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August bumpy, but economy grows

Vol. 120, No. 211 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday


LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Mars rover Opportunity is snapping pictures like a tourist since arriving at its latest crater destination, much to the delight of scientists many millions of miles away. The solar-powered workhorse beamed back images of the horizon, soil and nearby rocks - PAGE A3


For The Past 24 Hours

• Agents raid NM gun store in border ... • Carranza hearing ... • NMML Crashes in Roswell this week • ENMU-R opens disc golf course • Big, fast and strong: That’s Alamogordo


gover nment issues the jobs report. August Employers are expected to have added 93,000 jobs, which would not be enough to significantly lower the jobless rate of 9.1 percent. But it would solidify evidence that the economy, though still weak, is growing steadily. Many analysts now expect it to strengthen in the months ahead. A stream of data released

Gardner addresses NMML

General Motors, Chrysler, Ford and Nissan all reported surprisingly strong sales Thursday. Toyota and Honda, by contrast, continue to be hurt by shortages stemming from the March 11 earthquake and tsunami in Japan

Thursday bolstered the case for an economy that’s healthier than it seemed just weeks ago: •Americans kept shopping in August despite

Sometimes it just isn’t your day. For the Goddard girls soccer team, Thursday’s game against Robertson just wasn’t their game. From an improbable goal to the cutting of the grass, nothing seemed to go right for the Rockets in their 5-0 loss to the Cardinals. Robertson came out with a purpose to start the game and controlled possession for most of the first 10 minutes. In the eighth minute, the first goal of the game came in an unlikely shot from near midfield. - PAGE B1


• Emma Rodriguez - PAGE A8

HIGH ...97˚ LOW ....66˚


CLASSIFIEDS..........B6 COMICS.................B4 FINANCIAL .............B5 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ......A10 LOTTERIES ............A2 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 STATE ...................A8 WASHINGTON .........A9 WEATHER ............A10


higher prices and a hurricane that battered the East Coast during the important back-to-school shopping season. •Car buyers lifted U.S.

‘I can see my house from here!’

sales last month for most automakers. Analysts had expected a weaker August because of anxiety about the economy and Hurricane Irene, which forced many dealers to close during the month’s final weekend. •Fewer people applied for unemployment benefits last week, a sign that the job market may be improving See ECONOMY, Page A7


The agenda of the Sept. 6 legislative special session was the focus of Keith Gardner’s, chief of staff for Gov. Susana Martinez, remarks Thursday afternoon during a luncheon honoring past presidents at the New Mexico Municipal League conference. Martinez, who was originally scheduled to speak, was unable to attend for family reasons. The first order of business for the session will be the highly publicized redistricting plan. Gardner said that Martinez has added items to the agenda,

Mark Wilson Photo

Soldiers from Kirtland Air Force Base perform parachute training exercises, Wednesday morning, at the Roswell International Air Center.

Dopp’s closing reception 9/24 RPD loss seminar draws area retailers See NMML, Page A7




WASHINGTON (AP) — August began with rising fears that another recession was about to hit. That was then. A month later, the economy and the stock market appear more resilient, suggesting that consumers, businesses and investors remain confident enough to keep spending. A more authoritative test will come today, when the


September 2, 2011

After a month of hypnotizing museum-goers with contrasting colors and repetitious patter ns, Isaac’s Gallery is hosting a closing reception and brunch for local artist Susan Marie Dopp for her successful exhibit in the Nesselrodt Building. The reception for the artist, and the last day the exhibit will be on display, will be held from 10


Emily Russo Miller Photo

A mixed media collage, “What,” in artist Susan Marie Dopp’s exhibit at Isaac’s Gallery.

Roswell Police Sgt. Ty Sharpe conducted the inaugural mini-seminar on loss prevention for local retailers at the Roswell Chamber of Commerce, Thursday. More than 20 retailers attended and received advice from the police about the laws pertaining to shoplifting and how to prevent it. Among those in atten-

dance were employees from Lawrence Brothers IGA, Farmer’s Insurance, First American Bank, Associated Records and Once Again Consignment. Representatives of Crime Stoppers and Neighborhood Watch also came to the infor mation session. Sharpe discussed the particulars of New Mexico state laws and dispelled some common misapprehensions. “The subject does

White House requests $5.2 billion in new disaster funds See DOPP, Page A7

WASHINGTON (AP) — The White House told Congress on Thursday there’s a need for more than $5 billion in additional disaster relief money, not even counting the billions that probably will be called for to help East Coast states hit by Hurricane Irene. The administration also says that under the terms of last month’s budget deal, Congress can provide more than $11 billion in disaster aid next year without finding offsetting budget cuts as demanded by some Republicans. The budget

pact contains a littlenoticed provision providing the flexibility in disaster spending. Many lawmakers were unaware of the disaster aid provision when voting for the budget pact last month. House Majority Leader Eric Cantor has said additional disaster funding should be paid for by cutting spending elsewhere in the budget Before Thursday, the Obama administration had requested just $1.8 billion for the government’s main disaster relief accounting, generating complaints from

SANTA FE (AP) — A jury can consider the death penalty for an Albuquerque man convicted of murdering a Ber nalillo County sherif f’s deputy in 2006 despite the state’s 2009 repeal of capital punishment, the New Mexico Supreme Court ruled Thursday. The state’s highest court issued the ruling after hearing arguments from a defense attor ney for Michael Astorga about whether the death penalty should even be considered since state lawmakers voted to repeal it.

Sentencing for Astorga was scheduled to begin Sept. 12. Jurors will have to decide whether to impose the death penalty or life in prison for Astorga, who was convicted in the 2006 killing of Deputy James McGrane Jr. The state’s death penalty repeal took effect on July 1, 2009, and applied to crimes committed after that date. Astorga was convicted in the slaying nearly a year after the repeal took effect. The Supreme Court ruled

lawmakers that billions more is needed to help states rebuild from past disasters like hurricanes Katrina, Rita and Gustav and the massive Tennessee floods of last spring, as well as for Joplin, Mo., and the Alabama towns devastated by tornadoes last spring. The Federal Emergency Management Agency has less than $800 million in its disaster relief fund to pay for the immediate help needed to help victims of the flooding and wind dam-

See SEMINAR, Page A7

AP Photo

Near the Passaic River in Paterson, N.J., Thursday, as the effects of Hurricane Irene continue to leave areas of northern New Jersey flooded.

Death penalty on table Girl Scouts makes UW dollars count

See ASTORGA, Page A2



Cookies, camping, and crafts — these are the three C’s Girl Scouts is perhaps better known for. Rebecca Sherwood, membership team leader for Girl Scouts of the Desert Southwest, said the organization that’s been in Chaves County since the early 20th century is based on leadership. From this perspective, then, Sherwood said Girl

Scouts, which have been active and growing in numbers for almost 100 years, should be known for another set of C’s, the ones found in their mission statement: courage, confidence, and character. “This is a leadership opportunity,” Sherwood said of Girl Scouts. “We want (girls) to be able to see a need in their community and be able to fulfill that need.” To this end, GSDSW offers a variety of educa-

tional activities, events, and resources to help girls in kindergarten through 12th grade hone their leadership skills. These have included archery training, horseback riding, a health and wellness night featuring healthy snacks and jazzercise, informational See SCOUTS, Page A7

A2 Friday, September 2, 2011


Roswell Daily Record

Be careful: Distemper rates up Gadhafi vows no surrender degrees. In distemper, the fever will return and spike again a few days later. “You may not notice it at first,” said McKee, “but there will be loss of appetite. It may appear depressed,” listless or lethargic. Distemper af fects the central nervous system. The animal may exhibit muscle twitching, paralysis and seizures. If the animal survives, these may become permanent. The symptoms may recur within weeks. “Dogs that get it may appear to recover, but there can be longterm affects.” As an airborne virus, the infection will stay around. “Animals can get it just from going outside if another animal that had it has been in the yard. They can pick it up from the soil on the pads of their feet and then they scratch themselves or lick themselves,” McKee said. “The incubation period is between three to six days. It attacks lymphatic tissues in two to five days and in five to six days, it will spread throughout the blood.” McKee asks people who have lost an animal to distemper not to reintroduce another animal into the same area for at least one month. “Inside you need to wash everything with a 1-


Officials at Animal Control say that the incidence of distemper has doubled this year. Tammy McKee, veterinary technician and kennel manager, said, “If we have been seeing 25 percent of the animals coming in with distemper in previous years, this year it’s more like 50 (percent). This is not just here. It’s at the Humane Society and in veterinary offices.” According to McKee, the increase has become particularly noticeable in the past two months. Distemper is an airborne virus. She could not say why the increase; however she felt that the weather may be a contributor. “It’s a lot drier this year, so the infection is not being dissipated as quickly.” Heat may also be a factor, with animals being physically stressed by the hot weather, their resistance may be down. The symptoms include fever, nasal discharge, runny eyes, and diarrhea. “The first symptom is fever between 103 and 106 degrees. It will peak within 3 to 6 days,” she said. The normal temperature for a dog is around 101

to-3 bleach-water mixture.” The most urgent message is for people to get their animals vaccinated. People should understand that exposure does not have to come from another pet. “Wildlife can get it.” Therefore if a fox, a feral cat or a stray dog has wandered through the yard, then the ground could be saturated. Because it is airborne, the infected animal may not have been that close. The survival rate is about 50 percent in adult dogs and less in puppies. Feline distemper is caused by a dif ferent organism, but the effects are just as devastating. Kittens younger than 16 weeks will die at a rate of 75 percent. Adult cats that get through the first five days have a better chance of surviving if veterinary care is sought early. “If you love your animal, get them vaccinated. You can get a series of shots, but you have to get them yearly,” McKee said. She wanted to reassure people that the disease cannot be passed on to humans. She recommends, though, if anyone has to handle an animal with distemper to wash their hands thoroughly.


Police arrest Tabor on sex charge JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

The Chaves County Sheriff’s Office Criminal Investigation Division arrested Kenneth Tabor, 35, Wednesday, on one count of sexual exploitation of a child. According to Det. Sgt. Daniel Ornelas, their suspicions became aroused during a joint operation between the U.S. Marshal’s Office and Sheriff’s Of fice called “Spring Fling,” when of ficials went to the homes of registered sex offenders to verify addresses. The operation covered a fourcounty area, including

Chaves, and took place April 12 to 15. “We checked each place, looking at computers to make sure they (the offenders) were in compliance.” The affidavit for criminal complaint states that a three-member team entered Tabor’s residence on South Kentucky Avenue. “Kenneth Tabor was asked if he had access to any computers.” The court records indicate that a review of computer files revealed one video of a sexual nature with images of a juvenile between 12 and 15 years old. The computer was shut down, secured and sealed to prevent tampering.

Investigation revealed one image of the child participating in sexual activity. “He was just recently let out of RCC,” said Ornelas. During the initial interview recorded in the affidavit, Tabor denied he had downloaded the file from a sharing site called Frostwire. Tabor said he wasn’t into kiddy por n and his only crime had been sleeping with a 16year -old who had told him that she was 18. According to the website New Mexico Court Case Lookup, Tabor has had previous convictions in 2005, 2008, and 2009.

Auto burglaries rife on S. Washington

•Police were dispatched to the 3000 block and 3100 block of South Washington Avenue, three times on Thursday. In one burglary, the victim reported that the back window to his vehicle had been broken and three 1/100 gold coins, valued at $100 each, and an XM radio had been taken from his vehicle. In the second, the passenger window was smashed, but nothing was removed from the vehicle. The third victim stated his window was broken, but nothing was removed. However, he said this was the second burglary on his vehicle this week. •Police were called to the 1700 block of Rancho Road, Wednesday, after the victim discovered someone had taken a tool box containing $500 worth of tools

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from his vehicle. •Police were sent to the 700 block of Peach Street, Wednesday, where subjects gained entry into a home by forcing the side entrance. The victim said that a Toshiba laptop with black “fiber-looking” cover, an Nintendo Wii and 10K gold wedding band with ¼ K diamond had been stolen. Total value of items taken is estimated at $3,550. •Police went to the 300 block of East Reed Street, Wednesday. Officers noted areas of the fence torn up, tire tracks and foot prints in the yard and wheel marks of some kind of device, possibly a dolly. “WAKE UP WITH A”




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They also discovered indications that a VCR had been removed from the residence. Officials have yet to get a complete list of items taken. Anyone having information on these or any other crimes should contact Crime Stoppers, 888594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — In a fiery broadcast from hiding, Moammar Gadhafi war ned Thursday that loyalist tribes in his main strongholds were armed and preparing for battle, a show of defiance hours after rebels extended a deadline for the surrender of the fugitive leader’s hometown. The rebels, who have been moving troops toward remaining Gadhafi bastions across Libya, had shifted the deadline for the town of Sirte in hopes of avoiding the bloodshed that met their attack on Tripoli. “We want to save our fighters and not lose a single one in battles with Gadhafi’s forces,” said Mohammed al-Rajali, a spokesman for the rebel leadership in the eastern city of Benghazi. “In the end, we will get Sirte, even if we have to cut water and electricity” and let NATO pound it with airstrikes. World leaders meeting in Paris about Libya’s future after Gadhafi, said the NATO military operations would continue as long as needed. The rebels say the advance on Sirte is going well, and that their forces have already captured one nearby city. They also say they are closing in on Gadhafi, who came to power 42 years ago Thursday in a military

coup that toppled King Idris. The rebels have been hunting for Gadhafi since he was forced into hiding after they swept into T ripoli on Aug. 20 and gained control of most of the capital after days of fierce fighting. “We won’t surrender again; we are not women. We will keep fighting,” Gadhafi said in a blustery tone in the audio statement, broadcast by Syrian-based Al-Rai TV. His voice was recognizable, and Al-Rai has previously broadcast statements by Gadhafi and his sons. Gadhafi said the tribes in Sirte and Bani Walid are armed and “there is no way they will submit.” He called for continued resistance, warning “the battle will be long and let Libya burn.” In a second late-night audio also broadcast on the Syrian channel, Gadhafi spoke in more measured tones and called for a long insurgency. “We will fight them everywhere,” he said. “We will bur n the ground under their feet.” He said NATO was trying to occupy Libya and steal its oil. “Get ready to fight the occupation. ... Get ready for a long war, imposed on us,” Gadhafi added. “Get ready for the guerrilla war.” He called Sirte “the

capital of the resistance.” The rebels, who have ef fectively ended Gadhafi’s rule, dismiss his threats as empty rhetoric. The rebels believe he may be in one of their three key targets. The fighters, backed by NATO airstrikes, have been pushing recently toward Sirte as well as Bani Walid, 90 miles southeast of Tripoli, and the southern city of Sabha. All three were given a Saturday deadline to surrender. While the deadline extension was officially only for Sirte, rebels said it would also apply to Bani Walid and Sabha. Pro-Gadhafi forces control most of Sabha and large numbers of soldiers — including mercenaries from other African countries — are camped on its outskirts, said Abdul Awidat, a Sabha resident currently in Tripoli. Awidat told The Associated Press that he has spoken by satellite phone with people in the southern area in the past two days who said pro-Gadhafi forces have taken up positions in buildings and are recruiting young men as fighters and handing out weapons. “There is no information that Gadhafi or any of his senior leadership are in Sabha,” he added.

Warrants out for Holbert, Ballinger The Roswell Police Department issued arrest warrants for William Holbert and Derek Ballinger, Thursday, on 19 counts of larceny. The warrants follow an Aug. 18 incident in which of ficers Rob Tucker and Charlie Corn responded to the area of Tierra Berrenda and Three Cross where subjects were seen cutting


Continued from Page A1

that defense attor ney Gary Mitchell cannot call in experts or legislators to testify about the repeal during sentencing. But the high court said it would allow the trial judge to give the jury instructions and to be notified that lawmakers voted on the repeal. “We are the only state that is facing this problem,” Mitchell told justices, referring to confusion about whether Astorga could be sentenced to death. “When the people

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copper wire of f the telephone poles. Tucker located the subjects and identified Holbert and Ballinger. The case was turned over to Property Crime Detective Keith Rightsell. During the investigation, Rightsell executed a search warrant, which linked the subjects to 19 other incidents of copper theft. change what the state can ask for, the state can no longer ask for it.” Prosecutors said the repeal was irrelevant in the Astorga case. “At some point, we have to recognize that we have to have a final judgment,” said Victoria Wilson, a prosecutor with Attorney General Gary King’s office. “A jury has already found (Astorga) guilty beyond a reasonable doubt.” New Mexico Supreme Court justices did rule that defense attor neys could present new evidence during sentencing but couldn’t change their

The RPD is actively seeking the whereabouts of both Holbert and Ballinger to arrest them on the outstanding warrants. Anyone having information on either is asked to call Crime Stoppers at 888594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

theory concerning Astorga’s innocence. Mitchell had told justices that he had planned on introducing new DNA evidence and eyewitness testimony that would cast doubt on Astorga’s conviction. “There’s no DNA evidence that puts him at the scene of the crime,” Mitchell told justices. New Mexico has executed one person since 1960, child killer Terry Clark in 2001. Two men remain on death row, and thenGov. Bill Richardson declined to commute their sentences after he signed the death penalty repeal.

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Mars rover Opportunity studies new surroundings Roswell Daily Record

AP Photo

A view by the Mars rover Opportunity from the Western rim of the Endeavour Crater. This crater, with a diameter of about 14 miles, is more than 25 times wider than any that Opportunity has previously approached during its 90 months on Mars. LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Mars rover Opportunity is snapping pictures like a tourist since arriving at its latest crater destination, much to the delight of scientists many millions of miles away. The solar-powered workhorse beamed back images of the horizon, soil and nearby rocks that are unlike any it has seen during its seven years roaming the Martian plains. Opportunity is doing more than just sightseeing.

It recently spent a chunk of time using its robotic arm to investigate a flat-topped boulder that likely formed in a hydrothermal environment. Scientists were giddy with excitement Thursday — a tone reminiscent of the mission’s early days. “Mars is a very complex planet, a very diverse place,” said chief scientist Steve Squyres of Cornell University. “We’re seeing some of that diversity here.”

After a three-year drive, the six-wheel rover finally rolled up to the wester n rim of Endeavour Crater in early August to begin a new chapter of exploration. Project managers chose the locale because it’s older and different than previous spots Opportunity has visited. The view from orbit reveals tantalizing evidence of clay deposits believed to have formed in a warm and wet environment early in Mars’ history. The next task is to head north in search of more ancient rocks and hunt for the elusive clay minerals, said deputy principal investigator Ray Arvidson of Washington University in St. Louis. The most interesting geology is to the south of Opportunity’s current position, but it’s unclear whether it will go there. “I’m game for it,” Arvidson said. Opportunity is showing typical wear for its age. It has to drive backward to prevent one of its wheels from freezing up and has

arthritis in its arm. “We’re no longer driving a hot new sports car,” said Dave Lavery, who heads the rovers program at NASA headquarters. “We’re now driving a 1965 Mustang that hasn’t been restored.” Opportunity’s latest feat comes months after NASA bid farewell to its identical twin Spirit. Both rovers parachuted to opposite ends of the red planet in 2004 and lasted beyond their original three-month task. Spirit fell silent last year not long after it got mired in a sand trap. NASA diligently listened for a signal from the rover and gave up in late May. To commemorate Spirit, the rover team named a spot on Endeavour Crater “Spirit Point.” Opportunity will soon have company on the surface. NASA is set to launch a mobile laboratory named Curiosity in the latest quest to find habitable environments. The three-week launch window opens on

State University, and a master’s degree in human resource management from the University of Oklahoma. He has lived in Eunice for almost 19 years and is married to Kay Fredrickson White, who he met at NMSU. They have three daughters. Currently in his second term, White has served as mayor for seven years. Eunice, which has adopted his campaign motto, “friendly people, proud town,” is a small, closeknit community. Describing his work as mayor as transformative, White said under his leadership the city has completed projects such as a brand new aquatics center and a rebuilt teen center. “I’m proud of what we’ve done in the city of Eunice, it’s been fun. I think people in Eunice have a lot to be proud of. It’s not just me doing it. There’s a lot of people involved making it happen and that’s really fun to see.” White became involved

in different levels of activity throughout the state after starting as mayor. He has particularly enjoyed his involvement with the NMML, serving on the board of directors, then as president-elect. “The NMML represents all of the cities in the state. It’s a chance to bring someone from the north and from the south together and talk about an issue. It doesn’t matter whether you are in Red River, Deming, Eunice, Hobbs or Roswell, we all have the same problems, every one of us. We have infrastructure problems, we’ve got homeless, you’ve got the seniors, you’ve got the teens. We all have the same problems so it doesn’t matter where you’re from, you have to put it all together.” After Bill Fulginiti, NMML executive director, asked him what his plans were as president, White responded, “At this point it’s too early to really say. The big issues that I see is

firm time or location. The sluggish system is expected to get even slower, making it even more likely to pack drenching rains. “Generally, we’re thinking 10 to 15 inches over the next three to five days. There could be some isolated amounts near 20 inches by the time it’s all over with,” Revitte said. With the depression’s center about 250 miles south-southwest of New Orleans, had already

brought some rain to the area Thursday evening. The state needs rain — just not that much, that fast. All of Texas and Louisiana has been suffering through drought. The New Orleans area, while the least af fected by drought, also has been blanketed by smoke from a stubborn marsh fire. “Sometimes you get what you ask for,” New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu said, noting that rain from the

Friday, September 2, 2011

Nov. 25. The space agency said this week pre-flight testing is taking longer than expected and it does not yet know whether it can make the start of the launch period. With a $2.5 billion price

tag, Curiosity is the most expensive and advanced rover to visit Mars yet. Once it lands in summer 2012, it will study a mountain inside a 96-mile-wide crater to deter mine whether conditions were favorable to support microbial life.

AP Photo

This artist’s rendering provided by NASA shows the Mars rover Opportunity on the surface of Mars. Opportunity reached the rim of the Endeavour crater in August.

NMML elects Roswell native Matt White president JULIA BERGMAN RECORD STAFF WRITER

A self-proclaimed “alien baby,” Eunice Mayor Matt White was honored to return to his hometown, a community he said he would move back to in a heartbeat, in anticipation of his formal election as president of the New Mexico Municipal Institute, Thursday afternoon. White grew up on a ranch 30 miles northeast of Roswell, where his parents instilled in him the values of studying and working hard in pursuit of going to college. Commuting an hour back-andforth to school each day helped White really learn how to read, as he said there was not much else to do on the ride, and ignited his love for Zane Grey wester ns. He attended Berrendo Elementary, North Junior High, and graduated from Roswell High in 1964. “It’s neat to be back for a convention like this. You think about

it and you think about when you graduated from high school, here I am going to be the president of the Municipal League. I mean, who would’ve ever thought. It’s really a neat feeling.” Drafted to the Vietnam War in 1964, White took all of the tests for the Air Force and was accepted into pilot training. After completing Officer Training School and then pilot training, he served in the Air Force for 22 years. Stationed overseas in Korea for a year, White flew OV 10 Broncos, years later he was a squadron commander in Denmark, where he retired, and flew F-16 fighter jets, an experience he likened to “having your own Maserati.” After retiring from the Air Force, he became a captain for Southwest Airlines, a position, he said, was the pinnacle of his career. White holds a Bachelor of Arts in agricultural economics from New Mexico

that we don’t have revenue. A lot of time the federal gover nment makes mandates, or the state puts mandates on the cities to do things and we don’t get money for it. Well that’s just like taking money out of my budget. My first objective is to protect the cities’ budgets so they don’t end up having to do any unfunded mandates. So that’s a big priority. We’ve got some issues, a few constitutional issues, but nothing major that we’re really looking at, at this point.” Although NMML is important for all municipalities, White says it holds the biggest value for small cities. Using Eunice as an example, he said, “Eunice can’t afford a lobbyist. We use a lobbyist through the county. It [NMML] gives the city a place to get their voice heard. In the NMML, every city has one vote, it does not matter whether you’re Albuquerque or Eunice. So whenever we decide to

take an issue forward, it’s equal across the board.” Despite his living all over the world, White holds an affinity for life in New Mexico, and in particular, Roswell; “I’ve lived all over the world. One thing you can say about New Mexico and the Southeast corner here is people are friendly. I don’t care what you do or where you go, people welcome you. They’re proud of their communities; and I know Roswell is the same way. You can see it in the things that they’re doing. They’re improving streets, improving parks; they’re making the quality of life better for everybody. A lot of the communities in this area, that’s what you have to of fer. But I think Roswell is really at the top of the list I think they’re doing a great job with that.”

Here we go again: Tropical depression heads to central Gulf Coast

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — A slow-moving tropical system packing walloping rains is slogging its way to the Gulf Coast and was expected to make landfall on Saturday in Louisiana where the gover nor has declared a state of emergency. The National Weather Service issued tropical storm warnings Thursday night from Pascagoula, Miss., to the Texas state line. Forecasters said the

tropical depression in the Gulf of Mexico was likely to develop into a tropical storm within the next day and could dump up to 20 inches of rain on Louisiana, Alabama and Mississippi. “Wow. This could be a very heavy, prolific rainmaker,” NWS meteorologist Frank Revitte said. Early forecasts were for landfall early Saturday afternoon in south-central Louisiana, though Revitte said it was too early for a

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system was helping with the fire. “Unfortunately it looks like we’re going to get more than we needed.” Based on predictions that the system could dump 12 to 15 inches of rain along the coast and inland over the next two days, Gov. Bobby Jindal declared an emergency through the end of the week. The emergency declaration lets him call out the National Guard if necessary

and generally makes it easier for parishes and the state to prepare. It also lets parishes ask the state to repay money spent to prepare and fight floods, and lets the state track such expenses, said Jindal spokesman Kyle Plotkin. The heaviest rainfall was still in the Gulf of Mexico Thursday evening, with radar indicating 3 to 4 inches in some areas off the mouth of the Mississippi River.

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A4 Friday, September 2, 2011


Battleship New Mexico invited to Japanese surrender

SANTA FE — On Sept. 2, 1945, Japan made formal the surrender it had declared on Aug. 15. The ceremony occurred aboard the USS Missouri, in Tokyo Bay. The Japanese delegation, unable to find any vessel seaworthy enough to take them into the bay, boarded an American destroyer to take them on the 16mile journey. An impressive 258 Allied warships filled the bay, making it one of the most formidable displays of naval power ever assembled in one anchorage. Many more could have joined them, but it was an invitation-only event for warships that had distinguished themselves in Pacific battles. The Battleship New Mexico was there, honored for her service in the Gilberts, Marshalls, Solomons, Marianas, Philippines and Okinawa. In her last two battles, she suffered three kamikaze hits, killing a total of 83, including the commanding officer, and injuring 206. Also present was Gen. Jonathon




Wainwright, the beloved commanding officer who remained in the Philippines after MacArthur left. Wainwright, who had endured all the prison camp atrocities experienced by his troops and looking like a skeleton, was quickly rescued from a prison camp in China and brought to the ceremony. He took a place of honor, near MacArthur, and reportedly received the first ceremonial pen when MacArthur signed the surrender document as the Supreme Commander of Allied Powers in Japan. The Navy was not impressed that MacArthur became supreme

Roswell Daily Record

commander or that he would conduct the surrender ceremonies. MacArthur’s promotion made it appear that the Army had won the war in the Pacific and not the Navy. Obviously, it took both. But neither wanted to admit it because the two services were completely separate entities. Had Japan not created the same problems for itself, our divided command would have caused us even more problems. And the only reason the Air Force wasn’t part of the argument was that it wasn’t created until 1947. The solution to the Navy’s displeasure was to have MacArthur conduct the ceremony aboard a Navy ship. And to get President Harry Truman’s cooperation in the deal, the vessel chosen for the surrender ceremony was the Battleship Missouri. Instead of being conducted on the broad fantail of the Missouri, the signing took place on a narrow quarterdeck, around a worn table

from the ship’s galley, covered by a coffee-stained green tablecloth. The ceremony was short, which pleased both MacArthur and the Japanese. Another indication of evident downplaying of the ceremony was that the American officers wore khaki uniforms, the British wore shorts. Our other allies wore dress uniforms. The Japanese wore top hats and tails. That’s an interesting progression from those who had the most to do with winning the war to those who lost. Although the ceremony was simple and understated, it was followed by a massive show of strength, as 1,900 Allied aircraft came roaring overhead. Following the Aug. 15 surrender declaration by Emperor Hirohito, it took two weeks before the first American soldiers landed in Japan. Air drops to prison camps had been occurring and agents from the Office of Strategic Services had parachuted into prison camps to keep order until troops arrived.

One of the first tasks of the soldiers who landed was to get to the airfields to remove propellers from Japanese aircraft. There still was unrest among many of the military and a fear that mutinous kamikaze pilots might make a last-minute bid for immortality during the surrender ceremonies. The first stage of the occupation was to provide for the care of Allies who had been held captive. It was accomplished as quickly as possible because our troops were clamoring to get out and families back home wanted to know of their loved ones. The Battleship Missouri can be visited in Honolulu by going to Pearl Harbor and taking a shuttle. Tours are conducted of various parts of the ship. Or one may go directly to view the surrender location and listen to a recording of MacArthur’s words. (Write to Jay Miller at 3 La Tusa, Santa Fe, NM 87505; by fax at 984-0982; or by e-mail at

National Opinion Underwater homeowners

Americans owe $700 billion more than their homes are worth, and if nothing is done these underwater mortgages will keep dragging the housing market and the economy down with them. So it was encouraging to hear that the Obama administration is preparing a plan to ease refinancings for underwater homeowners. The outlines of the proposal are unclear, but the administration seems likely to bypass the dysfunctional Congress and focus on the millions of homeowners whose loans are owned or backed by Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, the governmentcontrolled mortgage companies. The administration also is said to be pursuing a new home rental program that could keep hundreds of thousands of foreclosed homes from flooding onto the market and further depressing prices. If underwater homeowners with government-backed mortgages could refinance them at today’s low rates, around 4 percent, their mortgage payments would fall, many more could stay in their homes, the money they save would circulate through the economy and the housing market would have a better shot at stabilizing. Obama may be able to skirt Congress, but he still will have to persuade the Federal Housing and Finance Authority. Banks and the investors who buy the governmentbacked bonds also will fight any proposal that threatens their interest income or requires them to take on large amounts of unsecured risk. A mass refinancing of underwater homes would do both. The current policy of standing and watching while families and home prices sink under wave after wave of foreclosures is not working. It’s time to throw underwater homeowners a lifeline — the chance to refinance their homes, and stay in them. Guest Editorial The Orgegonian, Portland

Federal disaster relief funding

The federal government’s approach to emergency relief has long been to open its checkbook and pay whatever it took to get communities back on their feet. Agencies had budgets for disaster response, but nature defied prediction; overruns were the rule, not the exception. After Hurricane Irene flooded large swaths of the Northeast, however, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., declared that the era of the open checkbook was over. Instead of borrowing from the future to pay for repairs, Cantor said, Congress must offset any new relief spending with cuts in other programs. He’s right that Washington needs a better approach to disaster relief, but that’s not it. Events such as Irene or the earthquake that rattled the Eastern seaboard prompt conflicting responses. As a nation, we feel a duty to help our compatriots who fall victim to natural forces beyond their control. But a federal backstop of that sort creates a moral hazard, enabling people to take — and local governments to tolerate — risks that they couldn’t afford if they knew there would be no federal aid forthcoming. Agencies try to reduce that hazard by offering aid only to individuals and communities that meet certain standards, such as carrying flood insurance in flood zones. But those steps haven’t prevented costly losses, particularly to major public facilities such as roads, sewers and schools. Washington needs to do more to encourage people and local governments to mitigate risks and insure themselves against nature’s wrath. The more progress they make on that front, the less help they’ll need from the federal government. Guest Editorial Los Angeles Times

A singular solution to many problems Loyal readers know that I have been calling attention to a range of Second Amendment issues in the past week. In last week’s column here, I wrote about the scandals and illegitimate regulations emanating from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. In another outlet, I documented the threat to our rights that is posed by the United Nations’ proposed arms trade treaty. In response, I have heard from many readers who are understandably outraged. They want our federal law enforcement agencies to respect the law, not break it.


DEAR DR. GOTT: I would like information about Ativan to include its long-term use, side effects, and whether a person — especially a senior citizen — should be taking it on a regular basis. DEAR READER: Ativan (lorazepam) is part of a group of drugs known as benzodiazepines. It is used to treat anxiety or anxiety-related disorders associated with depression. It af fects brain chemicals that may become unbalanced and cause anxiety. It can be prescribed for other purposes as well. There are a number of



They want our negotiators at the U.N. to protect our unique constitutional rights, not surrender them to some Utopian vision of global harmony. With apologies to the late Bill Buckley, my readers feel powerless to climb athwart the federal leviathan and yell “stop.” Those two issues are just


issues that should be discussed with your physician before taking this drug. For example, you shouldn’t take it if you have narrow-angle glaucoma, severe liver disease, if you are on sodium oxybate, or allergic to benzodiazepines or any of the ingredients in Ativan. (Its inactive ingredients are lactose monohydrate, magne-

the tip of the iceberg. Two landmark Second Amendment cases recently were decided by the U.S. Supreme Court. The first established that the Second Amendment indeed does provide an individual right to keep and bear ar ms and a restraint against the federal government. The second case applied that finding to state and local gover nments, as well. Both cases invalidated Draconian handgun bans. Both were decided by the razor-thin majority of 5-4. But neither case established a precise boundary of regulation that the court might find acceptable.

sium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose and polacrilin potassium.) Some medical conditions and other medications could interact with this drug. For example, if you have chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) or other respiratory problems, a blood disorder, thoughts of suicide, take over-thecounter herbal supplements or have food allergies, your physician should be alerted to the fact. Further, if you are on non-depolarizing muscle relaxants, narcotic pain relievers, digoxin See GOTT, Page A5

Now lawsuits have been filed across the country seeking to invalidate long-standing state and local restrictions. The National Rifle Association is coordinating a nationwide legal strategy to fulfill the promise of the recent Supreme Court decisions. These cases are bubbling up in different federal circuits, testing different limitations. Some of the cases are filed by choice; some are by necessity. They are all expensive, and they are all important. The court inevitably will accept


See NORRIS, Page A5

Sept. 2, 1986 • Aldo M. Aguilar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alejandro Aguilar of Dexter, recently completed training in fundamental military skills at the Army ROTC Challenge Camp, formerly basic camp, at Fort Knox. The camp is designed to give college juniors and sophomores who have not taken ROTC courses the chance to enter the program. The camp also qualifies high school graduates for the ROTC program at any of the nation’s six military junior colleges. During the encampment, cadets received training in basic rifle marksmanship, military drill and ceremonies, communications and individual and small unit tactics. Aguilar plans to enter the ROTC program this fall at New Mexico Military Institute.

Roswell Daily Record


Global warming

Dear Editor: Now that Rick Perry is campaigning the issue of man-made global warming, it is again coming to the fore since he believes the science isn’t settled. I imagine a lot of tea partiers share the same view. Well, the science is pretty much settled now and the debate is pretty much over. Man-made carbon emissions are not the sole causes of global warming but they are the primary cause of today’s global warming. They have accelerated natural global warming and have become the primary cause of the problems we see today; as opposed to natural events like the tilt in the Earth’s axis, changes in ocean currents like El Nino, volcanic activity, and the like. The science is clear on that. The Earth has been warming for the past several thousand years or more, ever since the last ice age. But it began to accelerate at the start of the industrial revolution. It has increased at an almost exponential rate for the past six decades. Global warming, as a result of man-made carbon emissions, is the primary cause for the increased temperatures a hundred feet below the Earth’s surface as measured in abandoned mines and bore holes. It is also the primary cause for increased sea temperatures at depths down to 100 feet or more. The Earth is a huge heat sink and is storing thermal energy reflected back to Earth by the greenhouse layer. It’s supposed to do that, and when the carbon cycle is stable it achieves a balance. Excess CO2 in the greenhouse layer is also the sole reason for cooling of the upper stratosphere. Heat reflected from the surface of the Earth that used to warm the upper stratosphere when it escaped into space is now being reflected back to Earth by the greenhouse layer. You have to look beyond just the Earth’s surface temperatures to understand what is happening. CO2 in the atmosphere is a necessary component of keeping the Earth warm. This is natural CO2 coming from animals, plants, decaying organic matter, forest fires, volcanoes and other natural sources. It keeps some of the heat from the sun captured by the Earth from escaping back into space. If there were no greenhouse layer the Earth would freeze. The carbon cycle is an important, probably the most important, component of the greenhouse gasses today. But the carbon cycle must remain in balance. We have upset that balance by introducing man-made CO2 into the atmosphere. The pre-industrial levels of CO2 in the atmosphere as measured from Greenland ice core samples was 280ppm. It is now just over 392ppm as measured last month at the Mauna Loa observatory operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in Hawaii. That’s just the CO2 component of the atmosphere. There is another greenhouse gas that can surpass CO2 in accelerating global warming in the not too distant future. That is methane. The thawing of the permafrost in the Arctic tundra due to global warming is releasing significant amounts of methane into the atmosphere; methane that has been trapped in that ice for thousands of years. You might call this a byproduct of excessive CO2 emissions. In 2002 the Bush Administration’s EPA issued a Climate Action Report concluding that the climate changes observed over several decades “are likely mostly due to human activities.” President Bush himself said he believed global warming was a serious problem but recognized there was a debate as to whether it was man-made or naturally caused. And that was a somewhat reasonable stance at the time. But now, a decade later, a lot more scientific evidence is in and it has been pretty well established that man-made CO2 is the primary culprit of increased global warming. There is pretty much unanimous agreement on this among the scientific community Who are the scientists Rick Perry uses to try and debunk the issue of man-made global warming?


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and others, he or she should be informed as well. This can occur if you are seeing more than one doctor who may be unaware what the other has prescribed. Some medications can decrease the effectiveness of Ativan, while others can increase the probability of side effects. This is not in any way to suggest you should not be on Ativan. It simply means your physician(s) should have a complete accounting of your medical history and of what medications you are taking. Ativan is available in 0.5, 1 and 2 mg tablets. The general dosage range is from 2 mg to 6 mg (that appears to be high by my standards) taken in divided doses, with the largest dose taken before bedtime. Dosing may vary depending on a person’s condition. It is common for elderly patients to begin with 0.5 mg because of the sedative effects that may last longer in the aged. All medications can cause side effects; however, many people may not have any at all. Symptoms are generally dosedependent, with severe effects linked to high doses. Those associated with Ativan include headache, sedation, lightheadedness, weakness, drowsiness and unsteadiness. Less common but more serious side effects include hallucinations, agitation, confusion, depression

OPINION II The very same scientists hired by the tobacco industry who were able to question settled science on the health dangers of tobacco for 20 years; who claimed there was no acid rain problem until cap and trade effectively reduced NO2 and SO2 emissions in the late 90s; and who put off the dangers of using DDT until it was banned in 1972. These are the same ones trying to debunk CO2 as a major factor in global warming. Fred Seitz, Fred Singer and a few other contrarian scientists routinely join forces with conservative think tanks and private corporations to challenge scientific consensus on many contemporary issues that are not favorable to corporate America. Prior to the last ice age, when dinosaurs roamed the Earth, the planet was a lot warmer and sea levels were a lot higher than they are now. And there is no reason to believe that the Earth would not naturally heat up again. But man-made CO2 is responsible for bringing it to us a lot earlier, perhaps by a thousand years or more, and a lot faster than any time in the past. The only variable in the equation is man and his pollutants. Noel Sivertson Roswell

The power behind the throne

Dear Editor: Steve Kroft of “60 Minutes” has compiled some interesting facts concerning the man behind the rapid rise and election of President Obama. The man who probably put him there and controls him is George Soros. This 81-year-old man is a multi-billionaire atheist who loves to do social engineering and change cultures. He has admitted to having “messiah fantasies.” Soros is a Jew who was born in Hungary. When Hitler came to power, he changed his name from Schwartz to Soros so as to pass for a Gentile and helped the Nazis confiscate property from his fellow Jewish countrymen. He called 1944 “the best year of his life.” Some 70 percent of the Jews in Hungary were annihilated. Soros amassed a fortune on Wall Street by specializing in hedge funds and currency speculation. He was ruthless, clever and amoral. Soros has used his billions to collapse the economy of several nations while enriching himself. In 1992 he broke the Bank of England. In l997 he almost destroyed the economies of Thailand and Malaysia. Malaysia’s Prime Minister called him “a villain and a moron.” In 1999 he almost collapsed the Russian economy. The website Greek National Pride reported that he helped dismantle Yugoslavia and caused trouble in Georgia, Ukraine and Myanmar (Burma). France and Hungary fined him a total of over $5 million for felony insider trading. Hungary is still trying to recover from his illegal market manipulation. Soros is actively working to destroy America from the inside. In 1997 Rachel Ehrenfeld wrote “He is an extremist who wants open borders, a one-world foreign policy, legalized drugs, euthanasia, and on and on. This is off-the-chart dangerous ... His vision rejects the idea of ordered liberty, in favor of a progressive ideology of rights and entitlements.” Soros has hijacked the Democratic Party, packing it with radicals. In a German magazine in 2008, Soros gave his opinion on what the next U. S. president should do after taking office. “I think we need a large stimulus package.” Around $600 billion would be about right. He also said “I think Obama presents us a great opportunity to finally deal with global warming and energy dependence. The U.S. needs a cap and trade system with auctioning of licenses for emissions rights.” In 2008 Soros donated $5 billion to the Democratic National Committee to ensure Obama’s win and the wins of many other Alinsky trained radical socialists. He has been giving $-1 billion-plus to the DNC since Clinton came on the scene. He also has tentacles spread throughout the Republican Party. He has connections with and hostility. Drugs in this category should in general be prescribed short-term only, such as up to four weeks. Following that, the prescribing physician should re-evaluate the need for extended therapy. However, the drug should not be discontinued abruptly because of the potential of unwanted withdrawal symptoms. A gradual tapering of the dosing schedule should be followed. Symptoms following the abrupt termination include insomnia, confusion, tingling and numbness of the extremities, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, hallucinations, delirium, convulsion, abdominal cramping, palpitations and short-ter m memory loss. Therefore, continued, long-term use is not recommended. Readers who would like related information can order my Health Report “Consumer Tips on Medicine” by sending a self-addressed, stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 U.S. check or money order to Dr. Peter Gott, P.O. Box 433, Lakeville, CT 06039. Be sure to mention the title, or print an order for m from my website’s direct link: Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is

the CIA, mainstream media, the entertainment industry (2.6 million shares of Time Warner) and various political advertising organizations. The tea party is his nemesis. Soros funds, the Tides Foundation, the ACLU, ACORN, LaRaza and many more. He funds abortion rights, gun control, mass immigration, gay marriage, etc. that undermine traditional Western values. Matthew Vadim writes that Soros’ message through his bought media is that Americans are “too materialistic, too wasteful, too selfish and too stupid to decide for themselves how to run their own lives.” Soros has spent 25 years recruiting, training and installing operatives in 50 countries, placing them in positions of influence in media, government, finance and academia. He has vigorously and cleverly planned the ruination of America and his puppet, Barack Obama, has brought us to the brink. Perhaps it is not too late to save our country, but we must choose liberty or slavery to a tyrannical government. Delma Craig Roswell

No Child Left Behind

Dear Editor: I would like to respond to Mr. Wolfert’s so well thought out letter on Aug. 21. Mr. Wolfert’s comments on AYP must have come from his vast teaching experience. Not! No Child Left Behind was set up with increased goals each year so that every student must be proficient by 2014. Unfortunately, it was clear from the beginning of NCLB that there would be a time when students would not be able to achieve the goals set up by the federal government. For the last six years RISD has either been first or second in student achievement on AYP testing in the state. The state of New Mexico has one of the hardest tests and standards in the country based on a national guideline, but that was not mentioned either. Where was Mr. Wolfert’s comments when Roswell was being praised for its students’ success? As for test scores going down, they didn’t go down, fewer students achieved AYP based on the ever increasing goal. And for his comments on free lunch, I wonder what he has against a child eating a nutritious meal or learning to use a planner to help with critical thinking. As for students getting computers to use, they are here to stay, believe it or not. Why not give them an edge in the real world? The vocational training program that he spoke so poorly of is actually one of the few in the state and only with the help of Eastern New Mexico UniversityRoswell is this actually possible. So thanks


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one or more of these cases once a split between circuits becomes established. That much is virtually certain. But it’s unknown what that court will look like. Will it be the same 5-4 majority that finally has recognized our fundamental Second Amendment rights, or will it be a new majority, perhaps 5-4 the other way, seeking to not only uphold state and local gun restrictions but also ef fectively reverse the two recent decisions with death by a thousand cuts? That question will be answered by President Barack Obama, with the advice and consent of the Senate. We are one heartbeat away from giving that decision to this president. We are one election away from virtually guaranteeing that the next president will answer that question, whoever that may be. And we are one election away from making sure that there are enough pro-gun senators to give him the right advice, if not consent. So, what do we do? As I tell my readers, we all have the power to remedy these issues and more through a singular action. But we do not hold it as individuals; it only will work if we use it collectively. That simple action is to register to vote and then cast an informed ballot.

Friday, September 2, 2011


to ENMU-R for helping to better the lives of our children even though Mr. Wolfert does not think they need it based on his letter. I would also like to thank the staff of the Roswell Independent School District for making a difference in the lives of our kids. As for your student’s comments you quoted in your eighth-grade math class saying “Mister this is haaaard,” had you been a better teacher and cared about the kids you may have been able to teach them instead of thinking poorly of them. Milburn Dolen Roswell

America in trouble

Dear Editor: Looking at the overall condition of America I would have to say the future is looking pretty grim. With a national unemployment rate of over 9 percent and a national debt of $15 trillion I have to wonder if we Americans are indeed in control of our destiny. For starters please consider how we Americans spend money. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have so far cost several trillion dollars (in real expenditures) and the bill keeps rising. Then we have entitlement programs like Social Security and Medicare which cost Americans a great deal more. Add to that the cost of hundreds of government agencies, extended unemployment benefits and gifts to the rich and you begin to understand there is not enough income in America, by nearly half, to cover these extreme expenses. Looking back it is easy to see how America went wrong. Once America accepted the idiotic principle we could buy cheaper foreign goods, often produced by slave labor, and not damage our own economy, the stage was set. Then came a housing meltdown, several expensive wars and a runaway health care system ... which proved, in the end, that the combined effect of high unemployment and irrational spending were too much, even for the world’s strongest economy. I certainly do not have all of the answers but I do understand, so long as American jobs remain in short supply, America cannot possibly rebuild her ailing economy. I believe this because no industrialized nation can, for long, withstand an economic system in which the manufacture of products is delegated to other nations. Make no mistake, America is not guaranteed anything given the poor economic management we all have witnessed over this past decade. In fact, if American leadership does not soon get our fiscal house in order, America’s problems can quickly worsen. Jim Osborne Roswell Too many gun owners and hunters aren’t registered to vote. I know you’re out there, and I’ve heard all the excuses. That’s all they are, and they’re not worth the paper to print them. We stand one short year away from the high campaign season in which voters will select our next president, 33 senators and all 435 members of the House. The Senate could change leadership with a swing of just four seats. And this could be another presidential election decided by a scant few hundred votes in a single key state. I’ve identified nine key states that will be important in both the presidential and senatorial elections. As honorary chairman of the NRA’s “Trigger The Vote” voter registration campaign, I will be doing everything in my power to identify, locate and register gun owners and hunters in these states. No, I won’t tell you which states they are, because I don’t want you to think your state isn’t important. It is; they all are. And every election matters, for all the reasons laid out above. If you’re not registered to vote, then just do it. Visit our website, at, for all the information you need to fill out the form, print it and put it in the mail. It’s just that simple. And if you are registered to vote already, then find someone who isn’t. Show him this article. Tell him that I know he’s not registered to vote — and I’m not happy about it. © 2011 Chuck Norris


Chaves County, New Mexico, has been chosen to receive $21,753.00 to supplement emergency food and shelter programs in the county.

The selection was made by the National Board that is chaired by the U. S. Department of Homeland Security's Federal Emergency Management Agency and consists of representatives from Catholic Charities, USA; National Council of Churches, The Jewish Federations of North America, the Salvation Army, and United Way Worldwide. The Local Board was charged to distribute funds appropriated by Congress to help expand the capacity of food and shelter programs in high-need areas around the country.

A Local Board will determine how the funds awarded to Chaves County, New Mexico, are to be distributed among the emergency food and shelter programs run by local service agencies in the area. The Local Board is responsible for recommending agencies to receive these funds and any additional funds available under this phase of the program.

Under the terms of the grant from the National Board, local agencies chosen to receive funds must: 1) be private voluntary non-profits or units of government, 2) be eligible to receive federal funds, 3) have an accounting system, 4) practice nondiscrimination, 5) have demonstrated the capability to deliver emergency food and/or shelter programs, and 6) if they are a private voluntary organization, they must have a voluntary board. Qualifying agencies are urged to apply.

There will be a meeting on Thursday, September 15, 2011, at 2:00 pm, at the Conference Room of the Presbytery of Sierra Blanca, 300 North Missouri, Roswell, NM. For further information, please call 623-3323.

A6 Friday, September 2, 2011


What kind of trees should be planted for landscaping? Q. I have a courtyard in the front of my home in the Telshor area. I would like to plant a small tree for shade. I have two purple plum trees around the perimeter, but I need something in the center of the courtyard. Elissa Las Cruces A. There are several trees that you could plant, depending on what you want. Many of the smaller trees are beautiful flowering trees, but their shade is not extremely dense. All will cast some shade. Desert willow provides summer blossoms and attracts hummingbirds.

This small tree will cast a light shade that allows other plants to grow under it. Crape myrtle trees are another possibility for a flowering tree that casts a light shade. In the souther n part of New Mexico, you can grow this beautiful flowering tree into a nice tr ee for m with its inter esting tan color ed bark to complement the flowers. Some varieties also pr oduce nice fall foliage. The r edbud tr ee pr ovides early spring flowers and more dense summer shade; Texas or Mexican varieties will probably do best for you or perhaps the Oklahoma variety.

Michael Martin Murphy to perform FOR T SUMNERMichael Martin Murphy, singer of hits such as “Wildfire” and “Carolina in the Pines,” and the Rio Grande Band will perform at the Under the Stars of N.M. event Sept. 3, at the Bosque Redondo Memorial in Fort Sumner. The event will also feature a chuck wagon-style dinner hosted by Cattle Call from Amarillo, Texas. The dinner will be followed by an auction of over 130 Native American and Western collectibles led by auctioneer Bruce Bur nham of the R.B. Burnham and Co. Trading Post. Germantown rugs, a Navajo-style of rug that originated during the 1860s’ Navajo and Mescalero Apache inter nment at Bosque Redondo Reservation, will be among the items auctioned. Artists’ work includes Curtis Fort, Robert “Shoofly” Shufelt, Susan Cox Davis, Dan McCloy, Curtis Fort and many more! Also in the auction is a round of golf with PGA Professional Golfer Notah Begay III. Cost: $50 for adults and $25 for children 12 and under. For more information, call 355-7575 or visit bosquememorial. com LAKE AR THUR- The alumni group from Lake Arthur is having an all class reunion potluck Sept. 3, 2011. Please

bring friends, food, memories, photos and folding chairs. For more information call 940-7811204

CLOUDCROFT- Cloudcroft’s first annual Outhouse Races will be Sept. 4. Cost is $25 per team. Objective of the races is to build an outhouse, make sure you have a toilet seat, a roll of toilet paper and a rider inside. Push pull or drag it down Burro Avenue for the fastest time. For official rules and registration call the Cloudcroft Chamber of Commerce at 575-682-2733.

HAGERMAN/ DEXTER- The J.O.Y. Hagerman/Dexter Caregiver Support Group will meet Sept, 7, at 10:45 a.m. at the Hager man/Dexter J.O.Y. Center at 503 E. Argyle in Hager man. Priscilla Lujan of the Alzheimer’s Association will be the guest speaker. The group strives to provide support, assistance, and socialization to individuals who are responsible for the care of a loved one. For more information call Connie Conde at 623-4866.

Pet of the Week

Jessica Palmer Photo

This is an orange-and-white, female, 2-month old kitten and she is one of 14 kittens. This and many others are available for adoption at Animal Services located on 705 E. McGaffey St. For more information call 624-6722.

The pistachio or its relative Chinese pistache (which does not produce nuts) would be interesting small shade trees. These can also cast a fairly dense shade. Gardeners in the souther n part of New Mexico are fortunate that they can gr ow the pistachio. If you want the pistachio nuts, you need to have a male and a female tree, or one with the male and female grafted together in one tree.

The Chinese pistache will survive further north in the state, but will also do well for you. The Chinese pistache often produces a brilliant red fall foliage display. Arborvitae is an evergr een tr ee or shrub. If you want a small evergreen in the garden, this may work. It will not be a good shade tree, because it branches near the gr ound, but will cast a shade beside the tree. It

Roswell Daily Record

will be mor e an accent tree. Be sure to select the plant form (pryramidal or globular) that you want. The globe shaped arborvitae are smaller and not r eally a tr ee. This tr ee uses relatively little water compared to the others. Flowering pear and crabapple may be interesting, but will not do as well in the heat of Las Cruces as the other trees mentioned above. The list could go on and on. Your local NMSU County Extension agent can give you much more guidance. For more gardening information, visit the NMSU Extension publications Web

site at http://aces., or to read past articles of Yard and Garden go to s/periodicals.html

Send your gardening questions to Yard and Garden, Attn: Dr. Curtis Smith, NMSU Agricultural Science Center, 1036 Miller Rd. SW, Los Lunas, NM 87031. Curtis W. Smith, Ph.D., is an Extension Horticulture Specialist emeritus with New Mexico State University’s Cooperative Extension Service. NMSU and the U.S. Department of Agriculture cooperating.


Roswell Daily Record

Economy Continued from Page A1

slightly. •Manufacturing managed to expand in August for the 25th straight month. Last month’s growth, though modest, defied fears that manufacturing, one of the economy’s few sources of strength, had contracted last month. All that delivered a sense of relief that the economy is still expanding — even if


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including a high-wage tax credit, which provides tax credits to businesses that bring highwage jobs to New Mexico. “How do we enforce this law? It conflicts with a New Mexico state statute,” he asked. Companies receive a variety of financial incentives for bringing their businesses to New Mexico, and Gardner said Martinez and her staf f want to


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a.m. to noon, Sept. 24, in the Nesselrodt Building, 309 N. Virginia Ave. No RSVP is necessary, and the public is encouraged to attend. Dopp, a former RoswellArtist-in-Residence who settled in Roswell, displayed four phases of work from 1999-2010 in a geo-


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age from Irene through the end of September. The aid account is so low that new rebuilding projects have been put on hold to help victims of Irene and future disasters. That means that longerterm rebuilding projects like schools and sewer systems have been frozen out to make sure there’s


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events on subjects such as astronomy, the arts, and babysitting; and mother daughter and father daughter camping events. The GSDSW has also maintained a presence in area schools with permission, through in-school and after -school programs, such as a lunchtime jump rope club. To help instill a sense of leadership and confidence in girls, community outreach programs are proposed and planned by the girls themselves. “Anything the girls can devise, we can provide,” Sherwood said. “The girls are never short of ideas.” The concerns and intent of modern-day Girl Scouts seems to echo those of the

it’s not enough to reduce unemployment, raise wages and drive the housing market out of its depression. Early last month, some economists had war ned that the economy might be sliding into a recession — that is, if it were not already in one. The economy had managed to plod ahead at an annual growth rate of just 0.7 percent for the first six months of the year. Growth that scant leaves an economy vulnerable to shocks. And the shocks arrived. ensure they receive those incentives. Gardner said that the governor wants the Legislature to reach a fair and appropriate decision on the use of fireworks during severe weather conditions, consider a capital outlay bill and the Supplemental Nutritional Assistance Program. Gardner put to rest rumors that the session will last for weeks stating his belief that it will last just four or five days. j

metrically abstract collection, “12 Years.” Also included were collages from 2011. Some called the display “elegantly spare and playful,” while others heralded her use of color. “They’re minimal; they’re peaceful; they use interesting, amazing colors,” local artist Nancy Fleming said about Dopp’s work. Dopp says she was inspired by inner quiet and tranquility she experienced money to provide disaster victims with immediate help with food, water and shelter. The White House says it’s monitoring the situation to determine if money will be needed before the new fiscal year begins Oct. 1, but it’s not requesting any at this time. “There is no question, however, that additional funds will be required to assist the thousands of Americans af fected by organization’s founder, Juliette Gordon Low, who helped start Girl Scouting in the United States in her native Savannah, Ga., in 1912. Sherwood said Gordon Low was a friend of Lord Robert Baden-Powell, a lieutenant general in the British Army who founded the Boy Scouts in 1908. She met Baden-Powell during a trip to the United Kingdom. When she returned to Savannah, Gordon Low was determined to start the Girl Scouts in the United States. In 1925, Girl Scouts came to Roswell. Today, there are about 425 Girl Scouts and 182 volunteers in 19 troops in Chaves County. The GSDSW covers 33 counties and 92,000 square miles, and includes about 10,000 school-aged girls. About 3,500 adults help oversee this vast sec-

Friday, September 2, 2011

dence was plummeting to its lowest point since April 2009, when the economy was in the midst of the worst recession in 70 years. Yet Thursday’s economic news, coming on top of other encouraging data over the past two weeks on retail sales and consumer spending, helped ease many fears. Target Corp., Macy’s Inc., teen retailer Wet Seal Inc. and warehouse club operator Costco Wholesale Corp. all posted sales gains that beat Wall Street expecta-

tions. Luxury chains such as Nordstrom Inc. and Saks also fared well. Some smaller retailers appear to be holding up well, too. General Motors, Chrysler, Ford and Nissan all reported surprisingly strong sales Thursday. Toyota and Honda, by contrast, continue to be hurt by shortages stemming from the March 11 earthquake and tsunami in Japan. Many analysts now expect the economy to grow by about 2 percent in the

face felony charges of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Sharpe urged the merchants to call 911 when theft occurs.”That’s what we’re here for. Your safety is paramount.” He said the shopkeeper does not need to wait until something has been stolen. “If it looks suspicious to you, then it’s worth a phone call.” Sharpe said the retailers should take advantage of the criminal trespass laws. “Once the person has been informed of tres-

pass, they cannot return. If they come back a second time, we arrest them.” Retailers also talked about counterfeit bills. Sharpe noted that the $5 bill has become the preferred denomination. Recent counter feits included one where the counterfeiter taped the number 20 over the 5 on a $5 bill. Because the bill is printed on the correct paper, it would pass any pen test; therefore, merchants should note the president pictured on the

through meditation, as well as tessallation, which are patterns that fill a plane with no overlaps and no gaps. Tessallation can produce optical effects, like haloes and ghosts, around an object or image. “These effects activate the space between the painting and the viewer, transforming a static situation into an event filled with movement and rhythm,” Dopp wrote in a statement. “This vibration,

which is initially a visual phenomenon, gives rise to rhythms, which can be felt, literally, in one’s body. This feeling is analogous to the experience of deep mediation.” Dopp’s artwork has mostly been exhibited in California, where she took a Master of Fine Arts from the San Francisco Art Institute. Her work has been shown at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, the San Jose Museum of Art,

the T riton Museum in Santa Clara and the California Palace of the Legion of Honor. She has also had several solo shows at Hosfelt Gallery in San Francisco and New York. Her awards include the Society for the Encouragement of Contemporary Art Award from SFMOMA, a Eureka Fellowship from the Fleishhacker Foundation and a grant from the Pollack/Krasner Foundation. She was a fellow of the

Hurricane Irene, on top of the $5.2 billion identified under current law to properly fund known disaster needs for fiscal year 2012,” White House budget director Jacob Lew said in a letter sent to top lawmakers Thursday evening. There seems to be little hope, however, that the FEMA funding bill — and the money to replenish disaster accounts — will be enacted by the Oct. 1 deadline. A battle over

whether to require offsetting spending cuts, despite the $11.5 billion in new funding permitted under the budget pact, may take a while to resolve. The shortfalls in FEMA’s disaster aid account have been obvious to lawmakers on Capitol Hill for months — and privately acknowledged to them by FEMA — but the White House has opted against asking for more money, riling many lawmakers.

tion of land and all the Girl Scouts. Sherwood said adult volunteers do much more than advise troops. They also share personal interests with the girls, help with field trips, or oversee the annual cookie sale. “There’s lots of opportunities other than the traditional troop for people to become involved,” Sherwood said. Likewise, there are dif ferent venues, or pathways, for girls to become involved with GSDSW. These include troop, events, camp, virtual, series, and travel. “The (pathway) people think of the most is the troop setting,” Sherwood said. The traditional troop involves regular meetings during which girls decide what they would like to do. The travel pathway is tailored for girls who love to travel. It involves trips out-

side the GSDSW area. Sherwood mentioned a recent trip to South Dakota, where the scouts learned about dinosaurs. During a trip to New York City, they learned about business. The events pathway means getting involved in Girl Scouts by attending Council events. The camp pathway involves camping activities during the weekends or the summer. The virtual pathway is a way for girls to be involved with GSDSW through the Internet. “(The virtual pathway) is the least developed because it’s so new,” Sherwood said. However, despite its limitations, it’s “a great way for (Girl Scouts) to network.” Series is a pathway in which girls participate in a particular series of events with the same group of girls.

The worsening European debt crisis threatened U.S. banks. Politicians fought to the final hours over whether to raise the debt ceiling. Standard & Poor’s downgraded long-term U.S. debt. A regional manufacturing index plunged. Stocks tumbled in response. The Dow Jones industrial average shed 16 percent of its value from July 21 to Aug. 10. (The Dow has since regained about half that loss.) While all that was happening, consumer confi-


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not have to be out of the door with the item in order to be charged with shoplifting. If he concealed the item or attempted to conceal the item, that is enough.” He explained that if two people are present, with one stealing the item and the other standing by, both will be charged. In addition, if one of the participants is underage, then the adult will also

S u p p o r t t h e U n i t e d Wa y

Much of their frustration has been directed at the White House budget office, which alone has the authority to make official budget requests to Congress. Over the past decade, Congress has appropriated $131 billion in disaster relief, with $37 billion provided for 2005 in the immediate aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. The cost of disasters has been growing in recent years. Sherwood said that, as a member agency of the United Way of Chaves County, the GSDSW receives funding that allows the organization to support the development of strong young women, at little or even no cost to them or their family. “You teach so many (Girl Scouts) when you choose to donate to the United Way,” Sherwood said. She said it costs $12 a year to be a Girl Scout, but the program spends on average $438 per girl. “That’s (where) the United Way comes in,” Sherwood said. “Their support helps us provide things that have no financial barrier.” Sherwood said the UWCC gave $22,000 to GSDSW in 2010, and that, because of the very nature of the program, every dollar goes far, helping Girl Scouts in turn


current quarter, a tepid pace but far better than in the first half of this year. For now, many companies say they’re sticking with their plans to hire. A spokesman for Ford Motor Co. said Thursday that the company still plans to add 7,000 employees by the end of next year. Diesel engine maker Cummins Inc. says it’s proceeding with a plan announced last fall to add 350 employees in Indiana over 18 months. denomination and make sure it is the correct image. Police Chief Alfonso Solis commended Sharpe on the program. “I understand it was well received, and it was all Sgt. Sharpe’s idea, an idea I heartily endorse.” The meetings have been scheduled for the first Tuesday of each month. Interested parties should contact the Chamber of Commerce at 623-5695 for more information.

Roswell-Artist-in Residence program, sponsored by the Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art, in 1989 and again in 2007. The exhibit will be on display at Isaac’s Gallery from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, and from noon to 4 p.m., Saturday, until Sept. 24.

The additional disaster relief sought by the White House could bring 2012 spending on agency budget accounts above current year spending. The fact that last month’s budget deal imposed caps on spending, which would cut $7 billion from current levels, was a main factor in selling the measure to conservatives. help Chaves County through the program’s initiatives. Aside from the registration fee, other programs may have additional fees. However, Sherwood said that GSDSW attempts to accommodate any girl who is interested in participating. “We never turn someone away because of money,” she said. In general, Sherwood said her hope is for individuals to support the community’s youth in some way. “Our plea is support,” Sherwood said. “Support youth organizations, the United Way. ... The more we give to our community the better it is.”

Shop the classifieds


Competitive sealed bids will be received by the Town of Dexter for the Town of Dexter Water Systems Improvements Task 1– Replacement of Municipal Artesian Well RA-583-A: Bid Package No.: 2009-3-Task 1,Project No.: CDBG No. 10-C-RS-I-1-G-31. Project: Town of Dexter Water Systems Improvements Task 1– Replacement of Municipal Artesian Well RA-583-A. Competitive Sealed Bids will be received at the Town of Dexter, 115 East 2nd Street, P.O. Box 249, Dexter, New Mexico 88230 until October 4, 2011 at 10:00 A.M. at which time bids will be opened and publicly read aloud.

Competitive sealed bids will be received by the Town of Dexter for the Town of Dexter Water System Improvements Task 2: Well Equipping and System Tie-In: Bid Package No.: 2009-3-Task 2, Project No.: CDBG No. 10-C-RS-I-1-G-31. Project: The Town of Dexter Water System Improvements Task 2: Well Equipping and System Tie-In. Competitive Sealed Bids will be received at the Town of Dexter, 115 East 2nd Street, P.O. Box 249, Dexter, New Mexico 88230 until October 4, 2011 at 10:00 A.M. at which time bids will be opened and publicly read aloud. Notice to Proceed will not be issued for this task until the completion of Town of Dexter Water Systems Improvements Task 1 – Replacement of Municipal Artesian Well RA-583-A, approximately 60 calendar days from the Notice to Proceed for Task 1, which is being bid simultaneously with Task 2.

This Project is funded in whole or in part by a grant from the state of New Mexico Small Cities' Community Development Block Grant Program and is subject to requirements of the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development and the funding agency.

This Project is funded in whole or in part by a grant from the state of New Mexico Small Cities' Community Development Block Grant Program and is subject to requirements of the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development and the funding agency.


Complete sets of the bidding documents may be obtained at the office of the Engineer: Atkins Engineering Associates, Inc, 2904 West 2nd Street, Roswell, New Mexico, 575624-2420. Prospective bidders should attend a mandatory Pre-Bid Conference which will be held at the Town of Dexter Town Hall, 115 East 2nd Street, Dexter, New Mexico on September 20, 2011 at 10:00 A.M.

Complete sets of the bidding documents may be obtained at the office of the Engineer: Atkins Engineering Associates, Inc, 2904 West 2nd Street, Roswell, New Mexico, 575624-2420. Prospective bidders should attend a mandatory Pre-Bid Conference which will be held at the Town of Dexter Town Hall, 115 East 2nd Street, Dexter, New Mexico on September 20, 2011 at 10:00 A.M.

A8 Friday, September 2, 2011


New Energy Economy wants fair hearing from EIB

Roswell Daily Record

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — An environmental group is asking that three New Mexico regulators recuse themselves from the debate over whether the state should uphold its rules for managing greenhouse gas emissions. New Energy Economy filed a pair of motions with the board this week. One challenges whether Environmental Improvement Board members James Casciano, Greg Fulfer and Deborah Peacock would be fair and impartial as the board considers petitions aimed at overturning the rules. The other motion asks for remaining board members to disclose their past and current relationships with the electric utilities, oil and natural gas developers and others who have petitioned to have the rules repealed. “We’re not trying to

ambush them. We’re giving them an opportunity to explain themselves,” said Mariel Nanasi, executive director of New Energy Economy. “We just want the law to be followed, and we want a fair hearing.” The seven-member board meets today, but it will likely be October before the recusal matter is considered. The fight over whether New Mexico should regulate greenhouse gas emissions from coal-fired power plants and other large polluters has been dragging on in the courts and before state regulators for nearly two years. Supporters contend the state can’t afford to leave such emissions unchecked and that New Mexico’s mandates for reducing greenhouse gases will help spur clean energy development. Having rules in place now, they say, will also put

the state in a better position in the event the federal government develops its own cap and trade regulations. Opponents, including Republican Gov. Susana Martinez and some legislators, argue the state’s emissions represent only a fraction of the global problem and that the rules will lead to higher costs for families and will drive businesses and jobs from the state. Following numerous public meetings and hearings, the rules were approved by the Environmental Improvement Board last fall in the waning weeks of former Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson’s administration. Industry groups and others argued the board at that time was biased toward environmental interests. The board members dismissed those accusations and continued with the proceedings.

Martinez appointed new board members after taking office this year. The board has scheduled hearings starting in November to consider the petitions that seek to repeal the greenhouse gas emissions rules. Appeals are also pending in state appellate court. New Energy Economy contends the petitions were filed with the board immediately following private negotiations between board chairwoman Peacock and the petitioners to resolve the legal appeals. The group also argues that Fulfer and Casciano had testified against approval of the emissions rules last year before they were appointed to the board. Peacock told The Associated Press on Thursday that she had only briefly reviewed the motions but that she did not have any unlawful private meetings

with the groups that are pushing for the rules to be repealed. She said she remains unbiased. “I absolutely believe I can be fair and impartial,” she said. Fulfer, a Lea County commissioner, said he testified against the rules as part of his position with the county, which is home to a large contingent of New Mexico’s oil and gas industry. He said he would object to the idea of being recused from the case. “I’m not a person who jumps to conclusions without looking at the information presented,” he said. “I’m very impartial in that way, and I think most of my rulings and votes and everything else reflect that.” Casciano, who heads environmental health and safety at Intel’s computer chip manufacturing plant in Rio Rancho, did not immediately retur n a

Waste box arrives at WIPP CARLSBAD (AP) — The government says its new shipping container used for moving radioactive tools and clothing known as transuranic waste arrived safely in New Mexico this week from South Carolina. The U.S. Department of Energy says the new, larger box will allow bigger shipments to the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant near Carlsbad instead of breaking up the loads into smaller waste boxes. The Current Argus reports the new shipping package will also help pick up the pace of cleaning up sites across the country, while reducing risks to workers. Transuranic waste consists of materials such as clothing, tools, rags, residues, soil, debris, and other materials contaminated with plutonium or other hazardous chemicals. Sex isn’t illegal SANTA FE (AP) — He’s in uniform and apparently on duty. But state police say the officer caught on camera having sex on the hood of his patrol car did not commit a crime. A video of the encounter at the county-owned Canyon Ranch sur faced about two weeks ago. State police spokesman Tim Johnson tells KQRETV an internal investigation has been conducted and “at this point we do not believe any criminal activity occurred.” He also said the officer will not be cited for lewd behavior. Johnson declined to

release the names of the officer or the woman. But KQRE says he is an 8-year veteran of the department and was State Police Officer of the Year for the Santa Fe district in 2010. Promotion on agenda SANTA FE (AP) — Gov. Susana Martinez wants the Legislature during an upcoming special session to approve a measure to stop promoting public school students who lack basic skills in reading. Martinez said Monday the education measure will be part of the agenda of the session, which is to start next week. Under the proposal, third-graders lacking basic reading skills will be held back rather than moving to the next grade. Supporters say students who can’t read by the third grade are at a high risk of later dropping out of school. A similar proposal passed the House during a 60-day session earlier this year, but the bill stalled in the Senate. The special session is being called for redistricting, but Martinez says there’s enough time for lawmakers to consider other issues. State eases park restrictions SANTA FE (AP) — Thanks to recent rains, the New Mexico State Parks Division is easing more fire restrictions. Park of ficials say fire restrictions will be lifted at Santa Rosa Lake State Park and lessened at Brantley Lake State Park, beginning Friday morning. At Brantley Lake, smok-

ing will be permitted only in vehicles equipped with ashtrays, in developed campgrounds or in areas barren of vegetation for at least three feet. As before the fire restrictions, the use of charcoal and fires will be allowed in grills only or within 100 feet of the shoreline at Brantley Lake. Hunting season opens SANTA FE (AP) — Hunting season is back in New Mexico. Opening day was Thursday for hunting deer and elk as well as doves, blue grouse, squirrels and band-tailed pigeons. The Game and Fish Department encourages hikers, bikers and other people in the backcountry to wear bright clothing so they are visible to hunters. The agency estimates more than 32,000 elk hunters and 20,000 deer hunters will be out in New Mexico from now through December. Elk and deer hunts in September are mainly for sportsmen using bows and arrows. Most hunting for elk and deer with highpowered rifles will take place in October and November. Gun smuggling raid LAS CRUCES (AP) — A New Mexico family accused of smuggling guns to Mexican cartel members has made its initial appearance in federal court. The Las Cruces SunNews reports that 55-yearold Rick Resse, his wife, 48-year-old Terri and sons, 24-year-old Ryin and 19year-old Remington, heard

the gun smuggling charges against them before U.S. Magistrate Judge Gregory Wormuth. A 30-count indictment accuses them of smuggling guns across the border with Mexico. Prosecutors say that between April 2010 and July 2011, the family sold weapons favored by Mexican cartels to undercover agents. Prosecutors also say the family made false statements on firear ms purchasing for ms and laundered the proceeds. All family members, who live in Deming, asked for court-appointed attorneys. Detention hearings are expected to be scheduled in the next few days. Bandelier pot farm LOS ALAMOS (AP) — Authorities have raided a suspected marijuana growing operation in the backcountry of New Mexico’s Bandelier National Monument. They say the raid netted about 5,000 marijuana plants that had an estimated street value of more than $5 million. The raid early Thursday was conducted in a remote area of the park guarded by steep terrain with soil and rocks loosened by the recent Las Conchas fire. No arrests have been made yet. The marijuana grow operation was first detected on Aug. 23 during a fire overflight. The Bernalillo County Sherif f’s Of fice and the New Mexico National Guard lent aerial assets to the operation. The raid also involved

the National Park Service, U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency, New Mexico State Police, Santa Fe National Forest and the Los Alamos police and fire departments. Immigrants sent to prison ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Three Mexican men face time in prison for re-entering the United States without authorization after having previously been deported. The U.S. attorney’s office says two men, ages 33 and 36, from Chihuahua, Mexico, had previous drug convictions. A 29-year-old man from Sinaloa, Mexico, also had a previous felony conviction for possession of narcotics. Each man will be deported after completing his prison sentence. Former teacher enters plea ALAMOGORDO (AP) — A former Alamogordo High School band director has pleaded no contest to two counts of fourth-degree felony criminal sexual penetration of a 17-year -old female student. The Alamogordo Daily News reports 31-year-old Daniel Hale also pleaded no contest in 12th Judicial District Court to two counts of fourth-degree felony contributing to the delinquency of a minor girl in a plea agreement with the state. Hale faces a maximum sentence of six years in prison and a $20,000 fine. According to the plea agreement, the state agreed to drop five counts of fourth-degree criminal sexual penetration of a minor girl, two counts of

criminal sexual contact of a minor and two counts of criminal sexual contact of a minor. Hale and the girl began their relationship through text messages. River diversions ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — New Mexico’s largest water utility announced Thursday it would stop pumping from the Rio Grande to supply drinking water to hundreds of thousands of customers in the Albuquerque area. The Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority said it’s halting the diversion of river water at least until Nov. 1 due to the presence of ash in the river from post-fire runof f and drought conditions. That means customers will have to rely solely on groundwater. Ash runoff into the Rio Grande following a large wildfire near Los Alamos already had led the utility to cut the amount of water it was taking from the river, from about 60 million gallons per day down to about 16 million. Utility officials said their treatment plant is capable of removing ash, but treating the ash-laden water has become cost-prohibitive because of the additional chemicals and energy required. The other problem is low river flow due to drought. John Stomp, the utility’s chief operations officer said it makes sense to stop treating surface water until the end of the irrigation season.

Municipal Court Aug. 31, 2011 Judge Larry Loy Arraignments Noise generally — John Meza, of 909 N. Greenwood; fined $54. Possession of marijuana and possesion of drug paraphernalia — Margie Archuleta, of 2309 N. Shartell; fined $358. Failure to appear for arraignment and disorderly conduct — Roberta Chavez. Posession of marijuana — Sam Duarte, of 123 E. Pear; fined $329. Eluding an officer and resisting an of ficer — Gabriel Cabral, of 510 S. Cottonwood; fined $258 and 5 days jail or 9 days credit for time served. Failure to appear and unlawful use of license — Amanda Gutierrez, of 4 Grand Ave. Plaza; fined $458 and 9 days jail; 9 days jail suspended in lieu of 9 days community service. Larceny under $250 — Judy Sharp, of 2303 Isler; fined $229. Failure to pay fines —

Ross Hensel, of 1614 S. Pennsylvania; fined $157; $100 suspended in lieu of 2 days community service. Failure to appear for trial — Ross Hensel, of 1614 S. Pennsylvania; fined $129 and 5 days jail; $100 and 5 days jail suspended in lieu of 7 days community service. Failure to appear — Hector Reyes, of 98 Lighthall; fined $129 and 5 days jail or 7 days until paid concurrent with Magistrate Court charges. Unlawful use of license, evading an officer, vehicle to be in safe condition — Hector Reyes, of 98 Lighthall; fined $737 and 8 days jail or 20 days until paid concurrent with Magistrate Court charges. Failure to appear for trial — Hector Reyes, of 98 Lighthall; fined $129 and 5 days jail or 7 days until paid concurrent with Magistrate Court charges. Unlawful use of license — Hector Reyes, of 98 Lighthall; fined $329 and 8 days jail or 13 days until paid concurrent with Magistrate Court charges.

Accidents Aug. 29 10:58 a.m. — 113 E. 19th St.; drivers — Delbert McKenzie, 85, of Austin, Texas. Aug. 31 2:24 p.m. — no location; drivers —Marie Aguirre, 70, and Pattie Ramirez, 36, both of Roswell. 2:50 p.m. — 100 block of West McGaffey Street; drivers — Isamar Macias, 21, and Denton Moorhead, 32, both of Roswell. 3:35 p.m. — 1404 Meadow Lane; drivers — vehicle owned by Richard Toscano, of Roswell, and unknown driver. 4:42 p.m. — Main Street and Wilshire Blvd.; drivers — Micaela Patino, 23, and vehicle owned by Teresita Wyrick, both of Roswell. 6 p.m. — McGaf fey Street and Sunset Avenue; drivers — Alys Brumana, 27, and Kristi Harp, 28, both of Roswell. 8:47 p.m. — private property 720 N. Main St.; drivers — Stephanie Brandt, 22, of Roswell, and unknown driver.



Emma Rodriguez

Memorial services for Emma Rodriguez, 74, of Roswell, will be held Friday, Sept. 2, 2011, at 6 p.m., at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home. She passed away Tuesday, Aug. 30, 2011, in Houston. She was bor n Emma Nieto, Oct. 18, 1936, in Roswell. She LOVED the casino. No matter where she went, if there were a casino near, she made sure she got to go. She spent many years babysitting her six grandchildren; they were her life. She loved her family with all her heart, and her family loved her. She will be deeply missed by all her family and close

friends. Those left behind to cherish her memory are her daughter, Sandra Rodriguez; grandchildren, Anthony Deleon, Michael Rodriguez, Gabriel Villalobos, Dominic Villalobos, Christopher Rodriguez, Christian Rodriguez, Kristina Chavez and Adriana Velasquez; great-grandchildren, Denise De Los Santos and Devin Duarte; brother Raymond Montoya; sisters, Rita Rivera and Marylou Kimbrell; close friends, Johnny Ramirez and Dominga Campos; granddaughter -in-law Angelica Cortez; and numerous nieces, nephews, and extended family. She was preceded in death by daughter, Loretta Ann Orona; her parents Edward and Estella Montoya Nieto; sister, Annie Nieto Chaves; and brother Richard Nieto. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories in the online register book at Arrangements are under the direction of AndersonBethany Funeral Home and Crematory.


Divorces Final Aug. 23 Todd Clark vs Sonjia Clark Final Aug. 24 Peggy J. Elwell vs Philip J. Sowle Lisa Fresquez vs Raymond Anthony Fresquez Filed Aug. 25 Patricia Jones vs Anderson Douglas Jones Final Aug. 25 James D. Landers III vs Barbara M. Landers Filed Aug. 26 Teresa M. Raney vs Mark A. Raney Filed Aug. 29 Jennifer Lynn Wilkinson vs Skylor Wayne Wilkinson Final Aug. 29 Linda Schultz vs Jeffrey P. Schultz Final Aug. 30 Leticia Lopez vs Francisco Covarrubias Maria De La Luz Carmona-Olivas vs Juan Rascon Alfred Abel Salazar vs Tiffany Lynn Salazar Bridget Lara vs Gabriel R. Lara Ana Rosa GuevaraRomero vs Francisco Yaxcab Romero

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

phone message seeking comment. Bruce Frederick, an attorney with the New Mexico Environmental Law Center, which is representing New Energy Economy, said the board’s own regulations require its members to recuse themselves if there’s any reason to believe they’re not impartial. “It’s an appearance standard,” he said. “These rule makers have to have the same impartiality as judges.” Frederick also argued that the body of evidence for adopting the emissions rules has not changed and neither have the parties or arguments on both sides of the issue. Bringing the rules before the board again would be a waste of taxpayer money on what he called “an invalid proceeding,” he said.



US counterterror chief: Al-Qaida now on the ropes Roswell Daily Record

WASHINGTON (AP) — On a steady slide. On the ropes. Taking shots to the body and head. That’s how White House counterterrorism chief John Brennan described al-Qaida on Wednesday as he offered the first on-record confirmation that al-Qaida’s latest second-in-command was killed last week in Pakistan — roughly four months after Navy SEALs killed Osama bin Laden there. In an Associated Press interview, Brennan said the death of Atiyah Abd al-Rahman in Pakistan’s tribal areas last week was a “huge blow” to the group, damaging the network and keeping alQaida’s leadership too busy trying to hide to plot new attacks. AlRahman reportedly was hit by a CIA drone strike. In a wide-ranging interview, Brennan credited aggressive U.S. action against militants across the region as the main reason U.S. intelligence has detected no active terror plots before the 10th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. The former CIA officer described that as proof that the White House has found the right formula to fight al-Qaida, by pairing U.S. intelligence and counterterrorist forces with host nations from Pak-

istan to Iraq to Yemen, fighting beside them or sometimes through them. The goal is to keep al-Qaida off balance, unable to replace the seasoned terrorists the U.S. campaign is taking out. “If they’re worrying about their security ... they’re going to have less time to plot and plan,” Brennan said of the militants. “They’re going to be constantly looking over their shoulder or up in the air or wherever, and it really has disrupted their operational cadence and ability to carry out attacks.” He pointed to the killing of AlRahman as an example of how U.S. pressure is degrading the network. “There’s no longer a management grooming program there. They don’t stay in place long enough,” Brennan said. U.S. officials believe al-Rahman is dead after intercepting communications between militant groups in Pakistan’s tribal areas reporting to each other that he’d been killed, according to a U.S. official speaking anonymously to discuss matters of intelligence. Al-Rahman had barely assumed a leadership position since bin Laden’s death pushed his deputy, Ayman al-Zawahri, into the top

Friday, September 2, 2011

ation. He said U.S. contacts in Egypt have been able to recover quickly following longtime leader Hosni Mubarak’s ouster earlier this year. The counterterrorism relationship with Tunisia, where the so-called Arab Spring movement began, also remains strong, he added. Brennan said the uprising in Yemen, however, had kept Yemeni forces engaged in a fight for political survival, and had slowed down the fight against arguably the most dangerous bin Laden affiliate, Al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula. AQAP, as the affiliate is known, has worked with the rebel tribes to grab large swaths of territory in the south. The unrest has forced the U.S. to draw down the hundred-plus military and intelligence personnel it had working with Yemeni counterterrorism forces. Those Yemeni forces, led by ailing Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh’s sons, have been reluctant to leave the capital unguarded, even when a brigade of conventional Yemeni troops became trapped by alQaida in the Abyan region. U.S. forces had to air-drop food and water to the embattled unit, which was threatening to surren-

spot. Brennan described al-Rahman as a “workaholic” and an “operational mastermind” who kept al-Qaida’s nodes from Yemen to Europe connected. “Taking him out of commission is huge,” Brennan said. “There’s not another bin Laden out there. I don’t know if there’s another Atiyah Abd al-Rahman out there.” Brennan said the key to keeping another al-Rahman from rising is to keep constant pressure on all locations where al-Qaida operates, working through host countries to target operatives who “are flowing sometimes back and forth” among Pakistan, Afghanistan, Iraq, Yemen, Somalia and other parts of Africa. Brennan brushed off some of the major crises in those relationships of late, from Pakistan’s strident objections to drone strikes as a continued affront to its sovereignty in the wake of the bin Laden raid, to the revolts across the Mideast that swept from power U.S. counterterror allies in places like Egypt. He said the relationship with Pakistan is improving. And he described the Arab revolts as a “speed bump” that only temporarily disrupted cooper-

der. Brennan said the U.S. has since persuaded the Yemenis to send enough local troops their way to free them, and he has urged the country’s vice president to send more troops into the fight. “This political tumult is ... leading them to be focused on their positioning for internal political purposes as opposed to doing all they can against AQAP,” he said. Saleh is still recovering in Saudi Arabia, with some 70 percent of his body burned and a lung pierced from an assassination attempt in June. The would-be killers planted explosives inside the palace mosque, which hit Saleh as he attended Friday prayers. While Brennan says Saudi Arabia would allow Saleh to return from his temporary medical exile, he repeated the White House’s earlier calls for Saleh to stay away and let new elections take place. “I’ve told him that I do not believe it’s in his interests, Yemen’s interests or our interests ... to go back to Yemen,” Brennan said. He called Yemen a “tinderbox” that could erupt into a civil war that al-Qaida would take advantage of.



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A10 Friday, September 2, 2011


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Mostly clear

Partly sunny


Partly sunny




Clouds and sun; breezy

Sunny to partly cloudy

A p.m. t-storm possible



Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Thursday

Partly sunny

High 97°

Low 66°







NW at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

VAR at 2-4 mph POP: 5%

WSW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 25%

SSE at 4-8 mph POP: 15%

SSW at 6-12 mph POP: 30%

WSW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

N at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Thursday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 96°/70° Normal high/low ............... 90°/62° Record high ............. 100° in 1951 Record low ................. 45° in 1915 Humidity at noon ................... 26%

Farmington 91/62

Clayton 90/63

Raton 85/55

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

0.00” 0.00” 0.06” 1.73” 8.80”

Santa Fe 89/60

Gallup 83/56

Tucumcari 93/66

Albuquerque 90/68

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 94/65

Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 42 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 80/60


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 91/67

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Sat. The Moon Today Sat. First

Sep 4

Rise Set 6:33 a.m. 7:23 p.m. 6:33 a.m. 7:21 p.m. Rise Set 11:46 a.m. 10:22 p.m. 12:53 p.m. 11:13 p.m. Full

Sep 12


Sep 20

Alamogordo 91/68

Silver City 87/63

ROSWELL 97/66 Carlsbad 96/70

Hobbs 93/68

Las Cruces 93/72


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Sep 27

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

ARIES (March 21-April 19)  You might need to be more centered than you have been recently. Extremes mark finances and partnership decisions. Be kind when dealing with a dear friend or a loved one. You might not have the time needed. Do a better job of listening and not judging. Tonight: Someone reveals too much information. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Defer to others; perhaps it would be easier. What you are choosing to do might not make sense to many people. Remain positive and optimistic. Listen to what someone shares. Tonight: You can afford to give someone the benefit of the doubt. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  Try to level out. Only then decide how to approach an important associate or partner. You could feel as if you have too much on your plate, though that might not be exactly accurate. Use your instincts, and you’ll land well. Tonight: Push to complete certain errands. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  You could be causing yourself a problem without intending to. Be optimistic about your


potential and your direction. Your softer side emerges with a child or loved one. It is important to stay with the consensus of opinion. Tonight: Play the night away. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)     You might want to rethink a decision involving your work and how you are juggling it with other concerns. Quite clearly, something is likely to go. You might wonder what. Once more, an investment comes under consideration. Think positively. Tonight: Be aware of a roommate’s needs. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Speak your mind and let others know what you think. Someone might want to brainstorm. You don’t need to change your mind. In a debate, you simply need to be aware of someone’s suggestions and his or her rationale. Tonight: Recognize there are many ways to skin a cat.

Protest disrupts UK concert LONDON (AP) — Protesters disrupted a perfor mance by the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra in one of Britain’s most venerable concert series and forced the BBC to pull the concert off the air, the broadcaster said Thursday. Pro-Palestinian group The Palestine Solidarity Campaign had called for the BBC to cancel the concert and urged people to boycott the event in protest.

The orchestra was due to perform at London’s Royal Albert Hall on Thursday as part of BBC Proms, an annual summer concert series dating back to 1941 broadcast live on the radio. Shouting and booing erupted just as conductor Zubin Mehta was about to lead the orchestra in Bruch’s violin concerto. “We regret that as a result of sustained audience disruption within

the concert hall which af fected the ability to hear the music, tonight’s Israel Philhar monic Orchestra Prom was taken off air,” the BBC said in a statement. It said protesters interrupted the concert four times and that 30 people were removed by secruity throughout the event. The BBC said that extra security — including bag searches — had been put in place in anticipation of protests.

Winslet owns most memorable scene in Polanski’s ‘Carnage’ VENICE, Italy (AP) — The most memorable scene in Roman Polanski’s new film “Carnage” belongs to Oscarwinner Kate Winslet. Just ask her kids. Winslet says they are still talking about the day she had to projectile vomit on set.

Winslet portrays a mother who sets out to settle a dispute over a playground fight involving her son. But she literally can’t stomach the accusations of the other mother, played by Jodie Foster. “Carnage” is a sort of

“Lord of the Flies” for the parental set — where civilized intentions go horribly awry as each character reveals their baser sides while trying to settle a playground dispute. It is based on a play by Yasmina Reza.

Regional Cities Today Sat. 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



91/68/t 90/68/t 76/47/t 94/70/pc 96/70/pc 80/49/t 90/63/pc 76/49/t 94/65/s 94/67/t 89/67/t 91/62/t 83/56/t 93/68/pc 93/72/t 84/56/t 82/56/t 92/67/t 93/67/pc 96/65/s 84/54/t 85/55/t 73/45/t 97/66/pc 80/60/t 89/60/t 87/63/t 91/67/t 93/66/pc 86/60/t

93/70/pc 90/69/t 77/54/t 94/73/pc 95/70/s 80/50/t 87/58/t 76/53/pc 91/63/pc 93/66/t 89/68/t 90/62/t 84/57/t 95/65/s 93/72/t 82/55/t 81/58/t 93/69/t 95/67/s 93/63/pc 82/55/t 84/54/t 74/53/t 95/69/pc 80/60/pc 88/60/t 89/65/t 90/68/t 93/62/pc 86/59/t

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









60/51/r 62/49/sh 92/69/s 91/71/pc 83/65/pc 90/68/pc 72/60/pc 80/68/pc 90/66/pc 92/68/s 93/72/pc 85/65/t 90/71/pc 88/68/t 101/75/pc 100/76/pc 84/57/pc 79/51/pc 91/70/pc 88/67/t 92/73/pc 95/75/pc 89/73/s 88/73/s 97/75/t 92/75/t 96/72/pc 91/70/pc 96/73/pc 89/65/t 107/85/s 108/85/s 84/66/pc 84/65/pc 96/67/s 96/68/s

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

U.S. Extremes

Miami 88/76/t 89/76/t 95/70/s 94/70/s Midland Minneapolis 79/58/sh 77/55/pc New Orleans 88/76/t 89/77/t New York 79/68/pc 86/72/pc Omaha 84/64/t 82/56/t 90/73/t 91/73/t Orlando Philadelphia 84/67/pc 87/69/pc Phoenix 112/90/pc 110/90/pc Pittsburgh 92/68/pc 90/66/pc 77/52/s 86/55/s Portland, OR 90/67/s 91/68/s Raleigh St. Louis 96/74/pc 94/70/pc Salt Lake City 78/54/s 85/60/s San Diego 76/68/pc 77/68/pc Seattle 71/50/pc 77/54/s 99/78/t 100/79/t Tucson 90/72/s Washington, DC 86/69/pc

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 112°.................. Blythe, Calif. Low: 20°...................Stanley, Idaho

High: 98°........................Tucumcari Low: 38°........................Eagle Nest

National Cities Seattle 71/50

Billings 76/48

San Francisco 80/58

Minneapolis 79/58

Detroit 91/70

Chicago 93/72

Denver 84/57

New York 79/68 Washington 86/69

Kansas City 96/73 Los Angeles 84/66

Atlanta 92/69

El Paso 92/73

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

Houston 97/75 Miami 88/76

Fronts Cold





LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Be aware of how much you will need to give both financially and emotionally to make a situation work. A partner seems unusually positive yet at the same time overwhelming. You might not be revealing the whole story just yet. Tonight: Where the action is. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Keep revisiting an idea. You’ll get a new perspective because of your willingness to toss yourself into a problem and accept new ideas. A meeting could be more important than you first realized. Tonight: Say “yes” to an offer. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Take your time making a decision. Your ability to make a difference emerges in the near future. Stay centered on day-to-day matters. Your instincts will guide you. A boss, parent or authority figure smiles at what you do. Tonight: Rethink a decision. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Stay focused on the group, the whole, the collective. In a meeting, you develop sup-

Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

porters and new ideas, as others reveal their feelings willingly. Use care with a friendship, as it might be changing right in front of your very eyes. Tonight: Where the fun is. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Be willing to take a stand. Not everyone feels like you do. Let go of a problem. Make an effort toward a loved one. One-on-one relating proves to be important. Your professional image counts. Tonight: A must appearance. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  You could be overwhelmed by everything that is going on around you. Reach out for a key person at a distance. Your ability to move past an obstacle could be more important than you realize, whether it is related to work or a specific friend. Tonight: Surround yourself with music. BORN TODAY Tennis champion Jimmy Connors (1952), actor Keanu Reeves (1964), boxer Lennox Lewis (1965)

Friday, September 2, 2011 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 28

LOCAL SCHEDULE FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 2 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 2 p.m. • NMMI at Air Force Prep, at Colorado Springs, Colo. COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL Cougar Classic Tournament 11 a.m. • NMMI vs. Redlands CC 5 p.m. • NMMI vs. Navarro College BOYS SOCCER Los Alamos Invitational TBA • Goddard vs. Los Alamos • Roswell vs. Piedra Vista H.S. FOOTBALL 6 p.m. • Foothill at Gateway Chr. 6:30 p.m. • Dexter at Plains (Texas) 7 p.m. • Alamogordo at Goddard • Hagerman at Loving • Clovis Chr. at Lake Arthur • NMMI at Tucumcari H.S. VOLLEYBALL TBA • Goddard vs. TBA at Moriarty Tournament vs. TBA at • Roswell Sweet 16 Tournament


The Roswell Boys & Girls Club will host a 3-on-3 basketball tournament on Friday, Sept. 2, at the Club. The entry fee is $50 per team. For more information, call 623-3196.

SPORTS Roswell Daily Record


Expectations were, and still are, high for the Roswell football team in 2011, but when expectations are high, a Week 1 loss can make a team’s fire burn stronger or it can dampen their spirit. You can place the Coyotes in the former, according to coach Robert Arreola, after his team’s 28-24 loss to Carlsbad last week. “(The loss) built the fire and we were a little ticked off about it,” he said. “We all felt that it was a game that could have went our way. We just didn’t capitalize on opportunities and we are ticked off and looking forward to playing Saturday.” Roswell’s opponent in Week 2 is Kirtland Central, who is also entering the contest 0-1 after a 46-7 loss to San Juan (Utah). The Broncos run a spread offense and Arreola said Kirtland’s goal is to get

the ball to running back Easton Sherwood in as many ways as possible and it will be key for his defense to locate Sherwood before every play. “They run a spread and, from what we saw on video, they like to give it to that running back,” he said. “They’ll move him all over the place and they try to get him the ball. They will put him out wide or they’ll put him in the slot. We have been working on marking him all week long.” In addition to Sherwood, Arreola identified the Broncos’ quarterback, Joe Adair, as a key to the offense. He said that if Roswell can reel in those two, he thinks they’ll be successful. “They have some of the same kids we saw last year, but they really rely on two individuals,” he said. “They rely on their quarterback and running back. We feel like they are the two individuals who can hurt the team. The key defensively is stopping those two and, if we do, we’ll be successful

come Saturday.” Against Carlsbad, Roswell’s James Singleton threw for nearly 300 yards and two touchdowns, while Nate Lopez rushed for 63 yards. Arreola said that he is comfortable with both his running and passing game and they will take whatever Kirtland gives them. “We just have to take what they give us,” he said. “I’m sure if they watch the video (of the Carlsbad


game), they’re thinking (we may pass the ball) and will drop some people back. At the same time, we have some running backs and our quarterback who can run it as well. We just have to take what they give us and go with it.” After the opening game loss, I asked Arreola whether the Coyotes would come out against the Broncos jacked up or if it would be more of a controlled

chaos. “(They’ll come out) with a little bit of both,” he said. “This game is important. We expect to win every time we get on the field and it doesn’t matter who the opponent is. We just have to play our game and worry about us and, if we do those kinds of things, we feel everything will turn out fine.”


until the second half thanks to the play of goalkeeper Kennedy Mann. In the 28th minute, Robertson’s Elena Martinez took the ball from the top of the Goddard box and dribbled in to within five feet and appeared to have an easy goal, but Mann took away Martinez’s angle and her shot sailed wide. In the 35th minute the Cardinals’ Caitlin Diefendorf had a breakaway, but Mann once again closed down the angle and made the save. Goddard coach Betty Elizondo said Mann saved the Rockets a number of goals. “(Mann) saved us on quite a few goals that could have easily went in,” she said. Offensively, Goddard’s through passes seemed to be going long. Normally the pitches at Cielo Grande have thick grass, but they had just been mowed and that made the pace of the ball quicker. “They are used to it being a little slower over here,” Elizondo said. “They just weren’t getting to the ball

Goddard struggles in 5-0 loss to Robertson

• More shorts on B3



JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Running back Fred Taylor is retiring from the NFL after 13 seasons and nearly 12,000 yards. Taylor will sign a one-day contract with the Jacksonville Jaguars on Friday so he can formally retire with the team that drafted him ninth overall in 1998. The ceremony surely will be an emotional one, with family members, friends and former teammates on hand. The former Florida star spent 11 seasons in Jacksonville and remains the franchise’s leading rusher with 11,271 yards. He ranks third with 286 catches and fourth with 2,361 receiving yards. More telling than his stats was his transition from a shy college kid who seemed to find trouble in Gainesville into a model player who became a team leader and a strong voice for league issues. Coaches and teammates lauded Taylor as one of the hardest-working players in Jacksonville’s locker room. Media members and team personnel regarded him as the easiest to deal with, a class act on and off the field, regardless of wins or losses. Taylor spent the last two seasons playing sparingly in New England, where he ran 106 times for 424 yards and four touchdowns. “I want to thank every1 who has directly or indirectly supported my career and help shape my character,” Taylor wrote on his Twitter account, saluting all “Gators/Jags/Pats.” Taylor ranks 15th on the NFL’s all-time rushing list with 11,695 yards. He is 379 yards behind Thurman Thomas and 343 ahead of John Riggins — both in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Taylor’s induction might not be a guarantee. He missed chunks of time because of injuries early in his career, never made the Super Bowl and played in just one Pro Bowl.


Coyotes look to rebound against Broncos Section

Lawrence Foster Photo

Robertson’s Caitlin Diefendorf, left, battles for the ball as Goddard’s Stephanie Lopez defends during their game, Thursday.

Sometimes it just isn’t your day. For the Goddard girls soccer team, Thursday’s game against Robertson just was not their game. From an improbable goal to the cutting of the grass, nothing seemed to go right for the Rockets in their 5-0 loss to the Cardinals. Robertson came out with a purpose to start the game and controlled possession for most of the first 10 minutes. In the eighth minute, the first goal of the game came in an unlikely shot from near midfield. Goddard was trying to clear the ball while the Cardinals’ defense was holding a line around midfield. On the attempted clear, Robertson’s Katie Houdek took control of the ball a few steps past midfield and fired a high arching ball into Goddard’s box. It appeared as if the ball would sail over the goal, but somehow it fell right into the goal, giving Robertson the only goal it would need. The score remained 1-0

Goddard’s Mason Cowboys lose final preseason game Thomas takes first LOVINGTON — Goddard’s Mason Thomas took first place at the Lovington Invitational on Thursday with a time of 17 minutes and 29.40 seconds as the Rocket boys placed third with 41 team points. Artesia won the boys competition with 39 points, while Lovington placed second with 40. Goddard’s other top finishers were Nicholas Fox (7th: 19:36.28), Peter Zelkowski (8th place: 19:48.09), Carter Latimer (12th: 20:32.31), Alex Chamberlin (13th: 20:37.75), Hector Rodriguez (17th: 21:27.03) and Joe Ogas (18th: 21:41.40). The Rocket girls top finisher was Haley Griffin who placed third with a time of 24:42.88. Other

top finishers for the girls were Jasmine Deanda (11th: 26:42.88), Jordan Hickerson (20th: 28: 51.96) and Faith Simitz (21st: 30:19.72). Roswell’s only competitor was Xoshi Ortega who finished third overall in the girls race with a time of 23:03.02.

H.S. Volleyball Dora 25-25-25 Lake Arthur 18-15-12 LAKE ARTHUR — The Lake Arthur volleyball team improved in its second match of the year, but lost in three games to Dora on Thursday. The Panthers (0-2) lost Game 1 25-18, fell in Game 2 25-15 and dropped Game 3 25-12. Lake Arthur coach Tim

See WRAP, Page B3

MIAMI (AP) — Larry Johnson scored on a 22yard touchdown run and Matt Moore threw for another score Thursday night to help the Miami Dolphins win a battle of backups by beating the Dallas Cowboys 17-3 in the final exhibition game for both teams. Reluctant to risk injuries so close to the start of the regular season, the Cowboys designated 31 of their 80 players as inactive, while the Dolphins had 21 inactive players. Three starters were active for each team. Johnson, a two-time Pro Bowl selection who signed with the Dolphins last week after sitting out most of last season, rushed for 39 yards on 10 carries and scored the game’s first points. Moore, another Miami newcomer, went 9 for 11 for 142 yards, including an 18yard touchdown pass to third-string tight end Jeron See DALLAS, Page B2

See GHS, Page B2

AP Photo

Dallas Cowboys quarterback Stephen McGee (7) is sacked by Miami Dolphins linebacker Jason Trusnik during the first half of their game, Thursday.

B2 Friday, September 2, 2011



Falcon Stadium (Colorado Springs, Colo.), 2 p.m.

Records: NMMI 0-0, Air Force Prep 0-1 Coaches: NMMI, Josh Lynn Last year: Air Force Prep won, 33-28 Coach Lynn’s thoughts This will be a very stiff early-season test for the Broncos. Air Force Prep is made up of Division I recruits who are trying to gain admission to the Academy. They are very talented, disciplined and have a game under their belt. The Broncos’ game last week was cancelled due to the Mexican national team not getting their visas in time for the game. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Broncos 1. The Broncos will have a size advantage over Air Force. They will need to take advantage of their size and lean on the Huskies a little. 2. Stop the run. One would think that Air Force would try to throw the ball. They don’t. They will run the ball 90 percent of the time. 3. David Vega will need to have a good game throwing the ball. The defensive scheme Air Force uses has some holes the Broncos can take advantage of in the passing game. 4. Handle the trip. The Broncos will be going on the road for the first time and it will be imperative they handle the trip in a professional manner.


Warriors Stadium (Roswell), 6 p.m. Records: Foothill 0-1; Gateway Christian 01 Coaches: Foothill, Pat Quillen; Gateway Christian, Shaun Wigley Last week: Foothill lost to Carrizozo, 52-0; Gateway Christian lost to Mountainair, 3824 Last year: Foothill won, 44-34 Coach Lynn’s thoughts Gateway is coming of f a tough loss against Mountainair. That was a game I really thought they would step up and win. Regardless, Mountainair is a tough team and they gave Gateway some things to work on moving forward. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Warriors 1. Mason Miller needs to play well again. He will need to be consistent all year long to give Gateway a chance. 2. Gateway needs someone else on offense to step up moving forward. I am not sure who it is, but someone needs to take some of the pressure off of Miller. 3. Continue to improve defensively and tackle well. In 6- and 8-Man games, if you don’t tackle well, you can give up some big plays very quickly.

DEXTER AT PLAINS (TEXAS) Cowboys Stadium (Plains, Texas), 6:30 p.m. Records: Dexter 0-1; Plains 0-1 Coaches: Dexter, Frank Sandoval; Plains, Tom Harvey Last week: Dexter lost to Texico, 34-7; Plains lost to Wink (Texas), 27-16 Last year: Plains won, 42-0 Coach Lynn’s thoughts I can’t imagine a team in the state having a more difficult start to the season than the Dexter Demons; the perennial playoff-contending Texico Wolverines, followed by the Plains Cowboys. Plains is a very good football program in a tough west


Continued from Page B1

quick enough. They have to learn that if the grass is short, you are going to have to run a little faster.” Robertson scored two goals in the first four minutes of the second half to put the game out of reach. Elizondo said that her team has the talent to succeed and now they just have to regroup. “We are just going to have to regroup and look some things over to see what we can do to get these girls on a winning streak,” she said. “The girls know what they are doing and we have got the talent. The girls know what needs to be done and now we just have to get it meshed together and get it going.


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Friday, Sept. 2 AUTO RACING 3 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for Atlanta 200, at Hampton, Ga. 4 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for AdvoCare 500, at Hampton, Ga. 6 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Truck Series, Atlanta 200, at Hampton, Ga. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6 p.m. ESPN — TCU at Baylor

Texas football district. This will be the best team Dexter will see all year. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Demons 1. Run the ball on offense, use all of the play clock and try to shorten the game as much as possible. 2. Take care of the ball. If you are going to beat a school like Plains, you can’t turn the ball over. 3. They will need to tackle extremely well to win. 4. Stop the run. Plains is a wing-T offense that doesn’t like to throw the ball much. The Demons need to take them out of their element and make them throw the ball.


Wool Bowl (Roswell), 7 p.m. Records: Alamogordo 0-1; Goddard 1-0 Coaches: Alamogordo, Tommy Standefer; Goddard, Sam Jernigan Last week: Alamogordo lost to Clovis, 2019; Goddard beat Rio Rancho, 33-25 Last year: Goddard won, 27-7 Coach Lynn’s thoughts Goddard is playing another 5A program this week in Alamogordo. Alamogordo lost to Clovis last Friday by a point. Alamogordo is typically very athletic and always has talented kids, but struggles putting things together to make a big playoff push. However, that could be because they play in the toughest 5A district in the state. Goddard played really well in the second half of last week’s game against Rio Rancho. An old coach once told me a long time ago that a football team improves more from Week 1 to Week 2 than they do in any other week of the year. I believe that statement and I look for Goddard to build on the second half they had against Rio Rancho, and a great week of practice, to play really well this week. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Rockets 1. Limit big plays. Alamogordo had 197 yards of total offense last week against Clovis, but 121 of those yards were on three plays. 2. Throw the ball a little better. I think it is going to be key for Ryan Greene to find a receiver. He completed both of his balls to David Anaya last week. He will need someone on the outside to step up to keep the opposing teams from loading up the box to stop the run.

HAGERMAN AT LOVING Falcons Stadium (Loving), 7 p.m. Records: Hagerman 0-1; Loving 1-0 Coaches: Hagerman, Casey Crandall; Loving, Robert Hernandez Last week: Hagerman lost to Capitan, 3431; Loving beat Carlsbad JV, 56-20 Last year: Hagerman won, 55-14 Coach Lynn’s thoughts Hagerman was upset last week by a feisty Capitan team. That was a bit of a surprise to me, but with all those new faces and a lack of any real experience, it shouldn’t have been surprising. They had the lead late and didn’t close it out. That is a sign of a young and inexperienced football team. This week, they have a muchimproved, senior -laden Loving Falcon team, which is coming off a 56-20 win over Carlsbad’s junior varsity team. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Bobcats 1. Loving has better than average speed for a small school, so Hagerman will have


Continued from Page B1

Mastrud. Dallas third-string quarterback Stephen McGee went 21 for 25 for 233 yards but couldn’t get his team into the end zone. The Cowboys’ only points came on a 20-yard field goal by David Buehler, who is battling to keep his job. Running back DeMarco Murray, competing for the backup spot behind Felix Jones, carried 10 times for 32 yards. The only Dolphins starters active were receiver Brian Hartline, linebacker Koa Misi and safety Chris Clemons. Cowboys active starters

GOLF 7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, European Masters, second round, at Crans sur Sierre, Switzerland 1 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Deutsche Bank Championship, first round, at Norton, Mass. 4:30 p.m. TGC — Nationwide Tour, Mylan Classic, second round, at Canonsburg, Pa. (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Texas at Boston or Chicago White Sox at Detroit 8 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Ari-

were fullback Chris Gronkowski, top draft pick Tyron Smith and rookie guard Bill Nagy. With roster cuts looming this weekend, about half the players who saw action will likely be released. Dallas (2-2) will play its regular -season opener Sept. 11 against the New York Jets. Miami (3-1) opens the following night against New England. Moore, slated to back up Chad Henne this season, started the game and led touchdown drives of 79 and 59 yards. His completions included a deep pass to speedy rookie Clyde Gates for a 42-yard gain that set up a TD.

zona at San Francisco or Minnesota at L.A. Angels SOCCER 12:40 p.m. ESPN CLASSIC — UEFA, qualifier for European Championship, Germany vs. Austria, at Gelsenkirchen, Germany 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Men’s national teams, exhibition, U.S. vs. Costa Rica, at Carson, Calif. TENNIS 11 a.m. ESPN2 — U.S. Open, men’s second and women’s third round, at New York 5 p.m. ESPN2 — U.S. Open, men’s second and women’s third round, at New York

to contain that speed and not give up big plays. 2. The way you negate speed on offense is by lining up and going straight at the opposing team. Hagerman will need to play more physical than Loving to win.

CLOVIS CHRISTIAN AT LAKE ARTHUR Panthers Stadium (Lake Arthur), 7 p.m. Records: Clovis Christian 1-0, Lake Arthur 1-0 Coaches: Clovis Christian, Jason Swann; Lake Arthur, Jose Cruz Porras Last week: Clovis Christian beat Dora, 360; Lake Arthur beat Vaughn, 57-6 Last year: Clovis Christian won 65-20 in the regular season and 60-13 in the 6-Man state championship game Coach Lynn’s thoughts Coach Porras didn’t seem like he was too happy in Lake Arthur’s win over Vaughn last week. He called his team ‘rusty,” which is typically the case when you don’t play for nine months — unless you’re the New England Patriots. Clovis Christian is coming off a 36-0 victory over Dora. Coach Porras felt going into the season that Dora would be better, so Clovis Christian must be pretty salty. This shapes up to be a good early-season test for the Panthers. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Panthers 1. Miguel Rubio will have to pick up where he left off against Vaughn and have another big game. 2. Clovis Christian comes to Lake Arthur, therefore, it will be important for Lake Arthur to get off to a fast start. 3. The Panthers need to take care of the ball and take full advantage of every scoring opportunity. In 6-Man, the game can come down to one or two defensive stops. They will need to score. NMMI COLTS AT TUCUMCARI Rattlers Stadium (Tucumcari), 7 p.m. Records: NMMI 0-1; Tucumcari 1-0 Coaches: NMMI, Randy Montoya; Tucumcari, Wayne Ferguson Last week: NMMI lost to Fort Sumner, 320; Tucumcari beat Hatch Valley, 21-7 Last year: Tucumcari won, 32-13 Coach Lynn’s thoughts The Colts will have to travel to Tucumcari to play the Rattlers in what will prove to be a tough game. Tucumcari is coming off a win against a good Hatch Valley team coached by former Roswell coach Jack Cisco. The Colts are coming off a loss to Fort Sumner, who they played tough for a half, but then faded as the Foxes scored 28 points in the second half. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Colts 1. Find some of fense and limit

Roswell Daily Record


turnovers. The Colts had five interceptions last week and scored no point. That can’t happen this week if they hope to win. 2. Continue to make improvements and get better. No team in the state will improve more over the course of the year than the Colts because they have no time to grow in the summer as a team. If they can stay positive and get better each week, they could have a chance to get in the playoffs. 3. Run the ball on offense, use all of the play clock and try to shorten the game as much as possible. Tucumcari will be favored in this game and, if the Colts can keep it tight late into the second half, the pressure of winning might be too much to take for the Rattlers.

SATURDAY’S GAME ————————————————————— KIRTLAND CENTRAL AT ROSWELL Wool Bowl (Roswell), 7 p.m. Records: Kirtland Central 0-1, Roswell 0-1 Coaches: Kirtland Central, Tom Adair; Roswell, Robert Arreola Last week: Kirtland Central lost to San Juan (Utah), 46-7; Roswell lost to Carlsbad, 28-24 Last year: Roswell won, 27-14 Coach Lynn’s thoughts Coach Arreola and the Coyotes are coming off a tough loss to 5A Carlsbad. Kirtland got beat 46-7 by San Juan. San Juan is a Utah school and I know nothing about them, but getting beat 46-7 can’t be a good thing for Kirtland. Last week, I thought the Coyotes were an underdog, but this week, the roles are reversed. Kirtland is coming off a bad loss and they have to make the long trip to Roswell from the Four Corners. Roswell should be favored in this game. Coach Lynn’s keys for the Coyotes 1. Roswell needs to be aggressive. Kirtland will be tired from making the long bus trip. As soon as the game starts, Roswell needs to set the tone by playing extremely physical. Don’t let Kirtland have any hope of winning. 2. James Singleton will need to build on a strong fourth-quarter per for mance against Carlsbad and get off to a hot start this week.



Dominant Serena Williams joined by other Americans Roswell Daily Record

NEW YORK (AP) — Neither her words nor her play indicated that Serena Williams was distracted one bit Thursday at the U.S. Open. She would have been forgiven if they had, of course, given that sister Venus withdrew from the tournament 24 hours earlier and revealed a recently diagnosed immune system disease. Focused as ever, Serena absolutely overwhelmed Michaella Krajicek of the Netherlands 6-0, 6-1 to reach the third round, showing precisely why many consider her the favorite to win a fourth championship at Flushing Meadows and 14th Grand Slam title overall. How hard was it to set aside Venus’ situation? “It really wasn’t that difficult, to be honest. I mean, she wants me to do the best; she wouldn’t want me to suffer,” Serena said. “So now, if anything, it should motivate me more.” If that’s so, look out. She’s won 14 matches in a row and 29 of her last 30 on hard courts. On Thursday, she hit 10 aces, erased the only break point she faced, compiled a 25-5 edge in winners and made only 10 unforced errors in a powerful display that lasted all of 49 minutes. “Did you guys see the match? Or was it too quick?” Krajicek asked reporters. “Sometimes when you’re on the court against her,


Major League Baseball At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press American League East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .83 53 New York . . . . . . . . . .82 53 Tampa Bay . . . . . . . . .74 62 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .69 68 Baltimore . . . . . . . . . .54 81 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .75 62 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .68 66 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .68 66 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .57 79 Kansas City . . . . . . . .57 81 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . .78 60 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .73 63 Oakland . . . . . . . . . . .61 76 Seattle . . . . . . . . . . . .58 77

Pct GB .610 — 1⁄2 .607 .544 9 .504 14 1⁄2 .400 28 1⁄2 Pct .547 .507 .507 .419 .413

GB — 5 1⁄2 1 5 ⁄2 17 1⁄2 18 1⁄2

Pct GB .565 — .537 4 .445 16 1⁄2 .430 18 1⁄2

Wednesday’s Games Detroit 5, Kansas City 4 Minnesota 7, Chicago White Sox 6 Cleveland 4, Oakland 3, 16 innings Toronto 13, Baltimore 0 Boston 9, N.Y. Yankees 5 Tampa Bay 4, Texas 1 Seattle 2, L.A. Angels 1 Thursday’s Games Oakland 7, Cleveland 0 Toronto 8, Baltimore 6 Kansas City 11, Detroit 8 N.Y. Yankees 4, Boston 2 Texas 7, Tampa Bay 2 L.A. Angels at Seattle, 8:10 p.m. Friday’s Games Chicago White Sox (Danks 6-9) at Detroit (Verlander 20-5), 5:05 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 9-9) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 14-4), 5:05 p.m. Baltimore (Britton 8-9) at Tampa Bay (Price 12-11), 5:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 12-5) at Boston (A.Miller 6-1), 5:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 10-8) at Kansas City (Chen 10-5), 6:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pavano 6-11) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 15-7), 8:05 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 7-12) at Oakland (Moscoso 6-8), 8:05 p.m. Saturday’s Games

HOLE-IN-ONE Rhonda Cooper recorded her second career hole-in-one on the par-3, 96-yard seventh hole at NMMI Golf Course on Thursday. Cooper recorded the ace with a pitching wedge and a Precept ball while playing with Sandy Magnon, Connie James and J.A. Oldrup.



you just think, ‘OK, she misses a few balls.’ ... But she doesn’t miss a lot. It’s just tough to keep the same level as her,” said Krajicek, the younger sister of 1996 Wimbledon champion Richard Krajicek. “I mean, nobody hits as hard as her. Nobody. Not even her sister.” Venus, who won the U.S. Open in 2000 and 2001, said in an interview Thursday with ABC’s “Good Morning America” that she “absolutely” plans to return to tennis and is relieved, after years of misdiagnosis, to know exactly what’s been making her feel “debilitating” fatigue. “I know she’s a fighter, and she’s really strong. She’s great,” Serena said. “I think she’s really happy now that she knows what it is, after all this time.” While no one was surprised to see the 28th-seeded Serena move on — her ranking dropped after she missed nearly a year with her own series of health scares — she was joined by a larger-than-lately contingent of countrywomen. Two Americans ranked outside the top 100, 18-year -old Sloane Stephens and 21year -old Vania King, knocked off seeded players to give the host country five women in the third round for the first time since 2004, when eight made it. “We’re ready to go to the top, baby,” a smiling Stephens said, clapping three times for emphasis. The 106th-ranked Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Seattle at Oakland, 2:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 2:10 p.m. Texas at Boston, 2:10 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Texas at Boston, 11:35 a.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 11:40 a.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Angels, 1:35 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 2:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 6:05 p.m.

National League East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Philadelphia . . . . . . . .87 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .81 New York . . . . . . . . . .66 Washington . . . . . . . .63 Florida . . . . . . . . . . . .60 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .81 St. Louis . . . . . . . . . . .73 Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . .67 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . .62 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .59 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .47 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Arizona . . . . . . . . . . .78 San Francisco . . . . . .72 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .66 Colorado . . . . . . . . . .64 San Diego . . . . . . . . .60

L 46 55 69 72 76

Pct GB .654 — .596 7 1⁄2 .489 22 .467 25 .441 28 1⁄2

L 59 65 70 73 77

Pct GB .569 — .526 6 1 .485 11 ⁄2 .467 14 .438 18

L 57 64 70 75 78 90

Pct .587 .533 .489 .453 .431 .343

GB — 7 1⁄2 1 13 ⁄2 18 1⁄2 21 1⁄2 33 1⁄2

Wednesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 2 San Francisco 4, Chicago Cubs 0 N.Y. Mets 3, Florida 2 Philadelphia 3, Cincinnati 0 Atlanta 3, Washington 1 Houston 2, Pittsburgh 0 St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 3 Arizona 4, Colorado 2 Thursday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cincinnati 4 L.A. Dodgers 6, Pittsburgh 4 St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 4 N.Y. Mets 7, Florida 5 Atlanta 5, Washington 2 Friday’s Games Pittsburgh (Burres 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Dempster 10-10), 12:20 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 6-11) at Washington (Detwiler 2-4), 5:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Oswalt 6-8) at Florida (Hand 1-4), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 10-10) at Atlanta (Beachy 7-2), 5:35 p.m. Milwaukee (Greinke 13-5) at Houston (Harrell 0-0), 6:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 9-5) at St. Louis (C.Carpenter 8-9), 6:15 p.m. Colorado (Millwood 1-1) at San Diego (Harang 12-4), 8:05 p.m. Arizona (J.Saunders 9-11) at San Francisco (Cain 10-9), 8:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 11:05 a.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 2:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 5:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta, 5:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Florida, 5:10 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 6:35 p.m.


The 24th annual Turtle Marathon and Labor Day 5k will be held on Monday, Sept. 5. The event features a full and half marathon, which begin at 5:30 a.m., and 5k runs and walks, which begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call 624-6720.


The Elite Fall Baseball training program will be holding sign-ups for their Session I, II and III workouts from 4 to 6 p.m. at Joe Bauman Stadium on Sept. 7. The cost for Session I is $60 and runs six weeks. The sessions are for students in eighth grade and up. For more information, call 910-7735.

Friday, September 2, 2011

AP Photo

Serena Williams returns a shot to Michaella Krajicek during the U.S. Open in New York, Thursday.

Stephens, who lives in California, beat 23rd-seeded Shahar Peer of Israel 6-1, 76 (4). Stephens, who hit one ace at 119 mph, never won a Grand Slam match until this week, is the youngest woman left in the draw, and already has plans for her prize money. “Now I know for sure when I get home after the season’s over, I’m getting a car. That’s the only thing I’m really looking forward to now,” she said. “My mom

wants me to get a truck. I want to get a small car. It’s very confusing.” Two years ago, when she was 16 and playing in the U.S. Open junior tournament, Stephens left New York to attend the funeral of her father, 1988 NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year John M. Stephens, in Louisiana, then flew back that night and played a match the next morning. “The emotions and everything was crazy,” Stephens


Arizona at San Francisco, 7:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Philadelphia at Florida, 11:10 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta, 11:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 11:35 a.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 12:05 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 12:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 2:05 p.m.

Green Bay . . . . .3 Chicago . . . . . . . .2 Minnesota . . . . . .2 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W St. Louis . . . . . . .4 Arizona . . . . . . . .1 San Francisco . . .1 Seattle . . . . . . . . .1


NFL to salute America at opening games

NEW YORK (AP) — The NFL will salute “the American spirit” during its games on the first full day of the season, Sept. 11. Pregame tributes will be synchronized on CBS and Fox telecasts and shown on videoboards in each stadium hosting games. Coaches, players and local first responders will hold field-length American flags for the playing of the national anthem.

National Football League Preseason Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Miami . . . . . . . . .3 1 0 .750 New England . . .2 2 0 .500 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .2 2 0 .500 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Houston . . . . . . .3 1 0 .750 Tennessee . . . . .3 1 0 .750 Jacksonville . . . .1 3 0 .250 Indianapolis . . . . .1 3 0 .250 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Baltimore . . . . . . .3 1 0 .750 Pittsburgh . . . . . .3 1 0 .750 Cincinnati . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 Cleveland . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Denver . . . . . . . .2 1 0 .667 San Diego . . . . . .2 1 0 .667 Oakland . . . . . . .0 3 0 .000 Kansas City . . . .0 4 0 .000

PF 78 105 74 54

PF PA 77 65 76 42 76 119 51 86

PF PA 92 64 98 63 47 91 83 95

PF PA 70 54 71 62 41 81 42 90

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Philadelphia . . . .3 1 0 .750 75 Washington . . . . .3 1 0 .750 92 Dallas . . . . . . . . .2 2 0 .500 57 N.Y. Giants . . . . .2 2 0 .500 72 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF New Orleans . . . .2 2 0 .500 87 Tampa Bay . . . . .2 2 0 .500 80 Carolina . . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 60 Atlanta . . . . . . . . .0 4 0 .000 59 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Detroit . . . . . . . . .4 0 0 1.000 114


The 14th annual Ladies Fall Classic Invitational golf tournament will be held on Friday, Sept. 9, at 9 a.m. at Roswell Country Club. The entry fee is $170 per two-person team. Entry fee includes green fees, cart fees and lunch at the awards luncheon. To reserve a tee time for the practice round on Sept. 8, call the country club at 622-2050. For more information, or to register, call Andi Smith at 622-5200 or e-mail


The third annual Elks Fighting Cancer charity golf tournament will be held Sept. 17 at 8 a.m. at NMMI Golf Course. The cost is $240 per team and the

PA 53 78 54 82

PA 58 68 77 67

PA 82 73 87 98

PA 47

1 2 2

L 0 2 2 2

0 .750 89 0 .500 60 0 .500 68

T Pct 0 1.000 0 .333 0 .333 0 .333

87 72 44

PF PA 88 53 75 80 27 57 51 60

Thursday, Sep. 1 Detroit 16, Buffalo 6 Indianapolis 17, Cincinnati 13 Baltimore 21, Atlanta 7 N.Y. Giants 18, New England 17 Miami 17, Dallas 3 Washington 29, Tampa Bay 24 St. Louis 24, Jacksonville 17 Philadelphia 24, N.Y. Jets 14 Chicago 24, Cleveland 14 Green Bay 20, Kansas City 19 Minnesota 28, Houston 0 Tennessee 32, New Orleans 9 Pittsburgh 33, Carolina 17 Denver at Arizona, 8 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 8 p.m. Friday, Sep. 2 Oakland at Seattle, 8:30 p.m.


Thursday’s Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Selected the contracts of RHP Rick Vandenhurk and OF Kyle Hudson from Norfolk (IL). Claimed RHP Pedro Strop off waivers from Texas. BOSTON RED SOX—Activated 1B-OF Conor Jackson. Recalled LHP Felix Doubront from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS—Recalled RHP Corey Kluber and LHP Nick Hagadone from Columbus (IL). Placed OF Shin-Soo Choo on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 28. DETROIT TIGERS—Activated 2B Carlos Guillen from the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Jacob Turner, 2B Will Rhymes and OF Andy Dirks from Toledo (IL). Purchased the contract of RHP Luis Marte from Erie (EL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Recalled RHP Jesse Chavez from Omaha (PCL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Called up 1B Efren Navarro, OF Jeremy Moore, INF Andrew Romine and LHP Horacio Ramirez from Salt Lake (PCL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Recalled RHP Lance Pendleton, INF Brandon Laird and OF Chris Dickerson from Scranton/Wilkes Barre (IL) and LHP Raul Valdes from Trenton (EL). Purchased the contracts of RHP Scott Proctor and C-DH Jesus Montero from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Activated OF Justin Ruggiano from the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Brandon Guyer from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS—Activated 3B Adrian Beltre and INF Andres Blanco from the 15day DL. Activated C Matt Treanor, LHP Michael Gonzalez. Purchased the contract of INF Esteban German and RHP Merkin Valdez from Round Rock (PCL). Sent INF

said. “For me, today was really crazy, as well. But it’s totally different.” The 103rd-ranked King, a 22-year-old who splits time between Florida and California, eliminated No. 29 Jarmila Gajdosova of Australia 6-2, 6-0. Now things get even tougher: For a spot in the fourth round, Stephens will face 2008 French Open champion and former No. 1 Ana Ivanovic of Serbia on Saturday, while King takes

on current No. 1 Caroline Wozniacki of Denmark. Ivanovic advanced when her opponent, Petra Cetkovska, withdrew because of a quadriceps injury. Wozniacki lost her serve in the opening game, then rolled off 12 of the next 13 to defeat Arantxa Rus 62, 6-0 on Thursday night. “I’m American, so I know I’ll get some support out there,” King said. “But she’s No. 1 in the world, so she will, too.”

Omar Quintanilla outright to Round Rock. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Reinstated INF Geoff Blum and LHP Alberto Castillo from the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Ryan Cook and RHP Sam Demel from Reno (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS—Activated OF Chris Heisey from the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Juan Francisco, INF Chris Valaika, RHP Jared Burton, RHP Carlos Fisher, LHP Jeremy Horst and LHP Matt Maloney Louisville (IL). Selected the contract of C Devin Mesoraco from Louisville. Announced OF Fred Lewis cleared waivers and was sent outright to Louisville. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Activated SS Dee Gordon from the 15-day DL. MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Promoted Roger Caplinger to director of medical operations and Dan Wright to athletic trainer. NEW YORK METS—Recalled RHP Josh Stinson from Binghamton (EL). Purchased the contract of INF Josh Satin from Buffalo (IL). Acquired LHP Daniel Herrera and RHP Adrian Rosario from Milwaukee to complete an earlier trade. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Recalled C Jason Jaramillo from Indianapolis (IL). Selected the contract of LHP Brian Burres from Indianapolis. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Claimed RHP Jeff Fulchino off outright waivers from Houston. Designated RHP Pat Neshek for assign-

ment. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Reinstated LHP Doug Slaten from the 15-Day DL. BASKETBALL Women’s National Basketball Association MINNESOTA LYNX—Signed F Rebekkah Brunson to a multiyear contract extension. FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS—Signed CB Kelvin Hayden and S James Sanders. Waived QB Adam Froman and OL Matt Murphy. Promoted president Rich McKay to president and CEO. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS—Announced the retirement of RB Fred Taylor. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Released G Brent Osborne. Signed WR Owen Spencer. TENNESSEE TITANS—Agreed to terms with RB Chris Johnson on a four-year contract extension through 2016. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Agreed to terms with RW Brandon Segal on a oneyear contract. COLLEGE COLBY—Named Emily Hackert assistant track and field coach. KENNESAW STATE—Announced the retirement of men’s and women’s head cross country coach Stan Sims following the 2011 season.


Continued from Page B1

Shea said that he saw a lot of improvement in his team’s second game. “There was a lot of improvement in our second game,” he said. “The girls came out fired up and ready to play. Dora is a very good team and our thing in our first five games is to play bigger schools. We are trying to get ready for district.” Abby Castillo had six digs for the Panthers while Cristina Caro chipped in with three blocks. Theresa Salcido picked up three aces for Lake Arthur. Dexter 25-24-25-25 Mescalero 21-26-16-17 MESCALERO — Dex-

field is limited to the first 24 paid teams. Cost includes breakfast, lunch, range balls, green fees and cart fees. For more information, call 622-6033.

parties can pick up entry forms at Spring River Golf Course and must be returned no later than noon on Sept. 14. For more information, call 622-4150.



Wells Fargo and the Roswell Regional Hospital will be putting on their 9th annual charity golf tournament to benefit the United Way of Chaves County on Saturday, Sept. 17, at Spring River Golf Course. The tournament starts at 8 a.m. and is a four-person scramble. There is a minimum team handicap of 45 and one person can have a handicap of less than 10. The entry fee is $400 per team and that includes green fees, carts, range balls, two mulligans per player, breakfast, lunch, dinner and more. Interested

The First Tee of the Pecos Valley will begin new classes for its after school program on Sept. 19. The program is open to kids, ages 7-17. The cost for the program is $100 and golf clubs are not required to participate. For more information, call 623-4444.


The Tobosa “Go For The Gold” golf tournament will be held on Saturday, Sept. 24, at Spring River Golf Course. The tournament is a three-person

ter picked up its second win of the season with a four game victory over Mescalero on Thursday. Hannah Manemann led the Demons with 17 kills, while Tamara Salas chipped in with 27 assists. Dexter coach Andy Luikens said that his team started slow but finished strong. “We started off a little slow and it seems that has been the case in our first three games,” he said. “But we finished strong.” Jeanette Olivas had two aces and Nayely Anderson (five), Hayley Norris (seven) and Ty Payne (eight) collected multiple kills for Dexter (2-1).

scramble based on points per handicap. The cost of the tournament is $75 per player or $225 per team. Individual golfers are encouraged to register. The tournament fee includes drinks, lunch, range balls, green and cart fees, three mulligans per team and more. Proceeds from the tournament will be used to re-equip the Los Pasitos Day Care Center. For more information, call 973-4032 or 622-9506.


The First Tee of the Pecos Valley is currently seeking volunteers. Golf experience is not required to be a volunteer. For more information, call 623-4444.


DEAR ABBY: I have a sister I love dearly. “Thea” is married to a wonderful man, and they have a 3-year-old son I love as if he were my own. My problem is Thea has a nasty, violent temper, and she doesn’t hesitate to use it toward the boy. Recently when he was overtired and needed to go to bed, Thea said he “knows better than to push me by throwing a tantrum.” She then threatened to “beat him bloody” if he didn’t “shut up” and go to sleep. Abby, she had already swatted his behind to the point that he could no longer stand up.

This feels like abuse to me. When I suggested that perhaps Thea should try to calm down before she hits him (more than she already had), she threw me out of her house! I am terrified that this may be happening more often than I realize. But what if what I witnessed was just an isolated incident? If I act on it, I may never have a relationship with my sister again. What (if anything) can I do? I’m worried for the safety of my nephew, but I don’t want to cause a rift I can’t mend. MIDWEST AUNTIE

DEAR AUNTIE: It appears your sister has serious anger issues and lacks parenting skills. A mother who “swats” her child to the point that he can no longer stand IS an abuser, and she needs an intervention before her child is seriously hurt. Because Thea’s reaction when you tried to intervene and calm her down was to throw you out of the house, the next step is to call Childhelp USA. The toll-free number is 800-422-



4453. Your call will be kept confidential and a counselor can guide you further. Please don’t procrastinate. 

DEAR ABBY: My fiance, “Roger,” died recently. I am working through the devastating grief of his passing, but the core of my pain was listening to the eulogies at his funeral. I expected Roger’s friends and family to share happy memories and celebrate the best of his life. However, many of those who spoke — including his granddaughter — chose to remember him as a notorious womanizer both while his wife was alive and after her death. Stories were shared about how he constantly hit on much younger women, including his daughter’s childhood friends. One “gentleman” even shared an “amusing” anecdote about how he and Roger found out they were sleeping with the same woman. I knew about Roger’s past before he met me and I managed to come

to terms with it, but I did not expect it to be brought up as entertainment at his memorial. I also thought it to be inappropriate with his late wife’s family in attendance. Now my memories are tainted, and I feel dirty and used. I live 500 miles from Roger’s home and will probably never see those people again. What can I do to get over this anger that continues to haunt me? STILL IN MOURNING

Family Circus

DEAR STILL MOURNING: A eulogy is usually a respectful recapitulation of the deceased’s life story, which includes loving memories, lessons taught, examples set by the person. What happened at the funeral was an indication that Roger left behind bitter memories that were voiced by those who spoke. How sad for all concerned. However, this has nothing to do with you and your relationship with Roger. And the quickest way to work through your feelings would be to practice forgiveness and go on with your life — in which Roger was just a chapter.


Beetle Bailey


KING FEATURES SYNDICATE Dear Heloise: I have beautiful STAINED OAK CABINETS in my kitchen. The cabinets closest to the oven feel very sticky, even though I wipe them all the time. What is the best way to clean them without harming the stain or the cabinets? Debbie, via email

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

The best way to clean them is to use the mildest solution first. Wash the cabinets with a microfiber cloth dipped in a mild solution of a vegetable-oil soap and warm water. Wipe going in the direction of the grain, then wipe with a clean cloth with water only and dry. Another is, of course, vinegar and water! Just mix 1 part white or apple-cider vinegar with 2 parts water. Then clean as above. Vinegar is a must in every household, and I would not be without a jug in our kitchen! There are just bundles of money-saving hints available to you in my popular pamphlet that’s all about vinegar. For your own copy, send $5 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (64 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Vinegar, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Vinegar alone works to clean up your barbecue-grill food buildup. Spritz it on and scrub with some scrunched-up aluminum foil. Heloise

Dear Heloise: Every time I get ready to pack for a trip, I take time to go through my wallet and purse. There’s no reason to bring department-store-type credit cards or reward cards to my destination. I empty out as much as possible, and then if anything happens, there’s less I have to report missing. Jessica G. in Chicago Dear Heloise: A great way for you to restock your food-bank organizations is when your retailer advertises “Buy One Get One Free” or 10 for $10, be sure to purchase and give the extra items to your local food banks. Becky D., via email

The Wizard of Id

Dear Heloise: I have found the one sure place my children and husband will find my notes for them when I have to be away for the day: I write on the bathroom mirror with a dryerase marker. This is the first place they go upon waking up and upon coming home from school or work. I leave the marker close by, and they can respond if needed, such as “I’ll be home at midnight” or “Don’t wait up for me.” Cathy, Hagerstown, Md.



For Better or For Worse


Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record


Roswell Daily Record


Div Last Chg DBGoldDS ... 4.33 -.01 DevelDiv .16 12.10 -.28 A-B-C DevonE .68 66.58 -1.25 ABB Ltd .64e 21.19 -.08 DrSCBr rs ... 42.91 +2.60 AES Corp ... 10.64 -.22 DirFnBr rs ... 54.54 +3.25 AFLAC 1.20 36.69 -1.03 DirLCBr rs ... 39.86 +1.37 AK Steel .20 8.76 -.23 DrxEMBull1.20e 24.51 -.37 AMR ... 3.52 -.10 DrxEnBear ... 16.55 +.42 AOL ... 15.19 -.39 DrxFnBull ... 14.63 -.98 AT&T Inc 1.72 28.27 -.21 DirxSCBull ... 45.79 -3.12 AU Optron .14e 4.77 +.07 DirxLCBull .10e 57.88 -2.05 AbtLab 1.92 51.94 -.57 DirxEnBull ... 48.49 -1.23 Accenture .90 52.90 -.69 Discover .24 24.84 -.32 .40f 33.38 -.68 AMD ... 6.68 -.15 Disney Aeropostl ... 10.93 -.25 DomRescs 1.97 48.59 -.15 DEmmett .52f 17.66 -.38 Aetna .60 39.88 -.15 Agilent ... 35.84 -1.03 DowChm 1.00f 27.60 -.85 AlcatelLuc ... 3.68 +.02 DuPont 1.64 47.82 -.45 Alcoa .12 12.49 -.31 DukeEngy 1.00f 18.81 -.10 AllegTch .72 49.07 -1.05 DukeRlty .68 11.62 -.25 ... 22.11 -.48 Allstate .84 25.91 -.32 EMC Cp ... 3.17 -.01 AlphaNRs ... 32.00 -1.07 EKodak Altria 1.64f 27.09 -.10 Eaton s 1.36 42.05 -.90 .70 52.41 -1.19 AmBev s 1.43e u35.01 -.63 Ecolab Ameren 1.54 u29.84 -.42 ElPasoCp .04 19.11 -.03 ... 10.53 -.14 AMovilL s .41e 25.56 ... Elan AEagleOut .44a 10.90 -.17 EldorGld g .12f u20.36 +.50 AEP 1.84 38.37 -.26 EmersonEl 1.38 45.60 -.95 AmExp .72 49.50 -.21 EnCana g .80 25.56 +.15 AmIntlGrp ... 24.79 -.54 EndvSilv g ... 11.94 +.06 AmTower ... 54.26 +.40 ENSCO 1.40 48.66 +.40 Ameriprise .92 43.97 -1.73 ExcoRes .16 13.05 -.33 AmeriBrgn .46f 39.48 -.10 Exelon 2.10 43.09 -.03 Anadarko .36 72.02 -1.73 ExxonMbl 1.88 73.49 -.53 AnalogDev 1.00 32.84 -.18 FMC Tch s ... 43.61 -.85 AnglogldA .22e 45.57 +.71 FedExCp .52 78.04 -.68 Annaly 2.59e 17.42 -.71 FidlNFin .48 u16.99 ... Anworth 1.00 6.90 -.29 FstHorizon .04 6.77 -.27 Aon Corp .60 46.17 -.56 FirstEngy 2.20 43.93 -.32 Apache .60 101.77 -1.30 FootLockr .66 20.27 -.60 ... 10.85 -.27 ArcelorMit .75 21.28 -.69 FordM ArchCoal .44 19.80 -.51 ForestLab ... 33.85 -.39 ForestOil ... 19.53 +.06 ArchDan .64 28.26 -.22 ArmourRsd1.44 7.35 -.14 FMCG s 1.00a 46.46 -.65 AuRico g ... 11.79 +.08 FrontierCm .75 7.32 -.17 Avon .92 22.12 -.44 Frontline .47e 7.15 -.64 BB&T Cp .64a 21.66 -.63 G-H-I BHP BillLt2.02e 84.38 -.79 BJs Whls ... 50.80 -.02 Gafisa SA .29e 9.92 +.50 BP PLC 1.68 37.79 -1.60 GameStop ... 23.04 -.89 ... 3.58 -.09 Gannett .32f 11.18 -.37 BPZ Res .45 16.03 -.49 BRFBrasil .35e u19.90 +.10 Gap BakrHu .60 59.83 -1.28 GenElec .60f 16.20 -.11 BcoBrades.80r 18.94 +1.09 GenGrPr n .40 13.32 -.32 BcoSantSA.82e 9.05 -.23 GenMills 1.22f 37.71 -.20 BcoSBrasil1.65e 9.94 +.32 GenMot n ... 23.03 -1.00 BkofAm .04 7.91 -.26 GenOn En ... 3.13 +.09 BkNYMel .52 20.63 -.04 Genworth ... 6.62 -.31 Barclay .36e 11.48 +.31 Gerdau .25e 8.62 -.01 Bar iPVix rs ... 39.49 +.53 GolLinhas .12e 7.78 ... BarrickG .48 51.67 +.92 GoldFLtd .24e 16.69 +.12 Baxter 1.24 55.37 -.61 Goldcrp g .41 53.35 +1.43 BeazerHm ... 2.03 -.08 GoldmanS 1.40 112.16 -4.06 BerkH B ... 71.37 -1.63 Goodyear ... 12.07 -.39 BestBuy .64f 24.79 -.80 HCP Inc 1.92 36.30 -.98 BioMedR .80 18.13 -.16 HSBC 1.90e 43.03 -.53 Blackstone .40 13.47 -.24 Hallibrtn .36 43.02 -1.35 BlockHR .60 15.18 +.06 HarmonyG .08e 13.57 +.20 Boeing 1.68 66.05 -.81 HartfdFn .40 18.30 -.84 ... 7.95 -.27 BostonSci ... 6.72 -.06 HltMgmt ... 7.57 -.10 Brandyw .60 9.57 -.37 HeclaM ... 11.09 -.11 BrMySq 1.32 u29.69 -.06 Hertz .40 59.82 +.48 BrkfldOfPr .56 16.60 -.18 Hess CB REllis ... 14.91 -.25 HewlettP .48 25.67 -.36 CBS B .40 24.80 -.25 HollyFrt s .35f 34.71 -1.17 CIGNA .04 46.17 -.57 HomeDp 1.00 32.93 -.45 CIT Grp ... 34.15 -.42 HonwllIntl 1.33 46.88 -.93 CNO Fincl ... 6.16 -.27 HostHotls .12f 11.70 -.13 CSX s .48 21.53 -.41 Huntsmn .40 12.72 -.39 CVR Engy ... 27.17 -1.30 ICICI Bk .63e 39.40 +.04 ... 8.51 -.20 CVS Care .50 35.78 -.13 ING ... 17.83 +.01 CYS Invest2.40 12.71 -.64 iShGold Calpine ... 14.70 -.03 iSAstla 1.06e 24.09 -.25 Cameron ... 51.59 -.37 iShBraz 3.42e 65.91 +.41 CampSp 1.16 31.86 -.01 iShGer .67e 20.40 -.52 CdnNRs gs .36 37.18 -.49 iSh HK .42e 17.51 -.14 CapOne .20 45.30 -.75 iShJapn .17e 9.76 -.09 CapitlSrce .04 6.32 -.03 iSh Kor .50e 56.02 -.68 CapsteadM1.64e 12.79 -.52 iSMalas .39e 14.10 -.10 CardnlHlth .86 42.18 -.32 iShMex .71e 58.67 -.11 CarMax ... 27.45 -.66 iShSing .50e 12.86 -.16 Carnival 1.00 31.96 -1.07 iSTaiwn .29e 13.59 -.15 Caterpillar 1.84f 88.55 -2.45 iSh UK .48e 16.28 -.10 ... 40.52 +.07 Celanese .24f 46.42 -.59 iShSilver Cemex ... 5.26 -.11 iShBTips 4.70e 115.35 +1.04 Cemig pf 1.89e 18.73 -.19 iShChina25.85e 38.09 -.54 CenterPnt .79 19.79 -.22 iSSP500 2.45e 121.39 -1.25 CntryLink 2.90 34.31 -1.11 iShEMkts .84e 42.52 -.23 ChesEng .35 33.11 +.72 iShiBxB 5.09e 112.00 +.09 Chevron 3.12 98.52 -.32 iShSPLatA1.10e 47.42 +.34 .20 13.41 -.51 iShB20 T 4.02e 108.97 +2.26 Chicos Chimera .62e 2.95 -.08 iS Eafe 1.68e 52.91 -.66 1.56 61.62 -.27 iSR1KV 1.38e 60.77 -.81 Chubb Cimarex .40 71.05 -.04 iSR1KG .77e 56.31 -.57 Citigrp rs .04 30.00 -1.05 iSR2KG .52e 81.45 -1.65 Citigp wtA ... .51 -.01 iShR2K .94e 71.09 -1.56 CliffsNRs 1.12f 82.01 -.84 iShREst 2.09e 56.26 -.96 1.44f 45.21 -1.33 Coach .90 55.38 -.61 ITW CocaCola 1.88 u70.45 ... IngerRd .48f 32.53 -.98 3.00 170.33 -1.58 CocaCE .52 27.49 -.13 IBM ColgPal 2.32 89.90 -.07 IntlGame .24 15.17 -.09 IntPap 1.05 26.35 -.80 Comerica .40 24.46 -1.13 CompPrdS ... 29.52 +.46 Interpublic .24 8.21 -.42 Invesco .49f 18.09 -.21 CompSci .80 29.92 -.74 ConAgra .92 24.55 +.13 InvMtgCap3.94e 16.84 -.80 ConocPhil 2.64 67.97 -.10 ItauUnibH .84e 19.21 +1.05 ConsolEngy .40 45.39 -.27 J-K-L ConEd 2.40 55.95 -.26 ContlRes ... 54.80 -1.09 JPMorgCh 1.00 36.30 -1.26 .28 16.74 -.11 CoreLogic ... 11.35 -.07 Jabil Corning .20 14.74 -.29 JanusCap .20 7.16 -.14 Covidien .80 51.56 -.62 JohnJn 2.28 65.33 -.47 CSVelIVSt s ... 7.77 -.10 JohnsnCtl .64 30.82 -1.06 CrwnCstle ... 43.55 +.12 JonesGrp .20 11.10 -.65 Cummins 1.60f 90.76 -2.16 JnprNtwk ... 21.14 +.21 KB Home .25 6.42 -.17 D-E-F Keycorp .12 6.44 -.20 DCT Indl .28 4.46 -.05 KimbClk 2.80 u68.78 -.38 .72 17.30 -.40 DR Horton .15 10.20 -.32 Kimco DanaHldg ... 12.62 -.13 Kinross g .12f 17.24 -.05 Danaher .08 44.61 -1.20 KodiakO g ... 5.78 -.22 1.00 45.39 -.95 DeanFds ... 8.38 -.26 Kohls 1.16 34.81 -.21 Deere 1.64 79.89 -.93 Kraft Kroger .42 23.31 -.25 DeltaAir ... 7.42 -.11 DenburyR ... 15.71 -.24 LDK Solar ... 5.64 -.07 ... 6.81 ... DeutschBk1.07e 38.60 -1.87 LSI Corp Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.08 -.26 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.14 -.25 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.02 ... GrowthI 25.20 ... Ultra 22.67 -.25 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.23 -.22 AMutlA p 24.60 -.26 BalA p 17.85 -.10 BondA p 12.58 +.05 CapIBA p 49.62 -.14 CapWGA p33.25 -.24 CapWA p 21.45 +.01 EupacA p 38.44 -.06 FdInvA p 34.94 -.35 GovtA p 14.54 +.06 GwthA p 28.94 -.29 HI TrA p 10.87 +.04 IncoA p 16.47 -.07 IntBdA p 13.68 +.02 IntlGrIncA p29.85 -.11 ICAA p 26.38 -.29 NEcoA p 24.48 -.25 N PerA p 27.18 -.17 NwWrldA 51.17 -.03 SmCpA p 35.48 -.31 TxExA p 12.27 +.01 WshA p 26.98 -.29 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 27.15 -.11 IntEqII I r 11.24 -.04 Artisan Funds: Intl 21.15 -.14 IntlVal r 25.50 -.08 MidCap 33.59 -.43 MidCapVal20.15 -.27

Baron Funds: Growth 50.70 -.91 SmallCap 23.27 -.43 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.20 +.05 DivMu 14.68 +.01 TxMgdIntl 14.10 -.09 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 17.36 -.15 GlAlA r 19.21 -.07 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.91 -.06 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 17.40 -.15 GlbAlloc r 19.30 -.07 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 50.57 -.60 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 59.68 -.87 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 27.38 -.47 DivEqInc 9.29 -.13 5.14 +.02 DivrBd TxEA p 13.35 +.01 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 28.27 -.49 AcornIntZ 38.57 -.15 LgCapGr 12.64 -.12 ValRestr 45.96 -.66 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.48 -.09 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n10.24 -.08 USCorEq1 n10.38-.16 USCorEq2 n10.20-.17 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 8.93 ... Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.12 -.26

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

-.42 -.48 -.92 -.87 -.85 -.83

+.30 +.07 +.05 +.28 +.70 +.50 +.45

46.39 -.18 22.11 -.08 14.38 -.32 37.13 -.38 37.07 -.67 20.10 -.65 2.22 +.04 73.05 -1.14 19.81 -.12 33.92 -.73


MBIA ... 7.62 -.14 MEMC ... 6.70 -.28 MF Global ... 5.27 -.22 MFA Fncl 1.00f 7.02 -.47 MGIC ... 2.41 -.19 MGM Rsts ... 10.97 -.10 Macys .40 26.49 +.54 MagHRes ... 4.27 -.22 Manitowoc .08 10.39 -.72 Manulife g .52 13.46 -.25 MarathnO s .60 26.78 -.14 MarathP n .80 37.01 -.05 MktVGold .40e 63.38 +.58 MktVRus .18e 33.28 -.12 MarIntA .40 28.75 -.53 MarshM .88f 29.26 -.46 .30 8.33 -.54 Masco McDrmInt ... 14.25 -.14 McDnlds 2.44 90.07 -.34 McMoRn ... 12.94 +.07 Mechel ... 18.58 -.28 MedcoHlth ... 53.88 -.26 Medtrnic .97 34.84 -.23 Merck 1.52 32.90 -.20 Meritor ... 8.18 -.27 MetLife .74 32.37 -1.23 MetroPCS ... 10.96 -.20 MizuhoFn ... 2.95 -.08 MobileTele1.06e 16.75 -.18 Molycorp ... 54.49 -2.03 Monsanto 1.20f 68.93 ... MonstrWw ... 8.88 -.56 Moodys .56 30.29 -.54 MorgStan .20 16.93 -.57 Mosaic .20 70.65 -.48 MotrlaSol n .88 41.59 -.50 MotrlaMo n ... 37.76 +.04 MurphO 1.10 53.54 -.04 NRG Egy ... 23.55 +.11 NYSE Eur 1.20 26.88 -.40 Nabors ... 18.39 -.05 NOilVarco .44 65.18 -.94 NatRetPrp 1.54f 26.95 -.31 NatSemi .40 24.90 ... NY CmtyB 1.00 12.49 -.32 NewellRub .32 13.76 -.08 NewmtM 1.20f 62.47 -.15 NextEraEn 2.20 56.72 ... NiSource .92 21.22 -.14 NikeB 1.24 86.55 +.21 NobleCorp .53e 33.83 +.07 NokiaCp .55e 6.63 +.19 Nordstrm .92 44.71 -.52 NorflkSo 1.72f 66.85 -.83 Novartis 2.53e 58.57 +.11 Nucor 1.45 35.42 -.66 OcciPet 1.84 85.90 -.84 OfficeDpt ... 2.39 -.21 OilSvHT 1.58e 131.83 -1.98


PMI Grp ... .26 ... PNC 1.40 48.54 -1.60 PPL Corp 1.40 u28.72 -.16 ParkerHan 1.48 72.29 -1.14 PatriotCoal ... 13.97 -.76 PeabdyE .34 47.64 -1.16 Penney .80 26.26 -.37 PepsiCo 2.06 64.15 -.28 PetrbrsA 1.34e 26.56 -.09 Petrobras 1.28e 29.09 +.04 Pfizer .80 18.91 -.07 PhilipMor 2.56 69.30 -.02 Pier 1 ... 11.05 +.37 PitnyBw 1.48 19.78 -.53 Potash s .28 58.55 +.57 PwshDB ... 29.95 -.21 PS USDBull ... 21.16 +.09 PrecDrill ... 14.00 +.09 PrinFncl .55f 24.75 -.61 ProLogis 1.12 27.42 +.19 ProShtS&P ... 43.67 +.46 PrUShS&P ... 22.99 +.46 PrUlShDow ... 18.81 +.37 ProUltQQQ ... 78.94 -1.58 PrUShQQQ rs... 51.41 +.89 ProUltSP .35e 43.37 -.80 PrUShtFn rs ... 72.81 +2.96 ProUShL20 ... 24.46 -.99 ProUltSOG ... 31.51 +.48 ProUltFin .05e 45.51 -1.92 ProUltR2K .01e 33.47 -1.48 ProUSSP500 ... 17.76 +.55 PrUltSP500 s.05e56.28 -1.61 ProUSSlv rs ... 11.62 -.04 ProctGam 2.10 63.26 -.42 ProgsvCp 1.40e 18.99 -.19 ProUSR2K rs ... 50.09 +1.99 Prudentl 1.15f 48.87 -1.34 PSEG 1.37 33.50 -.63 PulteGrp ... 4.60 -.20 QuantaSvc ... 18.78 -.41 QntmDSS ... 1.87 -.08 Questar .61 18.49 -.25 QksilvRes ... 9.40 -.13 RadianGrp .01 3.21 -.12 RadioShk .25 12.40 -.61 Raytheon 1.72 42.56 -.67 RedHat ... 38.50 -1.04 RegionsFn .04 4.31 -.23 RepubSvc .88f 30.00 -.36 ReynAm s 2.12 37.38 -.19 RiteAid ... 1.05 -.05 RylCarb .40 25.31 -.65 RoyDShllA 3.36 66.57 -.48


SAIC ... d12.97 -2.03 SAP AG .82e 53.76 -.75 SLM Cp .40 13.31 -.42 SpdrDJIA 3.12e 114.87 -1.08 SpdrGold ... 177.87 +.15 SP Mid 1.65e 156.61 -2.43 S&P500ETF2.44e120.94-

Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 32.51 -.26 NYVen C 30.91 -.25 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.44 +.04 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 20.06 ... EmMktV 31.34 -.17 IntSmVa n 15.58 -.12 LargeCo 9.53 -.12 USLgVa n 18.71 -.23 US Micro n12.54 -.31 US Small n19.61 -.48 US SmVa 22.61 -.64 IntlSmCo 16.11 ... Fixd n 10.36 ... IntVa n 16.20 -.12 Glb5FxInc n11.46 +.02 2YGlFxd n 10.24 ... Dodge&Cox: Balanced 67.17 -.53 Income 13.50 +.04 IntlStk 32.40 -.03 Stock 100.34-1.15 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I n 11.22 +.03 Dreyfus: Aprec 39.23 -.26 DreihsAcInc10.60 -.01 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 16.72 -.21 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.66 +.02 GblMacAbR10.13 +.02 LgCapVal 16.77 -.21 FMI Funds: LgCap p n 15.24 -.15 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.84 +.01 FPACres n26.50 -.09

CATTLE/HOGS Open high low settle CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 11 114.17 114.92 113.50 113.60 Dec 11 115.42 116.57 115.30 115.42 Feb 12 118.97 120.00 118.85 118.95 Apr 12 123.27 124.02 123.00 123.25 Jun 12 121.90 122.55 121.90 122.07 Aug 12 122.40 122.60 122.10 122.17 Oct 12 125.00 125.50 125.00 125.50 Dec 12 125.50 Feb 13 126.00 Last spot N/A Est. sales 15967. Wed’s Sales: 43,281 Wed’s open int: 313427, up +1474 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Sep 11 132.70 133.05 131.62 132.75 Oct 11 132.85 133.60 131.90 132.77 Nov 11 133.65 134.32 132.95 133.95 Jan 12 135.02 135.65 134.50 135.32 Mar 12 135.40 135.95 134.90 135.75 Apr 12 135.70 136.20 135.70 136.20 May 12 136.20 136.50 136.20 136.50 Aug 12 137.95 137.95 137.95 137.95 Last spot N/A Est. sales 329. Wed’s Sales: 3,883 Wed’s open int: 31833, up +397 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 11 85.35 85.65 84.45 85.17 Dec 11 82.75 82.75 81.40 82.00 Feb 12 86.70 86.90 85.95 86.47 Apr 12 89.50 89.70 88.90 89.60

LVSands ... LeggPlat 1.12f LennarA .16 LillyEli 1.96 Limited .80a .20 LincNat LloydBkg ... LockhdM 3.00 Lowes .56 LyonBas A .80f

1.28 SpdrHome .31e 14.77 -.30 SpdrKbwBk.20e 19.33 -.57 SpdrLehHY4.23e 38.47 -.06 SpdrKbw RB.37e 21.26 -.80 SpdrRetl .46e 48.50 -1.10 SpdrOGEx .47e 52.88 -.79 SpdrMetM .42e 57.48 -1.09 STMicro .40f 6.51 -.15 Safeway .58 17.91 -.42 StJude .84 45.09 -.45 Saks ... 9.50 -.18 Salesforce ... 127.00 -1.75 SandRdge ... 7.27 -.07 Sanofi 1.82e 36.34 -.23 SaraLee .46 17.87 -.05 Schlmbrg 1.00 76.50 -1.62 Schwab .24 12.04 -.31 SealAir .52 18.23 -.19 SemiHTr .64e 28.75 -.41 SiderurNac.81e 10.11 +.06 SilvWhtn g .12 39.77 +.15 SilvrcpM g .08 8.41 -.32 SimonProp 3.20 117.46 -.04 SouthnCo 1.89 41.12 -.24 SwstAirl .02 8.43 -.19 SwstnEngy ... 37.96 +.01 SpectraEn 1.04 25.92 -.05 SprintNex ... 3.74 -.02 SP Matls 1.30e 34.86 -.48 SP HlthC .63e 33.18 -.22 SP CnSt .83e 30.78 -.11 SP Consum.59e 37.11 -.46 SP Engy 1.06e 68.12 -.52 SPDR Fncl .18e 13.08 -.30 SP Inds .67e 31.87 -.53 SP Tech .35e 24.17 -.27 SP Util 1.33e 33.67 -.22 StarwdHtl .30f 43.35 -1.21 StateStr .72 34.80 -.72 Statoil ASA1.10e 23.90 -.19 Suncor gs .44 31.83 -.07 SunstnHtl ... 5.95 -.09 Suntech ... 5.03 -.22 SunTrst .20f 19.34 -.56 Supvalu .35 7.50 -.47 SwERCmTR ... 9.37 -.08 Synovus .04 1.41 -.04 Sysco 1.04 27.79 -.14 TAM SA .72e 21.36 +.42 TE Connect .72 30.60 -.02 TJX .76 52.99 -1.63 TRWAuto ... 41.02 -.67 TaiwSemi .52e 11.89 -.08 Talbots ... 2.67 -.27 TalismE g .27f 16.62 -.08 Target 1.20f 51.06 -.61 TeckRes g .60 43.91 -.42 TelSPaulo3.03e 30.50 -1.27 TelefEsp s1.98e 20.70 -.15 TelMexL .83e 17.14 +.03 TempleInld .52 25.43 +1.23 Tenaris .68e 32.52 -.68 TenetHlth ... 5.22 -.06 Teradata ... 50.93 -1.43 Teradyn ... 11.87 -.23 Terex ... 15.38 -.75 Tesoro ... 24.05 -.01 TexInst .52 25.57 -.64 Textron .08 16.41 -.46 ThermoFis ... 54.48 -.45 3M Co 2.20 81.61 -1.37 TimeWarn .94 31.30 -.36 TitanMet .30 15.61 -.42 TollBros ... 16.59 -.60 Total SA 2.38e 48.70 -.34 Transocn .79e 55.81 -.21 Travelers 1.64 50.21 -.25 TrinaSolar ... 14.76 -1.12 TwoHrbInv1.59e 9.30 -.27 TycoIntl 1.00 41.31 -.27 Tyson .16 17.44 -.03 UBS AG ... 14.35 -.13 UDR .80f 26.19 -.52 US Airwy ... 5.29 -.30 UnilevNV 1.21e 34.01 +.01 UnionPac 1.90 91.39 -.78 UtdContl ... 18.41 -.18 UPS B 2.08 66.67 -.72 UtdRentals ... 16.48 -.20 US Bancrp .50 22.66 -.55 US NGs rs ... 10.18 -.04 US OilFd ... 34.47 -.04 USSteel .20 29.05 -1.06 UtdTech 1.92 73.05 -1.20 UtdhlthGp .65 47.18 -.34 UnumGrp .42f 23.20 -.34


Vale SA 1.14e Vale SA pf1.14e ValeantPh .38a ValeroE .20 VangTSM1.31e VangREIT1.92e VangEmg .82e VangEAFE .90e VarianMed ... VerizonCm2.00f ViacomB 1.00f VimpelCm .80e Visa .60 VMware ... Vonage ... WalMart 1.46f Walgrn .90f WsteMInc 1.36 WeathfIntl ... WeinRlt 1.10 WellPoint 1.00 WellsFargo .48 Wendys Co .08 WDigital ... WstnUnion .32f Weyerh .60 WhitingPt s ... WmsCos .80f WT India .15e Wyndham .60 XL Grp .44 XcelEngy 1.04 Xerox .17 Yamana g .18 YingliGrn ... YumBrnds 1.00

Fairholme 27.36 -.57 Fidel n 31.32 -.31 FltRateHi r n9.48 +.03 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.94 -.06 GNMA n 11.99 +.05 TotRetBd 11.38 +.06 GovtInc 10.93 +.05 GroCo n 83.36 -.99 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.59 -.18 GroInc n 17.42 -.21 StrInA 12.55 +.02 GrowthCoK83.39 -.98 HighInc r n 8.65 +.02 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 19.80 -.19 Indepn n 22.93 -.27 IntBd n 10.92 +.03 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n 13.56 -.03 IntmMu n 10.33 ... FF2015 n 11.31 -.03 IntlDisc n 30.70 -.14 FF2015K 12.55 -.04 InvGrBd n 11.89 +.06 FF2020 n 13.64 -.05 InvGB n 7.70 +.03 FF2020K 12.90 -.05 LgCapVal 10.50 -.14 FF2025 n 11.27 -.06 LatAm 55.29 +.35 FF2025K 12.95 -.07 LevCoStk n25.23 -.47 FF2030 n 13.42 -.07 LowP r n 37.66 -.46 FF2030K 13.08 -.08 LowPriK r 37.67 -.46 FF2035 n 11.05 -.08 Magelln n 65.43 -.88 FF2040 n 7.71 -.06 MidCap n 26.62 -.39 FF2040K 13.14 -.10 MuniInc n 12.79 +.01 NwMkt r n 16.12 +.01 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.80 -.15 OTC n 53.69 -.75 AMgr50 n 15.18 -.04 100Index 8.48 -.10 AMgr20 r n12.92 +.01 Ovrsea n 29.79 -.23 Balanc n 18.07 -.10 Puritn n 17.63 -.09 BalancedK18.07 -.11 PuritanK 17.63 -.09 BlueChGr n44.45 -.52 RealE n 26.59 -.40 Canada n 56.45 +.01 SCmdtyStrt n12.63CapAp n 23.99 -.31 .12 CpInc r n 9.01 ... SrsIntGrw 10.71 -.04 Contra n 66.76 -.64 SrsIntVal 8.99 -.05 ContraK 66.78 -.65 SrInvGrdF 11.89 +.05 DisEq n 21.28 -.25 StIntMu n 10.81 ... DivIntl n 28.16 -.12 STBF n 8.54 +.01 DivrsIntK r 28.16 -.13 SmllCpS r n16.46 -.33 DivGth n 26.06 -.38 StratInc n 11.22 +.01 EmrMk n 24.20 +.04 StrReRt r 9.77 ... Eq Inc n 40.23 -.59 TotalBd n 11.08 +.04 EQII n 16.60 -.25 USBI n 11.79 +.05

May 12 94.20 94.50 93.90 94.50 Jun 12 96.30 96.50 95.60 96.22 Jul 12 95.20 95.25 94.70 95.10 Aug 12 94.20 94.20 93.70 94.10 Oct 12 84.30 84.40 84.20 84.40 Dec 12 81.60 Feb 13 83.00 Last spot N/A Est. sales 13121. Wed’s Sales: 41,468 Wed’s open int: 252469, up +2709

-.18 -.15 -.20


NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high low settle chg. COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 11 106.80 107.00 106.08 106.08 +.20 Dec 11 105.38 107.23 105.20 105.78 -.03 Mar 12 102.62 104.20 102.58 103.13 -.13 May 12 101.63 102.72 101.63 102.23 +.46 Jul 12 100.61 101.64 100.03 101.48 +1.01 Oct 12 99.69 +.76 Dec 12 99.00 99.02 98.50 99.02 +.51 Mar 13 99.88 +.51 May 13 99.46 +.51 Jul 13 99.26 +.51 Last spot N/A Est. sales 8821. Wed’s Sales: 9,024 Wed’s open int: 148214, up +568


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

-.33 -.90 -.38 -.12

28.19 -.05 25.73 -.10 43.98 -1.00 22.49 -.23 62.07 -.71 56.78 -.83 43.72 -.21 33.59 -.39 55.25 -1.71 35.88 -.29 46.98 -1.26 11.45 +.02 87.73 -.15 92.18 -2.18 3.29 -.33 52.65 -.54 35.65 +.44 32.08 -.62 16.99 -.14 24.06 -.31 63.50 +.20 25.23 -.87 4.95 +.08 28.70 -.79 16.54 +.02 17.70 -.33 45.44 -1.67 26.89 -.10 20.64 -.10 31.89 -.59 20.41 -.40 24.46 -.21 8.11 -.19 16.08 +.27 5.98 -.40 53.85 -.52

low settle


WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 11 725 743fl 713ø 715ø -29fl Dec 11 761 789ü 758 761 -30ø Mar 12 806 823ø 794 797ø -29ø

Friday, September 2, 2011







Vol (00) Last Chg Name BkofAm 2363145 7.91 -.26 S&P500ETF2357636120.941.28 SPDR Fncl 981412 13.08 -.30 SprintNex 870947 3.74 -.02


Vol (00) Name NwGold g 56722 NthgtM g 56078 TrnsatlPet 32165 GoldStr g 25365 GrtBasG g 24254

Last 13.49 4.10 1.31 2.40 2.20

Chg -.08 -.01 +.10 -.05 -.04

Vol (00) Last Name 676157 15.82 Cisco SiriusXM 595559 1.76 Microsoft 562102 26.21 PwShs QQQ51216554.56 Intel 385978 19.99-


Chg +.15 -.04 -.39 -.50


Name ColGrEqSt Movado ColCLCVal MortonsR R2KHiBeta

Last 30.21 15.20 28.87 5.96 40.42

Chg %Chg Name +3.39 +12.6 EngySvcs +1.44 +10.5 HstnAEn +2.25 +8.5 Geokinetics +.43 +7.8 StreamG un +2.87 +7.6 ChiRivet

Last 2.76 19.31 4.90 2.74 17.50

Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg +.33 +13.6 CmcFstBcp 10.00 +2.58 +34.8 +2.10 +12.2 Liquidity 31.30 +7.30 +30.4 +.34 +7.5 CienaCorp 14.71 +2.47 +20.2 +.13 +5.0 BlueDolph 3.00 +.50 +20.1 +.82 +4.9 AmIndep 6.03 +.92 +18.0

Name Methode SAIC Comeric wt NetQin n CtrySCkg n

Last 8.45 12.97 5.49 5.45 13.49

Chg -1.32 -2.03 -.69 -.69 -1.68

Last 2.10 28.43 2.18 2.03 3.14

Chg %Chg Name -.24 -10.3 BG Med n -2.82 -9.0 HampRB rs -.19 -8.0 SoundBite -.16 -7.3 SkystarBio -.23 -6.8 Delcath


Name Innsuites SagaComm SuprmInd NewEnSys Neoprobe

811 2,238 85 3,134 37 7 4,161,995,767

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 9,941.84 5,627.85 4,067.94 442.01 381.99 8,718.25 6,652.32 2,490.51 1,867.96 2,887.75 2,101.52 1,370.58 1,040.88 14,562.01 10,913.67 868.57 597.33




%Chg -13.5 -13.5 -11.2 -11.2 -11.1



192 275 33 500 4 3Lows 80,132,734


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

Last 11,493.57 4,599.85 432.47 7,443.46 2,290.88 2,546.04 1,204.42 12,684.51 708.92

Net Chg -119.96 -67.11 -2.59 -84.93 +1.39 -33.42 -14.47 -171.80 -17.89


YTD %Chg Name


Chg -1.31 -1.34 -.33 -.29 -.46


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


PE Last

Last 4.73 6.52 2.50 2.29 3.68

%Chg -21.7 -17.0 -11.7 -11.2 -11.1

512 2,021 104 2,637 16 30reamG un 1,712,888,542

% Chg -1.03 -1.44 -.60 -1.13 +.06 -1.30 -1.19 -1.34 -2.46

PE Last

YTD % Chg -.72 -9.93 +6.79 -6.54 +3.74 -4.03 -4.23 -5.06 -9.54

52-wk % Chg +11.37 +5.94 +8.97 +6.85 +18.48 +15.73 +10.49 +10.84 +12.12


YTD %Chg




7.91 -.26

-40.7 Oneok Pt s



43.53 +.07





98.52 -.32

+8.0 PNM Res



14.93 -.03






+7.1 PepsiCo



64.15 -.28





33.38 -.68



18.91 -.07





91.42 -1.17

... SwstAirl



8.43 -.19




10.85 -.27

-35.4 TexInst



25.57 -.64





25.67 -.36

-39.0 TimeWarn



31.30 -.36


HollyFrt s



34.71 -1.17

+70.3 TriContl



13.80 -.16





19.99 -.14

-4.9 WalMart



52.65 -.54


+16.1 WashFed



14.48 -.55




25.23 -.87


24.46 -.21






14 170.33 -1.58






32.90 -.20

-11.0 Pfizer

-8.7 WellsFargo


26.21 -.39

-6.1 XcelEngy



Here are the 525 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, the 400 most active on the Nasdaq National Markets and 100 most active on American Stock Exchange. Mutual funds are 450 largest. Stocks in bold changed 5 percent or more in price. Name: Stocks are listed alphabetically by the company’s full name (not its abbreviation). Company names made up of initials appear at the beginning of each letters’ list. AAR .48 12.88 # Div: Current annual dividend rate paid on stock, based on latest quar- ACMIn 1.10 9.75 +.13 # ACM Op .80 7.25 terly or semiannual declaration, unless otherwise footnoted. ACM Sc 1.10 8.50 -.13 Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. ACMSp .96 7.50 # Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... mark. Fund Name: Name of mutual fund and family. Sell: Net asset value, or price at which fund could be sold. Chg: Daily net change in the NAV.

AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 -.01

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


B&C: GlBdC p 13.87 +.01 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 38.34 -.42 GMO Trust III: Quality 20.88 -.08 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 20.30 -.11 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 12.77 -.08 Quality 20.89 -.08 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 32.91 -.50 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 6.97 +.03 MidCapV 33.23 -.51 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.40 +.03 CapApInst 36.94 -.36 IntlInv t 56.44 -.14 Intl r 57.09 -.14 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.91 -.36 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 29.97 -.36 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.99 -.38 Div&Gr 18.59 -.22 TotRetBd 11.46 +.05 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.66 +.04 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r16.60 -.12 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.00 -.13 CmstkA 14.73 -.20 EqIncA 8.13 -.06 GrIncA p 17.79 -.22 HYMuA 9.21 ...

May 12 820fl 836fl 809ø 812 -28ü Jul 12 824 841fl 812 814ø -29 Sep 12 832 848ø 823fl 823fl -27ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 132368. Wed’s Sales: 111,458 Wed’s open int: 405529, off -4205 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 11 739 757 727fl 728fl -28fl Dec 11 740ø 767ø 737ø 738ø -29 Mar 12 755ü 779ü 749fl 750fl -28ü May 12 765ü 783fl 755ø 756ø -27ü Jul 12 769 786ø 758fl 760 -26ø Sep 12 700 716fl 688ø 688ø -27ø Dec 12 645 669ü 644ø 646fl -18ü Mar 13 658ø 676 655ø 655ø -17 Last spot N/A Est. sales 556759. Wed’s Sales: 243,182 Wed’s open int: 1228406, off -8795 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 11 368ø 375ø 362 362 -8 Dec 11 367ø 376ü 361ø 362 -10ø Mar 12 377ü 382ø 371 371 -10ø May 12 388ø 388ø 378 378 -10ø Jul 12 394ø 394ø 384 384 -10ø Sep 12 400ø 400ø 390 390 -10ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 2016. Wed’s Sales: 1,455 Wed’s open int: 13339, off -590 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 11 1431ø 1446ü 1422ø 1424fl -24ü Nov 11 1434ø 1457 1432 1434ø -23 Jan 12 1452ü 1466ø 1442fl 1445ü -22 Mar 12 1456ü 1469 1447 1449fl -19 May 12 1452 1465fl 1444 1446ü -15fl Jul 12 1456 1470 1447fl 1450ü -15ø Aug 12 1449 1449 1436ø 1436ø -12ø Sep 12 1420 1420 1409 1409 -11 Nov 12 1388 1399ü 1380ü 1383 -9 Jan 13 1398 1398 1386ø 1386ø -9 Mar 13 1394ø 1394ø 1388fl 1388fl -9 Last spot N/A Est. sales 403229. Wed’s Sales: 183,026 Wed’s open int: 591492, up +11559

Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.70 -.20 AssetStA p24.51 -.21 AssetStrI r 24.74 -.22 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.85 +.03 JPMorgan R Cl: ShtDurBd 11.03 +.01 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.84 +.03 HighYld n 7.80 +.03 IntmTFBd n11.14 +.01 ShtDurBd n11.03 +.01 USLCCrPls n19.31.24 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.69 -.06 OvrseasT r40.09 +.03 PrkMCVal T21.55 -.25 Twenty T 61.05 -.64 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.57 -.11 LSBalanc 12.49 -.07 LSGrwth 12.25 -.10 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 20.11 +.04 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p20.52 +.05 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p15.83 +.02 Longleaf Partners: Partners 28.11 ... SmCap 26.94 -.38 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.56 +.02 StrInc C 15.08 +.01 LSBondR 14.51 +.03 StrIncA 14.99 ... Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY x12.50 ...


Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.26 -.16 BdDebA p 7.63 +.01 ShDurIncA p4.57 +.02 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.60 +.02 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.57 +.02 MFS Funds A: TotRA 13.81 -.08 ValueA 21.57 -.26 MFS Funds I: ValueI 21.68 -.26 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.77 +.02 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.98 -.06 Matthews Asian: PacTgrInv 22.99 -.01 MergerFd n 15.73 +.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.54 +.03 TotRtBdI 10.53 +.02 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 13.11 +.01 MCapGrI 38.17 -.44 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 27.67 -.15 GlbDiscZ 28.05 -.15 QuestZ 16.90 -.08 SharesZ 19.76 -.16 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 46.78 -.70 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 48.40 -.73 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.03 ... MMIntEq r 9.20 ... Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.21 -.16


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

low settle

LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Oct 11 89.03 89.90 88.21 88.93 Nov 11 89.31 90.18 88.52 89.24 Dec 11 89.69 90.56 88.90 89.62 Jan 12 89.93 90.81 89.32 89.94 Feb 12 90.34 90.97 89.53 90.22 Mar 12 90.42 91.34 89.97 90.48 Apr 12 90.71 91.44 90.11 90.71 May 12 90.97 91.56 90.38 90.92 Jun 12 91.19 92.00 90.65 91.13 Jul 12 91.09 91.34 91.09 91.34 Aug 12 91.52 91.52 91.50 91.50 Sep 12 91.61 91.63 91.52 91.63 Oct 12 91.77 Nov 12 91.93 Dec 12 92.01 92.87 91.55 92.10 Jan 13 92.13 Feb 13 92.15 Mar 13 92.19 Apr 13 92.25 May 13 92.24 Jun 13 92.44 93.00 92.24 92.24 Jul 13 92.21 Aug 13 92.15 Last spot N/A Est. sales 533485. Wed’s Sales: 928,207 Wed’s open int: 1523787, up +28984 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Oct 11 2.9053 2.9400 2.8525 2.8927 Nov 11 2.8455 2.8598 2.8027 2.8372 Dec 11 2.8114 2.8264 2.7761 2.8060 Jan 12 2.8077 2.8167 2.7860 2.7986 Feb 12 2.7993 2.8179 2.7772 2.8019 Mar 12 2.8118 2.8118 2.8081 2.8081 Apr 12 2.9181 2.9181 2.9084 2.9084 May 12 2.9110 2.9110 2.9001 2.9001 Jun 12 2.8789 2.9039 2.8785 2.8842 Jul 12 2.8540 2.8615 2.8540 2.8610 Aug 12 2.8355 2.8375 2.8355 2.8375


+.12 +.08 +.05 +.06 +.09 +.13 +.14 +.14 +.13 +.13 +.13 +.14 +.15 +.16 +.17 +.15 +.14 +.12 +.09 +.08 +.07 +.05 +.03

+.0164 +.0083 +.0011 -.0017 -.0033 -.0040 -.0102 -.0109 -.0114 -.0118 -.0127

Intl I r 17.14 -.13 Oakmark 40.07 -.44 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.44 ... GlbSMdCap14.40-.14 Oppenheimer A: CapApA p 42.27 -.39 DvMktA p 33.14 -.01 GlobA p 56.98 -.39 GblStrIncA 4.24 +.01 Gold p 49.68 +.08 IntBdA p 6.76 -.01 MnStFdA 30.60 -.33 Oppenheimer Roch: RoMu A p 15.53 +.01 RcNtMuA 6.86 +.01 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 32.84 -.01 IntlBdY 6.76 -.01 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 11.05 +.04 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r11.00 +.05 AllAsset 12.40 +.04 ComodRR 9.19 -.04 DivInc 11.44 +.04 EmgMkCur10.89 -.02 FltInc r 8.51 +.01 HiYld 8.99 +.03 InvGrCp 10.72 +.08 LowDu 10.47 +.02 RealRet 12.86 +.22 RealRtnI 12.17 +.12 ShortT 9.83 ... TotRt 11.05 +.04 TR II 10.58 +.03 TRIII 9.70 +.02 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.47 +.02 RealRtA p 12.17 +.12

LKQ Corp ... 25.31 -.29 LTXCrd rs ... 5.68 -.01 LamResrch ... 36.58 -.58 LamarAdv ... 20.96 +.05 Lattice ... 5.33 -.30 LeapWirlss ... 8.76 -.28 Level3 ... 1.77 -.03 LibGlobA ... 40.20 -.19 LibtyMIntA ... 15.81 -.01 LibMCapA ... 68.65 -2.66 LifeTech ... 41.60 -.40 LimelghtN ... 2.36 -.15 LinearTch .96 28.13 -.50 LinnEngy 2.76f 37.13 -.72 Liquidity ... u31.30 +7.30 Logitech ... 10.86 -.73


MIPS Tech ... 5.44 -.16 Magma ... 5.10 +.01 MAKO Srg ... 36.46 +.56 MannKd ... 2.92 -.10 MarinaBio ... .23 +.02 MarvellT ... 13.02 -.13 Mattel .92 26.81 -.06 MaximIntg .88f 22.77 -.28 MelcoCrwn ... 12.84 -.16 MentorGr ... 11.10 -.09 MergeHlth ... 5.90 -.02 Microchp 1.39f 32.52 -.29 MicronT ... 5.74 -.17 MicroSemi ... 15.46 -.07 Microsoft .64 26.21 -.39 Molex .80f 21.28 -.57 Motricity ... 2.16 -.17 Move Inc ... 1.72 -.09 Mylan ... 20.25 -.50 NII Hldg ... 38.53 ... NPS Phm ... 7.14 -.32 NXP Semi ... 16.53 +.24 NasdOMX ... 23.15 -.54 NatPenn .12f 6.98 -.27 NektarTh ... 5.55 -.18 Ness Tech ... 7.69 +.03 NetLogicM ... 30.47 +.45 NetApp ... 37.21 -.41 Netease ... 50.92 +.36 Netflix ... 233.27 -1.74 NewsCpA .19f 16.81 -.46 NewsCpB .19f 17.08 -.30 NorTrst 1.12 38.02 -.40 NwstBcsh .44 11.61 -.31 Novavax ... 1.68 -.17 Novlus ... 27.05 -.92 NuVasive ... 22.56 -1.67 NuanceCm ... 18.24 -.32 Nvidia ... 13.28 -.03 OReillyAu ... 65.72 +.84 Oclaro ... 4.18 -.07 OmniVisn ... 17.56 -.84 OnSmcnd ... 7.11 -.16 OnyxPh ... 32.72 -1.31 OpenTable ... 58.25 -2.76 OpnwvSy ... 1.72 -.19 OptimerPh ... 9.64 -.31 Oracle .24 27.84 -.23 Oritani .40 12.47 -.68


PDL Bio .60 5.87 -.24 PF Chng .96e 29.58 -.56 PMC Sra ... 5.96 -.13 PSS Wrld ... 23.30 -.28 Paccar .48a 36.96 -.68 PacSunwr ... 1.45 -.10 PaetecHld ... u5.68 +.07 PanASlv .10 32.55 -.19 PaneraBrd ... 113.35 -1.80 ParamTch ... 17.56 -.44 Patterson .48 29.12 -.10 PattUTI .20 24.15 -.29 Paychex 1.24 26.76 -.22 Pendrell ... 2.21 -.03 PeopUtdF .63 11.60 -.15 PetsMart .56f 41.50 -.68 PharmPdt .60 31.67 +.19 PhotrIn ... 6.25 -.21 Popular ... 2.04 -.04 Power-One ... 7.20 -.37 PwShs QQQ.42e 54.56 -.50 Powrwav ... 1.73 -.03 PriceTR 1.24 52.18 -1.30 ... 529.84 -7.42 priceline PrimoWt n ... 6.59 -.48 PrivateB .04 8.30 -.58 PrUPShQQQ ... 24.75 +.64 ProspctCap1.22f 8.53 -.25 QIAGEN ... 15.07 -.37 QlikTech ... 25.08 -.30 Qlogic ... 13.53 -.44 Qualcom .86 51.06 -.40 QuestSft ... 17.00 -.23 Questcor ... 30.19 +.14 RF MicD ... 5.95 -.27 Rambus ... 11.31 -.30

Randgold Regenrn RentACt RschMotn RexEnergy RosettaR RossStrs Rovi Corp

.20 103.59 -1.96 ... 59.46 +.43 .64f 27.66 -.52 ... 31.85 -.64 ... 12.45 +.16 ... 44.27 -1.68 .88 74.77 -1.78 ... 48.54 -.35


S1 Corp ... 9.10 -.09 SBA Com ... 38.42 +.63 SEI Inv .24f 17.01 -.10 STEC ... 9.26 -.24 SalixPhm ... 29.35 -1.10 SanDisk ... 36.27 -.38 Sanmina ... 7.47 -.26 Sapient .35e 10.55 -.18 SavientPh ... 4.01 -.29 SeagateT .72 11.24 -.34 SeattGen ... 16.84 -.55 SelCmfrt ... 15.39 -.49 Semtech ... 21.11 -.22 Sequenom ... 5.78 -.35 ShufflMstr ... 10.01 +1.15 Shutterfly ... 52.30 -1.36 SigmaAld .72 63.33 -1.06 SilicGrIn ... 14.68 -1.25 SilicnImg ... 5.07 -.26 Slcnware .28e 4.54 -.05 Sina ... 104.44 -2.97 Sinclair .48 7.36 -.45 SiriusXM ... 1.76 -.04 SkywksSol ... 20.92 +.29 SodaStrm n ... 34.94 -.51 ... 80.00 -1.75 SonicCorp ... 9.03 -.24 ... 2.39 -.20 Sonus ... 8.31 -.24 SpectPh Spreadtrm.05p 19.18 +1.51 Staples .40 14.42 -.32 StarScient ... 2.42 +.07 Starbucks .52 38.19 -.43 StlDynam .40 12.36 -.37 Stereotaxis ... 1.40 +.10 SunHlth n ... 4.03 -.23 SusqBnc .08 6.42 -.29 SwisherH n ... 5.02 +.56 Symantec ... 16.94 -.21 Synopsys ... 25.46 -.42 TD Ameritr .20 14.90 -.48 THQ ... 1.88 -.07 TakeTwo ... 12.82 -.40 TechData ... 46.72 -.36 Tekelec ... 6.86 -.34 Tellabs .08 4.01 -.07 TeslaMot ... 24.00 -.74 TevaPhrm .87e 41.26 -.10 TexRdhse .32 14.08 -.22 Thoratec ... 33.24 -1.02 TibcoSft ... 21.78 -.60 TiVo Inc ... 10.90 +.30 Travelzoo ... 35.39 -1.13 TridentM h ... .45 +.04 ... 7.43 -.15 TriQuint UTiWrldwd .06 15.32 +1.78 Ultratech ... 20.10 -.32 Umpqua .20 9.58 -.19 UtdOnln .40 5.33 -.09 UtdTherap ... 42.91 -.24 UnivDisp ... 49.00 -.06 UrbanOut ... 26.00 -.18


VCA Ant ... 18.13 -.38 ValueClick ... 15.26 -.04 VarianSemi ... 61.51 +.23 VeecoInst ... 34.66 -1.70 Velti n ... d8.42 -1.04 VBradley n ... 33.37 -1.77 Verisign 5.75e 30.79 -.37 VertxPh ... 45.11 -.16 Vical ... 3.47 -.16 VirgnMda h .16 24.91 -.43 ViroPhrm ... 19.34 -.47 Vivus ... 8.00 -.34 Vodafone 1.45e 26.44 +.10 WarnerCh s8.50e16.56 -.50 WashFed .24 14.48 -.55 WernerEnt .20a 22.97 -.31 WetSeal ... u4.92 -.12 WholeFd .40 64.96 -1.08 Windstrm 1.00 12.64 -.06 Winn-Dixie ... 7.29 -.42 Wynn 2.00 152.82 -1.90 Xilinx .76 30.83 -.31 YRC rsh ... .74 -.02 Yahoo ... 13.35 -.26 Yandex n ... 31.19 +.22 Yongye ... 5.27 +.25 ZionBcp .04 16.67 -.77 Zumiez ... 17.97 -.52



Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. d – New 52- CaGrp 14.47 -.03 wk low during trading day. g – Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S.$. n – MuBd 10.43 -.01 New issue in past 52 wks. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. s – Split SmCoSt 9.73 -.05 or stock dividend of 25 pct or more in last 52 wks. Div begins with date of split or stock dividend. u – New 52-wk high during trading day. v – Trading halted on primary market. Unless noted, dividend rates are annual disbursements based on last declaration. pf – Preferred. pp – Holder owes installment(s) of purchase price. rt – Rights. un – Units. wd – When distributed. wi – When issued. wt – Warrants. ww – With warrants. xw – Without warrants. Dividend Footnotes: a – Also extra or extras. b – Annual rate plus stock dividend. c – Liquidating dividend. e – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos. f – Annual rate, increased on last declaration. i – Declared or paid after stock dividend or split. j – Paid this year, dividend omitted, deferred or no action taken at last meeting. k – Declared or paid this year, accumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m – Annual rate, reduced on last declaration. p – Init div, annual rate unknown. r – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos plus stock dividend. t – Paid in stock in last 12 mos, estimated cash value on ex-dividend or distribution date. x – Ex-dividend or ex-rights. y – Ex-dividend and sales in full. z – Sales in full. vj – In bankruptcy or receivership or being reorganized under the Bankruptcy Act, or securities assumed by such companies. • Most active stocks above must be worth $1 and gainers/losers $2. Mutual Fund Footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Wednesday’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend.

Value n 62.63 -.92 Fidelity Selects: Gold r n 53.05 +.31 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 35.19 -.68 500IdxInv n42.78 -.51 IntlInxInv n32.84 -.17 TotMktInv n35.01 -.47 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n42.78-.51 TotMktAd r n35.02-.46 First Eagle: GlblA 46.75 -.20 OverseasA22.74 -.03 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 10.98 +.03 Frank/Temp Frnk A: CalTFA px 6.92 -.02 FedTFA px11.89 -.04 FoundAl p 10.01 ... GrwthA p 43.22 -.57 HYTFA p 10.06 +.01 IncomA px 2.08 -.02 NYTFA px 11.61 -.03 RisDvA p 32.87 -.33 StratInc p 10.37 +.03 USGovA px 6.93 -.01 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.80 ... IncmeAd x 2.07 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC tx 2.10 -.02 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.58 -.16 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 6.58 +.01 GlBd A p 13.84 ... GrwthA p 17.00 -.05 WorldA p 14.18 -.03 Frank/Temp Tmp

Div Last Chg CubistPh ... 33.49 -1.20 CypSemi .36 15.67 -.17 A-B-C D-E-F APACC ... 8.47 +.02 ... 9.43 +.77 ASML Hld .58e 34.62 -.65 Datalink ... 14.70 -.17 ATP O&G ... 12.87 -.60 Dell Inc ... 11.89 -.39 AVI Bio ... 1.17 -.07 Dndreon AcmePkt ... 46.57 -.52 Dentsply .20 34.88 -.32 ActivsBliz .17f 11.57 -.28 DirecTV A ... 43.37 -.60 AdobeSy ... 24.77 -.47 DiscCm A ... 41.37 -.91 Adtran .36 30.62 -.44 DiscCm C ... 39.25 -.26 AEterna g ... 1.97 -.04 DishNetwk ... 25.00 +.14 Affymetrix ... 5.36 -.24 DonlleyRR 1.04 14.78 -.47 AgFeed ... d.93 -.12 DrmWksA ... 20.29 -.83 ... 3.06 +.11 AkamaiT ... 21.46 -.48 DryShips ... 26.89 +.55 ... u8.18 +.14 Dunkin n Akorn ... 1.50 +.01 AlaskCom .86 7.56 -.04 DyaxCp ... 12.09 -.27 Alkerm ... 16.97 -.37 E-Trade ... 30.39 -.48 AllscriptH ... 17.57 -.39 eBay AlteraCp lf .32f 35.93 -.46 ErthLink .20 7.16 -.17 Amarin ... 10.96 -.54 EstWstBcp .20 15.99 -.70 ... 21.96 -.62 Amazon ... 212.54 -2.69 ElectArts ACapAgy 5.60e 27.68 -.83 EndoPhrm ... 31.81 -.10 ... .36 -.03 AmCapLtd ... 8.36 -.35 Ener1 lf ... 26.30 -.51 Amgen 1.12 55.02 -.39 EngyXXI ... 7.22 -.30 AmkorT lf ... 4.23 -.12 Entegris Amylin ... 11.00 -.31 EntropCom ... 4.19 -.30 Ancestry ... 34.11 -1.56 EricsnTel .37e 11.17 -.03 ... 7.16 -.32 A123 Sys ... 4.55 -.23 Exelixis ... 5.33 -.31 ApolloGrp ... 46.07 -.76 ExideTc Expedia .28 30.20 -.11 ApolloInv 1.12 9.03 -.06 Apple Inc ... 381.03 -3.80 ExpdIntl .50f 44.85 -.65 F5 Netwks ... 79.13 -2.44 ApldMatl .32 11.06 -.26 ArenaPhm ... 1.26 -.05 FLIR Sys .24 25.10 -.77 AresCap 1.40 14.73 -.47 FiberTwr ... 1.04 -.15 AriadP ... 9.42 -.41 FifthThird .24 10.18 -.44 ... 18.59 +.13 Ariba Inc ... 26.94 -.19 Finisar .20 20.03 -.07 ArmHld .15e 26.80 -.78 FinLine Arris ... 10.80 -.12 FstNiagara .64 10.35 -.41 ... 96.94 -3.04 ArubaNet ... 20.52 -.81 FstSolar AsiaInfoL ... 11.14 -.30 FstMerit .64 12.29 -.17 ... 55.15 -.68 AspenTech ... 16.34 -.45 Fiserv ... 5.66 -.09 AsscdBanc .04 10.66 -.34 Flextrn Atmel ... 8.85 -.26 FocusMda ... 31.38 +.02 Autodesk ... 27.23 -.97 Fossil Inc ... 95.49 -1.12 AutoData 1.44 49.66 -.37 FosterWhl ... 23.57 -.98 ... 1.10 -.08 AvagoTch .36f 31.56 -1.55 FuelCell AvanirPhm ... 2.77 -.07 FultonFncl .20f 8.77 -.40 AvisBudg ... 12.97 -.18 G-H-I BE Aero ... 33.92 -.91 BGC Ptrs .68 6.36 -.21 GT AdvTc ... 11.73 -.48 BMC Sft ... 39.74 -.88 Garmin 2.00e 32.44 -1.09 .48 25.47 -.48 BeacnRfg ... 17.96 -.60 Gentex BedBath ... 57.13 +.27 GeronCp ... 2.92 +.25 BiogenIdc ... 93.61 -.59 GileadSci ... 39.57 -.32 ... 4.63 +.22 BioMarin ... 28.91 -.68 GloblInd BioSante ... 2.57 -.05 GlbSpcMet .15 16.14 -.61 GluMobile ... 3.40 +.35 Blkboard ... 43.26 +1.03 ... 532.50 -8.46 BlueCoat ... 16.03 +1.35 Google GrLkDrge .08 4.74 -.15 BostPrv .04 5.82 -.42 BrigExp ... 28.93 -.17 GulfportE ... 29.24 +.33 Brightpnt ... 9.70 +.17 HansenMed ... 3.89 +.12 Broadcom .36 35.22 -.43 HansenNat ... 84.08 -1.24 Broadwind ... d.69 -.03 HarbinElec ... 17.00 +.42 BrcdeCm ... 3.82 -.05 Harmonic ... 4.72 -.05 BrklneB .34 8.32 -.10 Hasbro 1.20 37.71 -1.03 CA Inc .20 20.76 -.24 HrtlndEx .08a 14.47 -.73 CH Robins 1.16 69.35 -1.15 HercOffsh ... 4.13 -.09 ... 5.98 +.27 Cadence ... 9.26 +.02 Hollysys ... 16.61 -.03 CapFdF rs .30a 10.64 -.09 Hologic CpstnTrb h ... 1.13 -.07 HotTopic .28 7.92 -.36 Cardtronic ... u24.93 +.17 HudsCity .32 6.01 -.20 ... 12.54 -.34 Carrizo ... 29.33 -.69 HumGen .52 40.01 -.18 ... 31.15 -1.04 HuntJB Cavium HuntBnk .16f 4.84 -.18 Celgene ... 59.54 +.07 ... 39.49 -.04 CentEuro ... 6.52 -.52 IAC Inter IconixBr ... 18.56 -1.02 CentAl ... 11.49 -.68 ... 50.63 -1.47 Cephln ... 80.63 -.02 Illumina ChrmSh ... 2.93 -.24 ImunoGn ... 11.01 +.15 ... 3.96 -.05 ChkPoint ... 53.77 -.67 Imunmd ... 15.08 -.99 Cheesecake ... 27.04 -.41 Incyte Infinera ... 7.21 -.31 ChildPlace ... 41.59 -1.33 ... 40.88 -.90 CienaCorp ... 14.71 +2.47 Informat CinnFin 1.61f 27.42 -.50 Infosys 1.35e 50.94 -.68 Cintas .49f 31.55 -.43 InsightEnt ... 18.84 +.02 ... 17.48 ... Cirrus ... 14.62 -.56 Insulet ... 5.65 -.01 .24 15.82 +.15 IntgDv Cisco .84f 19.99 -.14 CitrixSys ... 59.37 -1.07 Intel .40 69.31 -1.09 CleanEngy ... 12.78 -.37 InterDig .08 14.62 -.46 Clearwire ... 3.16 -.05 Intrface CognizTech ... 63.11 -.34 InterMune ... 25.93 -.97 Intersil .48 11.12 -.11 ColdwtrCrk ... .89 -.17 .60 48.58 -.75 Comcast .45 21.62 +.11 Intuit Itron ... 37.76 -2.06 Comc spcl .45 21.45 +.30 CommVlt ... 34.54 +.63 J-K-L Compuwre ... 8.23 -.23 ... 3.51 -.15 ConcurTch ... 41.36 -.46 JA Solar CorinthC ... 1.99 -.21 JDS Uniph ... 12.98 +.01 Cosi Inc ... d.66 -.04 JackHenry .42 29.03 -.21 ... 1.76 ... Costco .96 79.48 +.94 Jamba CowenGp ... 3.41 -.07 JamesRiv ... 10.63 -.19 JetBlue ... 4.20 -.15 Cree Inc ... 30.92 -1.51 .70 82.06 -1.39 Crocs ... 27.12 -.27 JoyGlbl KLA Tnc 1.40f 36.07 -.61 CrosstexE .40f 11.57 -.12 ... 8.33 -.37 ... 40.97 -.75 Kulicke Name


Div Last Chg DenisnM g ... EV LtdDur 1.25 AbdAsPac .42 7.56 -.07 Express-1 ... Adventrx ... 1.00 -.15 ExtorreG g ... AlldNevG ... 41.45 -.08 FrkStPrp .76 AmApparel ... .98 +.00 GabGldNR 1.68 AntaresP ... 2.35 -.09 GascoEngy ... ArcadiaRs ... .04 ... Gastar grs ... Aurizon g ... 6.35 +.07 GenMoly ... AvalRare n ... 4.37 -.16 GoldResrc .60f Banro g ... 4.73 -.03 GoldenMin ... BarcUBS36 ... 49.09 -.38 GoldStr g ... BarcGSOil ... 22.56 -.04 GranTrra g ... Brigus grs ... 1.56 ... GrtBasG g ... BritATob 3.86e 90.07 +.46 GtPanSilv g ... CAMAC En ... .83 ... HstnAEn .02a CanoPet ... .23 -.01 ImpOil gs .44 CelSci ... .40 +.00 InovioPhm ... CFCda g .01 24.76 +.21 IntTower g ... CheniereEn ... 7.58 -.17 LadThalFn ... CheniereE 1.70 15.20 -.41 LongweiPI ... ClaudeR g ... 2.02 -.03 LucasEngy ... ClghGlbOp 1.08 11.90 -.10 MGT Cap ... CornstProg1.24 6.78 -.02 MadCatz g ... ... CrSuiHiY .32 2.99 +.03 Metalico DejourE g ... .31 -.01 MetroHlth ...

TotRtA 11.05 +.04 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 11.05 +.04 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.05 +.04 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.05 +.04 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 25.42 -.26 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 49.64 -.13 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 38.01 -.41 Price Funds: BlChip n 37.98 -.45 CapApp n 19.93 -.18 EmMktS n 32.47 +.14 EqInc n 22.16 -.29 EqIndex n 32.55 -.39 Growth n 31.39 -.34 HiYield n 6.50 +.01 IntlBond n 10.54 -.01 Intl G&I 12.53 -.09 IntlStk n 13.41 -.01 MidCap n 56.20 -.71 MCapVal n22.29 -.24 N Asia n 18.45 +.02 New Era n 47.89 -.49 N Horiz n 33.44 -.62 N Inc n 9.73 +.05 OverS SF r n7.95 -.04 R2010 n 15.32 -.06 R2015 n 11.78 -.07 R2020 n 16.17 -.10 R2025 n 11.76 -.09 R2030 n 16.77 -.13 R2035 n 11.81 -.11 R2040 n 16.78 -.15 ShtBd n 4.85 ... SmCpStk n32.35 -.68

Sep 12 2.8150 Oct 12 2.6975 Nov 12 2.6730 Dec 12 2.6800 2.6800 2.6685 2.6685 Jan 13 2.6735 Feb 13 2.6820 Mar 13 2.6910 Apr 13 2.7985 May 13 2.8054 Jun 13 2.7939 Jul 13 2.7757 Aug 13 2.7575 Last spot N/A Est. sales 118412. Wed’s Sales: 111,172 Wed’s open int: 251245, off -301 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Oct 11 3.995 4.130 3.970 4.050 Nov 11 4.109 4.243 4.088 4.166 Dec 11 4.323 4.450 4.304 4.381 Jan 12 4.443 4.564 4.420 4.497 Feb 12 4.447 4.580 4.426 4.502 Mar 12 4.412 4.515 4.392 4.468 Apr 12 4.381 4.500 4.366 4.440 May 12 4.440 4.525 4.400 4.469 Jun 12 4.475 4.544 4.438 4.510 Jul 12 4.560 4.580 4.487 4.555 Aug 12 4.554 4.640 4.515 4.581 Sep 12 4.575 4.630 4.518 4.586 Oct 12 4.589 4.670 4.542 4.612 Nov 12 4.764 4.812 4.713 4.777 Dec 12 5.015 5.075 4.973 5.034 Jan 13 5.150 5.205 5.100 5.167 Feb 13 5.134 5.175 5.081 5.139 Mar 13 5.040 5.069 5.017 5.069 Apr 13 4.928 4.928 4.872 4.925 May 13 4.944 Jun 13 4.972 Jul 13 5.010 Aug 13 5.030 Sep 13 5.036 Oct 13 5.063 Nov 13 5.195 Dec 13 5.400 5.420 5.400 5.420 Last spot N/A Est. sales 300198. Wed’s Sales: 298,320 Wed’s open int: 976499, up +1289

SmCapVal n33.59-.83 SpecGr n 16.96 -.17 SpecIn n 12.40 +.01 Value n 21.93 -.28 Principal Inv: LT2020In 11.48 -.07 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.33 -.19 VoyA p 19.99 -.31 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 10.94 -.21 PremierI r 19.92 -.36 TotRetI r 12.43 -.22 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 35.93 -.43 S&P Sel 18.99 -.23 Scout Funds: Intl 29.89 -.17 Selected Funds: AmShD 38.89 -.32 Sequoia n 136.72-1.66 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.73 -.03 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 46.39 -.20 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 25.93 +.04 IncBuildC p18.34 -.03 IntValue I 26.52 +.04 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.87 ... VALIC : StkIdx 24.02 -.29 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n 21.28 -.14 CAITAdm n11.16 ... CpOpAdl n70.11 -.89 EMAdmr r n36.39 -.08 Energy n 119.61-1.08 ExplAdml n63.91-1.18

-.0133 -.0138 -.0146 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161 -.0161

-.004 -.007 -.005 -.001 +.003 +.007 +.007 +.008 +.008 +.008 +.008 +.008 +.016 +.021 +.024 +.024 +.024 +.025 +.025 +.025 +.025 +.026 +.026 +.026 +.029 +.032

1.60 -.05 15.21 +.01 3.09 +.09 9.46 -.24 12.43 -.61 17.06 -.11 .26 +.02 4.18 +.03 3.85 -.12 22.91 -.66 13.78 +.53 2.40 -.05 6.40 +.16 2.20 -.04 3.19 +.07 19.31 +2.10 41.23 +.25 .70 -.02 8.04 -.11 1.50 -.05 d1.10 -.05 1.98 -.02 .08 -.01 .78 -.02 4.23 -.20 4.84 -.29

MdwGold g Minefnd g NeoStem Neoprobe NBRESec Nevsun g NewEnSys NwGold g NA Pall g NDynMn g NthnO&G NthgtM g NovaGld g Oilsands g Oilsands rt OpkoHlth ParaG&S PhrmAth PionDrill PolyMet g Quepasa QuestRM g RareEle g Rentech RevettM rs RexahnPh

ExtdAdm n38.64 -.74 500Adml n111.371.33 GNMA Ad n11.18 +.02 GrwAdm n 30.88 -.34 HlthCr n 55.57 -.37 HiYldCp n 5.62 +.02 InfProAd n 27.88 +.26 ITBdAdml n11.89 +.06 ITsryAdml n12.11 +.05 IntGrAdm n58.00 -.17 ITAdml n 13.80 +.01 ITGrAdm n10.16 +.05 LtdTrAd n 11.16 ... LTGrAdml n9.99 +.15 LT Adml n 11.11 +.01 MCpAdml n88.071.35 MuHYAdm n10.49+.01 PrmCap r n65.20 -.64 ReitAdm r n80.411.31 STsyAdml n10.86 ... STBdAdml n10.72+.02 ShtTrAd n 15.95 ... STFdAd n 10.95 ... STIGrAd n 10.73 +.01 SmCAdm n32.33 -.72 TxMCap r n60.57 -.74 TtlBAdml n11.00 +.04 TStkAdm n30.19 -.40 WellslAdm n54.19+.05 WelltnAdm n52.75-.28 Windsor n 41.78 -.50 WdsrIIAd n43.56 -.51 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n 23.43 -.22 DivdGro n 14.42 -.13 Energy n 63.68 -.58 Explr n 68.61-1.27 GNMA n 11.18 +.02

... ... ... ... .24 .06 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

2.61 16.83 .74 3.14 3.89 6.99 2.03 13.49 3.83 10.11 19.69 4.10 10.22 .20 u.00 4.04 2.37 2.37 12.34 1.66 4.52 4.64 8.80 .97 4.59 .95

-.05 +.61 +.01 -.23 -.06 +.11 -.16 -.08 -.17 -.38 -.73 -.01 -.08 -.02 ... -.14 -.07 -.06 -.30 +.12 -.09 -.22 -.20 -.03 -.06 +.00

Richmnt g ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... SeabGld g ... SprottRL g .01e TanzRy g ... Taseko ... Tengsco ... TrnsatlPet ... TravelCtrs ... TriValley ... TriangPet ... Ur-Energy ... Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VangTotW .92e VantageDrl ... VirnetX ... VistaGold ... VoyagerOG ... WalterInv 2.00 WFAdvInco1.02 WizzardSft ... YM Bio g ...

GlobEq n 16.84 -.15 HYCorp n 5.62 +.02 HlthCre n 131.65 -.88 InflaPro n 14.19 +.13 IntlGr n 18.22 -.05 IntlVal n 29.32 -.08 ITIGrade n 10.16 +.05 LifeCon n 16.27 -.05 LifeGro n 21.23 -.18 LifeMod n 19.23 -.11 LTIGrade n 9.99 +.15 Morg n 17.31 -.21 MuInt n 13.80 +.01 PrecMtls r n26.37 -.05 PrmcpCor n13.28 -.14 Prmcp r n 62.81 -.62 SelValu r n17.94 -.26 STAR n 18.79 -.07 STIGrade n10.73 +.01 StratEq n 17.92 -.33 TgtRetInc n11.56 +.01 TgRe2010 n22.74-.05 TgtRe2015 n12.46.06 TgRe2020 n21.95-.13 TgtRe2025 n12.43.08 TgRe2030 n21.18-.16 TgtRe2035 n12.67.12 TgtRe2040 n20.76.20 TgtRe2045 n13.04.12 Wellsly n 22.36 +.01 Welltn n 30.54 -.16 Wndsr n 12.38 -.15 WndsII n 24.54 -.29 Vanguard Idx Fds: TotIntAdm r n24.53.11

11.10 4.31 2.58 29.30 1.67 5.85 3.95 .84 1.31 4.34 .24 5.18 1.27 2.27 3.48 45.21 1.48 21.03 3.50 2.59 24.06 9.70 .17 1.96

+.20 +.05 -.01 +.03 +.01 -.03 -.10 +.04 +.10 -.31 +.03 -.29 ... -.11 -.03 -.32 -.05 -.46 +.09 -.18 -.79 +.14 +.00 ...

TotIntlInst r n98.14.45 500 n 111.34-1.33 DevMkt n 9.40 -.05 Extend n 38.59 -.74 Growth n 30.88 -.33 MidCap n 19.39 -.29 SmCap n 32.28 -.71 SmlCpGth n20.80 -.41 SmlCpVl n 14.54 -.36 STBnd n 10.72 +.02 TotBnd n 11.00 +.04 TotlIntl n 14.66 -.07 TotStk n 30.18 -.40 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.28 -.14 DevMkInst n9.33 -.05 ExtIn n 38.64 -.74 FTAllWldI r n87.47.38 GrwthIst n 30.88 -.34 InfProInst n11.36 +.11 InstIdx n 110.61-1.32 InsPl n 110.62-1.32 InsTStPlus n27.31-.37 MidCpIst n 19.46 -.29 SCInst n 32.33 -.72 TBIst n 11.00 +.04 TSInst n 30.20 -.40 ValueIst n 19.62 -.27 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n 91.99-1.10 MidCpIdx n27.79 -.43 STBdIdx n 10.72 +.02 TotBdSgl n11.00 +.04 TotStkSgl n29.14 -.39 Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.10 +.04 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n 17.12 -.14

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Thu. Aluminum -$1.0894 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$4.1710 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $4.1425 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2553.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0241 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1821.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1826.00 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $41.735 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $41.482 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum -$1846.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1852.90 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

B6 Friday, September 2, 2011


‘Hell on Wheels,’ ‘Walking Dead’ on track

NEW YORK (AP) — As every fan of “The Walking Dead” is well aware, this zombie-apocalypse drama will return for its muchawaited second season on Oct. 16. But AMC is announcing news that should bring delighted chills to any “Dead” devotee. For starters, the season premiere will not be just an hour, but 90 creepy minutes. The story resumes with the band of survivors fleeing zombieoverrun Atlanta and heading south for Fort Benning, Georgia, 125 miles (200 kilometers) away, where they hope to find refuge at the U.S. Army base. The group does not get far before meeting a new set of, um, challenges on a desolate stretch of four-lane. In recent weeks, the show has been the subject of worrisome reports: a trimming of the budget and the abrupt departure of original show runner Frank Darabont. But judging from an advance look at this closely guarded premiere, “Dead” remains full of life. The episode includes a big-time zombie encounter and a stomachchurning interlude. Then the final scene packs a wallop. “How about those last two minutes? Pretty cool, eh?” says Charlie Collier, sounding more like one fan reliving it with a fellow geek than like the president of AMC, which he also is. During a conversation this week in his mid-Manhattan office, Collier declines to get into the particulars of Darabont’s exit, or to mention dollar figures connected with this 13-episode season’s belttightening, but declares, “I would stack the budget up against prob-

AP Photo

AMC president Charlie Collier poses for a portrait in his office in New York, Wednesday. ably any other in basic cable.” Last season’s six episodes of “The Walking Dead” were created on a crash 10-month schedule to launch a long-sought-after series that could complement AMC’s annual Fearfest marathon of horror films. Now “Dead,” which first appeared as a comic, has inspired its own companion piece, in the form of a new unscripted series aimed at comics “fanboys” of both genders. “Secret Stash” is a series from actor-filmmaker-comic-bookauteur Kevin Smith, who, perhaps best known for his indie classic “Clerks,” also counts among his many ventures ownership of Jay and Silent Bob’s Secret Stash comic book shop in Red Bank, New Jersey. “Secret Stash” will be set at Smith’s shop, whose vibe Collier

likens to a comic-book geek’s version of the neighborhood bar — an everybody-knows-your-name community of kindred spirits. There, the show promises to explore every nook and cranny of fanboy culture, with debates on arcane details of comic lore, the savoring of fanboy curios, and even an “Antiques Roadshow”-like valuation of items to be bought or sold. These six one-hour episodes will air beginning in February, alongside the second half of the “Walking Dead” season, AMC announced to The Associated Press. “I think AMC is at its best when it is super-serving a passionate fan,” says Collier. And there are rumors of yet another series to serve the “Dead” fan: a talk show to follow each episode and analyze its story

WWII portraits of Jewish ‘counterfeiters’ donated NEW YORK (AP) — He survived the Holocaust carrying the solemn portraits he drew of concentration camp prisoners who labored alongside him in one of the largest counterfeiting operations in history. For decades, those portraits have rarely been seen. Now the collection of 43 drawings by Felix Cytrin of his fellow Jewish prisoners have been donated to Yad Vashem, Israel’s Holocaust memorial and museum, where researchers can study them and they will be exhibited for public viewing. They are among the few images that exist of the young men who worked in an infamous secret Nazi operation to produce fake money, fictionalized in the Oscar-winning film “The Counterfeiters.” Cytrin’s heirs donated them to Yad Vashem at a special ceremony Thursday. The works, most dated 1944 and 1945, were drawn on paper in pencil, charcoal and chalk. “I think what is amazing when you look at these portraits is how beautiful these young men look,” said Yehudit Shendar, the senior art curator for the Jerusalem-based museum, who came to New York City to receive the portraits. “Probably Cytrin felt a need to beautify them. Why to beautify them? To give them back the individuality that they were robbed of during that time,” she said. The works will be integrated into Yad Vashem’s art collection, and some will be exhibited in Jerusalem in December, along with other portraits created by artists imprisoned during World War II. Shendar said they belonged to a genre of portraiture by imprisoned artists who sought to document the faces of people who were likely doomed. The Nazis hand-picked from death camps a group of about 140 mostly skilled craftsmen at the Sachsenhausen concentration camp north of Berlin beginning in 1942, and gave them the dubious choice of creating bogus money for the Nazis or almost certain death. They were isolated away from the rest of the camp in barracks known as Block 19, surrounded by barbed wire. Initially, the goal of “Operation Bernhard” (named for its lead SS officer, Bernhard Krueger) was to counterfeit millions of British pounds that could be air dropped on England to undermine the Allied country’s economy, but the plan did not work out. The bogus money was also used to finance Nazi espionage.

Roswell Daily Record

developments. This “Dead” postmortem (so to speak) was first reported by New York magazine’s Vulture website. AMC is not commenting. But the network has other unscripted fare to announce. “JJK Security” is a series about a small, family-owned private security company in rural Georgia whose staff seems hijacked from a Southern gothic sitcom — only quirkier. Collier calls this a real-life mashup of Christopher Guest mockumentaries with the aesthetic of the Coen Brothers by way of Robert Altman. “‘JJK Security’ is what you get when you take all that and put it in an unscripted form of storytelling,” he says. This eight-part series is scheduled to debut in late 2012. Joining these shows is the previously announced “The Pitch,” which, slated for next spring, will probe the advertising industry. Each episode will follow ad agencies as they create new campaigns. Collier hastens to assure the AMC faithful that his network is not shifting its emphasis from the sort of scripted series that put it on the map, such as “Mad Men” and “Breaking Bad.” Instead, he speaks of “layering on” an unscripted show to supplement like-minded films and dramas in the lineup. “This is the next step in our evolution from a movie network to a network with movies at its core,” he says. “But our commitment to scripted (programming), and taking risks with it, is unwa-


-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish Sept. 2, 2011 BEFORE THE NEW MEXICO PUBLIC REGULATION COMMISSION


) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) SOUTHWESTERN PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY, ) Applicant ) ________________________________________________________ ) Case No. 11-00313-UT

AP Photo

This portrait of German concentration camp prisoner Hans Kurzweil by Jewish engraver Felix Cytrin is on display at the American Society for Yad Vashem, Thursday, in New York, after a collection of 43 portraits by Cytrin were donated to the Israeli Holocaust remembrance museum by Cytrin heirs in a ceremony. The portrait is part of collection of portraits of Jewish prisoners given the dubious choice of forging fake money for the Nazis or almost certain death, famously fictionalized in the Oscar-winning film "The Counterfeiters".

Lawrence Malkin, the author of “Krueger’s Men: The Secret Nazi Counter feit Plot and the Prisoners of Block 19,” said in notes for a 2011 speech that at the height of production in 1943 and 1944, the prisoners were chur ning out 650,000 fake British notes a month. That amounted to $6 billion or $7 billion in 2011’s money, Malkin wrote. Cytrin was bor n in what is now Warsaw, Poland, in 1894, and his name appears on a list of “Operation Bernhard” inmates recovered from a lake in Austria, where the Nazis dumped documents about the plot, according to the Inter national T racing Service in Bad Arolsen. A toolmaker and engraver, Cytrin was working in Leipzig when he was recruited to the secret plot and made chief of the engraving section, a critical job for the men working and living in Block 19. Malkin called him one of the dozen or so people who “figured fairly importantly.” “There are people who stand out,” he said. “And I’m sure that Cytrin stood out.” In early 1945, the counterfeiters were producing American dollars, but as the Red Ar my approached the operation was demobilized; the prisoners were sent with the equipment to Mauthausen concentration camp, then to a smaller camp in RedlZipf. The prisoners were then taken to Ebensee, to be killed.

But one day their Nazi guards disappeared, and Cytrin and the other members of “Operation Ber nhard” were liberated in early May 1945. Cytrin, who had a brother in the Bronx, came to the U.S. with his wife in 1949 and found his way to New Jersey. His family said Cytrin’s attempt to do portraiture professionally fizzled, so he turned to tool and dye-making. He died in 1971. For many years after he had moved to the U.S., his family said he was suspicious of being watched by the government. The Associated Press has identified Ar my intelligence documents about Cytrin that remain classified at the National Archives in College Park, Md. At the ceremony on Thursday, Marcia Friday, who was then married to Cytrin’s grandson, said that about 25 years ago she discovered the disintegrating portraits in a cardboard portfolio at the family home in Pennsylvania. Speaking at the Manhattan offices of the American Society for Yad Vashem, a U.S. organization that supports the Israeli memorial’s mission, she said she was moved by how Cytrin was able to render his fellow prisoners’ emotions. “He was able to capture in each of the men’s eyes an emotion that is below the external expressions in their faces,” she said. “I think the emotions range from numbness to fear to terror.”

vering.” AMC will unveil its latest original drama series, “Hell on Wheels,” on Nov. 6. Set in 1865, the 10-episode “Hell” focuses on former Confederate soldier Cullen Bohannon (Anson Mount), whose mission to pay back the Union soldiers who killed his wife carries him to the westward construction of the nation’s first transcontinental railroad. That epic building project is hailed by one character as a “mad, noble quest,” which might apply to the series ambitious enough to depict it on the screen. With “Hell,” there’s mud, blood, sprawling landscapes, and conflict on a grand scale. Says Collier, “We had been looking for two things since the day I walked in the door”: the horror series that “The Walking Dead” became; and a Western to build on the network’s game-changing “Broken Trail,” an original Western miniseries that aired in June 2006 and delivered nearly 10 million viewers over its two-night airing. Since Collier’s arrival, he has stewarded the network’s almost breathtaking transformation from an outlet for movies to a wellspring for TV’s most daring and acclaimed original drama. (And highly honored, with 29 Emmy nominations this year alone.) Collier is lanky and boyishlooking at 42, with a high-rev manner and a Tommy-gun laugh. He boasts an Ivy League graduate degree in business and a background in network advertising sales. Now he runs a growing network.


NOTICE is hereby given of the following matters pertaining to the above-captioned case pending before the New Mexico Public Regulation Commission (“Commission”): On August 11, 2011, Southwestern Public Service Company (“SPS”) filed an Application with the Commission. The Application seeks (i) issuance of a certificate of public convenience and necessity for construction and operation of a 168 megawatt natural gas-fired combustion turbine (“Jones Unit 4”) at the existing Jones Generating Station located near Lubbock, Texas; (ii) authorization to accrue an allowance for funds used during construction (“AFUDC”) for the construction costs associated with Jones Unit 4; (iii) acceptance of SPS’s certificated estimated cost for construction of Jones Unit 4; and (iv) authorization to recover fuel costs associated with Jones Unit 4 through SPS’s fuel and purchased power cost adjustment clause. Jones Unit 4 is estimated to cost $117.6 million, which includes an estimated $6.5 million for AFUDC. The Application states that SPS is not requesting rate base treatment for Jones Unit 4 in this case, and will seek such cost recovery in its next general rate case filing. On August 16, 2011, the Commission issued an Order designating the undersigned to preside over this proceeding. The Hearing Examiner has established, by Order issued in this case on August 29, 2011, the following procedural schedule and requirements for this case: A. SPS shall file Supplemental Testimony on or before October 6, 2011. B. Any person desiring to intervene to become a party to this case must file a motion for leave to intervene pursuant to NMAC on or before October 11, 2011. C. An informal mediation conference shall begin at 9:30 a.m. on November 3, 2011, at the offices of the Commission, P.E.R.A. Building, 1120 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, New Mexico. A status conference shall begin at 1:30 p.m. on November 3, 2011, at D. the offices of the Commission, P.E.R.A. Building, 1120 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, New Mexico. Staff shall, and Intervenors may, file Direct Testimony on or before E. November 18, 2011. F. Rebuttal Testimony may be filed on or before December 9, 2011. A public hearing shall be held on December 19, 2011, beginning at G. 9:30 a.m., and continue as necessary on December 20, 2011, at the Commission’s offices in the P.E.R.A. Building, 1120 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, New Mexico. The Commission’s Rules of Procedure, 1.2.2 NMAC, shall apply to this case except as modified by order of the Commission or Hearing Examiner. A copy of such Rules may be obtained from the offices of the Commission and are available at the official site of the New Mexico Administrative Code, The Commission has assigned Case No. 11-00313-UT to this case and all correspondence, pleadings and other communications shall refer to that case number. The procedural dates and requirements provided herein are subject to further order of the Commission or Hearing Examiner. Any interested person may appear at the time and place of hearing and make written or oral comment pursuant to NMAC without becoming an Intervenor. Interested persons may also send written comments, which shall reference Case No. 11-00313-UT, to the Commission at the following address: New Mexico Public Regulation Commission P.E.R.A. Building P.O. Box 1269 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-1269 Telephone: 1-888-427-5772

Comments shall not be considered as evidence in this case.

Any person may examine the Application and all other pleadings, testimony, exhibits and other documents filed in the public record for this case at the Commission’s offices at the address set out above or at the following addresses: Southwestern Public Service Company 111 East Fifth Street P.O. Box 1937 Roswell, NM 88201 Telephone: (575) 625-5499 Mike McLeod

Southwestern Public Service Company 600 S. Tyler, Suite 2400 Amarillo, Texas 79101 Telephone: (806) 378-2505 Karen Roberts

Anyone filing pleadings, documents or testimony in this case shall serve copies thereof on all parties of record and Staff by first class U.S. mail and e-mail. Any such filings shall also be sent to the Hearing Examiner via e-mail. Interested persons should contact the Commission for confirmation of the hearing date, time and place, since hearings are occasionally rescheduled. Any person with a disability requiring special assistance in order to participate in this proceeding should contact the Commission at least 24 hours prior to the commencement of the hearing. Issued at Santa Fe, New Mexico on August 29, 2011.


Carolyn R. Glick Hearing Examiner


Roswell Daily Record



002. Northeast 602 E. 23rd St. Friday & Saturday 7am-12pm


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish August 26, Sept. 2, 9, 2011 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT



No. CV 2011-598



TO DEFENDANT TERRY M. KIRBY: IS HEREBY GIVEN that the NOTICE above-named Plaintiff filed a Complaint for Foreclosure in the above Court on August 5, 2011, against the above-named Defendants. The general object of the Complaint is to foreclose a lien of Plaintiff against certain real property located in Chaves County, New Mexico, commonly known as 700 Broken Arrow Road, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, and more particularly described as follows: LOT 12A OF THE REPLAT OF LOT 12 IN BLOCK 6 OF TIERRA BERRENDA NO. 5 ADDITION, IN THE CITY OF ROSWELL, COUNTY OF CHAVES AND STATE OF NEW MEXICO, AS SHOWN ON THE OFFICIAL PLAT FILED IN THE CHAVES COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE ON APRIL 13, 1982 AND RECORDED IN BOOK I OF PLAT RECORDS, AT PAGE 29,

and to foreclose the interests of the above named Defendants and any other parties bound by the notice of lis pendens in the Property, all as more specifically stated in the Complaint filed in this cause of action. FURTHER, the above-named Defendant Terry M. Kirby is hereby notified that he has until thirty (30) days from date of completion of publication of this Notice in which to file an answer or other pleading responsive to the Complaint and should said Defendant choose not to file an answer or other responsive pleading to the Complaint on or before thirty (30) days from date of completion of publication of this Notice, judgment or other appropriate relief may be rendered against the above-named Defendant. Richard M. Leverick of the law firm of Leverick and Musselman, L.L.C., whose address and phone number is 5120 San Francisco Rd. NE, Albuquerque, New Mexico 87109, (505) 858-3303 is the attorney for the Plaintiff. (SEAL)


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish August 19, 26, Sept. 2, 2011 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT

No. D504CV201100482




NOTICE OF SUIT STATE OF NEW MEXICO to the above-named Defendant(s) The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, or Legatees of Beatrice Torres aka Beatrice Torrez, deceased and The Unknown Surviving Spouse of Beatrice Torres aka Beatrice Torrez, if any. GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that the above-named Plaintiff has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, the general object thereof being to foreclose a mortgage on property located at 404 South Michigan Ave., Roswell, NM 88203, Chaves County, New Mexico, said property being more particularly described as: LOT 3 IN BLOCK 7 OF SPARKS ADDITION, IN THE CITY OF ROSWELL, COUNTY OF CHAVES AND STATE OF NEW MEXICO, AS SHOWN ON THE OFFICIAL PLAT FILED IN THE CHAVES COUNTY CLERK'S OFFICE OF APRIL 18, 1894 AND RECORDED IN BOOK A OF PLAT RECORDS, AT PAGE 14.

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

By: __________________________ Elizabeth Mason Keya Koul Steven Lucero 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Telephone: (505) 848-9500 Fax: (505) 848-9516 Attorney for Plaintiff

WITNESS the Honorable Ralph D. Shamas, District Court Judge, of the Fifth Judicial District Court, Chaves County, New Mexico, this __4__ day of ___August____, 2011. Kennon Crowhurst CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT

By: ______Janet Bloomer_______ Deputy


002. Northeast

842 BROKEN Arrow Rd. Fri. & Sat. 7AM to ??? Garage Sale. Gas grill, air tank, wheel barrow, chain saw, other garden tools, heavy duty extension cords, Kirby upright Vacuum, hand tools, bedspreads, curtains, decorations, framed pictures, winter jackets, Lots & lots of misc. 3112 & 3200 Bandolina & 3109 & 3107 Alhambra, Sept. 3rd, 7am. 4 family sale: Furniture, TVs, frig, toys, clothes, exercise equip., musical instruments, household goods.

2101 N. Prairie, Fri-Sat, 8a-? Misc. tools, furniture, clothes, toys, video game equip., TVs & lots of other misc. items.

1310 N. Missouri, Sat. only 7-1pm. Women & girl toddler clothes, baby items, books, shoes, household goods, tools, hospital bed 3019 DELICADO, Sat., Sept. 3rd, 7am. Furniture, games, clothes, tons of stuff.

510 E. 3rd, Fri-Sun, 7a-1p. Window iron guards, step bars, misc. items.

003. East

617 E. 5th Thurs. 8-5 & Fri. 8-12 Moving sale inside and out. Lawn mower, tools, 14’ metal ladder, dry sink, 2 ent. centers, 1 computer, cabinet, bed, night stand, linens, pictures, lots of Christmas stuff, plants, lots of misc. 917 E. McGaffey, Fri-Sat, 8-12. Lawn mower, gas stove, refrig, TV, rugs & misc.

004. Southeast

1004 O’Conner Rd. Fri. & Sat. 7am-? Lots of goodies, furn., & misc. No early birds 219 E. Lewis, Sat. 7am-? New moped, utility trailer 4x8, lawn mower.

005. South

5 BARLOW, Fri-Sat, 7-3. Baby clothes, furniture, some tools, a bit of everything. 1104 S. Richardson Fri. & Sat. 8-2pm Moving Sale Come See!

006. Southwest

608 S Plaza Dr. Fri. & Sat. Multi-sale Freezer, couch set, dinette set, tv’s & more 2302 CORNELL Dr., 4 family garage sale. Doll collection, clothing, kitchen, holiday items, 7-3, Fri-Sat. 805 MEADOW Pl, Sat. 8am-? Elliptical machine, tons of girls jeans, great condition, DVDs & so much more. 2001 BARNETT Friday & Saturday Estate Sale

606 S. Barnett Sat. only 6am-2pm. Family yard sale, baby toys, clothes, oil/painting, very large sale. 605 S. Birch Ave, Sat-Sun, 7a-3p. Linens, dishes, clothes, shoes, jewelry, cook books & lots of childrens toys, TV, BBQ grill, lots more. 1019 FERN, Fri-Sat, 7am-1pm. Some tools & a bit of everything. 514 S. Sycamore, Saturday only, 7am-12pm. No Early Birds!!!! 1607 S. Pennsylvania, Sat. 7a-4p. NB baby clothes, womens, mens, boys clothes, 6 oak chairs & lots of misc.

007. West

2710 W. Country Club Rd, Sat. 8a-12p. Gardening/yard misc, childrens toys, outside play things, furniture. 415 AVE. D (West of Roswell), September 2nd through September 5th, 8am-dark. Kelly’s huge annual garage sale. Fabric, dishes, Earnhardt stuff, Elvis holiday decorations, oil lamps & lots of misc. 600 S Cedar Fri. & Sat. 6-? Stereo, exercise equip. computer shelf, and misc. 1509 W. Albuquerque (off Wyoming), Sat, 7am. Furniture, clothes, movies, bags, misc.

008. Northwest 1109 W. Stone, Sat. 6a-12p. Lots of stuff.

209 N. Michigan, Moving Sale, Saturday only, 7-2. Furniture, antique furniture, Lego set, Wii system w/Fit, hand & power tools, much more! To preview items, type in address line ROSWELLYARDSALE. WEBSTARTS.COM

008. Northwest 1605 N. Kansas Sat. 7-12pm Misc. house & clothes etc.

2000 W. Mescalero, Sat. 7am-? Harley Davidson, soft tail, slip on fish tails, lots of misc., kids wagon. 1011 N. Lea, Sat. 7am. China, music CDs/tapes, nice pictures, Disney movies, flooring, TV, frames, toys, kids clothes, light fixtures, books, fur coats. 1822 MARYLAND, Fri. 6am-6pm, Sat. 6am-12pm. Lots of baby clothes, adult clothes, books, appliances, furniture, tools & much more. 6am means 6am, no early birds. 1500 W. Hendricks, Sat. 8a-? TVs, DVDs, lawn mower, tools, toys & much more.

ANNOUNCEMENTS 025. Lost and Found

HELP FIND “Button”. He is a white, older mini poodle, 12lbs w/collar & tags. Please call 627-5445 or 840-5800. SMALL DOG found with companion on Chrysler & Washington, 8/30/11. Please call 623-9191 to identify. FOUND SMALL dog, brown & gray, N. Garden & Tierra Berrenda. 317-1568 LOST ON 8/21/11, Jaffa & Washington area, large, white w/gray male Border Collie, gray patches around eyes, was wearing collar that read “Marley”. Please call 575-914-0103. Reward offered.


030. Education & Instructions

ALLIED HEALTH career training- Attend college 100% online . Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409


045. Employment Opportunities

Opening for Office Assistant. Microsoft Office Program a must. Other duties will include ten key, filing, answering phones & other misc. duties. Email resumes to rskippermjg@ or Fax to 575-623-3075 NEED FULL time, experienced accounting assistant. Requires Word, Xcel, and attention to detail. Excellent benefits including medical, dental, vision, life, retirement, thrift, etc. Email resume with cover letter and references to or fax to 622-3493. Executive Administrative Position

This position consists of various administrative/ clerical duties as well as aiding in the administration of policies.

Ideal candidate must possess a high level of accuracy and attention to detail as well as being able to multi-task in a fast paced environment and possess experience working with spreadsheets and word processing software. The ability to display a professional demeanor when interacting with employees, officers and Directors is a must. Efficient organizational skills are critical for this position. Need an individual who is prompt, mature, and dependable. A high degree of confidentiality is a must. A minimum of three years administrative experience and High school diploma required; Bachelor degree preferred. Interested candidates must be able to successfully pass a pre-employment credit, background and reference check. Submit employment applications to: First American Bank Attn: HR Department P.O. Box AA Artesia, NM 88210 Member FDIC Equal Opportunity Employer

HEARTLAND CARE of Artesia is looking for CNAs who would like to make a difference in the lives of our residents and have a strong feeling of affinity with our older citizens. If you are interested in joining an “outstanding team” of nurses and CNAs who provide excellent care to our residents, please come by 1402 Gillchrist and fill out an application or talk to Nancy Trice, RN, Director of Nursing. 575-745-6006

045. Employment Opportunities

Don’t be fooled by out of state schools. Artesia Training Academy Class A & B CDL training. Call ATA for more information 1-888-586-0144 Customer Service Rep for small Western Company. $7.50 to $10.00/hr. 40hr/week Work from Home. Requirements. Bilingual. Spanish and English Basic Computer Skills, Quiet home based work environment, Available to work weekends. 605-206-0581 Email Resume: steve@ LOOKING FOR an experienced auto tech with at least 5 yrs. experience, own hand tools & a professional attitude, foreign & domestic experience a plus, ASE certification a plus. Apply in person @ 101 S. Main. No phone calls please. NOW HIRING full-time bookkeeper for payroll and accounts receivable. Experience a plus but can train. Computer experience a must. Serious applicants please send your resume to PO Box 760 Roswell, NM 88202. Full Charge Bookkeeper A regional CPA firm is seeking an experienced Bookkeeper for it’s Roswell office. Qualified candidates must have a minimum of 5 years FT experience in all aspects of bookkeeping services for external clients. Candidates must posses 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, Creative Solutions Accounting, Client Bookkeeping Solutions and other accounting software programs. A bachelors degree in business or business related field is preferable. We are a fast growing public accounting firm. We value individual contributions and we want to share our success with you. We allow you the opportunity to be successful. We offer a competitive wage, benefits and a relaxed work environment. Our firm offers audit, tax, accounting and business consulting services to companies of all sizes, government institutions, and individuals. To apply please email your resume and cover letter to or fax to 505.348.9085. No walk-ins or phone calls will be considered. Please apply as instructed only.

Friday, September 2, 2011

045. Employment Opportunities

DRIVERS Coastal Transport is hiring Drivers at our Satellite Terminal in Roswell with Class (A) CDL. (X) Endorsement Must be 23 yrs Old with 1 Yr Tractor Trailer experience. Home every day! Scheduled Days Off, $2000 sign on bonus. For more Information call 1-877-297-7300 2408 N. Industrial Artesia, NM. DELIVERY/WAREHOUSE/ SERVICE TECH for charitable supply business located in Roswell since 1994. Basic Electric/Electronic repair aptitude a must and will train, common warehouse responsibilities, delivery and machine routes in Roswell and multiple cities throughout S. NM, heavy lifting and infrequent overnight travel, start salary $21K + health allowance + company vehicle provided with proven abilities. Great opportunity for dedicated individual. Call Steve: 575-627-6565, cell 575-420-4187 or Sam: 602-402-6772. CAN YOU Open your home and heart to a foster child? FREE TRAINING Tax free compensation Excellent Support. To save a child, pick up an application at 100 S. Kentucky, Roswell, NM 88203. HAIR STYLISTS and Nail Techs needed at busy salon. 817-757-3863 Medical Billing Specialist: Local medical office is seeking Resumes for a Medical billing specialist who has experience with Medicare & insurance billing. Good hours & Good wages, and a Great work environment. Please send Resumes to the following address: PO Box 1897, Roswell, NM 88201 unit 278. THE ROSWELL Daily Record is now accepting applications for the position of: OUTSIDE SALES The ideal candidate must possess excellent customer service skills, superior organizational skills and a strong work ethic. Experience or background in advertising also helpful. Must be computer literate. This is a full time position. Interested Applicants please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Kim Gordon, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: kim.gordon@ NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

045. Employment Opportunities

MAYO MARRS Casing Pulling, Inc. is now hiring Full time Diesel Mechanic. Fax applications to 575-736-1578 or email SEEKING CURRENTLY licensed Apprentice Appraiser, Licensed Appraiser or Certified Appraiser to service Chaves County. Qualified individuals only. Send resume to MAddy-tay’s Preschool is now taking job applications. All applicants must have a minimum of a high school diploma, a 45 hour certificate and be at least 18 years of age. Please apply at either of our two locations 102 S. Utah or 1200 W. Alameda. HIGH DESERT Family Services desires to contract with a RN to provide healthcare coordination, health assessments and health - related training to people with developmental disabilities and their staff living in the community. Competitive salary. Email your resume to bsandusky@ or fax to 505-797-3956. AUTO TECHNICIAN We will and can beat any dealership pay plans. A progressive and expanding automotive repair facility is seeking a Class A technician, full or part time position. Seeking an organized, motivated, and cheerful professional who can be productive. Excellent pay plan with benefits and bonuses. Pay based on ability and productivity. Certifications preferred, but will train as needed. Locally owned facility. A $2,000 signing bonus is available. Please fax resume to 575-625-1900 or call 575-626-1900 LOCAL DISTRIBUTOR for a national tortilla company is looking for a permanent part time merchandiser to service local retail accounts in the Roswell area. Flexible hours. Prefer someone with experience dealing with fresh, close dated food products. Must have dependable vehicle. DSD or Grocery experience preferred. Call 575-910-9588. LOCAL DISTRIBUTOR for a national tortilla company is looking for a permanent part time delivery driver Assistant/Warehouse worker. Prefer someone with experience dealing with fresh, close dated food products. DSD or Grocery experience preferred. Call 575-910-9588.


045. Employment Opportunities

PORTOFINO’S ITALIAN Restaurant is hiring food server for both locations. Apply in person between 2-4pm. Must be 19 or older. No phone calls. 701 S. Main & 1203 W. 2nd St. THE ROSWELL DAILY RECORD is now accepting applications for the position of: GRAPHIC DESIGNER

The ideal candidate will produce print advertising for local accounts. Responsibilities include designing and implementing work of a high visual and conceptual quality that is appropriate to content and intended audience; working directly with sales, clients and design team members. Collaborating with sales staff and clients to identify the client’s needs; effectively communicating design concepts and creative vision to clients and sales staff. Desired Qualifications: • College degree in Graphic Design or Multi-Media Design

• 3-5 years design experience or related design discipline

• Proven experience with Adobe InDesign, Quark Express PhotoShop, Illustrator, Adobe Acrobat • Proficient in using Mac platform

• Proficient in creating all levels of advertisements

• Be pro-active and organized, manage work effectively eley under multiple deadlines and handle concurrent projects • Can explain visual concepts to non-visual people and the ability to listen to clients needs

• Thrive in a fast-paced team oriented environment • Strong communication skills and organizational skills

This is a full-time position. Interested applicants, please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Kim Gordon 2301 N. Main Roswell, NM 88201 Or e-mail to: Kim.gordon@ NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

B8 Friday, September 2, 2011 045. Employment Opportunities

Hiring customer service representative at Fred Loya Insurance. Fluent in English and Spanish required. Serious applicants please apply at 2601 N Main St Suite B. CHANGE A Life... Be A Comfort Keeper. We are always looking forward to speaking with experienced caring and compassionate people interested in becoming a Comfort Keeper. We are currently looking for people to provide companionship, housekeeping, meal preparation, grooming and dressing guidance, transportation, and personal care services for our clients. We have positions available in Roswell and Artesia for Daytime and Overnights. Must have a valid drivers license and auto insurance. To learn what becoming a Comfort Keeper is all about, call us at 624-9999 or stop by our office at 1410 South Main to visit with Christina. PRODUCTION WORKERS#103666

Production workers needed. Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am and 11:00am 09/02 thru 09/08 at 515 N. Virginia, Roswell NM 88201. Competitive Salary and benefits!


075. Air Conditioning

PART-TIME PRESCHOOL workers needed to work Sunday’s Wednesday’s, Thursday’s & special events. Looking for energetic, flexible people that love kids and Jesus to work 7-12 hours per week. Come by FBC Roswell 500 N. Pennsylvania to get an application. 623-2640

ELDERLY, TEMPORARILY disabled, long term assistant? At home housewife looking for new clients who need living assistance. Light housekeeping, yard maintenance, errands & appointment transport. Clean, reliable, honest, reasonable rates. Call Meta 575-626-9682.

SWAMP COOLER service & repair professional & affordable. Free estimates. Frank 624-5370, 637-2211

100. Babysitting Stay at home grandmother, childcare $80, M-F, $100 infants. Wanda 625-9572

200. Fencing

105. Childcare

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

NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800-691-9067 or www.newmexic You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 622-9000 and we can help you navigate the system.

225. General Construction

HARVEST BUILDERS All types of construction. 575-910-3000

235. Hauling

Openings, clean lg. playroom, licensed provider, North, all ages. 420-6803

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

140. Cleaning

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252 HOUSE/OFFICE Cleaning low prices. Excellent work call anytime. 575-973-2649

No phone calls will be accepted! AA/EEO Employer M/F/D/V

195. Elderly Care

SUNSHINE WINDOW Service Free estimates. 575-626-545,575-626-5153

Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sod-hydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150.

185. Electrical

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

BIG HORN Electric Professional work, affordable price. 575-317-8345 NM Lic#367662.

195. Elderly Care

DEPENDABLE PRIVATE Caregiver to the rescue, yrs. of exp. Tina 420-8877

Basic Lawn mowing, yard clean-up, weedeating small tree trimming. 317-2242 WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121


270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Gonzales Enterprises Sprinkler installation & repairs, rock & grass landscaping, bush hogging, fencing. Just ask, we may do it. 317-8053

285. Miscellaneous Services

THE NEW MEXICO SEED LOAN PROGRAM is available to small businesses owned by individuals with disabilities and provides low interest loans for the purchase of equipment and related supplies needed to expand or start a business. Contact the New Mexico Seed Loan Program at 1-855-891-8295 or for more information. A low interest loan program of DVR State of New Mexico.

305. Computers COMPUTER REPAIR, Networking, virus removal. Special senior rates. 575-626-2409

310. Painting/ Decorating

TIME TO PAINT? Quality int./ext. painting at affordable prices. Call 637-9108. Quality Painting! Interior, Exterior at prices you can afford. Mike 910-7012

312. Patio Covers

M.G. HORIZONS Patio covers, concrete, decks & awnings Lic. 623-1991.

345. Remodeling

BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 625-9924 / 626-4153. NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552.

350. Roofing

Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552. RWC SHINGLE Roofings. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397

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


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ROOFERS BUR & Single Ply Roofers wanted for prevailing wage projects in the Clovis area. Fill out application at WWRC, Inc., 1716 W. 7th Street, Clovis, NM. EOE

395. Stucco Plastering

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

405. TractorWork

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

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. The oldest tree service in Roswell. Million $ ins. 626-1835 SUPERIOR SERVICES parking lot, landscaping, tree, service 20 yrs experience. 575-420-1873

410. Tree Service

Collins Tree Service Professional Tree Trimming, Removal & Stump grinding. Fully insured. Certified Line Clearance Arborist. Call 575-308-1902

435. Welding

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insurance.

Hector (575) 910-8397



490. Homes For Sale TOWNHOUSE, 1400 sqft, 2br/2ba, laundry room/ study, new roof, cedar fence, stucco, porch, tile & carpet. Refinished kitchen, bath cabinets & new paint throughout, w/d. Large corner lot. Call 575-491-4235 FSBO North Springs, 2614 N. Penn., $112k, 2br, 2ba, 1750 sqft, new appliances, 623-6748 or 626-3141. I BUY houses in Roswell, fast closing, all cash call Ken 806-632-0028. $37,000 PRICE 301 E. Bland, 3 br 1 ba. $2550 dwn $315mo 480-699-1946 3BR, 2 full ba., huge 2 car garage beautiful lawn. Enchanted Hills 2605 W. 8th St. under $160k great for a new family. (505)795-0007 SPANISH GATE Townhome, 2br/1ba, immaculate, all appliances, beautiful grounds w/ pool, gated community living, $79,900. Call 307-262-0086 VERY NICE 3/2/2 home on the NE. $6000 down, take over payments, avail. now. Call 575-420-1009 or 575-317-1605. Priced Reduced 1413 E Hoagland: 2br/1ab laundry room $45,000 626-9593

4Bd 1Ba, new paint, carpet, doors, fncd yrd, $60k M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 3/2, Garage, yard, w/d, refrig, FP, stove 1109 S. Wyoming $105,000. 1/1, storage shed, w/d, refrig, stove, 711 W. Hendricks $38, 000. Call Jim 910-7969 3 BR 1 ba at the base $42,500 owner financing with $5k down 420-1352 WELL SEASONED Real Estate contracts. Will trade for houses. Wesley Hay 623-6165

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

5 ACRES, $25K as is, septic system, 3809 Zinnia, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 LENDER SALE. 40 Acres -$39,900. Spellbinding views of snow capped mountains! Adjacent to National Forest. Maintained all weather roads w/electric. Close to Ruidoso. Financing available. Call NMRS 888-676-6979. GENTLEMAN’S RANCH. 307 deeded acres, 280 acres lease, lovely home, guest casita, barns, pond, endless riding, more. 117 acre water rights, $595,000 by owner. 575-622-2895

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

Restaurant bldg, $275K cash/trade for Ruidoso prprty, M-Th 8-4 624-1331

Roswell Daily Record

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

Dennis the Menace

WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & double wides. 575-622-0035 D01090. 1995 CAVCO 28x68, 3br/2ba double wide near Alamogordo, NM on 10 acres of land. Land also for sale. Home can be moved. Home like new, selling for $17,900 at present location. Call 575-622-0035 D.O.1090 Nice, 2000 16x76 3br/2ba Cavalier. All appliances, will need to move. $22,500 OBO. 575-626-5677 14X84 3BR 2 ba. ref. air 500 W. Brasher #48 can be moved $14k 626-0785

520. Lots for Sale

OWNER FINANCING for a limited time. Ready to build 5 acre lots w/ great views & good covenants. Located 9 miles West of Roswell @ the Club House Banquet Facility. Free land maps and at entrance. 575-623-1800. COURT ORDERED Sale! 2704 S. Lea, asking $6k, 5 acres - 30 Townsend Tr. Lot 9, Cielo Vista Subdivision, has well, electric, great view of city, $49,999. Call Jim 910-7969. HAGERMAN LOTS for sale. York Avenue, Posey subdivision, 1 block from Hagerman schools, $5000. Not zoned for mobile home. 420-1352 Mobile Home Lots for sale: Lot size 60x134 $18,000. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. We Take Visa and Mastercard! 420-1352. PREMIUM 5 Acre tracts, Owner will finance with 10% down, New Construction only (no mobile homes), , Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd. between Country Club & Berrendo Rd. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-4337 SPACE AT South Park Cemetery Block 54, row C space #9 $900. 420-5456


535. Apartments Furnished

1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281 1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8-4 624-1331

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. Town Plaza Apartments Utilities paid - Gas and Water. New Owners, friendly new managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Seniors 55yrs plus, law enforcement & military will receive discount. No HUD. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735. 2nd year, 1 free month rent ALL BILLS PAID 1 br $530 2 br $630, 3br/2ba $730 mo., ref air, new carpet, new paint/tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377 EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. 2BR/1BA, W/D hookups, all bills pd, $575/mo, $300/dd, 207 W. Mathews Apt. C. 317-6479

540. Apartments Unfurnished

2 BDR. No Pets, No HUD, 1702 E. 2nd St. 773-396-6618 2BR/1BA, $450/MO, water paid, no pets, 810 S. Atkinson. 624-2436 1&2Bd, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8-4 624-1331

1br/1ba, wtr pd, quiet area, HUD ok. $350/mo, $200 dep. 625-9208 after 5pm 2/1, $600 mo, $400 dep. wtr pd, 300 W. Mescalero no Hud or pets. 910-1300

VERY NICE just remodeled Large 3br, 1212 N. Washington. 626-8245 ROSWELL 2 br apartment $600/mo, all utilities paid, fridge, stove 1700 N Pontiac Dr. 626-864-3461

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

506 N Kentucky #B, 1BR 1BA, $950 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 575-622-4604 FLETC Rental – Need 4 (or at least 3) single detailers for this 8500 sf home in West Roswell near Bypass. 6br, 8ba, 3 Laundry rms, 1800 sf rec room: pool table, foosball, air hockey, skeeball. 2 TV rooms. Huge media room, projection TV, surround sound w/awesome bass for gaming/movies. Large pool, outdoor fireplace & fire pit. On 120 acres w/paintball field & room for firearm target practice. 2 garages. Chris 575-317-3245

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 2501, 2503, S. Lea, 3br 2ba, new construction, no smokers/pets, $1000 plus $500 dep. 575-317-4050

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

1516 N. Pontiac, large 2br, 1ba, new stove & ref., w/d hookups, hardwood floors, completely remodeled, very clean and cute, $650 monthly, plus dep., No large dogs, No HUD. References and Rental History required. Call 317-3929 13 ROUHONEN, (NEAR ENMU-R) large 3br, 1ba, new stove, w/d hookups, completely remodeled very clean & cute, $600 mo, plus dep., No HUD. References & rental history required. Call 317-3929. 2BR/1BA, 1 car garage, fenced yard, ref. air, 67 Lighthall. $600/mo, $600/dep. 627-9942

NMMI AREA, nice 2br for 1 person, laundry rm, fenced, no HUD, $425+dep, 1713 N. Lea. 910-7148 NE 17 Huerta Dr, beautiful 3/2/2, $1400/mo, $1000/dep, no pets, now available. 575-317-1605 1BR, 1BA, $425/mo, $300/dep. 602A S. Wyoming. Call Julie 505-220-0617.

2, 2br, garage, appliances, $600/$650. Al 703-0420, Santiago 202-4702

#15 Reynolds Place newly remodeled 2br 1ba., fenced laundry room with w/d, enclosed garage, culdesac, $600 + dep. No indoor pets. 623-2607, 914-0685.

• Regular (full-time) Checker/Drivers • Casual (part-time) Checker/Drivers

ABF Freight System, Inc., a financially stable company with a history of outperforming its competition, has openings for both regular (full-time) and casual (part-time) dockworker/city pickup and delivery drivers at our Roswell facility located at 1100 E. 19th, Roswell, NM 88201. Superior wages (Teamster Union Scale) is offered. Must be at least 21 years of age, have 2 years of verifiable tractor/trailer driving experience, possess a CDL with doubles/triples and hazardous materials endorsements, have a good stable work record, a safe driving record (motor vehicle record and previous employment), ability to pass DOT pre-employment drug screen and meet DOT medical requirements. To apply, please complete the online application for Checker/Driver at If you require accommodation in the application process, please inform us. An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished BEAUTIFUL 4BR, 2ba, $1250/mo, $1000/dep, 2601 W. 3rd, no smoking, pets or HUD. 626-3816

2BR, 1BA, 606 A. S. Wyoming $550 mo., $400 dep. Call Julie 505-220-0617. 2&3 Bd, 1&2 Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8-4 624-1331

3br/2ba townhouse, near shopping & bus, avail. 9/1. 420-8706 or 623-8353.

Between Berrendo & Linda Vista. 3br/2ba, good area. Please call 637-6331 or 637-6361.

71 SW Wells, 2BR 1BA, $350 322 E Bonney, 3BR 1BA, $550 1207 E Alameda, 2BR 1BA, $575 2704 S Washington, 3BR 1BA, $625 507 Aspen, 2BR 1BA, $650 24 A Bent Tree, 2BR 2BA, $700 3101 Vassar, 3BR 1BA, $700 3010 Purdue, 3BR 1BA, $700 601 Moore, 3BR 2BA Office, $1400 2619 Sherrill Lane, 3BR 2BA, $1800

Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 575-622-4604 3/2, GARAGE, yard, w/d, refrig, FP, stove 1109 S. Wyoming $890 dep $500 1/1, storage shed, w/d, refrig, stove, 711 W. Hendricks $495 dep $300 Call Jim 910-7969 NICE 2BR house, all bills paid. Call 317-1212 or 622-9011.

CLEAN 2BR, 607 Woody Dr. $500. 1br 605 Woody $425, all bills pd + dep. No pets, no HUD. 626-2190 3br, $700/$500dep, No pets or HUD. 914-0101

201 W. Summit, 3br/2ba, carport & storage, completely remodeled, stove, refrig., ref. air, w/d hookup, no pets or HUD, $900/mo, $600/dep, 914-5402

3br 1ba. ref air, fenced yard 1 car 69 Lighthall RIAC $650m.$650 dep 627-9942

TWO 2br homes, big fenced front & backyard, no HUD, 201 S. Sherman, $300/dep, $500/mo. 575-420-1530 2 BR, 1 ba, w/d, stove & frig, big yard, carport & shed, $600/mo, $500/dep. 1700 N. Kansas. No HUD. Call 637-5971 after 4:30pm 3br/1ba, range & fridge, $600/mo. $300/dep. Hud OK. 622-7423 Mary

3 BR, 1.5 baths, stove, fridge, garage, large yard, no pets. $750, $500 dep. 317-6285

LOOKING FOR a place to rent? Let us help you!! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors, 501 N. Main. (575) 624-2262 Stop by to pick up a list of our available rentals or check them out online at!

1400 S. Madison, 2br/1ba, all appliances, 1 car garage, fenced, no smokers, pets, w/fee, no HUD, $750/$500 deposit, no utilities, 575-405-0163 710 S. Wyoming Apt. A, 2BR, Appl. $500/m, $400 dep., water paid. Call 625-1952

1,2,3BR, $550, $600, will sell, 10% dn. Al 703-0420 or Santiago 202-4702

Roswell Daily Record 570. Mobile Home Courts

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

580. Office or Business Places OFFICE SPACE for Rent. Prime downtown area, 2,061 sq.ft. Please call 622-8711. Office space: 750 sqft, $750/mo, $250/dep. 622-2564 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. WAREHOUSE SPACE for rent 766 sqft. Very secure located rear of 1725 SE Main St, $400 per month. For appointment call Rex Smith 622-6460, 622-4552 2108 S. Main, storefront, 1200sf, $500/$500dep. Call Don or Barbara 627-9942 Office Spaces available starting at $100 per month depending on size. Also warehouse 3616 feet $800 mo. Party and conference rooms available second floor 208 North Main St. secure location. Contact Paula 707-354-2376

580. Office or Business Places

900 sqft, one large room, two small rooms, two storage spaces, restroom, central cooling, all carpeted, $550 per month. For appointment call Rex Smith, 1725 SE Main St, 622 6460 or 622-4552 LARGE OFFICE $550 to $1,500 per month, excellent locations 420-2100 HIGH PROFILE GROUND FLOOR PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE-receptionist, utilities and janitorial provided. Reception area, conference room and break room available for use of tenants. High speed cable installed and phone system options available. Plenty of parking in front and back of building. (575) 622-5200 or mandrews@aslaccounting. com, ask for leasing manager. FOR RENT: 2000sf warehouse & office space available 9/15, $575/mo. Call 626-4685 to look at.

585. Warehouse and Storage WAREHOUSE 9000 SF partial a/c & heat, security alarmed, 2 garage doors, 2 standard entry doors, $1000 mo. Inquire at 2001 S. Main Family Furniture 575-937-0889 or 575-257-0888

595. Misc. for Rent

TENTS AMY’S Tents for rent, weddings, birthday, parties, open houses or just out of rain or shade. Call 575-973-0964, for sizes & pricing.


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

Hospital bed, power wheelchair, bath transfer bench, walker, 622-7638 15’ TRAMPOLINE w/enclosure $125 obo, 2-sport Tracker ATVs (power wheels) w/6 volt battery charger, owner’s manual $90 each or will negotiate price for both, 420-2705 530 square feet of neutral color ceramic tile for sale includes grout, adhesive and some tools. $750 OBO, Call 910-7674 or 910-9642. Closet $50, queen size mattress/box + frame $300, gas grill $40. 626-0951 Window swamp cooler $175 brown big mans recliner $150 obo 623-1704 4 MONTH old white refrigerator, $500 OBO. 623-0056 USED 19 cu ft refrigerator $100 622-2344 or 910-1162 BLANKETS, QUILTS & bed spreads. Call 624-0587, 1105 Isler Rd. FOR SALE 5 person hot tub $500 obo. 2 tn Hydraulic jack “cherry picker” w/engine stand $200 obo. Call 575-626-6121. Commercial gas water heater 74.5 gal, Ing. T.BO, industrial compressor. 623-8714


005 010 015 020 025

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


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


Employment Opportunities Salesperson/Agents Employment Agencies Jobs Wanted – M & F


070 Agricultural Analysis 075 Air Conditioning 080 Alterations 085 Appliance Repair 090 Auto Repair 100 Babysitting 105 Childcare 110 Blade Work 115 Bookkeeping 120 Carpentry 125 Carpet Cleaning 130 Carpeting 135 Ceramic Tile 140 Cleaning 145 Clock & Watch Repair 150 Concrete 155 Counseling 160 Crafts/Arts 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 185 Electrical 190 Engraving 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood – Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Waterwell 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 280 Masonry/Concrete 285 Miscellaneous Service 290 Mobile Home Service 293 Monuments 295 Musical 300 Oil Field Services 305 Computers 306 Rubber Stamps 310 Painting/Decorating 315 Pest Control 316 Pets 320 Photography 325 Piano Tuning 330 Plumbing 335 Printing 340 Radio/TV’s/Stereo’s 345 Remodeling 350 Roofing 355 Sand Blasting 356 Satellite 360 Screens/Shutters 365 Security 370 Sewer Service & Repair 375 Sewing Machine Service 380 Sharpening 385 Slenderizing 390 Steam Cleaning 395 Stucco Plastering 400 Tax Service 401 Telephone Service 405 Tractor Work 410 Tree Service 415 Typing Service 420 Upholstery 425 Vacuum Cleaners 426 Video/Recording 430 Wallpapering 435 Welding

440 441 445 450

Window Repair Window Cleaning Wrought Iron Services Wanted

455 456 460 465

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

470 475 480 485


Real Estate

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


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


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


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


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


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

TABLE, 6 chairs - light wood, modern $175, good condition. 622-3849 lv msg 51” Magnavox Projection TV, good picture & color, $350. 347-3459 7:30-4PM

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 gold and silver jewelry. Sterling spoons and forks. U.S. Silver coins. Local in Roswell, 578-0805

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

PAY CASH for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles. Entire households & estates welcome. Call 627-2033 or 623-6608.

635. Good things to Eat

SAN PATRICIO Berry Farm. Blackberries & raspberries. You pick or we pick. 575-653-4502 or 575-937-0866

705. Land/Gardening/ Fertilizer HARVEST FARMS Compost Tea for sale. 575-910-3000

720. Livestock & Supplies

GRAVES FARM: New season picked fresh daily, okra, squash, cucumbers, eggplant, red chile pods & powder, garlic, pinto beans. 622-1889 Mon-Sat 8-5:30, Sun 1-5. Accept EBT, credit cards & debit.

STALLS FOR rent, corner of Railroad & E. Berrendo, $50/mo. You feed & clean. Big stalls w/large runs. Call Karen 910-0444.

HOBSON GARDEN: Now roasting our famous GREEN CHILE! Also available: Jalapenos (green & yellow), bell peppers, dried red chile, okra, squash/zucchini, cucumbers, eggplant, cherry tomatoes, watermelons, honey dews, & cantaloupes. Mon-Sat 8-5:30, Sun 1-5. 3656 E. Hobson Road - 622-7289.

745. Pets for Sale

640. Household Goods

WILL BUY your unwanted washing machines. 626-7470

Simmons Beautyrest Twin (extra firm) like new, $250 negotiable. 420-2705

630. Auction Sales

700. Building Materials

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

Friday, September 2, 2011

STEEL BUILDINGS Huge Savings/Factory Deals. 38x50, 50x96, 63x120, 78x135 Misc. Sizes and material avail. Source: 1M2 505-349-0493

SUPER QUALITY cow calfs pairs. Call 325-234-2315.

AKC REG. Yorkie puppies for sale. Call Alex 575-637-9626 REGISTERED TOY Chihuahuhas, 5wk old males, 1st shots. Call 637-8204. Chihuahua puppies, Pomeranian puppies & Poodle/Chihuahua mix puppies. 317-9826 1 MALE AKC Yorkie puppy, born 6/10/11, shots up to date. For more info call 622-8651.


760. Hunting & Camping Equipment ELK PERMITS. Ranch only. Unit 37, Either sex, any legal weapon. 10-1-11 thru 12-31-11. Call 505-620-0178

765. Guns & Ammunition

LIKE NEW Glock 40 cal. automatic hand gun, black, $400 cash. 347-0260 WINCHESTER MODEL 70 30-06 cal. comes w/a Simmons scope, rifle sling & 2 rifle cases, $950 OBO. Call for more info 637-9205

775. Motorcycles & Scooters

2010 NINJA 250R special edition 6500 mi. like new, $3500. Call 575-578-0869 or 626-394-9523 2009 ETON yellow scooter $1550 obo. Less than 300 miles. Call 575-317-8083


TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

1996 LINCOLN Town Car V8, 4D Signature, 48k miles. 575-626-5993 2004 350Z convertible silver w/black top 25.7K miles 18” wheels. $18,500. Call 420-2456. ‘99 BLACK Alero, runs good, new tires, $2000. 575-444-7321 2010 CHEVY Impala, loaded, 16k miles, cloth, 624-2961 or 626-6942 91 FORD Escort $600 runs good. Call 420-0970

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

1999 KAWASAKI 800, runs good, 13k miles. See at 1511 N. Ohio.

2006 FORD F250, excellent cond., ext. cab, $9,950. 626-7488.

2003 HONDA Tracker 350 ES 4 wheeler, $3000 obo. 1999 BMW K12LTC, 33k mi. loaded, $6k obo. Call 575-910-6001 lv mesg

2007 FORD Ranger Ext Cab, 6 cyl, camper, 13k miles. 575-626-5993

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. 1985 SOUTHWIND motorhome $3500. Call 626-3070 or 840-5224

‘93 CHEVY pickup V8, runs great, must see. $3900. 910-9648 By Owner 2006 Toyota TRD extended cab low miles 49,500 asking $14,800 622-0032 ‘99 JEEP Grand Cherokee Limited, 98k miles, 4.7, 4x4, $6200. 624-2961 or 626-6942 ‘98 FREIGHTLINER FL70, Bobtail 24ft box, well maintained, runs great $5500 or best reasonable offer. 575-578-9600

B10 Friday, September 2, 2011

Roswell Daily Record

09-02-11 PAPER  

09-02-11 PAPER