Roswell Daily Record
Vol. 122, No. 145 75¢ Daily / $1.25 Sunday
PENTAGON PLANS MORE COMBAT JOBS FOR WOMEN
THE VOICE OF THE PECOS VALLEY
June 18, 2013
Health insurance for state workers on the rise
SANTA FE (AP) — More than 30,000 state and local government workers face a 15 percent increase for their health care insurance starting next month, but it could be only the beginning of higher costs as New Mexico’s self-insurance program digs out of a financial hole. There have been no premium increases for workers for the past five years as government struggled with tight budgets. But the fund covering health benefits
was projected to be almost $70 million in the red next year if the state did nothing to the insurance program to deal with rising health care costs. “That’s why we had to make these drastic changes to stay solvent,” said A. J. Forte, director of the Risk Management Division, which serves as the state’s insurance company for health care, unemployment compensation for government workers and for liability claims.
Standing tall together
To help stop the financial bleeding, premiums are increasing for workers and governmental employers. Health care plans were revamped to require employees to pay more for medical services. Deductibles more than doubled for some plans, and co-pays increased. But Forte said another round of premium increases is needed to rebuild cash reserves, which help pay for the insurance program when — like this year —
revenues from premiums are projected to fall short of covering expenses of about $340 million. He’s proposed an additional 15 percent premium increase in the fiscal year starting in July 2014, but top officials in Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration haven’t decided whether to endorse the proposal and include the higher costs in agency budgets that will be recommended to the Legislature next year. “Anything less will end
WASHINGTON (AP) — Women may be able to start training as Army Rangers by mid-2015 and as Navy SEALs a year later under plans set to be announced by the Pentagon that would slowly bring women... - PAGE B3
For The Past 24 Hours
• HS director Burnett... • Local kids perform Jack and the Beanstalk •.IGA’s Fourth Annual Salute to First... • CCRW sponsoring... • Kohout, Invaders down Raton
Mark Wilson Photo
Tony Teague, of Albuquerque, center, first place in the 100 meters, shares the medal stand with second-place finisher Kevin Ferraro, of Deming, right, and third-place finisher Lupe Naceanceno, of Texico during the Senior Olympics at the Wool Bowl, Saturday morning.
MIAMI (AP) — The Miami Heat weren’t supposed to be in this situation. Not now, anyway. Coming home from Texas with their season on the line in 2011 was one thing. They were at the end of their first year together — LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh... - PAGE B1
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Harkness entered his guilty plea without a plea agreement. Harkness was arrested on March 13, on a criminal complaint charging him with unlawful possession of firearms and possession of a stolen firearm.
The charges stem from an incident that occurred on Jan. 13 when officers from the Roswell Police Department responded to a domestic violence call.
His wife reported that Harkness hit her and pointed a firearm at her. When officers executed a search warrant at the Harkness residence, they found two loaded pistols and ammunition.
According to the criminal complaint, Harkness was prohibited from possessing firearms or ammunition because he had prior convictions for residential burglary and tampering with evidence in October 2001 and battery against a household member in October 2003.
Joseph Mitchell Jr. Julian Sabedra David Roe Manuel Marquez - PAGE B3
Harkness now faces a maximum penalty of ten years in federal prison. He remains in custody pending his sentencing hearing.
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CLASSIFIEDS..........B6 COMICS.................B4 FINANCIAL .............B5 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........A8 LOTTERIES ............A2 NATION .................B3 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ..............A8
Storms cause loss of power
See INCREASE, Page A3
In the past few weeks, Chaves County and Roswell have seen strange things falling from the sky — not aliens or their ships, but water that some might recall as rain. Sunday night’s storm left 1,300 homes temporarily without power. According to Wes Reeves of Xcel Energy, 921 people lost electricity in Roswell and Dexter around 9 p.m. in what he referred to as a flicker. The remaining 300 homes, primarily from the far eastern portion of town, had prolonged power outages of an hour or more.
Roswell man pleads Iran president’s ‘path of guilty to unlawful moderation’ shows limits firearm possession A Roswell man, Harley Harkness, 40, pleaded guilty Wednesday in Las Cruces federal court to being a felon in possession of firearms.
HEAT LOSING FIRE
The state group health plan covers more than 70,000 people — state and local workers and their dependents. Public school employees aren’t part of the plan, but some universities,
JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER
up flirting with insolvency,” said Forte, pointing out that inflation for medical services and prescription drugs adds about $30 million a year to the insurance program’s costs.
During the hearing Wednesday, Harkness pleaded guilty to the charges of felon in possession of a firearm. He admitted that he unlawfully possessed two pistols.
TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — Iran’s newly elected president showcased his refor m-leaning image Monday by promising a “path of moderation” that includes greater openness on Tehran’s nuclear program and overtures to Washington. He also made clear where he draws the line: No halt to uranium enrichment and no direct U.S. dialogue without a pledge to stay out of Iranian affairs. Hasan Rowhani’s first post-victory news conference was a study in what may make his presidency tick. Rowhani may be hailed as a force for change, but he also appears to carry a deep and self-protective streak of pragmatism. He knows he can only push his views on outreach and detente as far as allowed by the country’s real powers, the ruling
clerics and their military protectors, the Revolutionary Guard. Many of Rowhani’s statements reflected these boundaries, which could later expand or contract depending on how much the theocracy wants to endorse his agenda. When he appealed to treat “old wounds” with the U.S., he also echoed the ruling clerics’ position that no breakthroughs can occur as long as Washington is seen as trying to undermine their hold on power. Rowhani’s urging for greater “nuclear transparency” as a path to roll back sanctions was also punctuated by a hard-liner stance: No chance to stop the uranium enrichment labs at the heart of the stalemate with the West and its allies. Rowhani spoke eloquently about a “new era”
See STORMS, Page A3
on the international stage but avoided direct mention of the sweeping crackdowns at home since the disputed reelection of President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad in 2009.
At the end of the news conference, a spectator — whose identity was not immediately known — yelled out for the release of opposition leader Mir Hossein Mousavi, who has been under house arrest for more than two years. Rowhani smiled but made no comment.
“You can make any kind of promises you want,” said Merhzad Boroujerdi, director of the Middle East Studies program at Syracuse University. “At the end of the day, it’s the ruling clerics that decide whether they
See IRAN, Page A3
Immigration splits GOP’s national, House interests
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Republican Party’s hope of running stronger presidential races by revamping immigration is about to hit a big hurdle: House Republicans. Many House Republicans are chilly or openly hostile to the bipartisan bill before the Senate, embraced by President Barack Obama. Even substantial changes to the bill may do little to placate these lawmakers, who demand strict crackdowns on unlawful border crossings and no “amnesty” for people here illegally. These Republicans don’t deny that weak support from Hispanic voters is hurting GOP presidential nominees. And they concede the problem may
worsen if Latinos think Republicans are blocking “immigration reform.” These House members, however, worry much more about their own constituents’ opposition to the proposed changes. And they fear a challenge in the next Republican primary if they ignore those concerns. “It’s hard to argue with the polling they’ve been getting from the national level,” said Rep. Kenny Marchant, R-Texas, referring to signs of serious problems for Republican presidential candidates if immigration laws aren’t rewritten. “I just don’t experience it locally.” The proposed immigration overhaul “is very unpopular in my district,”
said Marchant, who represents suburbs west of Dallas. “The Republican primary voters, they’re being pretty vocal with me on this subject.” Besides, he said, “if you give the legal right to vote to 10 Hispanics in my district, seven to eight of them are going to vote Democrat.” Many colleagues concur. “My district is not in favor of creating a system where people who committed a crime can jump in front of those who have tried to come here based on the law,” said Rep. Walter Jones, R-N.C., describing what he fears the Senate will pass. The Senate bill provides See GOP, Page A3
Rep. Kenny Marchant, R-Texas, speaks on Capitol Hill May 17. Republicans hope an overhaul of immigration laws will help the party run stronger presidential races. But that goal is about to hit big hurdles in the form of House Republicans.
A2 Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Supreme Court: Ariz. citizenship proof law illegal WASHINGTON (AP) — States can’t demand proof of citizenship from people registering to vote in federal elections unless they get federal or court approval to do so, the Supreme Court ruled Monday in a decision complicating efforts in Arizona and other states to bar voting by people who are in the country illegally. The justices’ 7-2 ruling closes the door on states independently changing the requirements for those using the voter-registration form produced under the federal “motor voter” registration law. They would need per mission from a federally created panel, the Election Assistance Commission, or a federal court ruling overturning the commission’s decision, to make tougher requirements stick. Justice Antonin Scalia, who wrote the court’s majority opinion, said federal law “precludes Arizona from requiring a federal form applicant to submit information beyond that required by the form itself.” Voting rights advocates welcomed the ruling. “Today’s decision sends a strong message that states cannot block their citizens from registering to vote by
superimposing burdensome paperwork requirements on top of federal law,” said Nina Perales, vice president of litigation for the Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund. “The Supreme Court has affirmed that all U.S. citizens have the right to register to vote using the national postcard, regardless of the state in which they live.” Under Proposition 200 approved in 2004, Arizona officials required an Arizona driver’s license issued after 1996, a U.S. birth certificate, a passport or other similar document before the state would approve the federal registration application. It can no longer do that on its own authority. Less than 5 percent of people registering to vote in Arizona use the federal form, said Matt Roberts, a spokesman for Arizona Secretary of State Ken Bennett. The rest register through the state, meaning they will continue to be asked to provide proof of citizenship when signing up to vote. But because of the court ruling, people can merely choose the less onerous federal form, which asks
people to swear if they are citizens or not, but does not demand proof. Arizona Attorney General Tom Hor ne, who argued the case before the Supreme Court, expects the state will ask the Election Assistance Commission to approve the citizenship proof on the federal form and to fight any denial in court — the process laid out in Monday’s ruling. “The U.S. Supreme Court has given us a clear path to victory for the people of Arizona, who overwhelmingly approved the state constitutional amendment that was the subject of the legal challenge,” Hor ne said. “Since the U.S. Supreme Court has made it clear that this pathway exists, Arizona should use it. The sanctity of the ballot box is a cherished right for all Americans and it must be protected.” Federal officials deadlocked on Arizona's request in 2005, and the state did not appeal. In other actions Monday, the court: —Ruled that agreements between the makers of name-brand and generic drugs to delay the generics' availability can be illegal and challenged in court.
Roswell Daily Record
—Ruled that prosecutors in some instances may use a suspect's silence at an early stage of a criminal investigation against him or her, before the suspect has been arrested or informed of constitutional rights. —Agreed to decide in its next term a new dispute involving race; specifically, whether federal housing law requires proof of intentional discrimination. The Arizona case is the first of two major voting decisions to be made by the court this month. Justices have yet to say whether a section of the Voting Rights Act of 1965, a law that has helped millions of minorities exercise their right to vote, especially in areas of the Deep South, was still needed, despite several justices voicing deep skepticism during arguments in February. Arizona has tangled frequently with the federal government over immigration issues involving the Mexican border, health care and more. But the decision on voter registration has broader implications because other states have similar requirements, such as Alabama, Georgia, Kansas and Tennessee,
Reports show 236 oil, gas sites failed inspections ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — About 85 percent of 276 oil and gas well sites inspected in southeastern New Mexico over the past six weeks have failed to pass after-the-fact electrical safety inspections. Correction notices were issued to those sites that received a “failed” grade. None has been ordered to stop operations. The Albuquerque Journal reports that Gov. Susana Martinez’s office had called for the belated inspections after learning that the state Construction Industries Division had parked more than 500 inspection requests in a computer file because there weren’t enough inspectors to do the work. The governor’s directive came after the Journal made inquiries in April about companies that were allowed by the state to skip inspections of electrical systems for oil and gas
projects. CID spokesman S.U. Mahesh told the Journal in a May 30 email that no oil and gas well sites failed the recent inspections. The Journal, however, checked an agency website last week and discovered more than 270 oil and gas well inspection reports filed by state inspectors who have been whittling down the backlog for weeks. The reports listed the address of the site inspected, the date of inspection, comments from the inspector and included a box to show the result. The words “Failed-Failed” were entered in the result box on 236 inspection reports. The rest were marked “Pass.” Asked to explain, Mahesh replied in an email that inspectors used the word “failed” on the reports instead of recording them as passed inspections with corrections that were
made. “This is simply a data entry issue,” Mahesh said. The inspection reports also show that some inspectors faced potential health hazards at well sites, encountering signs warning of poisonous gas. Hydrogen sulfide gas, a natural byproduct of well drilling, is toxic and flammable, according to the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration. CID managers told the inspectors not to inspect sites with warning signs, but safety equipment and training to deal with the conditions didn’t arrive until more than three weeks into the inspections, records show. Mahesh said no life-threatening situations have been discovered, no red tags issued and no oil or gas wells have been ordered shut down pending completion of the corrections.
Potato chips shoplifted at Allsup’s Shoplifting Police were called to Allsup’s, 1618 S. Main St., Friday, where a male subject stole $17 worth of Ruffles potato chips.
Emergency removal A mother contacted the Roswell Police Department, Friday, after she received a text from her 13-year -old
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son saying he was drunk. The youth was visiting his father, along with his 7year-old brother. When officers arrived at the residence, they found the 13year-old so intoxicated that he had to be taken to a local hospital. According to the report, the 7-year-old was fine. Criminal damage Police were dispatched to
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TAX ADVANTAGES CONTINUE
By Connie Denio of Roswell 622-7191 or 626-7948
Changes in the federal tax code over recent years have left some potential homeowners wondering if the historical tax advantages of home ownership still exist. The answer is an unqualified “Yes.” Home ownership remains the best tax-saving move for the vast majority of American families. Mortgages interest and property taxes on your primary residence are still deductible from your federal income tax. If you are fortunate enough to own a second home, you may deduct interest and property taxes. If you rent out your second home to a third party, you may also take depreciation allowances from your federal taxes. Check with your certified public accountant. © Give Me a Call Today.
the 300 block of West 16th Street, Friday, after a door to a residence was found open. Damages to the door were assessed at $100. Nothing was reported stolen. Anyone having infor-
mation about these or any other crimes is asked to contact Crime Stoppers, 888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.
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A sign directs voters to a polling station in Tempe, Ariz., Nov. 2, 2010. The Supreme Court ruled Monday that states cannot on their own require would-be voters to prove they are U.S. citizens before using a federal registration system designed to make signing up easier.
and still others are contemplating such legislation. Georgia Secretary of State Brian Kemp called the decision disappointing but said he would continue working with state officials to “provide a safe, secure and legal system for voter registration.” Tom Caso, a professor at Chapman University School of Law in California and supporter of the Arizona
law, said the decision “opened the door” to noncitizen voting. “The court's decision ignores the clear dictates of the Constitution in favor of bureaucratic red tape,” Caso said. “The notion that the court will not enforce the Constitution unless you first apply to a commission that cannot act because it has no members is mindboggling.”
In a statement released Thursday, U.S. Sens. Tom Udall and Martin Heinrich announced counties in New Mexico will receive more than $34 million through the 2013 Payments in Lieu of Taxes (PILT) program. Of that, Chaves County is set to receive $2,860,983. The U.S. Department of the Interior administers the PILT program, which provides funding for mostly rural counties that have a limited ability to levy taxes due to the amount of federal property in their jurisdiction, such as Bureau of Land Management land, national parks and forests and military bases. PILT funding is used to provide police and fire services and also goes toward local schools, housing and transportation. “PIL T payments are important to New Mexico and I'm glad to see these
payments continue for our rural communities,” Udall said in the release. “As a member of the Senate Appropriations Committee, I will be doing everything I can to ensure PILT is fully funded into the future so our county governments can continue providing critical services to their residents.”
Chaves County to receive $2.8 million from PILT program
Heinrich said in the release that PILT funding helps maintain “the economic strength of our rural communities by providing safer roads, better schools, and thousands of local jobs.”
“While New Mexico’s share of PIL T funding would have been higher without sequestration, I am pleased this program is helping counties provide critical services on which New Mexicans rely,” he said.
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The weather service announced that the Roswell area had more than 40 lightning strikes on Sunday. Otherwise the brief storm yielded only 0.06 of an inch of rain. Brian Guyer said the storms ripped through both Lincoln and Chaves county, Sunday. “The winds were not excessive. You had occasional gusts around 40 miles per hour,” he said. The storm provided little in the way of precipitation. Guyer believes that the lightning activity, rather than wind, explained some of the loss of power. “The outages were isolated to certain areas
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a pathway to citizenship for millions of people here illegally, but it tries to keep them from gaining citizenship ahead of people who went the official route. Rep. Charles Boustany, R-La., summed up the dilemma for Republicans who care chiefly about electing presidents. “Every member in the House is looking at the immigration debate through a prism of what’s of concern in their district,” Boustany said. A Republican Party postmortem of Mitt Romney’s November loss to Obama concluded: “we must embrace and champion comprehensive immigration refor m,” or “our party’s appeal will continue to shrink.” Sen. Lindsey Graham, RS.C., said on NBC’s “Meet the Press” Sunday: “If we don’t pass immigration
May 22 Rounder N. Moore, 24, and Jailei A. Castro, 22, both of Roswell. May 24 Lester L. Corbell Jr., 46, and Veronica M. Meredith, 41, both of Roswell. Clinton M. Hiett, 23, and Tysa R. Davidson, 23, both of Corona. June 5 Luis Miguel Pichilla, 23, and Monica Garcia Hernandez, 18, both of Roswell. Christopher J. Tricarico, 25, and Christina R. Rutledge, 23, both of Roswell. June 6 Donald L. Hutson, 60, and Mona M. NicholsThomas, 38, both of Artesia. Juan E. Lucero, 20, and Janet E. Molina, 20, both of Roswell. June 7 Bryan R. Miles, 36, and Marybelle Flores, 37, both of Artesia. Conrad R. Acosta Jr., 35, and Amalia A. Torrez, 38, both of San Angelo, Texas. Bret David Anderson, 28, and Amanda Christine Martin, 27, both of Colorado Springs. June 10 Eulalio Lopez, 67, of Roswell, and Esther Lopez, 58, of North Richland Hills, Texas. Jose P. Gasca, 46, and Maria Fatima Rosario Molina Juarez, 36, both of Roswell. Gonzalo R. Tallabas, 22, and Mesha J. McDaniel, 18, both of Roswell. Christopher Don Hixson,
which suggest transformers and fuses going,” said Wes Reeve of Xcel Energy. He too felt this was result of the lighting activity. Guyer explained the Chaves County has not done much better this year in terms of rainfall than in the previous two years. The year-to-date total for 2013 is 0.59 inches, a little more than one-half inch. Southeast New Mexico is down 3.33 inches from annual norms for the first half of 2013. Chaves County was down 7.33 inches in 2012 and 6.69 inches in 2011, resulting in a 17.35 deficit during the last three years. The normal annual rainfall for the Roswell area is 13 inches per year, Emergency Services Director Karen Sanders said after her
weekly report from the National Weather Services “The end (to the drought) is not in sight.” She was aware of isolated power outages, but the storm brought no other interruptions of service or disruption to the city. The Roswell Fire Department reported no increase in activity on Sunday despite the number of lightning strikes in the Roswell area. Another batch of storms are due possibly on Tuesday. Sanders said Roswell may find itself under a severe thunderstorm watch, with a 20 percent chance of rain. However, the rest of the week is expected to be hot, with temperatures mirroring last week’s with the thermometer reading 100 degrees.
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
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such as New Mexico State University and Highlands University, are included. For governmental workers, the possibility of another boost in insurance premiums is anything but welcome. Eric Simon, who works at a state juvenile detention center in Las Cruces, said he hoped to work more overtime to cover rising household expenses, including for medical insurance. State workers are in line for 1 percent pay raises starting in July — their first since 2008 — but Simon said it’s not enough to offset the higher cost of living in recent years. “The less money we have in our pockets the less money we’re going to be able to spend to stimulate the local economy, the state economy,” said Simon, president of an American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees chapter in southern New Mexico. But for health care, Forte said, most workers pay a small portion of the total premium.
reform, if we don’t get it off the table in a reasonable, practical way, it doesn’t matter who you run in 2016.” “We’re in a demographic death-spiral as a party,” Graham said. House Republicans, however, spend far more time talking and worrying about their own election prospects, not the next presidential nominee’s. “It’s a classic challenge when the best interests of the party are at odds with the best interests of the majority of the members individually,” said Rep. Tom Cole, R-Okla. He is close to Speaker John Boehner and other Republican leaders who want a major immigration bill to pass. “What it takes to get a deal with a Democratic Senate and a Democratic president makes it extraordinarily difficult for a lot of (House) members,” Cole said, “because it can cause you a big problem in your
primary.” Some lawmakers say Boehner might allow a farreaching immigration bill to pass the House even if most Republicans oppose it, with Democrats providing most of the votes. Boehner has chosen that “minority of the majority” route on some less consequential issues. Republicans, however, say it would be harder politically to use the tactic on something as momentous as rewriting the nation’s immigration laws. Rep. Steve Chabot, ROhio, exemplifies the leadership’s challenge. “A lot of people do believe that the Republicans need to get this issue behind us for presidential politics purposes,” Chabot said. But they “are willing to go a lot further in reaching some agreement than a lot of us believe is good for our country.” Chabot said he would not consider an immigration bill without “very substan-
tial border control” and a visa policy that punishes those who “cut in front of the line by just coming here illegally.” The current Senate bill fails those tests, he said. Rep. Jason Chaffetz, RUtah, said the Senate bill “is not palatable at this point” because it would allow “amnesty and lack of security” on the border. Such opposition can’t be pinned solely on the politics of isolated House districts. Republicans running statewide for the Georgia Senate seat, for instance, are among the immigration proposals’ toughest critics. “Everybody is committed to getting the issue dealt with,” said Rep. Jack Kingston, but “the Senate amnesty bill probably is not going to do well in the House.” Rep. Paul Broun, also seeking Georgia’s Senate nomination, said any immigration deal “must make English the of ficial language of the country.”
20, and Chey Ann Ferguson, 21, both of Roswell. Billy D. Vivens, 40, and Velia Hernandez, 39, both of Roswell. Vincent A. Palombi, 23, and Amanda F. Williamson, 20, both of Roswell. June 11 Walter Glen Hitchcock, 53, and Terri Ann Levin, 51, both of Roswell. Omar M. Ojeda, 28, and Christina Aguirre, 22, both of Roswell. Mathew R. Garcia, 26, and Marie R. Garcia, 27, both of Roswell. Cody L. Dempsey, 20, and Sarah A. Velasco, 18, both of Roswell. June 12 Steven R. Black, 50, and Helen A. Bentley, 30, both of Roswell. June 13 Peter G. Gray, 49, and Alma Ruth Coulson, 48, both of T ruth or Consequences. Alberto M. Meza, 21, and Marissa A. Gonzalez, 19, both of Roswell. June 14 Matthew L. Hoerath, 32, and Mary E. Tice, 19, both of Artesia.
Anacleto Alarcon, 80, of Roswell. 3:30 p.m. — 1110 S. Main; drivers — vehicle owned by Raquel Platt, of Dexter, and unknown driver. 3:32 p.m. — 3308 N. Main; drivers — Angelica D. Lopez, 25, and Jamesfred F. Vanpelt III, 68, both of Roswell. 3:40 p.m. — 2600 N. Main and Sherrill Lane; drivers — Irene D. Navarrette, 49, and Mary Quintero, 46, both of Roswell. 3:55 p.m. — Main and College; drivers — Rachel Chavarria, 34, and Alycia D. Lujan, 24, both of Roswell. 4:26 p.m. — Bland and Main; drivers — Robert N. Ward, 66, and Beciento Albarez, 78, both of Roswell. 4:50 p.m. — Washington and Second; drivers — Peggy Richardson, 64, of Hondo, and Er nesto A. Sarellano, 27, of Roswell. 5:56 p.m. — Union and Karabella Way; drivers — Heather Green, 45, and Virginia Betancur, 18, both of Roswell. 6:01 p.m. — Unknown location; drivers — vehicle
owned by Ana S. Vega, of Roswell. June 4 2:22 a.m. — Wester n Briar and Urton Road; drivers — Lisa C. Pickard, 25, of Roswell. 8:19 a.m. — 611 S. Main; drivers — Manuel G. Valdez, 63, and Cruz P. Chavez, 64, both of Roswell. 10:34 a.m. — 1700 SE Main and Hobbs; drivers — Ruby V. Kennedy, 90, of Artesia, and Wanna B. Andrus, 94, of Hagerman. 2:10 p.m. — Main and Brasher; drivers — Darren J. Etsitty, 43, of Hobbs, and Victoria R. Sanchez, 21, of Roswell. 5:40 p.m. — 113 E. 19th and Main; drivers — Cameal Faye Gumfory, 35, and Jack D. Bridegroom, 24, both of Roswell. 6:08 p.m. — Hobbs and Main; drivers — Michael R. Sandoval, 57, and Cruz Tarin Deanda, 41, both of Roswell. 7:30 p.m. — 2103 N. Main; drivers — vehicle owned by Michael D. Payne, of Roswell, and unknown driver. 11:15 p.m. — Tilden and Wyoming; drivers — vehicle
June 2 7:30 p.m. — 1705 S. Main; drivers — vehicle owned by Keith Nalley, of Roswell. June 3 12:11 p.m. — McGaffey and Virginia; drivers — Diana E. Lopez, 26, of Dexter, and Fernando Vargas, 27, of Roswell. 12:11 p.m. — McGaffey and Virginia; drivers —
Taxpayers cover 80 percent for workers earning under $50,000 a year, and the employee is responsible for 20 percent. Those workers account for a majority of state employees. Workers with higher salaries pay more for their insurance, ranging up to 40 percent of the total premium for those with salaries of $60,000 and above. The state pays an average of $10,667 a year for medical, dental and vision insurance for each of its employees, who can select from several health care plans with varying costs and benefits. With the premium increase in July, a single employee ear ning less than $50,000 will pay an extra $5.13 each biweekly pay period — or $133 a year— for the most popular insurance plan, a managed care network by Presbyterian Health Plan. The employee cost will be $39.30 biweekly and the state will contribute $157.18 under the new rates. There will be a yearly increase of $393 for family coverage for a worker with that salary —$15.11 biweekly. The employee will pay $115.92 biweekly and the state’s share is $463.70 under the new premiums in July.
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go anywhere.” There is no doubt, however, that the overall tone of Rowhani’s remarks resonates well in the West. The White House and others have already signaled cautious hope that Rowhani’s presence could open new possibilities on diplomacy and ef forts to break the impasse over Tehran’s disputed nuclear program after four failed negotiating rounds since last year. Even so, the Obama administration won’t welcome Rowhani’s election with any new nuclear offer. State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said the U.S. is open to new nuclear talks with Iran. But Washington
owned by Rebekah Hatfield and Rudolph Najar, 61, both of Roswell. June 5 7:48 a.m. — College and Grand; drivers — Darla J. Kolker, 54, and Sheila M. Quintana, 48, both of Roswell. 10:23 a.m. — Pennsylvania and Deming; drivers — Kyle J. Gumfory, 24, of Roswell, and Carlos Guerrero Jr., 27, of Artesia. 12:28 p.m. — 415 N. Pennsylvania; drivers — Kimberly Bartlett, 52, and Tony R. Strange, 54, both of Roswell. 1 p.m. — Main and Fourth; drivers — Robert C. Mitzel, 60, and Destiny N. Avitia, 16, both of Roswell. 3:45 p.m. — Kentucky and 14th; drivers — Ebony N. Jackson, 21, of Roswell, and Myler Elizabeth Hale, 19, of Weatherford, Texas. 4:15 p.m. — Main and Country Club; drivers — Paula Elisa Correa, 28, of Amarillo, and Juanita Martinez, 53, of Roswell. 4:56 p.m. — 400 S. Pennsylvania and Alameda; drivers — vehicle owned by Gustavo Garcia, and Reyes, X. Gallegos, 16, both of Roswell.
and its inter national partners first want a response to an offer of sanctions relief for Iranian nuclear concessions they presented in April. “The ball is in Iran’s court,” Psaki said Monday in Washington. If nothing else at the Tehran news conference, the contrast was vivid with Ahmadinejad and his hectoring style. “We are on a path of moderation. ... We have to enhance mutual trust between Iran and other countries,” Rowhani told journalists. “We have to build trust.” Rowhani appeared to borrow phrases from another cleric-president, refor mist Mohammad Khatami, who preceded Ahmadinejad and opened a range of social and political freedoms that have been largely swept aside in the lockdown atmosphere of recent years.
7:08 p.m. — 800 N. Washington; drivers — Betty R. De los Santos, 68, and vehicle owned by Robert J. Halvorson, of Roswell. June 6 1 p.m. — 3000 N. Main; drivers — Andrew Michael Coleman, 23, of Roswell. 1:56 p.m. — 2350 Main and Country Club; drivers — Angie I. Miller-Nevarez, 48, of Roswell, and Diana Mayorga, 21, of Dexter. 11:40 p.m. — 2309 N. Garden; drivers — unknown driver. June 7 12:12 p.m. — Mescalero and Main; drivers — Felipe Noriega, 25, of Dexter, and Randall K. Kennedy, 37, of Roswell. 1:59 p.m. — Lea and Chisum; drivers — Clifton L. Frosch, 57, and Glenda W. Hoogestraat, 65, both of Roswell. 3:14 p.m. — Virginia and College; drivers — Manuel J. Peck, 67, and Juan Escobedo Jr., 18, both of Roswell. 3:34 p.m. — 2900 N. Main; drivers — vehicle owned by T racy Metcalf, and Virginia M. Burt, 78, both of Roswell.
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A4 Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Water laws no longer reflect dwindling resource
Faces were pretty long during a recent meeting of the interim legislative Water and Natural Resources Committee and not because of the gloomy reports on snowpack and reservoir levels, the smoke hovering from wild fires, and the grim struggles among water users. No, it was the gr owing consensus among experts that this isn’t a drought; climate data tell us that the past 50 years have been wetter than normal. The new normal is also the old normal. Writing in a recent column, Sen. Jerry Ortiz y Pino, an Albuquerque Democrat, launched into the implications of getting used to 1 to 3 inches of rain a year instead of the 6 to 10 inches of past years. That’s a good discussion to have, of course, but the same experts have been telling us this for several years. They have
ALL SHE WROTE
practically talked themselves hoarse, and we don’t hear it because we’d rather hear “drought” than “desertification.” At least drought holds out the possibility of relief. This dawning realization could work its way into the lawsuit Texas v. New Mexico and Colorado, the latest attempt by Texas to squeeze New Mexico like an orange. New Mexico is party to eight compacts and two international treaties that govern shared river systems. The Rio Grande Compact of 1938 divvied up the water — 57 per cent for New
Mexico, 43 percent for Texas — based on irrigated farmland in the two states. It didn’t specify the amount of water to be delivered. The plot thickens. Southern New Mexico irrigators and the city of El Paso agreed in 2008 to a new ratio with the Bureau of Reclamation. The farmers knew their groundwater pumping was af fecting surface flows and felt vulnerable to T exas demands for water, according to an account written for the Utton T ransboundary Resources Center at the University of New Mexico’s School of Law. New Mexico and Texas couldn’t agree on a solution, so the Elephant Butte Irrigation District cut its own deal. Irrigators agreed to guarantee water deliveries, even if they had to g i v e u p s o m e w a t e r, a n d E l Paso agreed to grandfather in
Roswell Daily Record
40 years of wells. Irrigators gained some security and avoided a lawsuit. But the state engineer thought the agreement was overly generous to Texas, and New Mexico Attorney General Gary King sued in 2011. Texas fired back with its own action this year, claiming that New Mexico farmers are taking too much water, both surface and groundwater. The Lone Star State is now asking for more than it would have gotten under the 2008 agreement. Said State Engineer Scott Verhines, “We are seeing a pattern of Texas litigation demanding interstate waters for which they have no legal right. Texas sues instead of addressing increasing water use within Texas.” Whether the Supreme Court accepts the case, legal action will take years and burn millions in taxpayer dollars. Texas has already allocated $5 million
for fiscal 2014 and hired itself a fancy California lawyer. That’s especially nutty, considering that Elephant Butte reservoir, which stores compact water, is at 7 percent capacity. It’s like fighting over the contents of a teacup. Which brings us back to that, uh, per manent condition the experts see, also called climate change. When the states negotiated this compact during the 1930s, ther e was a lot mor e water. We’re discovering more and more, as the flows shrink and the wells dry up, it’s getting harder to figure out which trickle is yours and which is mine. We may have to admit that the Rio Grande and other compacts, written for different times and different problems, are obsolete. It’s probably time to renegotiate it, but we’ve been saying that for years too. © New Mexico News Services 2013
A search too far
A recent Supreme Court decision on law enforcement performing DNA tests on criminal suspects was quickly overshadowed by news of the federal government’s compiling the personal data of virtually every American for “security” reasons. The two issues are related, though, in the context of the ongoing expansion of the surveillance state. In a 5-4 split, the court ruled in Maryland v. King that police can take a DNA swab from anyone they arrest for a serious crime, upholding a practice currently used by more than half the states and the federal government. Supporters contend it is no different than fingerprinting. Opponents argue that using a database of DNA to solve unrelated crimes constitutes an unconstitutional search. Alonzo King was arrested in Maryland in 2009 on an assault charge. At booking he was photographed and fingerprinted, but police also took a cheek swab for DNA testing. Subsequent testing of the DNA sample enabled the police to link King to an unrelated, unsolved 2003 rape, for which he was subsequently tried and convicted. King argued that the police had no probable cause to believe that he had committed that 2003 crime and therefore had no basis for conducting the DNA search that ultimately linked him to it. Although the Maryland Court of Appeals agreed and threw out the rape conviction, the Supreme Court overturned the state ruling on the grounds that DNA testing is not intrusive (and hence does not rise to the Fourth Amendment’s prohibition of “unreasonable” searches) and it helps identify the person under arrest (even though King already had been positively identified). The majority opinion, written by Justice Anthony Kennedy, at least pays lip service to constraints on how that genetic evidence is used. It can only apply to serious felonies (murder, rape, etc.), and the evidence must be destroyed if the suspect is not convicted. In a blistering dissent, however, Justice Antonin Scalia correctly points out that DNA testing is being used to solve suspicionless crimes. If, as Kennedy and the majority contend, the state interest in solving crimes with genetic markers outweighs the individual’s right to privacy, then what logic stops the government from compiling DNA data on everyone? Scalia is justifiably skeptical that the government will maintain a narrow control of evidence that contains such a vast array of possible uses. He cites the collection of fingerprints evolving “from convicted criminals, to arrestees, to civil servants, to immigrants, to everyone with a driver’s license” in some states — and DNA has far more uses. DNA testing could expand to less-thanserious crimes, and officials could argue that destroying such evidence interferes with solving cold cases. Thus, even if a person is wrongly arrested his DNA will be on file forever. Because you never know when it might be useful. “Solving unsolved crimes is a noble objective,” Scalia wrote, “but it occupies a lower place in the American pantheon of noble objectives than the protection of our people from suspicionless law-enforcement searches. The Fourth Amendment must prevail.” The judiciary must impose tighter controls than what the Supreme Court did last week. Guest Editorial The Panama City News Herald
DEAR DOCTOR K: I have heart disease. Will chelation therapy help reduce my risk of a heart attack? DEAR READER: That’s a timely question, because a recent study of chelation therapy has generated a lot of interest and debate. Chelation therapy is used to eliminate metals or other toxins from your body. During the procedure, chemicals are infused into your bloodstream. When these chemicals find unwanted substances as they travel through your blood, they attach themselves to them and carry them out of the body in your urine. For people with toxic levels of lead or mercury, chelation therapy is an FDA-approved method to help with their removal
Privacy issues eclipsed by other concerns Last week, Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., said the National Security Agency’s data mining violates our Fourth Amendment right to be “secure in their persons, houses, papers” and is “tyranny that our founders rebelled against.” Good for him. In an op-ed, he adds, “We fought a revolution over issues like generalized warrants, where soldiers would go from house to house, searching anything they liked,” and wonders “which parts of the Constitution this government will next consider negotiable.” Good for him. I’m glad at least one senator reminds Big Gov-
STOSSEL SYNDICATED COLUMNIST
ernment that our Constitution limits federal power. And many libertarians are furious at this latest intrusion of “Big Brother.” So what’s wrong with me? I just can’t get that worked up about it. I know Big Data now in NSA computers probably includes
ASK DR. K UNITED MEDIA SYNDICATE
from the body. Its use for heart disease is more controversial. Here’s the idea: Heart disease results when your blood vessels are narrowed by atherosclerotic plaques that limit blood flow. These plaques are largely made up of fat, cholesterol and calcium. Chelation with a chemical called EDTA pulls calcium out of atherosclerotic
plaques — or so the thinking goes. This is supposed to shrink plaques and make artery walls healthier. Thus, the risk of heart attack, stroke and other problems related to blood vessel diseases should decrease. For decades, chelation practitioners have claimed that the procedure works. But results of a recently published study didn’t support the positive claims. The study included 1,708 adults age 50 and older who had a previous heart attack. Half of the patients got 40 infusions of EDTA solution along with high doses of vitamin and mineral supplements. Half got a placebo (saltwater) solution. People were chosen for the chelation therapy group and the placebo group by a random process.
my phone calls. (I hope it’s just time, duration, location and recipients, not my words, too, but I’m not sure.) I know the snooping may be unnecessary. Government’s claim that it prevents terror is weak: Officials say a terrorist was caught, but New York City police say he was caught via other methods. I’m skeptical about the very claim that any terribly important “secrets” are held by unhappy 29-year-olds and 4.8 million other people (that’s how many Americans hold security clearance for classified material). So it’s invasive, probably illegal and maybe useless. I
The researchers followed the patients for about 4.5 years. Twenty-six percent of people in the chelation group had heart attack, stroke or hospitalization for chest pain or heart bypass surgery. That was compared with 30 percent of patients in the placebo group. Statistical testing showed that the slightly lower rate of heart problems in the chelation group could have occurred by chance. More troubling was the fact that many people who were assigned to have chelation therapy never actually received the therapy. Nearly 20 percent dropped out of the study before completing the therapy. So drawing conclusions about the value of chelation therapy from this study is difficult.
ought to be very angry. But I’m not. Why? I need to keep thinking about this issue, but for now, two reasons: 1. Terrorists do want to murder us. If the NSA is halfway competent, Big Data should help detect plots. 2. My electronic privacy has already been utterly shredded by Google, Amazon, YouTube and so on. They know with whom I talk, what interests me and how much time I spend doing this or that. They creep me out with targeted ads. How
See STOSSEL, Page A5
There are more established ways to prevent heart attacks, stroke and premature death. For example: — Get active — Eat better — Don’t smoke — Control cholesterol — Manage blood pressure — Lose weight — Reduce blood sugar If you already have atherosclerosis, you should be taking a statin drug and a daily aspirin. If you take these steps, I think the current evidence says that you’re unlikely to get any extra benefit from chelation therapy. In contrast to that inconclusive evidence, the evidence on each of these lifestyle changes and medSee DR. K, Page A5
Library offers a diverse selection of recorded music Roswell Daily Record
LORETTA CLARK ROSWELL PUBLIC LIBRARY
June is National Audiobook Month encouraging book lovers to maximize reading time and “Get Caught Listening” to fiction and non-fiction books while riding in a vehicle, completing a project, exercising, doing chores, etc. Ever since our ancestors first gathered around the glow of a fire to listen to tall tales, stories have touched something primal in us as human beings. So it's only human nature to yearn for narratives in our modern lives; whether printed on the page, listening to the spoken word or watching the silver screen. The Roswell Public Library, 301 N. Pennsylvania Ave., is open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Wednesday through Saturday and from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Sunday. To check out the library’s online catalog, renew materials or for a list of resources and services provided by the library, go to the website at www.roswellpubliclibrary.org. For more information on any of these programs or to ask a question; visit the library or phone 575622-7101. The summer months of fer opportunities to read or listen to books. The “Dig Into Reading Summer Reading Adventure” encourages all ages to “dig” into reading or listening to books and magazines checked out of the Roswell Public Library. As an incentive to participate, prizes may be selected based on the number of hours spent enjoying library books. Simply write your name and amount of time on the date due receipt and turn it in at the prize cart. The more you read, the better the selection. Reading
TODAY IN HISTORY
out loud to children or another person multiplies the fun and readers and listeners may choose prizes. Registration cards are available at the prize cart.
Music on CD and cassette is a pleasant diversion whatever the season. The library’s musical genres include Classical, Country/Western, Jazz, Rock, Spiritual, Holiday/Special Occasion, World and Popular. There are thousands of musical options and they check out for two weeks. Nancy Schummer, Young Adult and Audio Visual librarian, recommends the following selections and has placed a variety of music on display to showcase harmonious compositions for listening pleasure. The stories revealed on the silver screen are enhanced by music. In the popular music collection, there are soundtracks that include excerpts from many movies, such as “Winter’s Bone,” which is full of haunting or toetapping tunes from the Ozark Mountains. Similar music will be heard on “Famous for Killing Each Other” from the miniseries “The Hatfield’s & The McCoy’s.” “The Assassination of Jesse James” by the Coward Robert Ford contains music that is oldtime western and melodramatic. “The Descendants” feature Hawaiian melodies while older soundtracks remember songs from films like “South Pacific.” A
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Today is Tuesday, June 18, the 169th day of 2013. There are 196 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight On June 18, 1983, astronaut Sally K. Ride, 32, became America’s first woman in space as she and four colleagues (commander Robert L. Crippen, pilot Frederick H. Hauck and Ride’s fellow mission specialists John M. Fabian and Norman E. Thagard) blasted off aboard the space shuttle Challenger on a six-day mission. On this date In 1778, American forces entered Philadelphia as the British withdrew during the Revolutionary War. In 1812, the War of 1812 began as the United States Congress approved, and President James Madison signed, a declaration of war against Britain. In 1815, Napoleon Bonaparte met his Waterloo as British and Prussian troops defeated the French in Belgium. In 1873, suffragist Susan B. Anthony was found guilty by a judge in Canandaigua, N.Y., of breaking the law by casting a vote in the 1872 presidential election. (The judge fined Anthony $100, but she never paid the penalty.) In 1908, William Howard Taft was nominated for president by the Republican National Convention in Chicago. In 1912, the Republican National Convention, which would nominate President William Howard Taft for another term of office, opened in Chicago. In 1940, during World War II, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill urged his countrymen to conduct themselves in a manner that would prompt future generations to say, “This was their finest hour.” In 1945, William Joyce, known as “Lord Haw-Haw,” was charged in London with high treason for his English-language wartime broadcasts on German radio. (He was hanged in January 1946.) In 1953, a U.S. Air Force Douglas C-124 Globemaster II crashed near Tokyo, killing all 129 people on board. Egypt’s 148-year-old Muhammad Ali Dynasty came to an end with the overthrow of the monarchy and the proclamation of a republic. In 1972, 118 people were killed in the crash of a Brussels-bound British European Airways Hawker Siddeley Trident 1C shortly after takeoff from London Heathrow Airport. In 1979, President Jimmy Carter and Soviet President Leonid I. Brezhnev signed the SALT II strategic arms limitation treaty in Vienna. In 1992, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Georgia v. McCollum, ruled that criminal defendants could not use race as a basis for excluding potential jurors from their trials. Entertainer Peter Allen died in San Diego County, Calif., at age 48. Ten years ago: Convicted rapist Andrew Luster, heir to the Max Factor fortune, was arrested in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico, after five months on the run. (Luster had been found guilty in absentia of drugging and raping three women and was sentenced to 124 years in prison; in 2013, a judge resentenced him to 50 years.) Baseball Hall-of-Famer Larry Doby, who broke the American League’s color barrier in 1947, died in Montclair, N.J., at age 79.
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ications is conclusive: They all definitely protect you from heart disease, strokes and premature death.
(Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to AskDoctorK.com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)
variety of artists are heard in the films “Practical Magic” as well as in last year’s award-winning movie “Silver Linings Playbook.” For Christian oriented music, listen to “Letters to God” or for more classical Christian try the soundtrack for “Amazing Grace.” Music from television series include “Nashville,” “Sons of Anarchy,” “Game of Thrones,” “Mad Men,” “Lost,” “Gossip Girl,” “Pretty Little Liars,” “NCIS” and “Downtown Abbey.” The library offers the soundtrack for “Searching for Sugar Man” as well as a DVD of the film which won an Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature. The biographical film tells the incredible true story of Sixto Rodriguez, the greatest ’70s rock icon who never was. In the early 1970s, Rodriguez was a Detroit folksinger who had a short-lived recording career. When the album bombed the singer disappeared into obscurity. However, a bootleg recording found its way into apartheid South Africa and over the next two decades he became a phenomenon. The film follows the story of two South African fans who set out to find out what really happened to their hero. A potpourri of music features Heart’s “Red Velvet Car,” Michael McDonald’s “Soul Speak,” Ramblin Jack Elliott’s “I Stand Alone,” Stevie Wonder’s “A Time to Love,” Brian Wilson’s “Smile,” Jimmy Buffett’s “Meet Me In Margaritaville,” Booker T Jones’ “Potato Hole,” Harry Chapin’s “Essentials,” Sade’s “Soldier of Love,”
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Folkway’s the “Original Vision: Songs of Woody Guthrie and Lead Belly,” “Essential Leonard Cohen” and “Best of Kim Car nes,” JJ Heller’s “Painted Red” or Francesca Battistelli’s “Hundred More Years.”
Tonight at 6 p.m., there will be a basic computer skills class. Anyone wishing to participate should contact the library to be sure that the class has room for one more student. An e-Reader Boot Camp will be held on Saturday at 10 a.m. and participants need to register early. June is Dairy Month and the Wednesday story times will celebrate cows and dairy products. The morning program beginning at 10 a.m. will host Cody Lightfoot and his traveling “Dairy Classroom” sponsored by the Southwest Dairy Farmers. The Mobile Dairy Classroom is a traveling milking parlor, featuring a live cow and a presentation to show young and old alike all about dairy farming. Cody will demonstrate how to milk a cow, describe how milk goes from the farm to the consumer, and then answer questions from the audience. The program will be outside, so come dressed for the weather. At 3:30 p.m., the Cowabunga story and craft hour could feature the stories of “The Cow that Went Oink,” “Moo,” “The Cow Loves Cookies,” “Sixteen Cows” or “Click, Clack, Cows that Type.” Crafts will be provided for those in attendance during stories and might include making a 3-D cow and designing a cow jumping over the moon bookmark. The quantities of some craft items may be limited.
Praise for Burnett
Dear Editor: How does one go about getting something named after an individual? This letter is being written for just that purpose. I want to acknowledge the many successes of Roger Burnett during his 14-year tenure as the administrative director for the Historical Society for Southeast New Mexico. Because of Mr. Burnett’s guidance and leadership, the museum has undergone many major improvements and expansions. What better way to honor a man’s retirement than to reflect upon his many acknowledgments? As such, I would like to propose, for consideration, that we honor his dedication and years of service, by naming a room in the Archives Building in his honor. Roger Burnett was instrumental in raising more than half a million dollars from the state, through Capital Outlay funds, for the construction of the new archive building, a lot of the time on his own time. He oversaw the construction and spent many hours painting rooms and floors of the building. Mr. Burnett was then able to receive funding from a community grant to allow for the purchase of table and chairs for the Community Room and obtained additional funds to continue with furnishing the building and begin work on the outside landscaping. Through his efforts, Roger coordinated the help of Youth ChalleNGe, and then orchestrated the moving of the artifacts into the new building. This, in itself, was no easy task, as the materials were quite extensive, and were stored in the attic, basement and garages of the JP White House. To organize this priceless collection of history, Roger purchased a computer program which enabled easier retrieval of information and artifacts. Roger was able to acquire Lodger’s Tax Grant Funds for advertising of the museum. He received grant monies, from the Paul McCutchen Foundation, which allowed for the new signs for both the museum and the Archives Building. Additional funds, from Xcel Energy, were obtained which went toward heating and cooling unit compressors, as well as additional repair work for both buildings when needed. Roger Burnett, along with his wife, Pat, was paramount in re-establishing the school tours, and for this endeavor, he obtained a grant from Xcel Energy. He, and again with his wife, Pat, then coordinated the efforts of
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did they know I want that?! Oh, right ... I spent an hour searching ... Then I go outside in New York City, where 16 cameras record me on my way to work. Greedy lawyers can subpoena my private records. My employer has a right to read my emails. My privacy is already blown. I’m angrier about other things Big Government does in the name of keeping me safe: forcing me to wear safety gear, limiting where I may go, stripping me at airports, forcing me to pay $2,300 for more military than we need. Actually, $2,300 is the average Americans pay for our military. I pay more. The total for all of us is more than $700 billon a year, which is, as Chris Preble of the Cato Institute pointed out on my TV show, “more than we spent at the peak of the Cold War ... fighting the Soviet Union.” The danger was greater then, when we had a nuclear Soviet Union threatening to “bury us.” Much of America’s defense spending goes to defend our allies in Europe and Asia. They spend less because we spend more. “We are suckers,” said Preble. “I don’t blame them. If I were in their situation, if someone else was offering to
On Thursday at 2:30 p.m., tweens, ages 10, 11 and 12 are invited to make a duct tape wallet using a variety of colored duct tape. Space is limited and numbered cards are handed out on first-come, first-serve basis to the first 24 arrivals. No late arrivals will be admitted. Summer has arrived and the 2 p.m. Saturday story time will highlight activities and stories about what happens in the summertime. Kids will “dig” stories such as “The Pig in the Pond,” “Beach Bugs,” “Best Summer Ever,” “Dinosaur Dig” or “Happy Dog Sizzles.” Precut items will be provided to create a paper wreath with many “summer” decorations, adorn a fan with beads and feathers or make special sunglasses. The quantity of some craft items may be limited.
Wow, what will a dime buy at Books Again Used Book Store? Books, books and more books for children and teens are on a special sale through the rest of June. Fiction and nonfiction books, especially chapter books for this age group, are 10 cents each. One dime will buy one book or a dollar bill will buy 10 books and five dollars will purchase 50 books. Books for adults are available at approximately one-fourth of the original cost and many additional books have been added to the shelves. In addition, there are music CDs, video cassettes and “talking books” on CD and cassette. Books Again, 404 W. Second St., is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. All proceeds are used to benefit the library. Parking is located behind the store.
countless volunteers, teachers and mentors, to successfully reach a large population of students from the local area schools for a several week timespan. The Historical Society’s membership increased during Roger’s tenure. He acquired or established several fundraising projects, including The Heritage Dinner silent auctions, raffles for rifles and Valentine’s Dinners, 10 years of garage sales and Celebrity Auctions on TV. Many displays have been added to the museum showcasing various genres, including the exhibit of the women from the area inducted into Cowgirl Hall of Fame. Other exhibits include Music through the Decades, the Mariachi Display, Wanda Faye’s Display, and the acquiring of additional items for the 1956 Little League Champion display, the American Prisoner of War Story display, and the Blackdom Community display. Roger was instrumental in obtaining an actual piece of the 9-11 steel beam from the Twin Towers of New York for Roswell. He also served on the Centennial Committee for the city of Roswell to help develop the Diamond of the Pecos display in conjunction with the Roswell Museum and Art Center. Several historical plaques are now in place downtown, thanks to the efforts of Roger Burnett. Mr. Burnett has also served his community in many capacities connected to his being the administrative director. Roger has been on the Roswell Chamber of Commerce Board for six years, the MainStreet Roswell Board for six years (two years of which he was the president), he represented the Historical Society in Rural Economic Development Through Tourism (REDTT) until federal government funds were no longer available. He is a charter member of Chaves County Tourism Council and was president for six terms. He is also a member of the New Mexico Historical Society and received the Edward Lee Hewett Award in 2005 for outstanding service to the public. As you can see, the list of Mr. Burnett’s accomplishments for the Historical Society goes on and on. As such, I would like to propose, for your consideration, that we honor his dedication and years of service, by naming a room in the Archives Building in his honor. If you agree with me, contact the board members of the Historical Society and the City Council members. Sincerely, Karen E. Hamilton Roswell pay for my security, I’d let them do it.” And it’s not clear that we do what we do efficiently. The U.S. Department of Defense is prone to the same sorts of inefficiency that plagues other parts of government. The department’s brownie recipe is 26 pages long. Military officials say al-Qaida has been weakened. Iran (someday) may build a nuclear bomb, but we managed to deter China and Russia when they had thousands. Some people want the U.S. military to police the world: Contain China, transform failed states, chase terrorists, train foreign militaries, protect sea lanes, protect oil supplies, stop genocide, protect refugees, maintain bases in allied countries, police our southern border, stop drug trafficking and spread good through humanitarian missions. The list is endless, which is the problem. The U.S. military can’t be everywhere. And we can’t hand the government unlimited power and unlimited money every time a potential crisis looms. We must remain on guard against threats. But bankruptcy may be the greatest threat. John Stossel is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network. He’s the author of “No They Can’t: Why Government Fails, but Individuals Succeed.” To find out more about John Stossel, visit his site at johnstossel.com.
A6 Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Roswell Daily Record
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Roswell Daily Record
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
WE ARE GETTING BIGGER SATURDAY, JUNE 22ND 10:00 a.m.
18’ Gooseneck flat bed trailer
DAVIS RENTAL & SUPPLY IS LIQUIDATING ALL ITS REMAINING LUMBER AND HARDWARE IN ORDER TO ENLARGE THE RENTAL EQUIPMENT BUSINESS WITH MANY MORE NEW ITEMS FOR THE CONSUMERS AND CONTRACTORS.
6’ Dozer Blade for Bobcat
1 2 1 1
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18' GOOSENECK FLAT BED TRAILER 20' SKYJACK SCISSOR LIFTS 6' DOZER BLADE FOR BOBCAT SHOP FULL FOLEY BELSAW SAW SHARPENING TOOLS
*** ALL REMAINING BUILDING MATERIALS and HARDWARE WILL BE SOLD AT SOME PRICE *** Many more items. Not all are listed.
20’ SkyJack Scissor Lifts
FLETCHER GLASS CUTTER BINS OF BOLTS BULK NAILS DOOR UNITS PALLETS OF CONCRETE BLOCKS INSULATION BOARD BINS OF PVC FITTINGS SHELVES OF HARDWARE SHELVES OF PLUMBING GARDEN TOOLS 4 DRAWER FILING CABINETS USED MOWERS AND TRIMMERS USED AIRLESS PAINT SPRAYERS BUNDLES OF 1X6 #2 LUMBER STYROFOAM CEILING TILE 5 GALLON PAINT SHAKER WIRE PRODUCTS
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A8 Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Roswell Seven-day forecast Today
A thunderstorm around
A p.m. t-storm possible
Sunny and hot
A p.m. t-storm possible
Roswell Daily Record
National Cities Monday
Mostly sunny and hot
Warm with clouds and sun
ESE at 3-6 mph POP: 10%
SE at 3-6 mph POP: 15%
S at 4-8 mph POP: 5%
SSE at 6-12 mph POP: 40%
SSE at 6-12 mph POP: 30%
SSE at 4-8 mph POP: 5%
E at 6-12 mph POP: 30%
W at 7-14 mph POP: 5%
POP: Probability of Precipitation
New Mexico Weather
Roswell through 8 p.m. Monday
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Temperatures High/low ........................... 98°/68° Normal high/low ............... 94°/64° Record high ............. 107° in 1977 Record low ................. 50° in 1997 Humidity at noon .................. 24%
Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 p.m. Mon. Month to date ....................... Normal month to date .......... Year to date .......................... Normal year to date .............
0.07" 0.12" 0.82" 0.59" 3.99"
Santa Fe 89/58
Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast
Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading
T or C 99/73
Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality
Sun and Moon The Sun Today Wed. The Moon Today Wed. Full
Rise 5:48 a.m. 5:49 a.m. Rise 3:07 p.m. 4:12 p.m. Last
Set 8:10 p.m. 8:10 p.m. Set 1:45 a.m. 2:25 a.m. First
Silver City 96/69
$200 - $2,000
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
ARIES (March 21-April 19) #### If you choose not to defer to others, the result might be better than in the recent past. You are a natural leader. Optimism surrounds others, and they will be more open. Communicate your bottom line. Whether it will be honored is another story! Tonight: Time with a key loved one. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ### Continue the push to accomplish key tasks. Handle a financial conversation with care. Confirm what you are hearing. If need be, get an agreement written down; otherwise, there could be quite an unusual turnaround. Tonight: Go as late you want or need, then please relax. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) #### You dance to a different tune, and if you get stopped, you could get aggravated. Be clear about where you are coming from in an overwhelming situation where misunderstandings might happen more easily. Many people come toward you. Tonight: Others cannot help but respond. CANCER (June 21-July 22) #### Reach out to others, especially family and close friends. An issue needs to be seen from all perspectives before a decision can be made. Everyone’s knowledge, experience and opinions will come together. Tonight: Debate all you want, but know that you have a busy day tomorrow. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) #### Understanding evolves from your recent excessiveness. Try to root out the cause, and you will be happy you did. Misinformation seems to be the status quo at present. Just wait for more facts; asking questions will only add to the confusion. Tonight: Be playful. Meet friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) #### Listen to news with an open mind. If information and/or financial facts seem to be skewed, or if you feel off, take a step back and observe what is going on. Assume that time will be your ally, and know that the waiting game will pay off. Tonight: Join a friend and swap stories. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) #### Your personality helps others bypass a problem. Ultimately, their unawareness and carelessness could be an issue. You might want to present the facts as you know them. Cut back on the charm for the time being. In the long run, you will not be blamed. Tonight: As you like it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ## Watch, observe and
“We want to make you a loan”
Las Cruces 100/74
The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
Regional Cities Today Wed. Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Deming Espanola Farmington Gallup Hobbs Las Cruces Las Vegas Los Alamos Los Lunas Lovington Portales Prewitt Raton Red River Roswell Ruidoso Santa Fe Silver City T or C Tucumcari White Rock
100/74/pc 92/65/pc 77/44/pc 101/70/pc 102/70/pc 81/44/t 81/63/t 80/54/pc 88/66/t 100/69/s 91/64/pc 93/54/s 86/48/s 97/69/t 100/74/s 79/56/pc 85/58/pc 94/64/pc 97/69/t 90/63/t 87/49/s 80/58/pc 77/46/pc 100/70/pc 86/62/pc 89/58/pc 96/69/s 99/73/s 86/68/t 88/58/pc
101/73/s 96/63/s 81/40/s 103/72/s 104/71/s 82/40/s 95/62/s 82/51/s 97/65/s 101/68/s 95/63/s 92/53/s 89/45/s 98/69/pc 102/73/s 88/57/s 87/57/s 98/62/s 100/69/s 98/66/s 88/49/s 91/52/s 80/44/s 104/71/s 89/65/s 92/56/s 97/66/s 100/70/s 98/67/s 90/56/s
W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice
JACQUELINE BIGAR YOUR HOROSCOPE
stay mum. You’ll see the underlying cause of a problem as a result. Others might not be ready yet to hear it, though, so be discreet. Do some research in order to stay out of an argument. Tonight: Get some extra R and R, as you are about to go into high gear. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ### You’ll be found shaking your head and feeling uncertain about which way to go with a major consideration or issue. You might sense that information coming from a partner is off. Wait and see what other facts come in. Put off a meeting for now. Tonight: Where crowds are.
Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Boston Charlotte Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit El Paso Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Lubbock
77/57/s 83/68/t 86/64/t 76/59/t 84/66/t 72/53/pc 78/53/t 90/75/t 84/56/t 74/51/pc 102/79/s 88/73/pc 94/76/s 80/58/t 84/64/s 102/78/s 79/61/pc 89/69/t
72/57/pc 86/70/t 81/57/pc 74/56/pc 84/62/t 77/58/s 74/48/pc 95/76/pc 94/59/s 76/55/s 104/80/s 87/73/pc 95/76/pc 82/60/pc 83/67/t 97/78/s 79/61/pc 96/71/pc
Today Miami Midland Minneapolis New Orleans New York Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Raleigh St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego Seattle Tucson Washington, DC
91/78/pc 97/72/t 76/58/s 90/75/s 83/63/t 85/62/s 92/73/pc 87/65/t 107/80/s 79/57/t 69/54/sh 87/67/t 86/66/pc 94/63/s 71/64/pc 68/53/sh 105/74/s 86/67/t
91/79/pc 99/72/pc 81/64/s 90/74/t 77/58/pc 83/63/t 92/74/t 80/59/pc 106/80/s 77/52/pc 65/53/c 84/64/t 86/68/pc 85/53/s 70/63/pc 63/51/sh 104/75/s 80/59/sh
(For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 115° ....... Ocotillo Wells, Calif. Low: 27° .....Bodie State Park, Calif.
High: 100° ..........................Deming Low: 33° ......................... Angel Fire
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
90s 100s 110s
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ### You tend to carry a lot of weight on your shoulders. Others want to hear your opinions and feedback. Hold off as long as you can; everyone needs to make his or her own choice. You could see a change in someone’s mood. Pace yourself. Tonight: Count on going till the wee hours. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) #### You might feel as if you have pushed hard enough. A partner or close friend will take the lead. If you have questions, ask this person for clarification. If you say nothing, it could lead to an unpleasant disagreement later. Avoid this at all costs. Tonight: Be with a favorite person. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) #### You need to make it a point to relate directly to someone you care deeply about. This person knows how to respond appropriately, as he or she understands you well. Do not make a misunderstanding out to be more than it really is. Tonight: Go for togetherness.
BORN TODAY Singer/songwriter Paul McCartney (1942), musician Dizzy Reed (1963), singer Julie Reeves (1974)
Tuesday, June 18, 2013 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304
Roswell Daily Record
AMONG THE THORNS
Justin Rose wins U.S. Open at Merion
ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) — Justin Rose could see all the pieces coming together in this U.S. Open. The sun was breaking through the clouds Sunday evening at Merion as he stood in the 18th fairway with a one-shot lead. That famous Ben Hogan plaque was in front of him, a road marker bronze that one pure swing and two putts might be all that stood between Rose and his first major championship. That and Phil Mickelson in the final group behind him. Rose followed his script to perfection with a par. So did Mickelson, who can’t seem to win a U.S. Open no matter how hard he tries. Rose drilled a 4-iron just through the green and used a 3-wood to bunt the ball to within an inch of the cup for par. Mickelson, who made two careless bogeys on the back nine, needed a birdie on an 18th hole that didn’t yield a single one all weekend at Merion. “What a piece of silverware to be sitting to my right,” Rose said, gazing at the shiny trophy after closing with an even-par 70. “It’s just an incredible
experience and a childhood dream come true at this point.” It was a recurring nightmare for Mickelson, extending his record collection of silver medals in the major he covets. “Heartbreak,” Mickelson said on his 43rd birthday. “This is tough to swallow after coming so close. This was my best chance of all. I had a golf course I really liked. I felt this was as good as opportunity as you could ask for. It really hurts.” With remarkable poise and three pure swings under pressure, Rose became the first Englishman in 43 years to See ROSE, Page B2
Heat: An unlikely situation NBA FINALS
Animal Kingdom, winner of the 2011 Kentucky Derby and this year’s $10 million Dubai World Cup, will race one last time, in the Queen Anne Stakes in England on June 18, before he is set to be retired to stud.
Animal Kingdom will run again, then retire ASCOT, England (AP) — Animal Kingdom is coming a long way to Royal Ascot, chasing one last win. The winner of the Kentucky Derby in 2011 and the $10 million Dubai World Cup this year is to be retired to stud after running in the Queen Anne Stakes on Tuesday.
Not since 1936 has a Kentucky Derby winner competed at Royal Ascot. On that occasion, 1935 T riple Crown winner Omaha finished second in the Gold Cup — the signature race at Ascot. “Royal Ascot is a bonus
MIAMI (AP) — The Miami Heat weren’t supposed to be in this situation. Not now, anyway. Coming home from Texas with their season on the line in 2011 was one thing. They were at the end of their first year together — LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh still trying to figure it all out and clearly a long way from it. But this season they were the NBA’s best team, one that lost three games in three months and made losing three times in one series look unlikely, if not downright unimaginable. The San Antonio Spurs can finish Miami off Tuesday night in Game 6 of the NBA Finals, reaffirming themselves as one of the league’s greatest franchises. If so, the Heat’s Big Three once again go from celebrated to devastated. “We’re going to see if we’re a better team than we were our first year together,” James said. The Spurs took a 3-2 lead with their 114-104 victory Sunday night. Tim Duncan, Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili were all brilliant again, and Danny Green added to what could become one of the most out-of-
See FINALS, Page B2
LeBron James, left, walks off the court dejected after the Heat lost Game 5 of the NBA Finals to the Spurs, Sunday.
No. 3 Beavers eliminate Louisville from CWS OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — It’s one down and three to go for Oregon State. The No. 3 national seed Beavers stayed alive at the College World Series on Monday, beating Louisville 11-4 after a seven-run fourth inning broke open the game. Oregon State won national championships the last two times it played in Omaha, in 2006 and ’07, and coach Pat Casey’s first title team did it the hard way. The Beavers (51-12) face the same challenge as that 2006 team, having to win four straight after losing their CWS opener to reach the best-ofthree finals. Next up is Indiana or Mississippi State on Wednesday. Casey said he’s careful not to compare this year’s team to the 2006 squad, though the situation makes it seem unavoidable. “They’re all different clubs, they’re different personnel,” Casey said. “I think they’ve got a pretty good understanding of what it is they have to do. We talk about things that this team needs to do, and they usu-
See LAST, Page B2
ally respond.” The Pac-12 champion Beavers won conference series against Oregon and fellow CWS participant UCLA after losing the first games of series. In a super regional, they bounced back from a Game 1 loss to beat Kansas State. Oregon State enjoyed a stress-free afternoon against the Cardinals (5114), who committed four errors against the Beavers and 13 in their last six games. Ben Wetzler (10-1) allowed three runs in 6 1/3 innings while Louisville starter Jeff Thompson (112) lasted 3 2/3 innings, with three of the seven runs against him unearned. Oregon State scored the most runs allowed by Louisville this season. It was the highest-scoring game at the CWS in the three years it’s been played at TD Ameritrade Park. “It takes a little edge off the players if they can get a win in Omaha,” Casey said. “No one on this club has ever won a game here. So I think it
LOCAL SCHEDULE — TUESDAY, JUNE 18 — • Roswell at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m. PECOS LEAGUE
was good to see them relax a little bit.” Andy Peterson went 3 for 4 and Max Gordon had two hits and two RBIs out of the No. 9 hole for the Beavers. Louisville scored just one run in two CWS. The Cards were 1-2 in their only other Omaha appearance, in 2007. “We came here with the expectation to win the whole thing, and that’s why it hurts,” Cards coach Dan McDonnell said. “I told the guys one day we will win a national championship at Louisville. The ’07 team got us on the map and we’ve been in regionals six of the last seven years. This team made a strong statement. I challenged them to leave their mark on Louisville baseball, and they did.”
RIGHT: Oregon State’s Max Gordon celebrates after scoring on a Tyler Smith double against Louisville in the third inning of their game at the College World Series, Monday.
SCORECENTER Roswell 11, Raton 4
Boston Bruins • The Boston goalie was a brick wall on Monday, helping the Bruins to a 2-1 series lead over the Blackhawks in the Stanley Cup finals. Rask stopped all 28 of Chicago’s shots on goal, recording his third shutout of the 2013 playoffs in the Bruins’ 2-0 win. TUUKKA RASK
B2 Tuesday, June 18, 2013 Rose
Continued from Page B1
win America’s national championship. Mickelson extended his U.S. Open record with his sixth runner-up finish, and this one stung. It was the first time he had the outright lead going into the final round. He holed a wedge out of deep rough for an eagle to take back the lead as he headed to the back nine. But he flew the green with a wedge on the par-3 13th hole and made bogey on the easiest hole at Merion. He tried to hit wedge off the green on the 15th hole to give him a good shot at par, only he hit it so hard he made another bogey. And he never caught up. He wonders if he’ll ever get anoth-
Continued from Page B1
for me because I thought Dubai was his last race,” trainer Graham Motion said. “I feel very fortunate that (the owners) have taken on this very sporting challenge at Royal Ascot. “In the States, we have a lot of opportunities for easy pickings so it’s more of a sporting challenge to come here. It would be a shot in the arm for America if he was to win at Royal Ascot.” Victory, though, will not come easy for Animal Kingdom, the odds-on favorite by British bookmakers. Accustomed to racing on dirt and on a left-turn track, he will have to contend with the upand-down nature of Ascot’s famous straight mile. “Animal Kingdom is a very good horse, but this will be a different game for him,” said Patrick Barbe, racing manager for Animal Kingdom’s biggest rival, Elusive Kate. A second win abroad will clearly boost the injury-prone horse’s value as a stallion. It will also be a milestone for Motion, who is based in the U.S. but was brought up 6 miles from the racing hotbed of Newmarket in England.
Pecos League At A Glance North Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Trinidad . . . . . . . . . . .19 Las Vegas . . . . . . . . .19 Santa Fe . . . . . . . . . .12 Raton . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 South Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Roswell . . . . . . . . . . .28 Alpine . . . . . . . . . . . . .17 White Sands . . . . . . .16 Taos . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
L 12 13 19 27
L 6 15 17 20
Pct .679 .548 .414 .193
GB — 1⁄2 7 14
Pct GB .813 — .563 10 1 .452 11 ⁄2 .367 15
RATON — Roswell dug itself out of a 41 deficit and rolled past Raton 11-4 on Monday. The Osos scored three in the second and one in the third to build a 4-1 advantage, but Roswell rallied. The Invaders scored five times in the fourth to take the lead for good, then added one in the fifth, two in the eighth and two in the ninth. Roswell pounded out 22 hits in the win. Eric Lambe (5-0) turned in another winning performance on the mound for the Invaders, allowing four runs on seven hits and striking out six. Five Invaders had at least three hits, including Andrew Deeds, who was 4 for 5 with four singles. Chad Kruse had three hits and two RBIs,
two putts — like Hogan did — and possibly win this championship. So I felt like I did myself justice, and probably put enough of a good swing where Ben Hogan might have thought it was a decent shot, too.” As usual, someone’s big moment in the U.S. Open came at Mickelson’s expense. All the stars were aligned. None of the putts fell in. Lefty somehow blasted out of the rough to 8 feet on the 16th hole, but he missed the putt. His tee shot on the par-3 17th was just short enough that it didn’t catch the funnel toward the hole, and he missed a long birdie putt. From the rough left of the 18th fairway, he couldn’t quite reach the green and to chip in from about 40 yards. With his caddie tending the flag, Mickelson’s chip raced by
Roswell Daily Record the cup, and Rose was the U.S. Open champion. Mickelson wound up with a bogey on the 18th for a 74 and tied for second with Jason Day, who closed with a 71. Day appeared to salvage his round by chipping in for bogey on the 11th hole, and he was still in the picture when he made a 12foot par putt on the 17th to stay one shot behind. But he put his approach into the bunker left of the 18th green, blasted out to about 7 feet and missed the putt. The back nine was a four-way battle that included Hunter Mahan, who played in the last group with Mickelson. He was one shot out of the lead until he three-putted the 15th hole for a double bogey, and then closed with back-to-back bogeys when his hopes were gone. Mahan had a 75 and tied for fourth with Billy
Horschel (74), Ernie Els (69) and Jason Dufner, who had a 67 despite making triple bogey on the 15th hole. Rose finished at 1-over 281, eight shots higher than David Graham’s winning score in 1981 when the U.S. Open was last held at Merion. The shortest course for a major championship in nearly a decade held up just fine. It was the third time in the last four years that no one broke par in the toughest test of golf. The last Englishman to win the U.S. Open was Tony Jacklin at Hazeltine in 1970, though Rose added to recent dominance of the Union Jack at the U.S. Open as the third winner in four years. The others were Graeme McDowell (2010) and Rory McIlroy (2011) of Northern Ireland.
Bruins beat Blackhawks 2-0, lead Cup finals 2-1 BOSTON (AP) — Tuukka Rask watched most of the action at the other end of the ice. And when the Blackhawks did make a late charge, he was ready. The Bruins goalie stopped 28 shots for his third career playoff shutout, helping Boston beat Chicago 2-0 on Monday night to take a 21 lead in the Stanley Cup finals. After playing four extra periods in the first two games, the Bruins made an early night of it with secondperiod goals by Daniel Paille and Patrice Bergeron. “It’s better, I guess,” Rask said. “Obviously, you go triple-overtime, (then) overtime the next game, it takes a lot of energy out of you. But we’ll take a regulation win, for sure.” Corey Crawford made 33 saves for the Blackhawks, who played without Marian Hossa when he was scratched just before gametime. Game 4 is Wednesday night in Boston before the matchup of Original Six franchises returns to Chicago for a fifth game. The teams split the first two games there, with the Blackhawks winning Game 1 in triple-overtime and the Bruins stealing home-ice advantage on Paille’s goal in the first OT of the second game. It was a loss the Blackhawks couldn’t afford. Not with Rask stopping everything that came his way. “We ran up against some of the best goalies in the league here,” Blackhawks coach Joel Quenneville said. “Tonight I thought we made it rather easy on him as far as traffic and finding and seeing pucks. I think we’ve got to be better at going to the net.”
Vince Mejia had three hits and two RBIs, Roger Bernal had three hits and a run scored and Goose Kalunki had three hits and two runs.
Sunday’s Games Roswell 13, Taos 10 Trinidad 22, Raton 11 White Sands 13, Santa Fe 3 Monday’s Games White Sands 15, Santa Fe 6 Roswell 11, Raton 4 Tuesday’s Games Alpine at Santa Fe, 6 p.m. Taos at Raton, 6 p.m. White Sands at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. Roswell at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Raton at Taos, noon White Sands at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. Alpine at Santa Fe, 6 p.m. Roswell at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m.
Roswell wins on road
er chance. “At 43 and coming so close five times, it would have changed the way I look at this tournament altogether and the way I would have looked at my record,” Mickelson said, dreaming one last time of winning. “Except that I just keep feeling heartbreak.” Rose was pacing in the scoring area, waiting for Mickelson to finish, wondering if he could catch him. At one point, he looked above the TV to that famous photo of Hogan hitting 1-iron into the 18th green in the 1950 U.S. Open to set up a playoff that he won the next day. “When I walked over the hill and saw my drive sitting perfectly in the middle of the fairway, with the sun coming out, it was kind of almost fitting,” Rose said. “And I just felt like at that point it was a good iron shot onto the green,
Porter sends Miss. St. to 5-4 CWS win over Indiana
OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Trey Porter drove in the go-ahead runs in the eighth inning, and Mississippi State took control of its bracket in the College World Series with a 54 victory over Indiana on Monday night. The Bulldogs (50-18) need one win to reach next week’s best-of-three finals. They’re off until Friday, when they’ll play Indiana (49-15) or Oregon State. Those teams play an elimination game Wednesday. The Bulldogs erased a 3-2 deficit after Brett Pirtle and Wes Rea singled leading off the eighth against reliever Ryan Halstead (4-5). Pirtle beat Will Nolden’s throw home to tie it on DeMarcus Henderson’s liner into right. Brian Korte took over for Halstead with two out, and Porter sent his 3-1 pitch into the right-center gap to score Rea and Henderson for a two-run lead. Chad Girodo (9-1), who relieved starter Trevor Fitts with one out in the third, pitched a 1-2-3 eighth inning, but left in the ninth when Indiana threatened. Porter had entered the game in the sixth inning as a pinch hitter. He gave the Hoosiers faithful a scare with a drive to the right-field warning track that Nolden caught to keep it a one-run game. Porter, a .250 batter, didn’t play in Saturday’s 5-4 win over Oregon State and came into Monday with just two hits in his previous 14 at-bats since May 4. Indiana, in the CWS for the first time, had its seven-game win streak end, but not until making things interesting in the last inning. Chris Sujka, pinch hitting for Nolden, singled to lead off the ninth, and Sam Travis doubled off the wall in left center to put runners on second and third with one out. Sujka scored on Scott Donley’s groundout, bringing on closer Jonathan Holder. Michael Basil hit a chopper in front of the mound. Holder fielded it cleanly and
U.S. Open Scores Eds: Adds FedExCup Points By The Associated Press Sunday At Merion Golf Club (East Course) Ardmore, Pa. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 6,996; Par: 70 Final a-amateur Justin Rose (600), $1,440,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-69-71-70 — 281 Jason Day (270), $696,104 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-74-68-71 — 283 Phil Mickelson (270), $696,104 . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-72-70-74 — 283 Jason Dufner (120), $291,406 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-71-73-67 — 285 Ernie Els (120), $291,406 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72-73-69 — 285 Billy Horschel (120), $291,406 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-67-72-74 — 285 Hunter Mahan (120), $291,406 . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69-69-75 — 285 Luke Donald (91), $210,006 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-72-71-75 — 286 Steve Stricker (91), $210,006 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-69-70-76 — 286 Nicolas Colsaerts (75), $168,530 . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72-74-72 — 287 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano, $168,530 . . . . . . . . . . .71-72-72-72 — 287 Rickie Fowler (75), $168,530 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-76-67-74 — 287 Hideki Matsuyama, $168,530 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-75-74-67 — 287 Charl Schwartzel (64), $144,444 . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71-69-78 — 288 John Senden (60), $132,453 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71-74-74 — 289 Lee Westwood (60), $132,453 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-77-69-73 — 289 John Huh (54), $115,591 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-73-75-71 — 290 David Lingmerth (54), $115,591 . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-71-71-74 — 290 Brandt Snedeker (54), $115,591 . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-74-70-72 — 290 a-Michael Kim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70-71-76 — 290 Mathew Goggin, $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-74-76-73 — 291 Padraig Harrington (47), $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . .73-71-75-72 — 291 David Hearn (47), $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78-69-73-71 — 291 Martin Laird (47), $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-73-76-68 — 291 Ian Poulter (47), $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71-73-76 — 291 Henrik Stenson (47), $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-68-73-76 — 291 Bo Van Pelt (47), $86,579 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-71-72-75 — 291 Matt Kuchar (42), $60,183 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-73-72-73 — 292 Morten Orum Madsen, $60,183 . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-74-70-74 — 292 John Parry, $60,183 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-71-72-73 — 292 Mike Weir (42), $60,183 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-76-75-69 — 292 Kevin Chappell (35), $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-76-74-71 — 293
The backup to Conn Smythe-winner Tim Thomas in the Bruins 2011 Stanley Cup run, Rask didn’t face as difficult a test as in the first period of Game 2, when the Blackhawks sent 19 shots at him but managed just one goal. The Bruins outshot Chicago 26-18 and led 2-0 after two periods. The Blackhawks had a 10-9 edge in the third, including a late flurry on a 6-on-4 — a power play with Crawford
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nowhere finals MVP campaigns ever. One more victory makes the Spurs 5-0 in the NBA Finals, keeping pace with Michael Jordan’s 6-0 Chicago Bulls as the only teams to make it here multiple times and never lose. “We understand Game 6 is huge,” Parker said. “Obviously, you want to finish in the first opportunity you get. We understand that Miami is going to come out with a lot more energy, and they’re going to play better at home. They’re going to shoot the
bounced his throw to Rea at first, prompting a big fist bump between the two as they began celebrating. Fitts, who had pitched only 26 innings and mostly in relief, went 2 1⁄3 innings before turning things over to Girodo, who struck out 10 over 6 1⁄3 innings. Indiana freshman starter Will CoursenCarr was solid in his 5 1⁄3 innings, allowing two runs on four hits and two walks.
American League At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .42 29 Baltimore . . . . . . . . . .40 31 New York . . . . . . . . . .38 31 Tampa Bay . . . . . . . . .36 33 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .33 36 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .39 29 Kansas City . . . . . . . .34 34 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .34 35 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .30 36 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .29 38 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Oakland . . . . . . . . . . .42 30 Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . .39 31 Seattle . . . . . . . . . . . .31 39 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .30 39 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .26 45
Pct .592 .563 .551 .522 .478
GB — 2 3 5 8
Pct GB .574 — .500 5 .493 5 1⁄2 .455 8 .433 9 1⁄2
Pct GB .583 — .557 2 .443 10 1 .435 10 ⁄2 .366 15 1⁄2
Sunday’s Games Cleveland 2, Washington 0 Baltimore 6, Boston 3 Kansas City 5, Tampa Bay 3 Houston 5, Chicago White Sox 4 Detroit 5, Minnesota 2 Toronto 7, Texas 2 N.Y. Yankees 6, L.A. Angels 5 Oakland 10, Seattle 2
K.J. Choi (35), $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-76-75-72 — 293 Jamie Donaldson, $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-73-73-74 — 293 Paul Lawrie, $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-71-69-77 — 293 Edward Loar, $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-71-73-76 — 293 Geoff Ogilvy (35), $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-70-77-72 — 293 Webb Simpson (35), $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-75-75-72 — 293 Bubba Watson (35), $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-76-70-76 — 293 Tiger Woods (35), $47,246 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70-76-74 — 293 Jerry Kelly (29), $37,324 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-73-75-76 — 294 Scott Langley (29), $37,324 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .75-70-75-74 — 294 Rory McIlroy (29), $37,324 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70-75-76 — 294 Carl Pettersson (29), $37,324 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-75-74-73 — 294 Steven Alker, $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-75-75-72 — 295 Paul Casey (23), $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-72-71-79 — 295 Sergio Garcia (23), $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-73-75-74 — 295 Charley Hoffman (23), $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-73-72-79 — 295 Bio Kim, $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-75-73-75 — 295 Russell Knox (23), $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-75-77-74 — 295 Adam Scott (23), $28,961 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-75-73-75 — 295 a-Cheng Tsung Pan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-72-75-76 — 295 Matt Bettencourt (18), $23,446 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-71-76-77 — 296 Scott Stallings (18), $23,446 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-76-76-73 — 296 Dustin Johnson (16), $22,561 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-77-75-74 — 297 George Coetzee, $21,485 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-73-77-77 — 298 Josh Teater (14), $21,485 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-74-74-76 — 298 Nicholas Thompson (14), $21,485 . . . . . . . . . . .72-76-74-76 — 298 Martin Kaymer (11), $20,111 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-72-77-74 — 299 Marcel Siem, $20,111 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-71-77-78 — 299 Shawn Stefani (11), $20,111 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-73-85-69 — 299 Matt Weibring, $19,406 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .75-73-76-76 — 300 a-Kevin Phelan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-77-78-74 — 300 a-Michael Weaver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-74-78-75 — 301 Peter Hedblom, $18,926 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-78-79-75 — 302 David Howell, $18,926 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .77-71-77-77 — 302 Jim Herman (3), $17,965 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-72-76-79 — 303 John Peterson, $17,965 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-75-78-77 — 303 Alistair Presnell (3), $17,965 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-75-76-79 — 303 Kevin Sutherland (3), $17,965 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-74-84-72 — 303 Robert Karlsson (1), $17,165 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-72-86-73 — 305 Simon Khan, $16,844 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-74-82-76 — 306 Kyle Stanley (1), $16,523 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-74-85-78 — 308
Monday’s Games Kansas City 2, Cleveland 1 Toronto 2, Colorado 0 Detroit 5, Baltimore 1 Texas 8, Oakland 7 Chicago White Sox 4, Houston 2 Seattle at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Tampa Bay (Archer 1-2) at Boston (Aceves 3-1), 11:05 a.m., 1st game Kansas City (E.Santana 5-5) at Cleveland (U.Jimenez 5-4), 5:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-2) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 3-5), 5:05 p.m. Colorado (Francis 2-4) at Toronto (Rogers 22), 5:07 p.m. Baltimore (Britton 0-1) at Detroit (Verlander 8-4), 5:08 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 0-0) at Boston (Doubront 4-3), 5:10 p.m., 2nd game Oakland (J.Parker 5-6) at Texas (Darvish 72), 6:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 3-4) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-6), 6:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Figaro 1-0) at Houston (Lyles 31), 6:10 p.m. Seattle (Bonderman 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Blanton 1-10), 8:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Baltimore at Detroit, 11:08 a.m. Kansas City at Cleveland, 5:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Yankees, 5:05 p.m. Colorado at Toronto, 5:07 p.m. Tampa Bay at Boston, 5:10 p.m. Oakland at Texas, 6:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 6:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 6:10 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m.
National League At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .41 28 Washington . . . . . . . .34 35 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .34 37 New York . . . . . . . . . .25 39 Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .22 47 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L St. Louis . . . . . . . . . . .45 25 Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . .43 28 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . .41 29
Pct GB .594 — .493 7 .479 8 .391 13 1⁄2 .319 19 Pct GB .643 — .606 2 1⁄2 .586 4
TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Tuesday, June 18 COLLEGE BASEBALL 1 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series, Game 7, North Carolina vs. LSU, at Omaha, Neb. 6 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series, Game 8, N.C. State vs. UCLA, at Omaha, Neb. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Yankees or Baltimore at Detroit NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ABC — Playoffs, finals, Game 6, San Antonio at Miami SOCCER 6:30 p.m. ESPN — Men’s National teams, World Cup qualifier, Honduras vs. U.S., at Salt Lake City
pulled for an extra skater — that led to Bryan Bickell’s shot off the post with 42 seconds left in the game. The puck caromed off the right post and rolled across the crease. The goal light flickered on briefly, but play continued for another 30 seconds before the whistle blew and the game degenerated into fisticuffs. Chara was on top of Bickell, pounding away, and Andrew Shaw got the better of Brad Marchand.
ball better. Their crowd is going to be behind them.” None of that mattered two years ago. Clearly reeling and their psyches shaken after dropping two straight games in Dallas, the Heat were blitzed early in Game 6. They never recovered, Bosh inconsolable as he made his way back to the locker room afterward while the Mavericks celebrated at center court. James had to endure the criticisms that came with not getting it done in the finals, a story line that was put to rest last year but will be back again if the Heat don’t manage to put together consecutive victories. Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .28 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .28 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Arizona . . . . . . . . . . .37 Colorado . . . . . . . . . .37 San Francisco . . . . . .35 San Diego . . . . . . . . .35 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .29
40 .412 40 .412
L 33 34 33 34 39
Pct GB .529 — 1⁄2 .521 .515 1 .507 1 1⁄2 .426 7
Sunday’s Games Cleveland 2, Washington 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Chicago Cubs 3 Cincinnati 5, Milwaukee 1 Miami 7, St. Louis 2 Pittsburgh 6, L.A. Dodgers 3 San Diego 4, Arizona 1 Colorado 5, Philadelphia 2 Atlanta 3, San Francisco 0 Monday’s Games St. Louis 5, Chicago Cubs 2 Philadelphia 5, Washington 4 Toronto 2, Colorado 0 Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 1 Miami 3, Arizona 2 N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 5:10 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 8:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Mets (Harvey 5-1) at Atlanta (A.Wood 0-0), 11:10 a.m., 1st game L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-2) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 3-5), 5:05 p.m. Washington (Detwiler 2-4) at Philadelphia (Lee 8-2), 5:05 p.m. Colorado (Francis 2-4) at Toronto (Rogers 22), 5:07 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 0-0) at Atlanta (Maholm 7-5), 5:10 p.m., 2nd game Pittsburgh (Morton 0-1) at Cincinnati (Latos 6-0), 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Figaro 1-0) at Houston (Lyles 31), 6:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 3-7) at St. Louis (Wainwright 10-3), 6:15 p.m. Miami (Eovaldi 0-0) at Arizona (Delgado 00), 7:40 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 5-3) at San Francisco (M.Cain 5-3), 8:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Miami at Arizona, 1:40 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 1:45 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Yankees, 5:05 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 5:05 p.m. Colorado at Toronto, 5:07 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 5:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 6:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 6:15 p.m.
NBA Finals Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) San Antonio 3, Miami 2 San Antonio 92, Miami 88 Miami 103, San Antonio 84 San Antonio 113, Miami 77 Miami 109, San Antonio 93 San Antonio 114, Miami 104 June 18: at Miami, 7 p.m. x-June 20: at Miami, 7 p.m.
NHL Stanley Cup Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Boston 2, Chicago 1 Chicago 4, Boston 3 Boston 2, Chicago 1, OT Boston 2, Chicago 1 June 19: at Boston, 6 p.m. x-June 22: at Chicago, 6 p.m. x-June 24: at Boston, 6 p.m. x-June 26: at Chicago, 6 p.m.
Monday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Optioned RHP Jake Arrieta to Norfolk (IL). DETROIT TIGERS—Placed RHP Anibal Sanchez and C Alex Avila on the 15-day DL.
“We challenge ourselves to see if we’re a better team than we were,” Wade said. “Same position no matter how we got to it.” The Heat would also host Game 7 on Thursday. They’re trying to join the 1988 and 2010 Los Angeles Lakers and 1994 Houston Rockets as the only teams to rally from 3-2 down by winning the final two on their home floor since the NBA Finals went to a 2-3-2 format in 1985. Of course, the Heat — who won 27 in a row during the second-longest winning streak in league history — haven’t put together consecutive victories now in close to a month. Recalled OF Avisail Garcia and C Bryan Holaday from Toledo (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Agreed to terms with RHP Mike Ekstrom on a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Optioned INF Ryan Roberts to Durham (IL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Sent SS Jose Reyes to Dunedin (FSL) for a rehab assignment. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Agreed to terms with RHPs J.D. Underwood, Kyle Hooper, James Baune and Jacob Rhame; LHPs Jake Fisher and Michael Johnson; C Kyle Farmer, OF Henry Yates SS Brandon Trinkwon, SS Dillon Moyer on minor league contracts. MIAMI MARLINS—Agreed to terms with RHPs CJ Robinson and Max Garner, SS J.T. Riddle, OF Ryan Aper and 1B Scott Carcaise on minor league contracts. MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Signed RHP Devin Williams, SS Tucker Neuhaus, RHP Barrett Astin, RHP Taylor Williams and RHP John Uhen to minor league contracts. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Activated LHP John Lannan from the 15-day DL. Placed LHP Jeremy Horst on the 15-day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS—Agreed to terms with SS Michael Schulze and RHP Artie Reyes on minor league contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Agreed to terms with RHP Jacob Johansen, 3B Drew Ward, RHP Austin Voth, 3B-C Cody Gunter, 1B Jimmy Yezzo, LHP David Napoli, RHP Jake Joyce, SS Brennan Middleton, SS David Masters, CF William Ballou, LHP Cory Bafidis, LHP Niko Spezial, LHP Justin Thomas, SS Cody Dent, RF Garrett Gordon, RHP Matt DeRosier, LHP Travis Ott, LHP Joey Webb, RHP Michael Sylvestri, RHP Ryan Ullman, SS Willie Medina, LHP Jake Walsh on one-year contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DENVER NUGGETS—Named Tim Connelly general manager. MILWAUKEE BUCKS—Named Bob Bender and Nick Van Exel assistant coaches. SACRAMENTO KINGS—Named Pete D’Alessandro general manager. FOOTBALL National Football League DETROIT LIONS—Signed TE Matt Veldman. Released TE Dominique Curry. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Released LB Desmond Bishop. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Signed RB George Winn. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS—Release DB Eric Samuels. Signed DB Cary Harris. HAMILTON TIGER-CATS—Released RB Daryl Stephenson, Announced the retirement of FB Isaac Dell. TORONTO ARGONAUTS—Released CB Pacino Horne, K-P Anthony Alix, WR Quincy Hurst and WR Djems Kouame. SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS— Released QB Levi Brown. Placed OL Patrick Neufeld and LB Mike McCullough on the nine-game injured list. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS—Released DL Andre Caroll and OL Mark Dewit. HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS—Signed G Cristopher Nilstorp to a one year contract. Named Tom Holy senior director of communications. MINNESOTA WILD—Re-signed D Marco Scandella to a two-year contract. NASHVILLE PREDATORS—Signed D Joe Piskula to a one-year contract. COLLEGE AUSTIN PEAY—Named Dean Walsh women’s assistant basketball coach. FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON—Named Bruce Hamburger men’ associate head basketball coach and Zak Boisvert and Dwayne Lee men’s assistant basketball coaches. GEORGE WASHINGTON—Named Bill Ferrara women’s assistant basketball coach. ILLINOIS—Announced sophomore QB Wes Lunt is transferring from Oklahoma State. MICHIGAN—Promoted Pete Kahler to director of men’s basketball operations and C.J. Lee director of program personnel for men’s basketball. TEXAS—Announced the retirement of men’s track coach Bubba Thornton.
Roswell Daily Record
Joseph Mitchell Jr.
Services are scheduled for 10 a.m., Thursday, June 20, at Alameda Baptist Church, 8818 Second St., in Albuquerque. Pastor Mike Deets will officiate with interment at Sunset Memorial Park. Family will receive friends Tuesday, June 18, from 5 to 7 p.m. at LaGrone Funeral Chapel, Roswell. Joseph will also have a visitation at the Alameda Baptist Church, Wednesday, June 19 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Joseph passed away quietly in Roswell on Sunday, June 16, 2013. His wife of 63 years, Verily Beatrice Reeves, preceded him in death in November of 2012. He leaves behind his children: Barbara E. Ware, of Roswell; Joseph A. Mitchell III, of San Antonio, Texas; and Chase Marie Mitchell, of Albuquerque. The couple has six grandchildren: David Ware, Michael Ware, Katharine Mitchell, Shawn Mitchell, Tiffany Mitchell and Dakota Mitchell; and four great-granddaughters. He is also survived by his sister, Jean Greer, of Sweetwater, Texas. Jack was born in Louise, Texas, in October of 1922. He began life as a farmer's son living in many locations throughout Texas as his father searched for work during the Depression. The family settled in West Texas in the town of Grandfalls. It was there, after he had just started his college studies at Texas Tech, he answered the nation's call and enlisted in the U.S. Army Air Corps just after the Dec. 7, 1941 bombing of Pearl Harbor. He became one of the first radar technicians of World War II, serving on Saipan until the end of the war and earning a Bronze Star. He attained the rank of master sergeant before his discharge after the end of the war.
Jack joined the Civil Aeronautics Administration, which later became the Federal Aviation Administration, in the late 1950s. He and his family traveled extensively throughout the southern United States installing the radar and communications equipment vital to our nation's air traffic control system. He settled in Albuquerque in early 1963 with his family. As a devoted Christian, he gave much of his spare time to the Alameda Baptist Church which later became the First Baptist Church of Alameda. You could find him on many Saturdays repairing anything that required it. He was responsible for many of the improvements at the church. Jack had many different interests and hobbies in his life. He was an amateur radio operator and, as such, was involved in getting messages back and forth from the survivors and their families as well as to the emergency personnel after the Alaskan Earthquake in the late ‘60s. He was an avid amateur photographer and loved to fish and camp. Jack will be greatly missed by his loving children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren as he was the rock of the family. You could always, always count on him for help. He leaves a hole in the family that will never be filled. Condolences maybe made online at lagronefuneralchapels.com. Arrangements are under the personal directions of the professionals at LaGrone Funeral Chapels.
A rosary is scheduled for 11 a.m., with a communion service at 12 p.m., on Wednesday, June 19, at St.
John’s Catholic Church for Julian Sabedra, age 55, of Socorro, Texas, who passed away June 6, 2013. Deacon Ernesto Martinez will officiate with interment to follow in South Park Cemetery. Julian was born Aug. 13, 1957, in Roswell to Delfin and Noyola Sabedra. They have preceded him in death. Julian is survived by one daughter, Rachel Marie Sanders, and her husband, Justin, of Amarillo, Texas; one son, Bobby L yman Sabedra and Brandy Ezell of Amarillo; grandchildren, Taylor Dickson, Faith Ramonez, and Benjamin Ramonez, of Amarillo; one sister, Yolanda Herrera, of Tucson, Ariz.; Julian’s girlfriend, Gloria Sanchez and numerous nieces and nephews. Julian was a professional truck driver. He enjoyed golf. His favorite football team was the Pittsburgh Steelers. Condolences can be made online at lagronefuneralchapels.com. Arrangements are under the personal directions of the professionals at LaGrone Funeral Chapel.
New York, Miami, Las Vegas, and Roswell — all home to entrepreneur and loving family man, David Roe, 84, who passed peacefully at home surrounded by his loving family on June 14, 2013. David was bor n in New York City, N.Y., but yearned to see the world. Like many young men of his generation, David’s patriotic spirit led him to enlist in the military at the tender age of 15. After serving his country, David came home to New York, where he met and married Sheila Feinman, the love of his life. The couple moved to Florida and had five children.
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
David’s various businesses included car dealerships, restaurants, the citrus industry and real estate development. David and Sheila and their two youngest sons, Adam and Arnold, moved from Florida to Roswell in 1975. Over the next several years, the remaining children moved to Roswell, as well. David developed Buena Vida on land west of Roswell; opened and ran The Clubhouse from 1980 to 1992; owned KEND radio from 1990 to 2002; and opened and owned Peppers Grill and Bar from 1990 to present; however, David’s real passions were family, ocean cruises, and playing craps. He was a member of B’nai Israel, the Rotary Club and the Sertoma Club. David and Sheila recently celebrated their 63rd year of marriage: “No man ever loved a woman like our dad loved our mom.” They enjoyed traveling the world, and sailing on hundreds of cruises with family and friends. David is survived by his loving wife, Sheila, and children: Neil H. Roe and wife, Amy; Adam D. Roe and wife, Susie; Arnold J. Roe and wife, Tammy; Elise Roe Moore and husband, Jim Moore; Sherri Miller and husband, Scott Miller Jr., and adopted son Kevin Roe and wife, Charlene; sixteen grandchildren; five great-grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents, Joseph and Rebecca Roe; his sisters, T rudy Aaron and Helen Waters; mother-in-law Hettie Noto and his in-laws, Anthony and Josephine Latino. Always interested in people and their livelihood, he loved to chat about politics, business, and casinos to his many friends. You might not agree with David’s point of view, but you always knew where you stood with him. He liked hard-working people and was willing to help them reach their dreams. Every family milestone was cause for celebration. David lived his life to the fullest, took chances, and loved strongly and passionately everyone he met and anything he attempted. He would want us to remember him not with tears but with renewed determination to make something of ourselves and to make the world a better place.
A rosary was recited for Manuel Marquez, 64, of Dexter, at 7 p.m. Monday, June 17, at St. John’s Catholic Church. A Mass will be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday, June 18, at St. John’s Catholic Church with Deacon Ernesto Martinez officiating. Burial will follow in South Park Cemetery. He passed away on Saturday, June 15, 2013, at his home. Manuel was born on Oct. 20, 1948, in El Toro, Chihuahua, Mexico to Antonio and Maria Marquez. He was a roofer, enjoyed playing with his grandchildren, loved to sing, always had a smile on his face and liked having his friends around. He also liked talking to his animals and helping people who needed help. He was a loving man who will be missed greatly by his family and friends. He is survived by his
The Navy intends to open up its Riverine force and begin training women next month, with the goal of assigning women to the units by October. While not part of the special operations forces, the coastal Riverine squadrons do close combat and security operations in small boats. The Navy plans to have studies finished by July 2014 on allowing women to serve as SEALs, and has set October 2015 as the date when women could begin Navy boot camp with the expressed intention of becoming SEALs eventually. U.S. Special Operations Command is coordinating the matter of what commando jobs could be opened to women, what exceptions might be requested and when the transition would take place. The proposals leave the door open for continued exclusion of women from some jobs, if research and testing find that women could not be successful in sufficient numbers, but the services would have to defend such decisions to top Pentagon leaders. Ar my of ficials plan to complete gender -neutral standards for the Ranger course by July 2015. Army Rangers are one of the service’s special operations units, but many soldiers who go through Ranger training and wear the cov-
eted tab on their shoulders never actually serve in the 75th Ranger Regiment. To be considered a true Ranger, soldiers must serve in the regiment. In January, then-Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Joint Chiefs Chair man Gen. Martin Dempsey signed an order that wiped away generations of limits on where and how women could fight for their country. At the time, they asked the services to develop plans to set the change in motion. The decision reflects a reality driven home by the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, where battle lines were blurred and women were propelled into jobs as medics, military police and intelligence officers that were sometimes attached, but not formally assigned, to battalions. So, even though a woman could not serve officially as a battalion infantryman going out on patrol, she could fly a helicopter supporting the unit or be part of a team supplying medical aid if troops were injured. Of the more than 6,700 U.S. service members who have been killed in Iraq and Afghanistan, about 150 have been women. The order Panetta and Dempsey signed prohibits physical standards from being lowered simply to allow women to qualify for
Roswell has lost an icon of an era, a patriarch of an amazing family, and a citizen of the world. The family very much appreciated the wonderful care of the Vista Care Staff, as well as Dr. Khorsand and his staff. A gathering of family and friends will be held Tuesday, June 18, at Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art, 409 E. College, any time between 2 and 5 p.m., to celebrate the life of David Roe. A private family graveside service will be held at South Park Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the family request that memorial donations be made to the Chaves County Cancer Association, PO Box 193, Roswell, NM 88202 or a local charity of your choice. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at ballardfuneralhome.com.
wife, Guadalupe, of the family home; his daughters: Flavia Varela, Elia T ravezo, Geny Marquez, Gabby Ortega and Myrna Ledezma; two brothers, five sisters, fourteen grandchildren and his mother, Maria Sotelo. He was preceded in death by his father, Antonio Marquez.
Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories with the family in the online register book at andersonbethany.com.
Services are under the direction of AndersonBethany Funeral Home and Crematory.
Un rosario se rezaba por Manuel Márquez, de 64 años, de Dexter, a las 7 p.m. Lunes, 17 de junio, en la iglesia católica de San Juan. Una misa se celebrará a la 1 p.m. Martes, 18 de junio, en la iglesia católica de San Juan con Diácono Ernesto Martinez oficiante. El cortejo fúnebre seguirá en South Park Cemetery. Falleció el Sábado, 15 de junio, en su casa. Manuel nació el 20 de octubre de 1948, en El Toro, Chihuahua, Mexico a Antonio y María Márquez.
Él era un constructor de techos, disfrutó jugando con sus nietos, le encantaba cantar, siempre tenía una sonrisa en su rostro y le gusta tener a sus amigos alrededor. También le gustaba hablar con sus animales, ayudar a las personas que necesitaban ayuda. Él era un hombre amoroso que se perdió en gran medida por su familia y amigos.
Le sobreviven su esposa, Guadalupe, de la casa de la familia, sus hijas: Flavia Varela, Elia Travezo, Geny Márquez, Gabby Ortega y Myrna Ledezma; dos hermanos, cinco hermanas, catorce nietos y su madre, María Sotelo. Le precedieron en la muerte su padre, Antonio Márquez.
Por favor tome un momento para compartir tus pensamientos y recuerdos con la familia en el libro de registro en línea en andersonbethany.com.
Los servicios están bajo la dirección de AndersonBethany Funeral Home and Crematory.
Military plans would put women in most combat jobs
Female soldiers from 1st Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division train Sept. 18 on a firing range while testing new body armor in Fort Campbell, Ky., in preparation for their deployment to Afghanistan.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Women may be able to start training as Army Rangers by mid-2015 and as Navy SEALs a year later under plans set to be announced by the Pentagon that would slowly bring women into thousands of combat jobs, including those in elite special operations forces. Details of the plans were obtained by The Associated Press. They call for requiring women and men to meet the same physical and mental standards to qualify for certain infantry, ar mor, commando and other front-line positions across the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel
reviewed the plans and has ordered the services to move ahead. The move, expected to be announced Tuesday, follows revelations of a startling number of sexual assaults in the ar med forces. Earlier this year, Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey said the sexual assaults might be linked to the longstanding ban on women serving in combat because the disparity between the roles of men and women creates separate classes of personnel — male “warriors” versus the rest of the force. While the sexual assault problem is more complicat-
ed than that, he said, the disparity has created a psychology that lends itself to disrespect for women. Under the schedules military leaders delivered to Hagel, the Army will develop standards by July 2015 to allow women to train and potentially serve as Rangers, and qualified women could begin training as Navy SEALS by March 2016 if senior leaders agree. Military leaders have suggested bringing senior women from the officer and enlisted ranks into special forces units first to ensure that younger, lower-ranking women have a support system to help them get through the transition.
jobs closer to the battlefront. But the services are methodically reviewing and revising the standards for many jobs, including strength and stamina, in order to set minimum requirements for troops to meet regardless of their sex.
The military services are also working to determine the cost of opening certain jobs to women, particularly aboard a variety of Navy ships, including certain submarines, frigates, mine warfare and other smaller warships. Dozens of ships do not have adequate berthing or facilities for women to meet privacy needs, and would require design and construction changes.
Under a 1994 Pentagon policy, women were prohibited from being assigned to ground combat units below the brigade level. A brigade is roughly 3,500 troops split into several battalions of about 800 soldiers each. Historically, brigades were based farther from the front lines, and they often included top command and support staff.
Last year the military opened up about 14,500 combat positions to women, most of them in the Army, by allowing them to serve in many jobs at the battalion level.
B4 Tuesday, June 18, 2013
dox, even though I live the lifestyle now. How can I ensure that he will live and raise our children in an Orthodox Jewish way before I walk down the aisle and it is too late? KEEPING KOSHER IN NEW YORK
DEAR KEEPING KOSHER: Your fiance is behaving as if he thinks you are going through a phase rather than making an actual commitment to becoming Orthodox Jewish. If he had any interest in raising his children in the Jewish faith, he would have shown it by asking questions and trying to learn more about what that would entail. I won’t mince words with you: The only guarantee I can offer that your children will be raised Orthodox Jewish would be for you to marry a man who feels similarly. #####
UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
DEAR ABBY: I have been with my fiance for four years. He is 32, I’m 23. He is Catholic and I am Jewish. When I met him, I wasn’t particularly religious, but since planning a trip to Israel and after studying under a rabbi, I have become more religious. I now keep kosher and try to be as close to Orthodox as I can. I eventually want an Orthodox Jewish home and for my children to be raised Jewish. But every time I try to discuss this with him, he nods his head and says in a sarcastic tone, “Uh-huh.” I don’t think he understands how serious I am about becoming Ortho-
DEAR ABBY: My wife is the best thing that ever happened to me. After 34 years together — 28 of them married — she is still the love of my life. How can I express this to her? I have done the usual things over
the years: candy, flowers, presents. I give cards, but I am not a wordsmith. I love her so much I don’t know if it is even possible to express it with words or gifts, but still I try. Do you have any suggestions on how I can convey my love to this wonderful woman who I call my wife? SPEECHLESS IN OHIO DEAR SPEECHLESS: You don’t have to be a wordsmith to say “I love you” when she awakens in the morning and repeat it as she goes to sleep each night. Flowers, candy and presents are demonstrations of your love, but just as meaningful can be something as simple as holding her hand when you walk together and turning up the thermostat when she’s chilly — even if you aren’t. ##### DEAR ABBY: May I vent about something? It really irritates me when people write to you and blame a bad childhood on how they turned out. I didn’t have the best childhood. I was molested by my mom’s second hus-
band, was on my own at 15, and pregnant at 16 and again at 17.
I wasn’t on welfare when I had my kids — I have worked and supported them by myself from day one. Don’t get me wrong: I’m not bragging. But I had a tough time growing up. Now, at 33, I have two beautiful daughters who turned out well. I also have a good job and a fiance who loves us all. We are who we make ourselves become. It doesn’t always have to turn into a tragedy. I get so tired of hearing about people who kill, people who are strung out on drugs, and people in general who blame everything on when they were kids and how bad they had it.
DOING JUST FINE IN TEXAS
DEAR DOING JUST FINE:
You are entitled to vent; that’s what I’m here for. I commend you for your determination, resilience and resourcefulness in dealing with the challenges you faced while growing up, and for passing those traits on to your daughters.
The Wizard of Id
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
VALSIH Print your answer here:
KING FEATURES SYNDICATE
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
(Answers tomorrow) LOBBY BORROW FUMBLE Jumbles: CHIDE Answer: When he saw the price of the hardwood, he was — FLOORED
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Dear Readers: It seems many stores now offer ELECTRONIC RECEIPTS instead of paper ones, and they are becoming more commonplace. How do you feel about these? Yea or nay? Yea, if you don’t like the clutter of paper receipts, lose them or end up tossing them in a drawer. Less paper also is more environmentally friendly. So, emailed receipts are a good option. You can create computer files for your receipts, print your own copies at home and place in a file, if you want to. Nay to paperless means that you must make sure your antivirus software is updated, since some of the receipts may get caught in your spam filters. Unwanted emails and spam may start clogging your inbox! Also, the company MAY collect your email address “shopping habits,” among other information. This “data mining” of info, when merged with other Internet activity you do, can provide marketers with a gold mine of personal information, preferences and even what you look up on the Internet using some search engines. Whatever option you choose, do NOT opt for NO RECEIPT at all! When filing taxes, you may need receipts for your records, rebates or returns. Heloise
Dear Readers: Did you know that in 1989, federal law required that the plastic six-pack soda rings be 100 percent photodegradable? In other words, sunlight SHOULD break down the plastic into small pieces over time (approximately 60-120 days, depending on the season/weather conditions). But, this depends on where you live and whether the plastic is FULLY exposed to sun and heat. If it’s buried in the landfill, I don’t think it will deteriorate in two months or less! It’s always better to recycle the plastic rings or cut them into pieces before depositing in the trash. This prevents small birds and animals from getting caught in them and either becoming seriously injured or dying. Here’s a hint: If you don’t want to bother having to cut up the plastic rings, then avoid buying six-pack beverages that are attached by them. Buy either cans in the cardboard box or the big plastic bottles. Heloise
For Better or For Worse
Hagar the Horrible
Dear Heloise: I work in a very small office. We keep a dry-erase board up on the wall. On the board, we post a description of the items we have that we no longer want or items we are looking for. It is amazing how many times one of us has an item someone else wants, or is giving away something that another person needs. It’s our own recycling program! K.M. in Georgia
Dear Heloise: I have my everyday cosmetics that I regularly purchase from the department-store cosmetics counters. When there are promotions and free gifts, I save all the free items. I add them to my girlfriend’s birthday gifts, or bring them all to the office as a little surprise for my co-workers. Paige A. in New York
Roswell Daily Record
Roswell Daily Record
US homebuilder confidence soars to 7-year high ALEX VEIGA AP REAL ESTATE WRITER
For the first time in seven years, most U.S. homebuilders are optimistic about home sales, a sign that construction could help drive stronger economic growth in coming months. The National Association of Home Builders/Wells Fargo builder sentiment index released Monday leaped to 52 this month from 44 in May. A reading above 50 indicates more builders view sales conditions as good, rather than poor. The index hasn’t been that high
since April 2006, just before the housing market collapsed. Measures of customer traffic, current sales conditions and builders’ outlook for single-family home sales over the next six months also soared to their highest levels in seven years. The housing recovery is looking more sustainable and should continue to boost economic growth this year, offsetting some of the drag from higher taxes and federal spending cuts. Steady hiring and low mortgage rates have encouraged more people to buy homes. The increased demand, along with a tight supply of homes for sale,
Court: ‘Pay to delay’ generics can be illegal
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court ruled Monday that deals between pharmaceutical corporations and their generic drug competitors, which government officials say keep cheaper forms of medicine off the market, can be sometimes be illegal and therefore challenged in court. The justices voted 5-3 to allow the government to inspect and challenge what it calls “pay-for-delay” deals or “reverse settlements.” “This court’s precedents make clear that patent-related settlement agreements can sometimes violate antitrust law,” said Justice Stephen Breyer, who wrote the court’s opinion. Reverse settlements arise when generic companies file a challenge at the Food and Drug Administration to the patents that give brand-name drugs a 20-year monopoly. The generic drugmakers aim to prove the patent is flawed or otherwise invalid, so they can launch a generic version well before the patent ends. Brand-name drugmakers then usually sue the generic companies, which sets up what could be years of expensive litigation. When the two sides aren’t certain who will win, they often reach a compromise deal that allows the generic company to sell its cheaper copycat drug in a few years — but years before the drug’s patent would expire. Often, that settlement comes with a sizable payment from the brand-name company to the generic drugmaker. Drugmakers say the settlements protect their interests but also benefit consumers by bringing inexpensive copycat medicines to market years earlier than they would arrive in any case generic drugmakers took to trial and lost. But federal officials counter that such deals add billions to the drug bills of American patients and taxpayers, compared with what would happen if the generic companies won the lawsuits and could begin marketing right away. Chief Justice John Roberts, who wrote the dissent for himself and Justices Antonin Scalia and Clarence Thomas, said ordinarily the high court would say that any deal that would end costly and time-consuming litigation would be thought of as a good thing. “The majority’s rule will discourage settlement of patent litigation,” Roberts said. “Simply put, there would be no incentive to settle if, immediately after setting, the parties would have to litigate the same issue — the question of patent validity — as part of a defense against an antitrust suit.”
NEW YORK(AP) - Cattle/hogs futures on the Chicago Merchantile Exchange Friday: Open high
CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jun 13 119.12 121.75 118.87 119.82 Aug 13 118.25 120.67 118.05 119.25 Oct 13 121.87 124.42 121.65 122.67 Dec 13 124.57 126.32 124.30 125.30 Feb 14 125.70 127.60 125.50 126.27 Apr 14 127.10 129.20 127.10 127.90 Jun 14 123.10 124.85 123.05 123.35 Last spot N/A Est. sales 7652. Fri’s Sales: 31,383 Fri’s open int: 299030, up +2547 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 13 143.70 144.62 143.25 144.52 Sep 13 146.22 147.20 145.80 147.00 Oct 13 147.95 149.10 147.75 149.05 Nov 13 149.70 150.57 149.70 150.55 Jan 14 150.00 150.70 150.00 150.20 Mar 14 151.75 Apr 14 152.10 152.10 152.10 152.10 May 14 153.25 Last spot N/A Est. sales 842. Fri’s Sales: 3,609 Fri’s open int: 32786, up +115 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 13 98.02 98.42 97.62 97.95 Aug 13 96.75 97.20 96.45 96.65 Oct 13 84.35 84.85 82.67 84.85 Dec 13 81.50 82.00 79.82 81.97 Feb 14 83.77 83.80 82.45 83.77 Apr 14 84.75 85.20 84.00 85.15 May 14 90.00 Jun 14 91.75 92.30 91.75 92.15 Jul 14 90.65 Aug 14 89.70 Oct 14 79.70 80.00 79.70 79.70 Dec 14 77.20 Last spot N/A Est. sales 9017. Fri’s Sales: 57,734 Fri’s open int: 285857, up +2436
+.82 +.93 +.80 +.73 +.62 +.68 +.20
+1.12 +.78 +.65 +.75 +.48 +.10
-.07 -.10 +.50 +.32 +.30 +.10 +.20
NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high
COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 13 89.06 90.41 87.29 87.43 Sep 13 88.99 Oct 13 89.52 90.64 87.05 89.04 Dec 13 88.08 89.46 87.38 88.99 Mar 14 86.91 88.90 86.72 88.59 May 14 86.41 88.25 86.38 88.24 Jul 14 86.35 88.04 86.33 88.04 Oct 14 84.64 Dec 14 81.00 82.55 81.00 82.55 Mar 15 82.63 May 15 82.53 Jul 15 82.51 Oct 15 82.41 Dec 15 82.31 Mar 16 82.31 May 16 82.31 Last spot N/A Est. sales 43783. Fri’s Sales: 58,001 Fri’s open int: 180557, off -5245
-3.86 -.45 -1.60 -.45 +.19 +.28 +.25 +.31 +.39 +.39 +.39 +.39 +.39 +.39 +.39 +.39
CHICAGO(AP) - Futures trading on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday: Open high
WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 679ø 689ü 674ø 680ø Sep 13 686 696 682ü 687fl Dec 13 699 708fl 695 701 Mar 14 711fl 722 708ø 714fl May 14 722 731 718ø 725fl Jul 14 726 738fl 726 731fl Sep 14 735 746 735 737ø
-ü -1 -ø +ü +fl -ü -2ü
Dec 14 742ø 748fl 740 744 -2 Mar 15 750 752ø 750 750 -2ø May 15 754 754 751ø 751ø -2ø Jul 15 751ø 751ø 745ü 745ü +fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 133639. Fri’s Sales: 127,459 Fri’s open int: 429322, off -3925 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 652ø 672 651ø 668ø +13ø Sep 13 567fl 582ü 564fl 578fl +7 Dec 13 528 541ø 525fl 538ø +5ø Mar 14 539fl 552ü 537 549ü +5ü May 14 547 559fl 544ø 556fl +5ü Jul 14 554fl 566ø 551ü 563ü +5 Sep 14 554 556ü 551ü 556ü +5 Dec 14 545 557fl 542ø 554ø +6 Mar 15 555ü 561 555ü 561 +5fl May 15 562fl 564fl 562fl 564fl +5ø Jul 15 567 567ø 561fl 567ø +5fl Sep 15 528ü 534 528ü 534 +5fl Dec 15 528ü 538 527 536 +4ü Jul 16 542fl 547 542fl 547 +4ü Dec 16 521fl 526 521fl 526 +4ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 310138. Fri’s Sales: 243,879 Fri’s open int: 1251389, off -1597 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 396ø 399ø 392ü 396ø -3 Sep 13 385 388 381ü 387ü -4ü Dec 13 387ü 387ü 378ø 385ø -1 Mar 14 380 388 380 388 -ø May 14 390fl 390fl 390ü 390ü -ø Jul 14 400ü 400ü 399fl 399fl -ø Sep 14 360 360 359ø 359ø -ø Dec 14 351ø 351ø 351 351 -ø 351 -ø Mar 15 351ø 351ø 351 May 15 351ø 351ø 351 351 -ø Jul 15 351ø 351ø 351 351 -ø Sep 15 351ø 351ø 351 351 -ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 2122. Fri’s Sales: 2,536 Fri’s open int: 10775, up +287 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 1508ü 1519ø 1490 1512ø -4 Aug 13 1425ø 1437 1413ø 1435ü +1ü Sep 13 1335ü 1339ü 1325 1333fl -8fl Nov 13 1285ø 1293 1277ø 1285ø -12fl Jan 14 1290 1299 1283ø 1291ü -12ø Mar 14 1290 1300fl 1283ø 1294fl -9 May 14 1294 1300ø 1286 1298 -7 Jul 14 1300fl 1312 1298ü 1305ü -6fl Aug 14 1297fl 1297fl 1295 1295 -2fl Sep 14 1281fl 1281fl 1279 1279 -2fl Nov 14 1265 1273fl 1264 1270ü -4fl Jan 15 1270 1271ø 1270 1271ø -4fl Mar 15 1272ø 1272ø 1267fl 1267fl -4fl May 15 1269ø 1269ø 1264fl 1264fl -4fl -4fl Jul 15 1260 1268 1260 1268 Aug 15 1266ø 1266ø 1261fl 1261fl -4fl Sep 15 1251ü 1251ü 1246ø 1246ø -4fl Nov 15 1218ø 1218ø 1213fl 1213fl -4fl Jul 16 1212ü 1212ü 1207ø 1207ø -4fl Nov 16 1181fl 1181fl 1177 1177 -4fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 160409. Fri’s Sales: 142,108 Fri’s open int: 616432, off -1049
in sales during the spring homeselling season. The increased demand has paved the way for builders to raise prices and ramp up construction of more homes, despite lingering concerns over rising costs for land, building materials and labor. “Builders are experiencing some relief in the headwinds that are holding back a more robust recovery,” said David Crowe, the NAHB’s chief economist. Though new homes represent only a fraction of the housing market, they have an outsize impact on the economy. Each home built creates an average of
three jobs for a year and generates about $90,000 in tax revenue, according to NAHB statistics. The latest builder confidence index was based on responses from 255 builders. A gauge of current sales conditions for single-family homes jumped eight points to 56, the highest level since March 2006, while a measure of traffic by prospective buyers improved seven points to 40. Builders’ outlook for singlefamily home sales over the next six months increased nine points to 61, the highest reading since March 2006.
Farm bill could hinge on dairy vote WASHINGTON (AP) — Approval of a massive farm bill — and the cost of a gallon of milk — could hinge on a proposed new dairy program the House is expected to vote on this week. An overhaul of dairy policy and a new insurance program for dairy farmers included in the farm bill have passionately divided farm-state lawmakers. Most importantly, it has caused a rift between House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and the top Democrat on the House Agriculture Committee, Rep. Collin Peterson of Minnesota. The farm bill, which the House is scheduled to consider this week, sets policy for farm and nutrition programs, including food stamps. House Agriculture Chairman Frank Lucas, R-Okla., will need Boehner and Peterson to bring in votes from the moderate wing of each party if the bill is to pass. Many conservative Republicans and liberal Democrats, especially those from districts with little agriculture, are expected to vote against it due to concerns over cuts to food stamps. The proposed dairy program would do away with current price supports and allow farmers to pur-
has pushed home prices higher. That’s made builders more optimistic about the market for newly built homes, leading to more construction and jobs. In April, applications for new home construction reached a five-year peak. And sales of new homes rose to a seasonally adjusted rate of 454,000, nearly matching the fastest pace since July 2008. Sales are still below the 700,000 pace considered healthy by most economists. But they have risen 29 percent in the past year. In recent weeks, many of the major large homebuilders have reported strong annual growth
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
NEW YORK(AP) - Trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange Friday: Open high
LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Jul 13 97.85 98.74 97.38 97.77 Aug 13 98.17 98.95 97.61 98.03 Sep 13 98.09 99.01 97.70 98.11 Oct 13 97.66 98.73 97.43 97.87 Nov 13 96.96 98.20 96.94 97.39 Dec 13 96.60 97.55 96.36 96.79 Jan 14 95.82 96.81 95.72 96.21 Feb 14 95.85 96.18 95.66 95.66 Mar 14 94.76 95.63 93.85 95.13 Apr 14 95.09 95.10 94.60 94.60 May 14 94.19 94.43 94.15 94.15 Jun 14 93.51 95.30 93.31 93.74 Jul 14 93.54 93.54 93.30 93.30 Aug 14 93.30 93.30 92.84 92.84 Sep 14 92.39 Oct 14 91.94 92.39 91.76 91.96 Nov 14 91.54 91.58 91.54 91.58 Dec 14 90.85 91.73 90.69 91.25 Jan 15 90.72 90.78 90.72 90.78 Feb 15 90.16 90.34 90.16 90.34 Mar 15 89.80 89.91 89.80 89.91 Apr 15 89.51 May 15 89.03 89.16 89.03 89.16 Jun 15 88.84 89.70 88.60 88.85 Jul 15 88.51 Aug 15 88.19 Last spot N/A Est. sales 604822. Fri’s Sales: 752,559 Fri’s open int: 1861250, up +28731 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Jul 13 2.8922 2.9840 2.8537 2.8561 Aug 13 2.8823 2.9735 2.8454 2.8475 Sep 13 2.8710 2.8760 2.8293 2.8311 Oct 13 2.7370 2.7394 2.7026 2.7029 Nov 13 2.7051 2.7051 2.6715 2.6726 Dec 13 2.6755 2.6814 2.6510 2.6527 Jan 14 2.6662 2.6712 2.6455 2.6464 Feb 14 2.6678 2.6678 2.6509 2.6509 Mar 14 2.6800 2.6800 2.6632 2.6632 Apr 14 2.8232
-.08 -.04 +.05 +.09 +.12 +.14 +.16 +.18 +.19 +.21 +.21 +.21 +.20 +.20 +.20 +.21 +.22 +.23 +.23 +.22 +.22 +.22 +.21 +.21 +.21
-.0406 -.0355 -.0325 -.0294 -.0254 -.0214 -.0187 -.0183 -.0189 -.0187
This Feb. 11, 2009, file photo shows a shopper looking over the milk aisle at the Hunger Mountain Co-op in Montpelier, Vt. Approval of a massive farm bill — and the cost of a gallon of milk — could hinge on a proposed new dairy program the House is expected to vote on this week.
May 14 2.8142 Jun 14 2.8149 2.8150 2.7945 2.7945 Jul 14 2.7670 Aug 14 2.7320 Sep 14 2.6890 Oct 14 2.5455 Nov 14 2.5110 Dec 14 2.5074 2.5074 2.4850 2.4850 Jan 15 2.4896 Feb 15 2.5010 Mar 15 2.5150 Apr 15 2.6450 May 15 2.6475 Jun 15 2.6325 Jul 15 2.6145 Aug 15 2.5955 Last spot N/A Est. sales 102817. Fri’s Sales: 125,876 Fri’s open int: 288970, up +2687 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Jul 13 3.738 3.913 3.738 3.875 Aug 13 3.753 3.936 3.753 3.897 Sep 13 3.751 3.930 3.751 3.896 Oct 13 3.767 3.942 3.767 3.908 Nov 13 3.877 3.995 3.876 3.976 Dec 13 4.022 4.146 4.022 4.125 Jan 14 4.116 4.225 4.116 4.202 Feb 14 4.177 4.202 4.152 4.193 Mar 14 4.063 4.157 4.063 4.145 Apr 14 3.918 4.010 3.918 3.987 May 14 3.920 4.016 3.920 3.992 Jun 14 4.005 4.023 4.005 4.023 Jul 14 4.036 4.064 4.029 4.056 Aug 14 4.053 4.071 4.053 4.071 Sep 14 4.052 4.070 4.052 4.070 Oct 14 4.070 4.093 4.059 4.086 Nov 14 4.146 4.161 4.146 4.161 Dec 14 4.310 4.323 4.301 4.323 Jan 15 4.388 4.420 4.384 4.404 Feb 15 4.365 4.383 4.365 4.383 Mar 15 4.319 Apr 15 4.045 4.045 4.025 4.045 May 15 4.039 4.056 4.039 4.056 Jun 15 4.080 4.082 4.080 4.082 Jul 15 4.115 Aug 15 4.135 Last spot N/A Est. sales 320011. Fri’s Sales: 246,150 Fri’s open int: 1453795, up +6542
NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Mon. Aluminum -$0.8234 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.1954 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.2020 N.Y. Merc spot Mon. Lead - $2100.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8246 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1384.75 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1382.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Mon. Silver - $21.795 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $21.757 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Mon. Platinum -$1446.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1434.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Mon. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised
Invest in your child's future today. Valley Christian Academy 575.627.1500
-.0185 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189 -.0189
+.142 +.138 +.135 +.132 +.122 +.111 +.107 +.104 +.103 +.076 +.075 +.074 +.075 +.075 +.074 +.073 +.071 +.067 +.065 +.062 +.060 +.049 +.049 +.049 +.049 +.049
colleagues to vote for his farm bill last week. Peterson said the stabilization program would prevent a recurrence of what happened in 2009, when many dairy producers went out of business after they were hit hard by a combination of low milk prices and high feed costs. He says the market partially stabilized because the shuttered dairies meant less supply, but they don’t want to see that happen again.
flooding the market and forcing prices down further. Peterson wrote the proposed dairy policy, which Boehner last year compared to communism. Boehner is backing an amendment by the chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, Virginia Republican Robert Goodlatte, which would scale it back. “I’m caught between two raging bulls in a pasture,” Lucas joked as he lobbied
chase a new kind of insurance that pays out when the gap between the price they receive for milk and their feed costs narrows. The program is voluntary, but farmers who participate also would have to sign up for a stabilization program that could dictate production cuts when oversupply drives down prices. The idea is to break the cycle in which milk prices drop and farmers produce more to pay their bills,
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
MARKET SUMMARY AMEX
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Vol (00) Last Chg Name
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Vol (00) Last Chg Name
Vol (00) 521131 3.16 -.30 MicronT 492567 2.45 +.26 Microsoft 478628 6.71 +.01 Cisco 451666 7.41 +.56 Intel 412409
Last 3.34 13.24 35.00 24.70 25.10
S&P500ETF 1231479164.44 +1.27 CheniereEn 42371 27.58 +.02 SiriusXM
Pfizer 1194022 BkofAm 1113706 iShJapn 630747 iShEMkts 565223
29.16 13.21 11.15 39.67
+.07 +.14 +.29 +.36
Nevsun g B2gold g NwGold g TriangPet
31692 29982 25012 23631
%Chg +27.8 +17.4 +13.2 +11.3 +10.9
Name PacBkrM g B2gold g Gastar grs TriangPet GlobT&T
Last 3.41 2.45 2.76 7.41 4.25
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Frontline DaqoNE rs YingliGrn CSVLgNGs NtrlGroc n
Last 2.39 8.41 3.25 24.36 32.15
Chg +.52 +1.24 +.38 +2.47 +3.15
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last CSVInvNG 11.63 Terex 29.29 PrUShNG rs 74.54 Rexnord 16.62 Valhi 14.59
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows
AT&T Inc Aetna BkofAm Boeing Chevron CocaCola s Disney EOG Res EngyTsfr ExxonMbl FordM HewlettP HollyFront Intel IBM JohnJn
%Chg +15.6 +11.9 +10.4 +8.2 +7.6
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
2,067 1,012 94 3,173 140 22
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows
52-Week High Low 15,542.40 12,398.48 6,568.41 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 9,695.46 7,454.16 2,509.57 2,238.15 3,532.04 2,802.38 1,687.18 1,306.62 17,799.15 13,652.02 1,008.23 748.53
Chg +.46 +.26 +.26 +.56 +.30
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg USMD n 27.74 +6.09 +28.1 KandiTech 7.79 +1.52 +24.2 Galectin un 10.83 +1.69 +18.5 Chanticleer 2.85 +.43 +17.8 Biolase 4.28 +.57 +15.4
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -1.44 -11.0 ContMatls 15.41 -3.54 -18.7 AmicusTh 2.54 -.65 -20.4 -2.45 -7.7 Nevsun g 3.16 -.30 -8.7 Oramed n 6.95 -1.64 -19.1 -5.94 -7.4 MAG Slv g 7.02 -.57 -7.5 EDAP TMS 2.68 -.47 -14.9 -1.30 -7.3 Orbital 2.54 -.17 -6.4 SGOCO 2.19 -.37 -14.5 -1.11 -7.1 OrionEngy 2.22 -.13 -5.3 Pixelwrks 3.56 -.54 -13.2
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Chg +.07 +.48 +.60 +.61 +.18
207 218 30 455 6 13
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows
Name Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
Last 15,179.85 6,297.21 487.81 9,337.89 2,349.46 3,452.13 1,639.04 17,284.91 987.84
Net Chg +109.67 -12.27 +2.48 +74.20 +12.24 +28.57 +12.31 +123.42 +6.46
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
1.80 .80 .04 1.94 4.00f 1.12 .75f .75 3.58 2.52f .40 .58f 1.20a .90 3.80f 2.64f
27 13 31 19 9 21 19 49 11 9 11 ... 5 13 14 23
35.76 -.15 61.49 +.96 13.21 +.14 103.03 +1.20 121.22 +.94 40.68 +.34 64.49 +.69 133.33 +1.59 50.14 +.75 91.51 +.93 15.55 +.18 25.16 +.42 44.67 -.52 25.10 +.18 203.04 +.84 85.63 +.72
YTD %Chg Name +6.1 +32.8 +13.8 +36.7 +12.1 +12.2 +29.5 +10.4 +16.8 +5.7 +20.1 +76.6 -4.0 +21.7 +6.0 +22.2
Merck Microsoft OneokPtrs PNM Res PepsiCo Pfizer Phillips66 SwstAirl TexInst TimeWarn TriContl VerizonCm WalMart WashFed WellsFargo XcelEngy
1,583 900 113 2,596 122 24
% Chg +.73 -.19 +.51 +.80 +.52 +.83 +.76 +.72 +.66
YTD % Chg +15.84 +18.66 +7.66 +10.59 -.26 +14.33 +14.92 +15.27 +16.31
52-wk % Chg +19.13 +21.28 +.78 +21.87 +2.24 +19.23 +21.88 +23.08 +27.87
1.72 .92 2.86f .66f 2.27f .96 1.25 .16f 1.12 1.15 .71e 2.06 1.88 .36f 1.20f 1.12f
23 18 20 18 21 16 8 27 22 18 ... ... 15 13 12 15
47.80 35.00 50.05 22.17 82.55 29.16 64.26 13.78 35.78 57.94 18.14 50.71 74.95 17.27 40.61 29.48
-.15 +.60 -.08 -.04 +.42 +.07 +.45 -.09 +.30 +.47 +.19 -.36 +.08 +.07 +.45 +.06
+16.8 +31.0 -7.3 +8.1 +20.6 +16.3 +21.0 +34.6 +15.8 +21.1 +13.0 +17.2 +9.8 +2.4 +18.8 +10.4
If you would like your stock to been seen here please contact email@example.com
B6 Tuesday, June 18, 2013
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish June 18, 25, July 2, 9, 2013
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish June 4, 11, 18, 25, 2013
THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR CITIGROUP MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2007-WFHE4, ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-WFHE4,
ESTATE OF JUAN P. TORREZ and CARMEN TORREZ, husband and wife; BENEFICIAL NEW MEXICO INC. dba BENEFICIAL MORTGAGE CO. nka BENEFICIAL FINANCIAL I INC.; NEW MEXICO DEPARTMENT OF LABOR EMPLOYMENT SECURITY DIVISION; ABC Corporations I-X, XYZ Partnerships I-X, John Does I-X and Jane Does I-X, THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ANY OF THE ABOVE, IF DECEASED, Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE ON FORECLOSURE
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the above-entitled Court, having appointed me or my designee as Special Master in this matter with the power to sell, has ordered me to sell the real property (the “Property”) situated in Chaves County, New Mexico, commonly known as 409 S Aspen, Roswell, NM 88201, and more particularly described as follows: LOT SIXTEEN (16) IN BLOCK THREE (3) OF THORNE SUBDIVISION, 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 FEBRUARY 10, 1948 AND RECORDED IN BOOK B OF PLAT RECORDS, CHAVES COUNTY, NEW MEXICO, AT PAGE 93.
The sale is to begin at 1:30 PM on July 16, 2013, on the front steps of the Fifth Judicial District, City of Roswell, County of Chaves, State of New Mexico, at which time I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in lawful currency of the United States of America, the Property to pay expenses of sale, and to satisfy the Judgment granted Wells Fargo Bank, NA.
Wells Fargo Bank, NA was awarded a Judgment on May 16, 2013, in the principal sum of $36,156.58, plus outstanding interest on the balance through April 16, 2013, in the amount of $2,823.20 , plus allowable late charges of $189.00, plus tax advances in the amount of $1,422.76, plus hazard insurance in the amount of $1,014.34, plus MIP/PMI advances in the amount of $588.57, plus property inspection fees in the amount of $90.00, plus attorney's fees in the amount of $950.00 and attorney's costs through April 29, 2013, in the amount of $859.38, with interest on the Judgment including late charges, property preservation fees, escrow advances, attorney's fees and costs of this suit at the rate of 7.50% per annum through the date of the sale. The total amount due under the Judgment, on the date set forth in the Judgment, was $44,093.83. The amount of interest from April 26, 2013, to the date of the sale will be $733.89.
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Wells Fargo Bank, NA and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to a one (1) month right of redemption. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS AT SALE ARE ADVISED TO MAKE THEIR OWN EXAMINATION OF THE TITLE AND THE CONDITION OF THE PROPERTY AND TO CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEY BEFORE BIDDING.
By: Jeffrey Lake, Special Master Southwest Support Group, LLC 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 20 Albuquerque, NM 87102 (505) 715-3711
Roswell Daily Record
008. Northwest MOVING SALE 1002 Saunders Dr., Leather sofa set, sofa set, queen bed, dinning table. Call 505-294-8387 or Text 505-730-3385
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE ON FORECLOSURE
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the above-entitled Court, having appointed me or my designee as Special Master in this matter with the power to sell, has ordered me to sell the real property (the “Property”) situated in Chaves County, New Mexico, commonly known as 713 West Poe Street, Roswell, NM 88203, and more particularly described as follows: LOT 22, BLOCK 11 OF SOUTH HIGHLANDS COURT ADDITION, IN THE CITY OF ROSWELL, COUNTY OF CHAVES AND STATE OF NEW MEXICO, AS SHOWN ON THE OFFICIAL PLAT RECORDED OCTOBER 2, 1958 IN PLAT BOOK C, PAGE 84, REAL PROPERTY RECORDS OF CHAVES COUNTY, NEW MEXICO.
The sale is to begin at 11:45 AM on July 2, 2013, on the front steps of the Fifth Judicial District, City of Roswell, County of Chaves, State of New Mexico, at which time I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in lawful currency of the United States of America, the Property to pay expenses of sale, and to satisfy the Judgment granted US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR CITIGROUP MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2007-WFHE4, ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-WFHE4(hereinafter referred to as “US Bank”). US Bank was awarded a Judgment on August 29, 2012, in the principal sum of $107,316.36, plus outstanding interest on the balance through June 15, 2012, in the amount of $6,241.99, plus allowable late charges of $125.82, plus escrow advance in the amount of $920.74, plus corporate advance in the amount of $145.00, plus inspection fees in the amount of $80.00, less suspense in the amount of ($120.75), plus attorney's fees in the amount of $900.00 and attorney's costs through June 20, 2012, in the amount of $510.00, with interest on the Judgment including late charges, property preservation fees, escrow advances, attorney's fees and costs of this suit at the rate of 8.25% per annum through the date of the sale. The total amount due under the Judgment, on the date set forth in the Judgment, was $116,119.16. The amount of interest from June 15, 2012 to the date of the sale will be $10,026.01. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. US Bank and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to a one (1) month right of redemption. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS AT SALE ARE ADVISED TO MAKE THEIR OWN EXAMINATION OF THE TITLE AND THE CONDITION OF THE PROPERTY AND TO CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEY BEFORE BIDDING. By: Jeffrey Lake, Special Master Southwest Support Group, LLC 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 20 Albuquerque, NM 87102 (505) 715-3711
025. Lost and Found
FOUND LARGE middle aged dog in Cahoon Park Friday night during the storm, June 7th. Ask for Roseann @ College Garden Animal Hospital. 624-2424.
FOUND LOST Female Chihuahua, in the vicinity of Jaffa & S, Main. Call to describe. 317-1429
DAVID M. BAROS, a married man dealing in his sole and separate property; ABC Corporations I-X, XYZ Partnerships I-X, John Does I-X and Jane Does I-X, THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ANY OF THE ABOVE, IF DECEASED,
FOUND AUBURN colored long haired female Chihuahua near Cahoon Park. 420-3689
-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish June 11, 18, 25, 2013
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF BERNALILLO SECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT PEDRO BACA Worker-Plaintiff, v.
DAIRYLAND PACKING, INC, a/k/a PECOS VALLEY MEAT, a/k/a VALLEY MEAT COMPANY, LLC Uninsured Employer-Defendant, v.
STATE OF NEW MEXICO UNINSURED EMPLOYERS' FUND, Statutory Subrogation Payor-Third Party Plaintiff, v.
RICARDO DE LOS SANTOS, Personally and Individually, Third Party-Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
You are hereby notified that the above-named Third Party Plaintiff, State of New Mexico Uninsured Employers' Fund, has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court, the general object thereof being for the Court to enter judgment against each of you for money damages pursuant to a Workers' Compensation Supplemental Compensation Order. That unless each of you file an answer or motion in response to the State of New Mexico's civil suit with this Court within thirty (30) days of completion of publication of this Notice, judgment by default will be entered against you. The name, address, and phone number of Third Party Plaintiff's attorney is: Richard J. Crollett, 2410 Centre SE, Albuquerque, New Mexico 87105, (505) 841-6823. WITNESS the Honorable ALAN MALOTT, District Judge of the Second Judicial District Court of the State of New Mexico, and the seal of the District Court of Bernalillo County, this____day of________, 2013. GREGORY T. IRELAND CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT (SEAL)
045. Employment Opportunities
PUT GRAPHICS IN YOUR AD! ADD A PICTURE OF YOUR PET, YOUR HOUSE, YOUR CAR, YOUR COMPANY’S LOGO!
E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM
JFA Distributing LLC •Management opportunity •Paid vacations •Training Provided
1600/month per agreement
*** SUMMER WORK!!*** $16 Base/Appt. PT/FT Customer Sales/Service. Work in your area. No Experience necessary, Conditions apply, All ages 17+ Call Now 575-208-0135 IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Accounting Clerk Highly motivated personnel needed for busy nationwide staffing company. Excellent hours with great benefits. Computer experience required. Send resume to: Human Resources PO Box 1200 Artesia, NM 88211-1200 Fax: 575-746-8979 firstname.lastname@example.org
Accounting and Consulting Group is a regional CPA firm that offers audit, tax, accounting and business consulting services. We are currently seeking Staff and Senior level Accountants to join our team of dedicated professionals at our offices in Roswell, Carlsbad and Hobbs, NM offices. You will prepare tax returns and be involved with tax planning, research and compliance. We require a Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, CPA license or CPA candidate and a minimum 2 years recent public accounting experience. We offer a competitive salary and full benefits package. To apply please send your resume and cover letter to email@example.com
045. Employment Opportunities
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Bookkeeper Highly motivated bookkeeper needed to assist Director of Accounting in busy accounting department. Computer experience required. Send resume to: Human Resources PO Box 1200 Artesia, NM 88211-1200 Fax: 575-746-8979
Accounting and Consulting Group is a regional CPA firm that offers audit, tax, accounting and business consulting services. We are currently seeking experienced bookkeepers for our Roswell and Hobbs, NM offices. Qualified candidates must have a minimum of 2 years FT experience in all aspects of bookkeeping services for external clients. Candidates must possess excellent client service skills, the ability to effectively multitask and meet tight deadlines. Must have strong computer skills and be proficient with MS Office Suite, QuickBooks and other accounting software programs. An associate’s degree in business or business related field is preferable but not required. To apply please send your resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org
HIRING FULL-TIME Staff Trainer & Life Skills Trainer, for Roswell, NM. Apply at: slstart.com/job opportunities and Southeast, NM.
CLINICAL LADAC COUNSELOR Counseling Associates, Inc. located in Roswell, NM is currently seeking responsible, qualified individual to fill a position of Licensed Alcohol and Drug Abuse Counselor (LADAC). Group and Individual counseling experience needed. 40 hours per week; evening work required. Bilingual (English/Spanish is a plus). We are an eligible site for the National Federal Re-payment Program (NFRP). Salary DOE and An EOE. Send resume to: Counseling Associates, Inc. ATTN: Kathy Collier PO Box 1978 Roswell, New Mexico 88202 If you need further assistance, please contact Kathy Collier at (575)623-1480 ext. 1010 or at Kathy.email@example.com
Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities
045. Employment Opportunities
Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR
THE PEPSI Beverages Company of Roswell, NM has IMMEDIATE openings for: FT Relief Driver
Please review the detailed job descriptions, requirements, and apply online at www.pepsibeveragesjobs.com PBC is an Equal Opportunity Employer
CLINICAL THERAPIST Counseling Associates, Inc., a well established, progressive community mental health center, seeking to fill above position.
Position requires Master's Degree from accredited university. Must have a New Mexico license; requires experience in demonstrated assessment, counseling, documentation and cultural competency skills. Bilingual (English/Spanish) a plus. Excellent fringe benefits include: health insurance, retirement plan, and vacation package. We are an eligible site for the National Federal Re-payment Program (NFRP). Salary DOE. An EOE. Open until filled.
Send resume to: Counseling Associates, Inc. ATTN: Ann Anderson PO Box 1978 Roswell, New Mexico 88202 If you need further assistance, please contact Ann Anderson at 575)623-1480 ext. 1003 or at firstname.lastname@example.org
Southwestern Regional Housing & CDC (SRHCDC) Is accepting RFQ’s for the Weatherization Assistance Program for materials and services. Please contact Isaias Amaya Jr. at 575-523-1639 or 575-546-4181 for an application and RFQ General instructions. SRHCDC encourages M/WBE and Labor Surplus Area firms to apply. All applications received by SRHCDC by 6/14/2013 at 5:00. Late RFQ will not be considered. BUSY MEDICAL practice seeking a part or full time front office position for insurance pre-certs: Previous experience preferred but will train the right person. Must be able to multi task. Please send resumes to 342 W. Sherrill Lane Suite B, in Roswell or fax to 625-1013. No phone calls please. Executive Personal Assistant needed. Must be willing to be on call 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Must be able to handle confidential communications and deal with personal matters for a fast-paced Executive. Competitive salary and benefits. Please send Resume to PO Box 760, Roswell, NM 88202.
NEED HELP? Are you disabled or know someone disabled? Do you need an advocate? Come see our caring staff. CHOICES Center for Independent Living 103 North Pennsylvannia 627-6727
045. Employment Opportunities
045. Employment Opportunities
045. Employment Opportunities
CHOICES CENTER for Independent Living is hiring for a part time Independent Living Specialist. Bring resume to 103 North Pennsylvannia. No phone callse please. Fill out application at office.
BURRITO EXPRESS is hiring for an assistant managers position for the evening shift. Must have 2 years managing experience, bilingual a plus. Apply at 209 E. Collage Blvd.
PART-TIME POSITION Armed Courier/ATM tech Good pay, good benefits and Great people to work with. Must have clean driving record, Be able to pass pre-employment Physical, drug screen, and Polygraph. Fax resume to 505-875-1203 or email email@example.com Or
Front Desk/Breakfast Attendant, Rodeway Inn, 2803 W. 2nd. Come ready to work.
Washington Federal is seeking qualified candidates for a Full Time Teller (CSR) in our Roswell Branch. Prior banking or cash handling experience preferred. Bilingual is a plus but not required. We offer an excellent benefit package with a pleasant work environment. Candidate must be able to pass a drug/credit/background check prior to offer of employment. EOE/AA. Please send resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to Human Resources @ 505-237-0058. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT to the General Manager at Ruidoso Downs Race Track. Must have at least five years of clerical experience which includes supervision, organization, coordination, and performance of duties at a responsible level. Resumes must be sent in by July 1st, 2013 to: Jean Stoddard Assistant General Manager PO Box 449 Ruidoso Downs, NM 88346 email@example.com
BILLY RAY’S is now taking applications for Experienced Servers. Must be 21 years of age and liquor certified. Old applicants please re-apply. Apply in person at 118 E. 3rd. No phone calls.
UPS STORE part time, requires retail experience, outstanding customer service skills and a willingness to work hard, competitive wage plus incentives. Apply in person at 115 E. College or email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
WANTED DEPENDABLE caregiver/housekeeper to care for severely disabled senior lady. Must be able to lift 85 lbs. 623-1802 HOUSE OF Pain is looking for counter help. Customer skills a must. Call House of Pain at 622-6192 If you like working with interesting people, are a compassionate, dedicated person of integrity, we may have a future for you. EsperanZa Developmental Services, LLC is taking applications for the following positions:
Consultant Pharmacist must be currently registered with the NM Board of Pharmacy, have a valid New Mexico driver's license, and are able to pass a Caregiver History and FBI background check. RN / LPN must have a New Mexico License, have a valid New Mexico driver's license, and are able to pass a Caregiver History and FBI background check. Service Managers qualifications are at least 21+ years old, have a HS diploma or GED, 1+ years of experience in the DD field, have a valid New Mexico driver's license, and are able to pass a Caregiver History and FBI background check. Direct Care Staff qualifications are at least 18+ years old, have a HS diploma or GED, have a valid New Mexico driver's license, and are able to pass a Caregiver History and FBI background check. Please pick up applications at: EsperanZa Developmental Services, LLC. 72 Earl Cummings Loop West, Roswell, NM 88203. No phone calls please.
3 LINES OR LESS . . . ONLY $ 68 9 NO REFUNDS
HOUSEKEEPER needed. No calls. Apply at Rodeway Inn, 2803 W. 2nd St.
OPTOMETRIC OFFICE, Receptionist needed- Must be able to multi task and learn all office duties. Must be detailed oriented and be able to complete work as directed. Must be patient service focused & be able and willing to take direction and instruction. Two years receptionist experience. Please send resume to: PO Box 1897, Unit #352 Roswell, NM 88202.
LICENSED PLUMBER Must be reliable, responsible, honest, able to work alone, & dress professionally. No phone calls. Apply in person at 109 S. Union. Must be able to pass drug test & have a valid NM drivers license. CDL-A DEDICATED & Regional Drivers. Excellent Benefits, & Hometime. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608 1 to 5 Weeks Paid Training. Recent Grads w/a CDL-A can apply online at AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer. General Maintenance experienced with all type of repairs must pass background check apply at 2000 N. Main. EYE TECH Computer & medical skills prefered, but will train the right candidate. Send resume to PO Box 8244 Roswell, NM 88202.
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 COME JOIN OUR TEAM!!! We are looking for 8 highly energetic, hard working people to fill positions in CUSTOMER SERVICE and ADVERTISING. We have flexible hours for college students and high school graduates and training is provided. $1,600/month per agreement We will be holding interviews Monday and Tuesday. For more information, call 575-578-4817 or stop by 2108 S Main Roswell NM 88203
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
045. Employment Opportunities
Dennis the Menace
Villas of Briar Ridge is looking for a conscientious person for our Leasing Agent, who is positive, competent, and good with public relations. Property management or sales experience is a plus. This is a long-term position. Please email resume to email@example.com. EOE DELI MANAGER NEEDED Looking for an experienced, qualified Deli Manager. Benefits available. Apply in person at 800 W. Hobbs St., Farmers Country Market. Ask for Rick or John. Enjoy cleaning homes? This is for you! Top home cleaning service now hiring associates. Excellent hours & salary. Daytime hours Monday through Friday. Weekly pay. Valid driver’s license, car and car insurance required. Mileage paid. Call Merry Maids of Roswell, 623-5000 for an interview appointment.
AUCTION JUNE 22- NO RESERVE AUCTION STARTS 10:00 AM DAVIS RENTAL - 1700 SE MAIN
CDL DRIVER wanted. Full time position with OTR experience. Will drive approximately 50K miles per year. Position requires warehouse work when not on the road. Loading and unloading trucks required. This is an hourly position with expenses paid when on the road. Drug testing mandatory. E-verify. Equal opportunity employer offers medical, dental & AFLAC insurance. Fax resumes to 575.347.2085 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. DAIRY QUEEN North now seeking shift managers. Pick up an applications at 1900 N. Main or call Richard Day 575-649-2496. COMFORT KEEPERS An In-Home Care provider is seeking caregivers to work days, weekends and overnights. Join our team full-time or part-time. If you are a hard worker, care about people and enjoy helping others please stop by our office to inquire about a position. 1410 South Main, Roswell. JOURNEYMAN PLUMBER Needed for local business. Pay is based on experience. Full time position with overtime opportunities. Must have a valid driver’s license, pass a drug test, and have references. Please call 575-622-1949 or email at email@example.com for application. www.rpmplumbing.com
1988 WINNEBAGO LESTIARRO Gas Engine, Auto/Trails, 20', Onboard Generator, Runs, Good Overall Condition, Needs Minor Work, 56K Miles, Good Tires
MAIL AD WITH PAYMENT OR FAX WITH CREDIT CARD NUMBER Call (575)-622-7710 --- 625-0421 Fax 2301 N. Main TO BUY-SELL-RENT-TRADE ANY AND EVERYTHING
PUBLISH THIS AD STARTING DATE ENDING DATE
SEND TO: Roswell Daily Record, Classified Department, P.O. Box 1897, Roswell, N.M. 88202 WE ACCEPT:
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WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad
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Personal Advertising totaling less than $20 will not be billed on an open account, unless the advertiser already has a history of good credit with us. Visa, Master Card & Discover are accepted as prepayment. There will be no refunds or credit on prepaid cancellations. All individuals who are not in our retail trade zone must prepay their advertising. All new commercial accounts must have a standard application for credit on file. If we do not have an approved credit application on file, the advertising must be charged on a credit card until credit is approved. CORRECTING AN ERROR — You are responsible for checking your ad the first day it appears in the paper. In the event of an error, call the Classified Department immediately for correction. THE ROSWELL DAILY RECORD WILL ONLY ALLOW ONE ADDITIONAL DAY FOR INCORRECT INSERTIONS.
CLASS DISPLAY AND STYLE ADS
JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252
RITZY RAGS Alterations. Mon-Thurs, 12-5pm, by appt. only. Susan at 420-6242.
SUNSHINE WINDOW Services. Free estimates. 575-626-5153 or 626-5458
100. Babysitting NEED A babysitter? Toddlers, Mon-Fri, some weekends. 575-623-1647 or 575-317-9226.
Midway Learning Center is now enrolling. MLC hours are 7am-6pm. Call to find out our summer specials. 575-347-2943.
135. Ceramic Tile
CERAMIC TILE Do you need to tile your floor? Here in Roswell, Ben does it for you. From $295 ONLY per room. It includes: Tile, thin-set and work. 505-990-1628 or 575-825-0665 (cell)
DO YOU or your loved one need help? Husband & Wife offer in home personal assistance. We can help. Call Meta 626-9682 or Jereme 626-0569 EXP. C.N.A./CAREGIVER Will care for your loved ones at home. Contact (575)910-5873
M.G. HORIZONS free estimates for installation. Chainlink, wood, metal & block. 575-623-1991
225. General Construction
Alpha Construction New Construction, remodels, additions, concrete & painting. Lic. & Bonded Call Adam 626-2050
Molina Healthcare is hiring! If you are or you know a talented individual who would like to help shape the future of a dynamic company with a mission of service, we want to hear from you. We will be hosting a Career Fair in Albuquerque where interested applicants will be able to meet directly with the recruiter and hiring managers, gather information regarding the specific positions and general information about Molina Healthcare.
Friday, 06/21/2013 | 10:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Park Inn by Radisson Hotel & Water Park
Molina Healthcare is adding new employees in the following positions: ! Healthcare Transition Coach ! Community Outreach Coordinator ! Administrative / Clerical Assistants
“Big E’s” Handyman/Maint Services Quality work. Reasonable rates. Free est. Senior disc. 914-6025
PROPERTY CLEANUPS Tear down old bldgs, barns, haul trash, old farm equip. 347-0142/317-7738
Summer Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. Better Lawn Care Mowing, weed eating, edging & bush trimming. Prices Start at $20. Call for Free Est. Jeremy 575-914-8118. WW LAWN Service Property cleanup - Lawn & field mowing - Shrub & hedge trimming - Rock installation & much more. Call Juan, 626-6121.
To view a full list of open positions, visit: www.molinahealthcare.com/abtmolina/careers
230. General Repair
270. Landscape/ Lawnwork
2500 Carlisle Boulevard NE Albuquerque, NM 87110
! Nurse Case Managers ! Provider Services Reps ! Member Services Reps ! Utilization Management ! Pharmacy Techs ! Care Review Clinician
Double J. Construction of Roswell, LLC, license & bonded. Re-build, re-do or All New! Need help? No job too big/small. 25 yrs. exp. Qualified in framing, trim carpentry, on-site custom cabinets, painting, sheet rock, drywall, doors & windows. FREE est. Call Jerry 910-6898 or 622-8682
I DO cement jobs as in driveways, sidewalks & footings. 420-9986
Career Fair – Albuquerque
WE WORK All Yard work & hauling. Call Will at 317-7402 Bòidheach Yards and Gardens. Property cleanup & hauling, year round maintenance, landscaping, tree management. You'll love our prices! 578-9404.
CONFIDENTIAL REPLY BOXES Replies Mailed $6.00 - Picked Up $3.50
195. Elderly Care
WE BUILD and repair furniture. 840-7849 or 626-8466
Become part of the Molina Healthcare family. RSVP or send your resume to our recruiters at MolinaCareerFairs@MolinaHealthcare.com.
11:00 AM Two Days Prior To Publication. _________________________________________
ELECTRICAL SERVICES Meter loops, service upgrades, remodels, additions, service calls. Lowest prices in town. Free estm. Lic#360025. 910-4193
220. Furniture Repair
NOON - Two Days Prior To Publication. OPEN RATE $10.18 PCI NATIONAL RATE $11.26 PCI. _________________________________________ Contract Rates Available _________________________________________
• Published 6 Consecutive Days
• Ads posted online at no extra cost
Add 12 word count to word ad for approved addressing directions. 32521CORP0613
“Big E’s” Landscaping & Yardwork mow, trim, prune property clean-up, sprinkler sys. senior disc. 914-6025
B8 Tuesday, June 18, 2013 270. Landscape/ Lawnwork
MOWING, TRIMMING, landscaping, trees cut & much more. 626-8587
285. Miscellaneous Services
SWIM LESSONS, 30 minute private lessons. Morning (M-F). Call Heather at 575-644-5775. SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call READY FOR MY QUOTE now! CALL 1-888-719-6435 MEDICAL ALERT for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 888-416-2099 ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call, 1-866-938-5101. SAVE ON Cable TVInternet-Digital PhoneSatellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-8846 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. HANDYMAN can do painting, sheetrock, sidings & roofing, call Luis 575-420-6617
310. Painting/ Decorating
TIME TO PAINT? Quality int./ext. painting. Call 637-9108.
BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 626-4153. NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552. WE DO concrete, carpentry, drywall, stucco & painting. 420-3825
Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552. GUTTERS For All Your Rain Gutter Needs! Call WH Seamless Aluminum Gutter Systems, LLC. Locally owned. Free estimates. 575-626-0229.
395. Stucco Plastering
M. G. Horizons All types of Stucco and Wire lath. Free Estimates 623-1991
TRACTOR WORK Blade, Moore, disc, posthole digger, 347-0142 or 317-7738
410. Tree Service
STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835
490. Homes For Sale 3br/1ba, 420 E. Forest St. Fully remodeled. $65k. 840-4589 or 420-6510
490. Homes For Sale 2BD/1BA Fixer upper, 503 S. Kansas, carport, 2 storage sheds, large lot, $40k. Will discount for cash. 575-973-2353
PRICED TO SELL NOW!! 3/BR- Reduced: House for Sale (SW Roswell Area) Spacious 3/br, 1.5/ba house. New paint inside. Appliances included. Detached single car garage. Lots of storage & closet space. Large fenced back & front yard. Near the elementary school & Sierra Middle School. We will consider owner financing with half-down & take an additional reduction for cash. No reasonable offer will be declined. For more info call Mitch at 575-496-9373 or Teresa at 575-317-8895.
492. Homes for Sale/Rent
SELL OR RENT YOUR HOUSE FASTER! INCLUDE A PICTURE FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM
495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale
LENDER SALE 40 acres, $29,900. Spellbinding views of snow-capped mountains! Adjacent to National Forest. Maintained all weather roads with electric. Close to Ruidoso. Financing available. Call NMRS 866-906-2857.
505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property
114-116 W. Alameda, 1386 SQFT, $800 month 110 N. Richardson, 1600 SQFT, $1600 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604
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 www.nmpress.org for more info.
515. Mobile Homes - Sale
WITH MOTIVATED SELLER. $32,900, 18X80 Fleetwood Mobile Home. Open kitchen, dining & living room, 3BD 1&3/4BA, master has 5ft walk in shower, large porch w/ ramp. Call to see 910-9716 FURNISHED, all appliances in Sr. Park, North side, 2br/2ba, ‘95 Skyline, 16x70, carport & Morgan shed, $27,950 or OBO for cash or $5k down & owner financed at 8% interest. 575-623-8034 1979 CHAT, 3br/2ba, as is $16k, 410 E. 23rd Space 20. Can be moved. 840-4405 2BR/2BA, senior park in Roswell, partly furnished, $16500 OBO. 330-524-6624
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. 5 ACRES Roswell water, electricity, good covenants, $60k. 317-7778
2707 GAYE Dr. $284k. 4000+sqft. of living area. 4BD/3.5BA/2 car garage. Living room w/fireplace, dining room, study, eat in kitchen w/bar, lg. laundry room w/storage. 40% finished basement w/fireplace. Lg. backyard w/shed for yard equip. Call 626-8295 for appt.
1405 SUNSET Pl. $15,000. Call 626-8275
3/BD 1 or 2/BA Large enclosed front porch. Partial basement. Fixer upper, #7 Morningside, $45k. Will discount, for cash , decorative molding. Small 1/BD apt. in rear, large lot. 575-973-2353.
2BR, ALL new plumbing, new tub, faucets, vanity, kitchen sink & cabinet, newly painted inside/out, all new doors & carpet, $34k, in a decent area, 1609 N. Kansas. 575-347-5648 or 575-626-0518.
521. Cemetery Lots
TWO SIDE-BY-SIDE plots @ South Park Cemetery Block 61 Row G. Current Value $3000. Will sell for $2600 OBO. Serious inquiries only, 505-948-0513.
535. Apartments Furnished
1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 NORTH OF new Pioneer Bank, 1br, new A/C, remodeled 3 yrs ago, $550/$300, 420-8797.
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. BETTER LIVING is within reach! 2br/1ba $571, 3br/2ba, $625, 5br/2ba $746, central H/C, fridge, stove, DW, GD, W/D hookups, 2 refreshing pools, Section 8 Vouchers accepted, 623-7711, Villas of Briar Ridge. 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. 1&2Bd, 3 locations, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 ALL BILLS PAID 1BR $544, 2BR $653, 3br/2ba $753/mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. EFF, 1BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377 102 1⁄2 S. Missouri, 1BR, 1BA, $450 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604 2/1, $625/mo., $400/dep., wtr pd, no HUD/pets, 300 W. Mescalero. 910-1300 2BR & 1br, 1 bath, stove & refrigerator. Call 840-4333 or 910-8170. Very nice 2br Apartment. 304 W. Mescalero, $625mo water paid, $300dep. 6 mo. lease, no HUD or pets, 420-4535.
545. Houses for Rent-Furnished VERY NICE, all furnished 3/BD,2/BA dbl. garage at 3015 Alhambra. Equally nice, all furnished 2/BD, 2/BA., sin. garage at 1300 Camino Real, B. Call Sherlea Taylor, 575-420-1978 or 575-624-2219 for details.
1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331
550. Houses for RentUnfurnished
2&3Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 RELISTED 2br/1ba, stove, frig, Carport, w/d hookups heat pump. By Cahoon Park. No pets/smoking. References required. $680/mo, $600/dep. 410 N. Kansas Ave. 623-8186 2801 N. Montana, 3br/2ba, major appliances, 2-car garage w/opener, utillity room, fenced yard, ref air, $1300/mo, $1000/dep. 575-703-0298. 1111 N. Washington #3, 3br/2ba, detached laundry room. 910-4225 3BR/2BA, 833 Broken Arrow, $1000/mo, $500/dep. 420-6565 3B/ 2ba $950/mo, $400/dep, must see inside! no pets/Hud, 575-623-1806 or 575-420-0798 2BD/1BA recently remodeled, no fenced in yard, no HUD, Ref. required. 622-5539 or 317-4859 2609 W. Alameda, 1br/1ba, w.d hookups, ref air, carport, $495/mo, $495/DD, 575-317-6479. 1009 1/2 S. Lea 2br/1ba, wtr pd, $550/mo.,$400/dep. No Hud. 317-1371 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 For Rent or Sale 1704 W. Alameda MUST SEE! $850mo. Newly remodeled 4 br/1 ba. finished basement. New central heat/air, new roof, windows, & carpet. Lg, fenced backyard. Possible owner financing 10% dn. Shown by appt. No HUD. 719-237-4680 505-948-0513 3BR 1 3/4, 1601 Mesa Dr., single family home, avail. July 4th, $950/mo, water paid, no HUD. 575-622-6139, 637-5780 or 637-5810.
550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 2br/1ba, $460/mo + bills, call or text after 5pm,No HUD 915-255-8335
712 S. Washington - East, 2BR, 1BA, $525 month 1811 Cambridge, 3BR, 2BA, $600 month 1609 S. Richardson, 2BR, 1BA, $650 month 1514 W. Tilden, 2BR, 1BA, $700 month 1204 S. Missouri, 2BR, 1BA, $725 month 306 S. Missouri, 3BR, 2BA, $800 month 3211 Alhambra, 3BR, 2BA, $950 month 838 Broken Arrow, 4BR, 2BA, $1400 month #7 Rio Bonito, 3BR, 2BA, $1500 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604 2414 N. Prairie, mobile home, 3br/1.5ba, $550/mo, $300/dep, no pets, 910-9648. 3br/2ba, 2000 sqft. $950/mo., $800/dep. 1500 Highland Rd. 317-0602
406-C E. 1rd, 1br, water pd, no pets, fridge & stove, $350/mo, $300/dep. 910-9648 3BR/1BA, NICE tile, large backyard, 3604 N. Bandolina, $800/mo, $400/dep. 575-405-1960 2br/1ba, no HUD, pets or smoking, $650/mo. 317-3594 or 627-6162
2/1/2 DUPLEX, North side, $700mo $500dep. 910-0827
558. Roommates Wanted
ROOMMATE, MALE or female. No drugs or children, furnished 1/bd w/bath, kitchen open! $300mo $200dep. Call for application. 420-4559
580. Office or Business Places JUST REMODELED Over 2000sqft, new pluming, electrical, refrig air, wired for individual offices. $2200mo.
AVAILABLE 750 sqft at 2600 N. Main. Call John Grieves, Prudential Enchanted Lands, 575-626-7813.
FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546. FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546.
605. Miscellaneous for Sale
Pwr wheelchair, hospital bed, lge wheelchair, Invacare patient lifter. 622-7638 SHOP BLAIRS! Great deals on used furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, home decor, tools, electronics, movies, music, jewelry & bows, hat & caps, saddles & tac, toys plus much more. We also buy your unwanted items including complete households & estates. Open daily 9-5. 5611 Hummingbird Ln. 627-2033 LIKE NEW Body Craft corner gym w/leg attachments. $1200 910-2591
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! 6FT NEW England country primitive antique pine Sawbuck table, $400. 575-623-6062 16FT FLATBED trailer $1200; slide in camper shell $275; nice Sears fridge w/ice & cold water $275. 622-6786
2 New evap coolers, 25% off new. Nice used elec. stove, dryers & refrigerators. 505-239-5747
THE TREASURE Chest dresser, sofas, table, chairs, antiques, flow blue collection, Jadeite, Beatles, Hendrix LPs, thrifts, piano. 1204 W. Hobbs, 914-1855, Weds-Sat, 10-5. QUEEN SETS $35, 2803 W.Second.
BEAUTIFUL CRYSTAL chandelier for sale, $350. 623-2509
BIG BOY Toys. Torch w/bottles $325, welder 220 w/leads $150, cushman truckster $3500, RV air conditioner $200, A frame for hoist $130, work bench w/wood top $100. Call 420-2212
605. Miscellaneous for Sale
PORTABLE AIR compressor, Worthington model 165 CFM, 100 PSI, 1100 hrs., John Deer 4 cylinder diesel engine located at 1401 Old Dexter HWY. $4950. 626-7488 I HAVE small novelty merchandise for sale. 578-2870
615. Coins, Gold, Silver, Buy, Sell, Trade
U.S. & FOREIGN coins and currency, buy, sell or trade, gold and silver coins. 622-7239, 2513 W. 2nd CASH for MEXICAN & U.S. GOLD & SILVER COINS & JEWELRY In Roswell. 578-0805
620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous
TOP PRICES paid for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles, plus anything else of value. We buy compete household & estates. 623-0136 or 627-2033 WANT TO buy or rent disc for Ford tractor. 622-6786
720. Livestock & Supplies ROUND HAY for sale. Located in Mineola TX. w/ tucking available. 903-830-5380
745. Pets for Sale
ADD A PICTURE OF YOUR PET FOR SALE FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM BARN KITTENS ready for a new home. 575-910-6052 4 BEAGLES from $200- $600 All AKC. 575-973-2353 Grandmother passed, need to find home for fluffy black adult female kitty. 575-317-1572 or 707-280-1933 German Shepherd Sable, female, black, puppy 575-416-0854 CKC PAPILLON puppies, $300, Tri-colored, health guaranteed. 575-626-9813
775. Motorcycles & Scooters
2012 ULTRA Classic Screaming Eagle, electric orange/black diamond, 2412mi. Extremely well taken care of, asking 35k OBO, financing avail. through Champion Motor Sports if needed. 575-405-9479 or 575-703-5432 2001 RIDLEY Speedster motorcycle, less than 1,000 miles, $2500. 910-2082
780. RV’s & Campers Hauling
MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. New & Used Travel Trailers & 5th Wheels. Parts & Service. 2900 W. 2nd St. 575-622-1751. Mon-Fri, 8-5:30, Sat. 9-2. maintrailersalesinc.com 2012 44ft Road King 5th wheel, 2br, 4 slides, 2 ACs, w/d, DW, elec. awning, much more, must sell, $42,500. 505-504-6257
TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale
SHOW US WHAT YOU’RE SELLING! INCLUDE A PICTURE IN YOUR AD FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM
2007 GMC Sierra Classic SLE, 4dr, 57k miles, $16k OBO, 1 owner. 840-4763 2001 CHEVY Impala, $4000. 317-4483 or 575-936-9466 1999 PLYMOUTH Breeze, runs great, $1000 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352.
Roswell Daily Record 790. Autos for Sale
1997 FORD Aerostar Minivan, 3rd seat, low miles, excellent cond., $1500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352. 2001 FORD Explorer, automatic, low miles, $1500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352. 2003 OLDSMOBILE Alero, excellent cond., 4 cyl., $1500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352. 2001 BMW Z3 convertible, 39k miles, perfect condition, $10,000. 910-2082 2008 FORD Crown Victoria, V8, low miles, excellent cond., $2500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352.
795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans
89’ FORD F150 6cyl, standard 66k miles, clean. 910-1949.
795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans
F350 POWER stroke, 1 owner 175k, $7000 OBO 1-575-517-0164
795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans
1999 TOYOTA Tacoma, 132k miles, $4900 OBO. Fuel eff. 420-2191
1939 FORD Pickup street rod, Independent font suspension, power steering, disk brakes, late model, Chev rear end. Chev 350/370 hp engine w/3500 miles. Interior upholstery needs to be completed, $17,500. 575-910-2081
‘10 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited, Navigation, Hemi V-8, Automatic, Leather interior, 49k miles, $19,800 OBO. If interested please call 575-317-3092 or 575-317-3094.
2006 FORD E350, 15 passenger van, 1 owner, dual air, excellent cond., $7850. 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352.
1965 CHEVY Convertible. Fixer- upper. 317-4189
800. Auto. Antique/Classic
06-18-13 ROswell Daily Record retry