D4 Sunday, April 6, 2014 515. Mobile Homes - Sale

TRIPLE WIDE 1978 in excellent shape with all new flooring, window coverings, paint, very spacious 1500 Sq ft, 2bd/2ba in North Senior Park $38,500 OBO 575-626-5167 16x60 furnished 2br/2ba, all appliances, $25k, 410 E. 23rd #64. 575-291-5929

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 $19,500. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. 420-1352. 2 ADJOINING mobile home lots zoned for doublewides bearing pecan trees at 707 & 709 E. 3rd $12k owner financing with $2k down call Trina Brown at McDaniel Home Solutions 420-8797. 5 ACRE COUNTRY HOME SITES STARTING AT $20,000 Owner Financing w/$1,000 Down No Qualifying, Good Covenants Buena Vida Land Co. 9 miles west of Roswell 575-623-1800

521. Cemetery Lots

South Park, Block 58, Row M, Space 23, 24, 25 & 26. $1450 each or $5750 for all four. 575-420-8704


535. Apartments Furnished

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

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. Town Plaza Apartments NO HUD ACCEPTED ALL UTILITIES PAID Friendly managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs & downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735. FIRST MONTH FREE 3br/2ba, $753, 1000 sqft, all bills paid, cold central AC, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944. ALL BILLS PAID 1BR $544, 2BR $653, 3br/2ba $753/mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. EFF, 1,2 BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377

540. Apartments Unfurnished

SPRING SPECIAL Convenient location close to shopping area, clean 2 Lg bdrs, Lvng room. extra storage, laundry facilities, only $575 wtr and gs pd. 910-7076 or 910-0851 305-C W. Deming, 1br, ref. air, appliances, utilities pd., $500/mo, $300/dep. 575-623-7678 1 & 2br, all bills pd., $475/mo, 2br wtr pd, $600/mo, 625-0079 Very nice 2br/1.5ba, Apartment. North location, garage, $800/mo, $400/dep, 1 yr lease, no HUD or pets, 420-4535. LARGE 2BD/2BA duplex, 610 A. N. Lea 1 car gar. All electric wtr pd, w/d hookup. stove, refrig, no Hud or pets. $750mo, $450dep. 622-6158 1700 N. Pontiac Dr. 2br/ 1ba, w/d hookup stove & fridge, a/c, heating air, water paid. 1-626-864-3461 BETTER LIVING is within reach! 2br/1ba $592, 3br/2ba, $674, 5br/2ba $812, central H/C, fridge, stove, DW, GD, W/D hookups, 2 refreshing pools, Section 8 Vouchers accepted, 623-7711, Villas of Briar Ridge.

1&2Bd, 3 locations, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, M-Th 8a-noon 624-1331 HISTORIC DISTRICT 213 N. Washington, 1br duplex, hardwood floors, wtr pd, W/D, 575-937-8658 Century 21 Home Planning 3117 N Main, 575-622-0021 NEW!!! 3200 N Atkinson Ave 3 Bed 2 Bath 1100 Sqft $1100 2 Bed 2 Bath 1000 Sqft $1000 Stop by to reserve one Today!

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281

LUXURY 2BD/2BA 2 car garage, all utilities pd, really nice! $1250mo $1250dep. 3 months lease minimum. 2-3bd 1&3/4ba 1 car garage all bills paid, $1000mo $1000dep 575-626-4666 or 575-622-4470

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-noon 624-1331 LOVELY 3BD 2ba, dbl garage at 3015 Alhambra. Furnished, incl. 2 TVs, water and landscaping paid. Call Ranchline Taylor & Taylor Realtors 624-2219 or 420-1978 for details and showing.

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 3br/1ba, fenced bkyrd, w/d hkp, 5 blocks from Monterrey Elem. 625-9004 SMALL 1BR compeletly remodeled, $600/mo, utilities pd, #7 1/2 Morningside, 1st & last month. 575-416-1454 2BD/1BA W/D hookup, fenced yard, No pets no hud. Call for appt. 575-626-5791 CHARMING 2-2 home near Cahoon Pk Hardwoods W/Dryer, carport. $800mo. & gas/elect. 626-6286 3/2/1, 703 Adams Dr. $900/mo, $400/dep, No Pets/Smoking, 575-910-1605.

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished VERY NICE large 2br, 2 ba, dbl car gar, all electric, quiet area, $1000 mo, 3004 Alhambra, 622-1430, 622-0974

3001 N. Washington 3bd/2ba 2 living areas, 2 car garage, fenced backyard $1500 Rent $1000 Security dep. NO PETS. All Appliances included 622-5113 3BR/1BA in Hagerman, $600/mo, $600/dep, remodeled, 1st & last months rent. 575-361-0048 3BR/2BA, FENCED front & backyard, w/d hookup, $700/mo, $600/dep, No HUD, 311 S. Sycamore. Call or text 575-420-1418 3br 1 3/4 ba, close to Goddard High on Del Norte Dr. ref. air, single car gar. $875/mo. $500/dep. Terry 420-5111 2&3Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-noon 624-1331 510 S. Fir 3bd/1b carport w/d hook ups near schools, $750 mo. $500 dep. 575-444-8318 BIG 2BR 73 Brewer Place $500/mo, $400/dep. 575-420-0179 1003 E. Hendricks, 1br, $325/mo, $150/dep, no pets, you pay bills, 575-578-0971 4BR/2BA, AVAILABLE immediately, $500/dep, $950/mo, 300 W. Tilden. Call or text 575-317-0602. XNICE, 1 bdr, appliances, wtr pd, no pets 910-9357 HUD OK, 2br/1ba, stove, fridge, fenced yard 23 W. Byrne, $600mo, $350/dep. Call 575-703-4025. 3BR/1BA, $700/MO, $700/dep + utilities, 2009 W. 1st St. 627-0890 3BR/1BA, $950/MO, $500/dep, at the Base, HUD accepted, 420-1352. Century 21 Home Planning 3117 N Main, 575-622-0021 *NEWLY REMODELED* 401 Mission Arch 3 bed 2 bath Furnished- $2200 Unfurnished- $1400 838 Broken Arrow 4 bed 2 bath $1400 CUTE 1BR, newly remodeled, $475/mo, $475/dep, quiet area. 910-0827 1BD 1BA accepting Hud, No w/d hookup, 306 Monksdale. 910-1316 RENT TO own, nice 1br, $500/mo, 1st & last months rent, nice storage building, 575-622-6786. 4BR 695+250, 1br 350+150, 1br ut. pd. 550+200 Call 575703-0420 {{{RENTED}}} 309 E. Poe, new carpet & paint, $600/mo, $600/dep, wtr pd 2BR/1BA, $550/MO, 1210 N. Kansas, carport, central air, $400/dep, 317-4307. 4BR/1.5BA, 2 living areas, close to Valley View school, $1000/mo, $800/dep. 575-637-1149

580. Office or Business Places 200 S. Union. Two suites, approximately 1200 sqft and 810 sqft. Great location. Will remodel to suit tenant. Call Jan at 625-2222.


580. Office or Business Places 311-313 W. 2nd, 1800 sqft. Call John Grieves, PELR at 575-626-7813.

FOR LEASE, space in Sunwest Centre Office Complex at 500 N. Main St. Various size spaces. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. High floor space available for larger tenants. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 575-623-1652 or mobile 575-420-2546 MAIN ST. storefront, 2200+sqft, $1200/dep, $1200/mo. 627-9942 FOR LEASE 3500 Sq. Ft. Excellent location, $1200 mo. $1200 dep. 1 yr lease required. 200 E. College, Call 317-5841 or 317-5796 THREE PRIVATE offices, professional building, level entry,plenty parking ,$550 monthly,plus Utilities, or Individual offices at $250 each 575-420-2100 Steve


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

NEED FURNITURE Shop Blair’s for the best prices on used furniture, beds, dressers, table & chairs, living room sets, patio sets, bookshelves, appliances, antiques, collectibles, home decor & housewares, saddles, tools, movies, plus lots more. Open daily 9-5, closes Wed. 627-2033

Top Quality reconditioned appliances on sale. Many like new less than half the price! Washers, dryers $75 & up. Refrigerators, stoves from $100. Excellent selection, Camper’s Appliances, 300 E. McGaffey 623-0397. Everything guaranteed! Power wheelchair, hospital bed, grab bars, bath transfer bench. 622-7638 Commode chair, Invacare patient lifter, walker, elevated toilet seat, 622-7638. MOVING!! Treadmill Misc. furn. wedding gown, dish washer more!! 495-1839 BROTHER SEWING machine in cabinet $25. Homelite chain saw $40, Callaway Fusion look a like golf clubs $25, golf bag $10, misc. golf clubs make offer. 625-9819 CONTINUOUS SALE until all is gone. Sleep number bed, queen, dual controls, bookcase headboard, bedding included, $1600, worth over $2500. Bookcases, iron fireplace, flame or heat, electric keyboard & more. 575-291-5820

605. Miscellaneous for Sale FAST TREES Grow 6-10 ft yearly $17.00 +. or 509-447-4181

REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* Get a whole-home Satellite system installed at NO COST and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR Upgrade to new callers, SO CALL NOW 1-800-719-8092 ENJOY 100 percent guaranteed, delivered?to-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 74 percent PLUS 4 FREE Burgers - The Family Value Combo - ONLY $39.99. ORDER Today 1-800-773-3095 Use code 49381JVZ or osmb12 BUNDLE AND SAVE! DIRECTV, INTERNET& PHONE From $69.99/mo. Free 3-Months of HBO, starz, SHOWTIME & CINEMAX FREE GENIE 4-Room Upgrade LOCK IN 2 YR Savings Call 1-800-264-0340 SHARI`S BERRIES - Order Mouthwatering Gifts for any Occasion! SAVE 20 percent on qualifying orders over $29! Fresh Dipped Berries starting at $19.99! Visit or Call 1-800-406-5015 DIRECTTV - 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirecTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800-264-0340

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

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

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

ESTATE SETTLEMENT Never throw ANYTHING away before calling us! Our services include Auctions (our facility or yours), Tagged Estate Sales, Complete/Partial Buy-Outs & Real Estate Auctions, Firearms, Jewelry & Collectibles. Prompt removal of entire households and property cleanouts. Whether you need to sell a few items or an entire estate check with us and we will do our best to beat any offer you receive. Call today to find out how our experience can help you get more $$. Wild West Auctions, LLC 623-7355 or 840-8401

Roswell Daily Record 620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous TOP DOLLAR Paid for furniture, collectibles, appliances, antiques, tools, saddles, plus anything else of value. We pay cash with same day removal of all items. Compete/partial households & personal estates welcome. 623-0136 or 910-6031

630. Auction Sales

Consignment Auction We are accepting Equipment, Automobiles, Farm Equipment, Trailers, Large Machinery & Tools to be included in our large SURPLUS AUCTION on April 26th. Deadline April 23rd. Wild West Auctions 623-7355. 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

FARM FRESH chicken eggs, $2.50 per dozen. Araucana chicken hatching eggs, $4 per dozen. Fresh cracked pecans, $7 lb. 575-624-0898 FROZEN GREEN Chile, dried red chile & chile powder, local pinto beans, peanuts & pecan, ristras, jams & jellies, fountain drinks, fresh eggs, Alfalfa Hay, Wheat, Sudan & Oat hay, small & large bales, we accept credit cards & EBT. GRAVES FARM 622-1889

715. Hay and Feed Sale #1 Sorgum bales 4x8, $120, Call Janet at 575-626-0159

745. Pets for Sale

21 SETS Steal shelving 87 H x 36 W x 24 D 5 Shelves per unit $ 60 each or $ 1,000 for all Also have a 31 ft 1988 Winnebago Motor Home It runs and looks great 82 year old Grandpa giving up his toy $5,000 or OBO Call 625-1589

DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-315-7043

There are jobs, and then there are jobs at Lovelace Regional Hospital. We’re about so much more than time clocks and paychecks. Here, our employees create higher and better standards for health care in the Southwest. It’s our legacy. If you or someone you know has what it takes to continue that legacy, Apply on line at:

Safety/Quality Assurance Manager

AerSale Inc.

• Resp for planning activities aimed at minimizing delays & maximizing productivity • Develops prgms, eval quality system, emphasis on safety • Min 5 yrs airline exp pref • Min 3 yrs Quality & Safety exp • A&P license pref • ISO 9001:2008 and OSHA knowledge • Proficient in Microsoft office Education, Knowledge and Skills: • A minimum of 5 years of previous experience in the airline industry is required. • Airframe & Power Plant (A&P License preferred

Salary based on experience. Great benefits package including medical, dental, vision and 401K.

Please send resume to or fax to 575 347-9846 – EOE

SMART Heeler pups available Now. 575-420-7258

DESERT WEST K-9 KENNEL Open 5 April, taking reservations for Spring Break. Training also available. 575-291-9453

3/4 CANARY Island Spanish Mastiff, 1/4 Razor Edge Blue Pitt for $700 or (3) 50 lb bags of Beneful dog food, parents on premises, father has papers. Good catch & guard dog. Serious inquiries only, call 575-317-1535, will send pics of parents & pups. FREE KITTENS Call 520-508-6735

Adorable! Looking for forever homes 3 white/buff pekingese male pups, full blood, 9 wks old.Call (575) 802-3784 Negotiable

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

2000 A/C motor van; self contained; 27,000 miles; 575-626-4138 $25,000 20FT TERRY Camper Trailer Great Condition. $4000. 910-2170 LANDS TRUCK camper 2000 model 11 1/5 ft long, clean, many extras. $9500. 575-258-5050 5TH WHEEL, 25’ w one slide. 2007 Laredo in excellent condition. $18,500. 973-0227 or 622-1215

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

Jack Russel & Rat Terr. mix pups 1st & 2nd shots, dewormed, small relocation fee. 623-8631 . 578-0730 or 317-7024

HUSKY MALAMUTE puppies, 1F, 4M, 11 wks, shots, gorgeous markings, $100-$200. 575-291-9453


775. Motorcycles & Scooters

2007 HARLEY Davidson Sportster 1200 custom, fuel injected, only 5k miles, forward controls, removable Harley windshield, $5500, excellent condition, 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. BOAT & RV STORAGE, secure area, $25/mo. Call 623-4200.


Tired of the Hassle In Trading Or Selling Your Car or Truck? Economy Motors Will Either Purchase Your Vehicle Or Consign It For Sale At No Cost To You!! Call Or Come By For Details. Economy Motors 2506 N. Main Roswell, NM 88201 625-2440 •18 Years In Business •Family Owned & Operated •Licensed, Bonded & Insured 2009 HONDA Civic Coop EX automatic moon roof, new AC, wired four Sirius/XM portable, clean. $9900. 575-317-3430

2004 24ft Nomad travel trailer, excellent condiiton, $9500 OBO. 626-0387

796. SUVS


WELL MAINTAINED Dependable clean ‘99 Suburban. $4500. 626-1721

810. Auto Parts & Accessories JEEP SOFT Top with doors. New in Box will fit 2 door, Jeep Wrangler, 2007 -2014. Vent Shades and Slush Mats. Call Dan 622-7533



USED RECONDITIONED Jacuzzi hot tub, $1850. 575-622-1548 Unique doll houses for sale. Fashion dolls also for sale. To view call 627-3279

745. Pets for Sale

Company Overview:


Holly Energy Partners, L.P., headquartered in Dallas, Texas, provides petroleum product and crude oil transportation, tankage and terminal services to the petroleum industry, including HollyFrontier Corporation, which currently owns a 39% interest (including a 2% general partner interest), in the Partnership. The Partnership owns and operates petroleum product and crude pipelines, tankage, terminals and loading facilities located in Texas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Arizona, Washington, Kansas, Wyoming, Idaho and Utah. In addition, the Partnership owns a 75% interest in UNEV Pipeline, LLC, the owner of a Holly Energy operated refined products pipeline running from Salt Lake City, Utah to Las Vegas, Nevada, and related product terminals and a 25% interest in SLC Pipeline LLC, a 95-mile intrastate pipeline system serving refineries in the Salt Lake City, Utah area. Our mission is to be the premier U.S. pipeline and terminal company and we believe hiring and developing employees is crucial to achieving these goals. Please view the full job description on our website at HollyFrontier Corporation is an Equal Opportunity Employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, gender, national origin, age, disability, or veteran status.

BASIC FUNCTION: Conducts environmental assignments and duties for the Environmental, Health, and Safety Department. Directs or leads the work of others from periodically.

EXPERIENCE: A minimum of eight years of job-related processing experience required. Some assignments may require at least five years of air quality experience with the majority of the experience being in a refinery setting. PREFERRED EXPERIENCE: Experience in oil refining processes preferred.

EDUCATIONAL LEVEL: A minimum of a Bachelor’s Degree in an environmental engineering or related field is required.

REQUIRED SKILLS: Ability to lead and train a small group of employees in a Technical Expert capacity. Special training in hazardous waste regulations and DOT Hazmat Shipping, and a Certification in OSHA Hazmat and Method 9 Opacity may be required depending on assignment. Strong communication skills and good technical writing skills. Advanced working knowledge of environmental air quality regulations required depending on assignment. Ability to perform emissions calculations preferably with a practical understanding of refinery processing programs. Ability to understand and interpret environmental regulations. Advanced understanding of oil refining processes (process flow diagrams/mechanical flow sheets, chemical phase separations, and reactions). Ability to effectively communicate with others, both written and verbal communication, advanced level reading and writing skills, ability to perform complex mathematical calculations. PREFERRED SKILLS: Familiarity with community right-to-know and risk management rules and/or experience with fuels compliance preferred. Strong time management and organizational skills preferred.

SUPERVISORY/MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITIES: May lead the work of others. Responsible for overseeing contractors within the facility.

WORK CONDITIONS: Office and plant based with travel required up to 25% of the time by land or air. Petroleum refinery, warehouse/plant environment including but not limited to chemicals, pressure vessels, tanks, and rotating equipment. Required to work in all temperatures including outdoors. Subject to varying road and weather conditions.

PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS: Job conditions require standing, walking, sitting, twisting, stooping, couching, kneeling, working in confined spaces, talking or hearing, making visual inspections, making precise hand and finger movements, reaching or grasping, lifting and/or carrying up to 50lbs, pushing and/or pulling up to 50lbs, climbing up to 200ft, ability to operate and drive all assigned company vehicles at company standard insurance rates is essential (inability to maintain standard insurance rates is grounds for dismissal), valid state driver’s license and proof of insurance required, perceiving color differences, ability to wear personal protective equipment (beards not permitted), and strenuous physical activity. DISCLAIMER: This job description is not an employment agreement or contract. Management has the exclusive right to alter this job description at any time without notice. The list of job elements, responsibilities, skills, duties, requirements, or conditions is not exhaustive, but is merely illustrative of the current requirements of the essential functions of the job.

04 06 14 Roswell Daily Record  

04 06 14 Roswell Daily Record

04 06 14 Roswell Daily Record  

04 06 14 Roswell Daily Record