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Vol. 122, No. 245 75¢ Daily / $1.25 Sunday

October 12, 2013


Accelerated efforts, no agreement on shutdown/debt

WASHINGTON (AP) — With time running short, President Barack Obama and House Speaker John Boehner accelerated efforts Friday to prevent the U.S. Treasury from default and end a partial government shutdown that stretched into an 11th day. The latest impacts: New aircraft grounded, military chaplains silenced and a crab harvest jeopardized in the Bering Sea. “Let’s put this hysterical talk of default behind us and instead start talking

about finding solutions,” said Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky. Republicans in the House and Senate separately made proposals to the White House for ending an impasse that polls say has inflicted damage on their party politically. Each offered to reopen the government and raise the $16.7 trillion debt limit — but only as part of broader approaches that envision deficit savings, changes to the health care

makers over two days, Obama left open the possibility he would sign legislation repealing a medical device tax enacted as part of the health care law. Yet there was no indication he was willing to do so with a default looming and the gover nment partially closed. Obama called Boehner at midafter noon, and Steel, a Michael spokesman for the leader of House Republicans, said, “They agreed that we should all keep talking.”

law known as Obamacare and an easing of acrossthe-board spending cuts that the White House and Congress both dislike. The details and timing differed. “We’re waiting to hear” from administration officials, said House Majority Leader Eric Cantor. Hopes remained high on Wall Street, where investors sent the Dow Jones industrial average 111 points higher following Thursday’s 323-point surge. In meetings with law-

Mark Wilson Photo

Sax in the City: Jazz Fest kicks off in style

Internationally acclaimed musicians jam Friday afternoon at the courthouse during the 2013 Roswell Jazz Festival, Friday.


The soothing sound of a saxophone drifted on the cool afternoon breeze Friday. A variety of jazz tunes

could be heard blocks away as the annual Roswell Jazz Festival officially kicked off with a free concert on the courthouse lawn. Rows of chairs were

filled with people and around them others gathered, standing, sitting and laying in the grass. On stage, the musicians moved in time with the music, as if every part of

them was involved in the sounds they played; they played from their souls. Chuck Redd grooved on vibraphone while Michael See JAZZ, Page A3

NM officials see no imminent fed cuts SANTA FE (AP) — There’s no looming rollback of programs administered by state government because of the continued federal shutdown, but lawmakers starting to work on next year’s budget worry that New

Mexico’s economy could be weakened by a prolonged stalemate in the nation’s capital.

State Budget Division Director Michael Marcelli said Friday there’s no See CUTS, Page A3

Success of ACA so far hard to gauge

ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — After more than a week in action, is a key feature of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul a success or a bust? Judging by the dearth of data, it’s virtually impossible to say. The federal government has released no comprehensive data on how many people have enrolled for health insurance using federally run exchanges, the online marketplaces being used in 36 states for residents to compare and buy insurance. In the 14 states running their own exchanges, the situation isn’t much better. Officials with California’s exchange say it will be midNovember until they can say how many people signed up. In Oregon and Colorado, the official number of completed applications is zero. And in Minnesota, which billed itself as a leader in implementing the Affordable Care Act, officials won’t release data until next week about the number of applications started and completed. As a result, a nation

obsessed with keeping score to determine winners and losers is finding it difficult to pass immediate judgment on a law that will in large part define the president’s legacy.

“Obamacare has a lot of cynics in this country, and it needs to get off to a better start than what we see so far if it’s going to be a said Bob success,” Laszewski, a Washington, D.C.-based health care industry consultant.

Laszewski suspects the lack of data conceals an extremely slow start thanks to widely reported technical problems.

MNsure, Minnesota’s online insurance marketplace, reported more than 10,000 accounts had been initiated as of Thursday, said April Todd-Malmlov, the exchange’s director. But enrollment figures won’t be available until Wednesday. She said some users inadvertently submitted multiple applications that need to be consolidated.

Kintigh: Child abuse Third-grader raises $307 for Buddy Walk cases most frustrating for law enforcement AMY VOGELSANG RECORD STAFF WRITER


Dennis Kintigh spoke about the dif ficulties of child abuse cases from a law enforcement perspective. As an FBI agent, onetime interim Roswell Police Department chief and detective for Chaves County Sheriff’s Office, he has a broad base of knowledge. It was during his tenure at the SO that he found the abuse of little children most distressing. “That’s not a strong enough word.

Words cannot describe what it is like to see these things. You think you are strong and can deal with it.”

Recently, Kintigh had been called to the two separate investigations of possible child abuse — one where a 19-month-old child was found dead and a second where a girl was found caged a room. “I’ve been in law enforcement for 30 years and abuse of child is the most shocking and disSee ABUSE, Page A3

In an ef fort to raise money for the Down Syndrome Foundation’s annual Buddy Walk, third-grader Mikayla Delgado took the initiative to involve her classmates. With a “Dress Down for Downs Day” event, kids at Missouri Avenue Elementary were given the option to pay $1 to wear jeans instead of their uniforms. On Friday, the school’s PTA presented Delgado with a check of what the kids raised: $307. On top of the money, Delgado also has nearly 80 people signed up to walk on her team, Mikayla’s

Marvels. And from the school, there are at least 15 teachers planning to walk. That’s the most involvement the school has ever had. When asked how she got people to join her team, Delgado said she simply asked nicely and smiled. And according to her teacher Rose Stewart, Delgado is always smiling. “The staf f is always involved in all the kids, no matter what they are doing, but I think we all have a special place in our hearts for Mikayla,” Stewart said. According to her, this 9-year -old touches everyone. See WALK, Page A3

Mark Wilson Photo

Missouri Avenue Elementary third-grader Mikayla Delgado inspired her classmates to raise $307 for the Down Syndrome Foundation’s annual Buddy Walk and was presented with the check at a school assembly Friday morning.

Cafe owner finds passion in mixing history and a perfect cuppa JILL MCLAUGHLIN RECORD STAFF WRITER

Rich, deep waves of perfectly roasted Guatemalan la Flor coffee filled the air inside Stellar Coffee Co. Thursday. Anne Baker stood behind the counter demonstrating how a perfect “pour-over” pot of coffee was made. “It’s one of the best cups of cof fee you can get,” Baker said. She explained that she measures the water and

Jill McLaughlin Photo

Anne Baker, co-owner of Stellar Coffee Co., demonstrates how to make a pourover pot of coffee Thursday. “It’s one of the best cups of coffee you can get,” Baker said. She is renovating the old JC Penney building at 315 N. Main St., where her shop will open by January.

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beans exactly and grinds the beans specifically for each pot. The beans are selected from a single far m and roasted to specific parameters by a Dallas-based micro-roaster. The beans she ground that day had been roasted a week ago, making them prime for brewing. “All of the coffee is top notch,” Baker explained. “This is the perfect time to drink it.” Baker’s enthusiasm for


producing the perfect cup is only matched by her passion for renovating the old JC Penney building at 315 N. Main St., where her shop will open by January. The rich history of the building, where generations of Roswell residents shopped from 1916 to 1978, has inspired Baker and her husband, Dan, to restore much of the interior to its original glory. From what Baker could discover using old photo-

CLASSIFIEDS ..........B8

COMICS .................B6

FINANCIAL ..............B7

graphs, the building stood at its location in 1904, during a massive flood. The photo depicted the site as possibly a hotel. “There was a river on Main Street,” Baker said of the scene in the photo. When the Bakers purchased the building after moving to Roswell from Stevensville, Texas, two years ago, it was a former medical clinic. Since then, they have slowly uncovSee SPOTLIGHT, Page A3

INDEX GENERAL ...............A2 HOROSCOPES .......A10 LOTTERIES .............A2 OPINION .................A4

SPORTS .................B1

WEATHER ............A10

WORLD ..................B5

A2 Saturday, October 12, 2013


Roswell Daily Record

General in charge of nuclear missiles is fired



Hatch-area farmers harvesting red chile

LAS CRUCES (AP) — The arrival of fall means it’s transition time in the Hatch area where chile farmers have begun harvesting red pods. That’s following a greenchile harvest that was soso for some farmers whose crops picked up disease following persistent rain. The harvest of green chile wound down for the most part around the end of September, the Las Cruces Sun-News reported. That harvest started strong in early August with near-perfect weather conditions. However, rain then covered the area for days. Some growers also saw hail fall on their crops. A Sept. 29 U.S. Department of Agriculture report that hasn’t been updated because of the partial government shutdown said 82 percent of the crop was in “good” condition. Far mer Oscar Ramos said 26 of his 30 acres of


Novie Ann Stearman

Graveside services are scheduled for 11 a.m., Monday, October 14, 2013, at Memory Lawn Memorial Park for Novie Ann Stearman, age 71, of Roswell, who passed away on October 11, 2013. Pastor Brad Morgan of Calvary Baptist Church in Portales, New Mexico, will officiate. Novie was born March 5,

chile were hurt by the rains, shrinking his total yield. Some of the peppers from a field near Garfield had blotches, and farmer Jerry Franzoy said about 4 percent of the crop was ruined. “This was one of our worst fields.” Still, Franzoy said other areas saw less damage. The quality of the chile crop in the Las Uvas Valley, southwest of Hatch, was especially good, he said. Franzoy also said a labor shortage impacted him this year. A later-than-usual completion to the onion harvest cut into the beginning of the chile harvest, and there weren’t enough workers. Franzoy said that meant his far m wasn’t able to harvest as much green chile as desired before the chile turned red. Some sort of legislative change is needed to allow for more harvesters, Franzoy said. “If the govern-

1942, in Leslie, Arkansas, to Charlie Brook Russell and Lillian Ethel Hawthorne. They have preceded her in death, as well as her husband, Kenneth Eugene Stear man Sr.; a brother, J.B. Russell; and a son, Kenny Stearman. Novie is survived by sons: Charles Holloway and his wife, Carolyn, of Cottonwood, AZ, and Gary Stearman, of Perry Grove, Arkansas; daughters: Dortha Stewart and her husband, Edmond, of Roswell, Beth Nailon and her husband, David, of Artesia, Debbie Reynolds, of Perry Grove, Arkansas, Barbara Chedder and her husband, Paul, of Tontitown, Arkansas; daughter in-law, Katy Stearman, of Roswell; numerous grandchildren, great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Novie was a hard worker. She loved to work in her

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WASHINGTON (AP) — The Air Force fired the general in charge of its nuclear missiles on Friday, just two days after a Navy admiral with top nuclear weapons responsibilities was sacked. Both men are caught up in investigations of alleged personal misconduct, adding to a cascade of turmoil inside the nation’s nuclear weapons force. The Air Force removed Maj. Gen. Michael Carey, a 35-year veteran, from his command of 20th Air Force, responsible for all 450 of the service’s intercontinental ballistic missiles. Carey, who took his

post in Wyoming in June 2012, will be reassigned pending the outcome of an investigation into personal misbehavior, the service said. The Air Force would not specify what Carey is alleged to have done wrong, but two officials with knowledge of the investigation indicated that it was linked to alcohol use. They said it was not related to the performance or combat readiness of ICBM units or to his stewardship of the force. Removing senior officers in the nuclear force is rare but has happened twice

ment doesn’t do something quick, we’re going to be in trouble.”

while being driven. Hanson says the company will pay for repairs provided there’s documentation for the gasoline purchases and repairs.

Contaminated gas went to AZ, CO, NM

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Contaminated gasoline from a New Mexico refinery went to stations in three states earlier this week. KOB-TV reports that several loads of bad gasoline went to Giant convenient stores in Albuquerque as well as stores in Show Low and Springerville, Ariz., and Cortez and Durango, Colo. Refining Wester n spokesman Gary Hanson says a gasket failed, allowing water to leak into a petroleum storage tank near Gallup. Hanson says company workers did not realize the leak occurred until a customer called to complain on Tuesday. Numerous motorists in Albuquerque had to take their vehicles to repair shops after the vehicles wouldn’t start or stopped

flower garden, she loved roses and also enjoyed playing bingo. Donations can be made to the Alzheimer’s Association of New Mexico Chapter, 404 ½ N. Kentucky, Roswell, NM 88201. Condolences may be made online at Arrangements are under the personal directions of the professionals at LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Melinda Villescas Mayse

Melinda Villescas Mayse, 63, passed away October 8, 2013. She was preceded in death by her father, Florencio Villescas. Melinda is survived by her loving husband of 31 years, Martin Mayse; daughters: Natalie Roberts and husband, Benjamin, Terah Hogan and husband, Jeffery; grand-

this week. On Wednesday the Navy said Vice Adm. Tim Giardina, the second-in-charge at U.S. Strategic Command, was fired amid an investigation of gambling issues. He was demoted from three- to two-star rank and reassigned to a Navy staf f job until the investigation is completed. Together, the Carey and Giardina firings add a new dimension to a set of serious problems facing the military’s nuclear force. The ICBM segment in particular has had several recent setbacks, including a failed safety and security inspection at a base in

Montana in August, followed by the firing of the colonel there in charge of security forces. In May, The Associated Press revealed that 17 Minuteman 3 missile launch control officers at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., had been taken off duty in a reflection of what one officer there called “rot” inside the ICBM force. Air Force Gen. Robert Kehler, the nation’s most senior nuclear commander as head of U.S. Strategic Command, called the Carey and Giardina matters “unfortunate behavioral incidents,” but he would not discuss details.

Autopsy: Drugs killed teen at concert

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — An autopsy has determined that a 14-year-old Santa Fe girl who became ill at a concert at the state fairgrounds in Albuquerque died from taking a combination of the illegal drug Ecstasy and an overthe-counter allergy medicine. New Mexico State Police say Hannah Bruch took the drugs before she and friends entered Expo New Mexico the evening of Aug. 10. A security guard found the girl ill and she was taken to a hospital where she died. Police Sgt. Emmanuel Gutierrez says investigators are trying to find out where she got the illicit drug.

children: Caleb, Jonah and Nathan Roberts, Aedyn and Ashlynn Hogan. She also is survived by her mother, Yolande Thompson; sisters: Lydia Barnhouse and Patsy Borem; and numerous nieces, nephews and other loving relatives and friends. Visitation was held from 58 p.m., Friday, October 11, 2013, at Earthman Resthaven with a celebration of her life held at 10 a.m., Saturday, October 12, 2013, in the Chapel of Earthman Resthaven and inter ment to follow at Earthman Resthaven Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to CJD Foundation at, or to the Shriner’s Children Hospital- Galveston at in her honor.

Roswell Daily Record would like to recognize

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Newspapers in Education for the 2012-2013 school year.

Dave Sorenson Call now if you would like to be an NIE supporter for the school of your choice.

Gabriel Gonzales, 24, is wanted on charges of possession of methamphetamine and drug paraphernalia. Gonzales is described as 5 feet, 6 inches tall, 150 pounds, with black hair and brown eyes. Anyone with information about Gonzales and his whereabouts should contact Crime Stoppers at 1-888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

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

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Roswell Daily Record

Saturday, October 12, 2013


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AP Photo

Detroit secures $350M loan A mother and child sit on the beach on Belle Isle in Detroit, Sept. 21, 2012. The Detroit City Council has adjourned a discussion on a lease deal for a popular, 985-acre island park in the middle of the Detroit River.

DETROIT (AP) — Cashstrapped Detroit has secured a $350 million loan to help pay off some of its massive pension debt, state-appointed emergency manager Kevyn Orr said Friday. About $230 million in financing from Barclays would be used to fully pay off a complicated pension debt deal involving two major creditors. The rest would be used to improve basic city services and city government technology infrastructure. The loan would be secured with pledges of casino and income tax revenue, and proceeds from the sale of city-owned assets that top $10 million.

Spotlight Continued from Page A1

ered secrets behind its walls and ceiling tiles. “We had to take out a lot of walls and it was very clinical. We had to warm it up a bit,” Baker said. The attic was full of old JC Penney receipts from 1954, mannequins and some men’s underwear packages. But beyond the dropdown ceiling, they discovered a tin-tiled ceiling. Working with Jack Colby, of Jack of All, they scraped off the tin tiles and restored the ceiling in the front part of the store. “We preserved all of that,” Baker said. The planks of plywood on the floor cover wood flooring that wait to be refin-


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turbing of all cases we handle,” he said. He described the conditions of the 19-month-old child who died. The Office of the Medical Investigator ruled the baby died of natural causes and he does not argue with their ruling, but found the conditions under which the child was found deplorable. “We were told that the 19-month-old was developmentally disabled, could not sit up and had to be fed through a tube; but the house was so filthy that after the investigation, I had to go home and wash the bottom of my shoes in Lysol.” He believes that the laws are inadequate. Descriptions of filth are not unique. In a recent Appellate Court decision, State of New Mexico vs. Samantha Garcia, the apartment where a child was found outside wandering in a busy parking lot at 3 a.m, was described as having open vodka bottles, beer cans and vomit on the floor. In

“We said at the outset of this process that we are committed to improving the financial condition of Detroit and the lives of its 700,000 citizens, and our team worked tirelessly to bring this significant postpetition financing to bear,” Orr said Friday in a release. The deal still has to be approved by federal Judge Steven Rhodes, who is overseeing the bankruptcy. The city intends to make that request to Rhodes later this month, Orr’s office said. Orr’s July 18 bankruptcy filing is the largest by a U.S. city. He has said Detroit’s $18 billion or more debt includes under-

funded obligations of about $3.5 billion for pensions and $5.7 billion for retiree health coverage. In 2009, the city pledged its casino tax revenue as collateral to avoid defaulting on past pension debt payments. The swaps allowed Detroit to get fixed interest rates on pension bonds with UBS and Bank of America. Orr wants Rhodes to approve a settlement in which Detroit would pay UBS and Bank of America as little as 75 cents on the dollar on $340 million in debt. The Barclays loan would be used to pay off UBS and Bank of America, while saving the city more than

ished. When all is done, Baker hopes to open the doors from 5:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. every day. She will serve her “perfectly poured cups of coffee” to customers who can sit at the counter or at seats by the Main Street window. She also will serve espresso coffees, smoothies, gluten-free products, pastries, decorative cupcakes, simple breakfasts and lunch menus. The atmosphere will become the “vortex of positive” she hopes to create. “Hopefully (locals) will like what I’ve done,” Baker said. The store will be available after hours for special meetings or events, she said. The name “Stellar” was chosen to honor the UFO theme for people who come

to town and think of Roswell in connection to aliens, but it also can relate to “excellence,” as in an excellent cup of coffee, Baker said. Before deciding to open a coffee shop, Baker helped get businesses started as an accountant in economic development banking. Her husband works at Leprino. Baker also is a member of MainStreet Roswell, she is interested in helping develop an arts district, is an active member with Assumption Catholic Church’s young adult group, she loves to play golf, run and do yoga. She and her husband lost their oldest son when he was killed in a motorcycle accident seven years ago. They started a trucking business and had a good first year, Baker said. But when the economy

addition, the state noted that a stub from a marijuana cigarette and a pipe were found on a dining room table and a pocket knife was located in easy reach. Allegedly, the mother was drunk and difficult to rouse. The jury found the mother guilty. Their verdict was overturned by the Appellate Court. Two of three judges ruled that the State failed to prove intent with the charges of reckless endangerment. The third disagreed. “This is appalling,“ said Kintigh. “This kind of logic would result in drunk drivers being set free because they hadn’t intended to hurt people when they got drunk. The mother consciously chose to consume alcohol and drugs knowing that she had a 2-year-old child in her care. No one put a gun to her head.” In the Garcia case, the Appellate Court did not specifically address the filth of the home, following a previous ruling that said poverty and filth were not enough reason for charges of abuse. Kintigh does not agree. In the case of the

19-month-old he said. “There was no food in the refrigerator. We’re literally wading in filth. … We are talking about children not having a clean bed to sleep in, no sheets on the bed and no clean sheets in the house.” Kintigh noted the state lacks foster parents to fulfill the needs of children who are temporarily removed from their homes. He argues that sometimes parents may not be the best alternative, especially when there are other options, other relations such as grandparents. “The concern in law enforcement is we just put children back in the same environment where their safety and health are jeopardized,” Kintigh said. Kintigh said child abuse was not unique to Roswell but a problem found throughout New Mexico and nationwide. However, in 2010, New Mexico ranked second in the country in terms of fatalities that resulted from child abuse. He referred to a 2006 case from Espanola where a 2-year -old girl was raped and left permanent-

$60 million on the total amount owed on the swaps. But New York-based bond debt insurer Syncora Guarantee says it will lose money if that deal is approved. Syncora has been fighting the settlement so it can keep up to $15 million in the casino tax revenue each month in a bank-held trust. Orr has argued that the casino money is needed to help keep the city running and pay for some services, and Rhodes ruled in August it can’t be withheld during the bankruptcy request and Syncora can’t object to the city’s proposal involving UBS and Bank of America. started to fail, so did their business. “All of a sudden, the bottom fell out. Finally, we gave up,” she said. “Then, Dan got a wonderful job at Leprino. We thought, this was the right time. When I found this building I knew it was the right place. It’s just a wonderful place to be right now.” She began to tear up when remembering her son. But then she said, she had no regrets. He lived a good life. “Even from beyond, he motivates us to do well,” Baker said. “He would take no excuses to give up,” Baker said with a smile, wiping away a tear. Baker likes to visit with people and she loves coffee. “I love people and I love making people happy,” Baker said. “I know I can do it.” ly damaged. The 17-yearold father, Tyrone Portis, was sentenced to 32 years. The sentence was suspended and Portis received five years of probation, which was eventually revoked. “That’s when I decided we’re not doing well for our children. We don’t treat those who hurt children seriously,” Kintigh said. “We surround the parents with services, but it doesn’t work. The 19month-old was getting care. The family received other services. It was not enough. In situations like that I wish we had a grand jury to subpoena witnesses. The beauty of the grand jury system is it is an investigative body.” For Kintigh, potential solutions come from parenting classes, a change in laws and better financing for child services. He believes that the parents classes should be mandatory. “Arrestees and minors with children should also be required to take these classes, since early pregnancy and minor offenses are usually indicative of being irresponsible.”

discussion within Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration of possible furloughs of state workers whose jobs are funded with federal money. “Paychecks are coming out next Friday for state workers, and everyone is getting paid even if you’re on a federal grant,” Marcelli said. Federal money fully funds about 1,800 out of the state’s total workforce of more than 22,000. Officials in the Department of Finance and Administration are trying to determine how many state workers are partially paid for by federal grants and when those dollars will run out. Despite the continued shutdown of some federal government operations, Marcelli said there are no imminent cuts to public education or at state agencies. He said most agencies have enough


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Francis and Ricky Malichi jammed on piano and drums. And moving to the music, Nicki Parrott’s fingers familiarly plucked at her bass strings while her Australian vocals added perfect pitch to the ambience. “I’m glad they started this,” commented Majestic Communications account executive Dara Dana. Living in Dexter, she tries to come out for the Jazz Festival every year. On top of ideal early autumn weather, Dana said the outside venue is great for gaining attention. “What’s nice about an outside venue is that it introduces people (to jazz music) who might not be familiar with it,” she said. The Roswell Jazz Com-


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“Having her in my class is like having a little piece of heaven,” Stewart said. And although the money raised is a great feat, Delgado’s mom, Crystal Delgado, said the more amazing thing is how accepting the kids have been. “I think the best part is


flexibility in their budgets to deal with the shortterm disruption of federal aid. In some cases, agencies can tap into state money to cover costs or they may have a balance of federal money that can cover services and salaries.

The current budget calls for spending about $5.9 billion in state revenue and about $6.1 billion in federal aid in the fiscal year that runs through next June.

The federal government has announced it will provide money through the end of this month for a nutrition program that serves about 59,000 New Mexicans. However, the state Department of Health said benefits will continue beyond that because New Mexico has more than $1 million in federal aid for the Women, Infants and Children program, known as WIC, that’s carried over from a previous year.

mittee not only wants to spread awareness of jazz, hence the idea behind this festival, but another primary goal is youth outreach, said committee member Paul Mysza. And one way the committee did this was bringing in Youtube phenomenon Geoff Gallante. At age 13, Gallante took the show. Looking more comfortable on stage than many people would be at 50, he was a natural on trumpet and drew attention of a younger audience. “It’s great to have kids see this 13-year -old prodigy,” Mysza said. “How much more inspirational can it get than seeing this young man up here with world-class musicians?” The jazz will continue all weekend with various ticketed and free events. For a complete schedule, visit (Mikayla) being included in everything, and her being accepted for who she is,” Crystal said. “That’s the most important thing to me.”

The Buddy Walk takes place Oct. 19, and registration can be done online at or at the Down Syndrome Foundation of fice, 306 A N. Richardson. For more infor mation, call 6221099.

Modest proposals from Think New Mexico A4 Saturday, October 12, 2013

Some Republicans in the Legislature plan to introduce a constitutional amendment that would ban marriage between two people of the same sex, according to a credible recent rumor. Such action would suck the energy from the 2014 legislative session, make for continued inattention to our quality of life and continue Republican business as usual. Fortunately, with regard to the economy, someone is thinking about something comprehensive, though modest. That is Think New Mexico (, the “results oriented think tank,” with credibility from substantive proposals reasonably presented. TNM’s new report is “Addressing New Mexico’s Jobs Crisis.” Fred Nathan, TNM founder and executive director, and I view the world somewhat differently. We do have good debates. For sure, I’m glad TNM is doing what it does. The interim Jobs Council of the Legislature is the only other outfit I




know comprehensively looking at the economy. In the council’s case it involves a semi-baffling bottom-up building of the desired number of economic base jobs. TNM’s big idea is a $12.5 million scholarship program to increase the number of international undergraduate students at New Mexico universities, especially those studying business, science, technology, engineering and math. Money would come from dumping a number of the more ludicrous gross receipts tax nuances. Well, could be, but such tax proposals are about as naïve as my crusade for fixing the


Roswell Daily Record

state Constitution. Definitely interesting, though. The logic is, “Immigrants start businesses at more than twice the rate of non-immigrants.” Of course, if immigrants are 5 percent of undergraduates, TNM’s 2018 goal, the remaining 95 percent will start many more businesses. “Ultimately,” TNM said, such undergraduates “mean more jobs for New Mexicans.” Yes, ultimately, perhaps. The other proposals are modest, too — a one-stop business shop for fees and filings at the state level, and a “post-performance incentive” as an “alternative option” to existing economic development incentives; in other words, “pay” companies via tax rebates for really creating jobs. These ideas lie well short of a crisislevel response to “New Mexico’s Jobs Crisis.” Relating failed economic development deals sets up the new incentive proposal. The “bad” examples are a promotional deal in Clovis

that didn’t materialize, a solar manufacturer with a plant premised on a tax-subsidized boom, and a film studio entering the competitive, cyclical and subsidized business. Meanwhile a new study released by the Green Chamber of Commerce and the Mid-Region Council of Governments shows “that solar energy in New Mexico has strong economic development potential.” Chasing dreams. My recent reminder about failed hopes, dreams and promotional deals comes from sorting the business papers of my late father who was involved in mining. Hopes and dreams fail all the time. I’m interested in specific business actions producing returns for the effort and money invested. For example, operating from his northeast Albuquerque home, Vincent Borrelli sells rare and contemporary photography books around the world, mostly in Europe. The University of New Mexico’s photography program remains among the

top handful nationally. A niche industry, photography. In Roy, Richard Hazen opened the gas pump at the village’s only station. People are actually buying gas from the 24/7 credit card operated pump. We have undeveloped resources — gold, silver, rare earth, uranium. Santa Fe Gold Corp. has two mines and one in development. Lumber in the forests should be cut instead of fueling forest fires. Finally, a new element is coming to our chile industry from a New Mexico State University project to categorize “landrace” chile varieties, those traditionally grown by families on small plots. These actions are producing (or will produce) jobs around the state, quite different from subsidized students “ultimately,” maybe someday, perhaps starting businesses, most likely in Albuquerque, Santa Fe and Las Cruces. © New Mexico News Services 2013

Venezuela finds U.S. a handy scapegoat

Americans have been laboring under the delusion that we had to travel halfway around the world to find a gaggle of dangerous nut cases. Who knew we could have hung out in the western hemisphere and found all we wanted just across the Gulf of Mexico in Venezuela? Things are going badly in that workers’ paradise. Inflation is rocking along at 45 percent, and they’re running out of foreign currency to use because their own probably sees its highest and best use in Venezuelan restrooms. So what do the leaders of that fair nation do? In that grim state of affairs with an election looming on the horizon, they kick out three American diplomats, including Charge D’Affaires Kelly Keiderling, the top diplomat in the absence of an ambassador. Dealing with that bunch, the diplomats are probably about ready for a break. President Nicolas Maduro assured himself of a nomination for an Oscar in the “Most Worn Cliche of the Year” category in announcing the expulsion. “Yankees go home,” he said in English. (No, he really did; we can’t make up this stuff). Who knew he was a Red Sox fan? Maduro accused the Americans of conspiring with the “extreme right” and attempting to sabotage the country’s power grid. Really? Why stop there and leave Bigfoot, UFOs and Elvis on the table. But then again, it’s hard to argue about meeting with the “extreme right” when everybody not to the left of Josef Stalin looks right-wing to the Venezuelan leadership. Jane Fonda and Ed Asner would qualify as stodgy conservatives there. The Obama administration engaged in the necessary waste of time defending its diplomats and denying that it threw squirrels into substation equipment or whatever means of sabotage it was supposed to have used. There is likely little Obama can or should do with the oil rich country that seems to have made tweaking Uncle Sam’s nose its national ambition. He can hope that the Venezuelan people eventually tire of the foolishness and elect sane leadership. Until then, his best hope is to just ignore the yapping little dog next door and hope that he stays in his own yard. Guest Editorial Tuscaloosa (Ala.) News

AT&T takes the lead on texting

The world’s largest telecommunications company has launched a massive public service campaign to tell people not to use its own products — not behind the wheel, anyway. And somehow, it feels less self-serving than a cigarette company warning about the dangers of smoking, a liquor company telling you not to drink and drive or a Bushmaster manufacturer preaching about gun safety. After all, this isn’t an inherently dangerous product. This is about a total misuse of phones, a relatively new phenomenon. A decade ago, who envisioned sending a text message at 70 mph on the Garden State Parkway? Randall Stephenson, AT&T’s chairman and chief executive, said in an interview a few years ago that someone close to him caused an accident while texting. The smartphone “is a product we sell and it’s being used inappropriately,” he told the New York Times. And to make that clear, his company has enlisted the aid of its fiercest rivals, Sprint, TMobile and Verizon, which together have spent millions on co-branded ads and public events since 2010, to warn against texting while driving. AT&T even got the legendary German filmmaker Werner Herzog to direct a series of short films on the dangers. As a result, the number of people who had sworn off texting and driving has risen from 2.5 million to more than 3 million nationwide. Many did so after hearing the publicized stories of accident victims who were texting — such as a young woman trapped screaming inside her burning car for 23 minutes, in a harrowing video recorded on a police cruiser’s dash cam. Guest Editorial Star-Ledger, New Jersey

Time to get tough on the Silvery Minnow “You apologized to a fish! A fish? Sure, you write a two-bit column in a four-bit state, but kissing up to fish?” It was Barney, of course. My New Jersey friend finds his state superior in every way, considering himself some sort of world-class expert on the Land of Enchantment by dint of once having seen Balloon Festival pictures on TV. Barney was referring to a column apologizing to the Rio Grande Silvery Minnow. I had been critical of $150 million spent to save the minnow when that money could be used to feed the poor. Fuzzy liberal thinking, I know. But


DEAR DOCTOR K: Former Massachusetts governor Paul Cellucci recently died from complications of ALS. Can you tell me more about this disease? DEAR READER: ALS stands for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. You may know it as Lou Gehrig’s disease, named after the famous baseball player who suffered from it. There are many different kinds of brain cells. Some do our thinking, some move our muscles (when the ones that think tell them to), and other brain cells do other things (such as see and hear). ALS primarily causes a slow degeneration of the nerve cells that control muscle movements. As a result, people



still. During the September deluge the channels built to save the minnow apparently diverted water that would have made Albuquerque look like New Orleans’ Ninth Ward. So I did what any fair columnist would do, I apologized to the


with ALS gradually lose the ability to control their muscles. In people with ALS, the capacity to think and remember things is affected only in fairly subtle ways, and may not be af fected at all. ALS does not usually cause dementia. ALS generally strikes patients between the ages of

fish. “You are a phony!” Barney roared. “You don’t even like fish! When are you going to man up and stop sniveling?” He got my attention. “Barney,” I said, throwing back my shoulders and cloaking my face in what I hoped was a Clint Eastwood make-my-day grimace, “you are right. It is time for me to get tough.” I boasted about a new hardline strategy, the broad outlines of a statewide campaign. I call it “Folks, Not Fish.” My plan is to shut down the entire state of New Mexico until they repeal the program to save the Rio Grande Silvery

Minnow and transfer all that money to the Food Stamp program. There was uncomfortable silence. Then, almost a whisper. “You’ve clearly gone around the bend. You would close state parks, seriously disrupt law enforcement, cancel school classes, wipe out thousands of jobs, shutter hospitals? You would do all that just because you don’t like a fish?” “I knew you were a stubborn wacko,” Barney continued, “but I didn’t think you could slide to this level of

50 and 70. We don’t know what causes ALS. As a result, there is no way to prevent it. Some cases appear to be inherited. The weakness and wasting (atrophy) of the muscles involves the arms and legs, the breathing muscles, and the muscles of the throat and tongue. The weakness worsens over time. Eventually, people with ALS are trapped in their bodies, but completely alert. They understand what’s going on around them, including people speaking to them. But when the disease progresses to the point where it withers the muscles of their throat and tongue, they cannot answer. As the disease progresses, a

person may experience: — Muscle twitching, cramps, stiffness, and muscles that tire easily; — Slowed speech that becomes progressively harder to understand; — Difficulty breathing and swallowing; choking; — Weight loss because of muscle breakdown and poor nutrition caused by problems swallowing; — Changes in the way the person walks. Eventually, loss of the ability to walk. There is no cure for ALS. People with the disease live an average of three to five years after symptoms begin. (The famous British physicist


See DR. K, Page A5

Roswell Daily Record

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Evolution dismantled

Dear Editor: This is the third part of the response to Dr. Burleson and his idea that, given enough time, elements in a primordial soup would definitely produce life. This letter deals with one other hurdle that must be successfully cleared if the evolutionist’s scenario on the origin of life is to have credibility. This is the problem of chemical equilibrium. In any bath or solution, there is the tendency for the materials to become evenly distributed with time. This tendency is called the development of equilibrium. For example, if a drop of red dye is put into a container of water the dye particles gradually disperse throughout the solution until the entire solution turns a dilute red color. The larger the volume of the solvent (i.e., the water in the dye example), the more dilute will be the solution once the dye particles have become evenly distributed. This dilutional effect is irreversibly tied to time. As time advances, the dye particles become evenly distributed until the solution reaches a state of chemical equilibrium. Again the chemical reactions leading to the formation of DNA and proteins are reversible. This means that the building blocks of DNA and proteins are broken off of the chain just as easily as they are added. Consequently, the building blocks of life, if they survived the effects of oxygen and UV radiation, would constantly be combining and coming apart in the primordial soup. This combining and coming apart of chemical building blocks proceeds until a state of equilibrium is reached. In the case of amino acids and nucleotides, the building blocks of DNA and proteins will be predominantly unbounded when the solution is at equilibrium. Since the natural tendency for the building blocks of life is to dispense and remain un-bonded, the question evolutionists must answer is how did the building blocks of life become bonded and stay bonded in a primordial soup which is steadily progressing towards equilibrium? When confronted with the problem of equilibrium, most evolutionists will appeal to the magic ingredient of time. Nobel Laureate George Wald attempted to explain: “Time is in fact the hero of the plot. Given so much time the impossible becomes possible, the possible probable, and the probable virtually certain. One has only to wait: Time itself performs the miracles.” However, Dr. Blum, who is an evolutionist himself, points out that Wald’s faith in the miraculous ingredient of time, is mere wishful thinking. Prolonged time periods, he asserts, actually worsen the dilemma: “I think if I were rewriting this chapter (on the origin of life) completely, I should want to change the emphasis somewhat. I should want to play down still more the importance of the great amount of time available for highly improbable events to occur. One may take the view that the greater the time elapsed the greater should be the approach to equilibrium, the most probable state, and it seems that this ought to take precedence in our thinking over the idea that time provides the possibility for the occurrence of the highly improbable.” According to Dr. Blum, the magic bullet of time does not increase the likelihood that chains of DNA or proteins will form by chance chemistry. In fact, increasing

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

Stephen Hawking has a disease similar to ALS and has lived with it for 50 years. But apparently he does not have ALS.) Riluzole (Rilutek) is the only drug approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for ALS. It can prolong survival in some people. Medications may help to manage symptoms of ALS; pain medications and muscle relaxants may help with painful muscle tightness. Mechanical devices can make selfcare easier for people with ALS. Examples include dressing aids and special utensils for eating. A cane or walker may help patients who have difficulty

OPINION II the time factor actually ensures that any primordial soup would consist of predominantly unbonded amino acids and nucleotides! So the entire idea that, given enough time, anything is possible is just not true. Dr. Burleson, your entire outdated theory has been dismantled, piece by piece. Is there any part of this theory that will hold up to scrutiny? Sincerely, Bill Palarson Roswell

Evolutionists use bullying tactics

Dear Editor: I remember asking my Dexter high school science teacher, Mr. Burkhalter, if he believed in evolution. He did not. He was able to teach things like chemistry and biology without theorizing where elements came from or how life started. The universe was just here and he taught us what scientists had learned about these things. Why is it so important for scientists to make us believe that evolution is a fact? This is what is so disturbing. In the magazine American Laboratory a biochemist wrote this about his children’s schooling: “The child is not presented with evolution as a theory. Subtle statements are made in science texts as early as the second grade. Evolution is presented as reality, not as a concept that can be questioned. The authority of the educational system then compels belief.” Regarding evolutionary teaching in higher grades, he said: “A student is not permitted to hold personal beliefs or to state them: if the student does so, he or she is subjected to ridicule and criticism by the instructor. Often the student risks academic loss because his or her views are not ‘correct’ and the grade is lowered.” Supporters of evolution will also use statements to intimidate laymen. Such as this assertion by Richard Dawkins: “Darwin’s theory is now supported by all the available relevant evidence, and its truth is not doubted by any serious modern biologist.” But is this actually the case? Not at all. A little research will reveal that many scientists, including “serious modern biologists,” not only doubt evolution but do not believe it. They believe that the evidence for creation is far, far stronger. Thus, sweeping statements like that of Dawkins are in error. But they are typical of attempts to bury opposition by means of such language. Noting this, an observer wrote in New Scientist: “Does Richard Dawkins have so little faith in the evidence for evolution that he has to make sweeping generalizations in order to dismiss opponents to his beliefs?” Didn’t Dr. Burleson make these same broad statements? In a foreword to John Reader’s book “Missing Links,” David Pilbeam shows that evolution is “a science powered by individual ambitions and so susceptible to preconceived beliefs.” He added: “Modern (evolutionists) are no less likely to cling to erroneous data that supports their preconceptions than were earlier investigators ... (who) dismissed objective assessment in favor of the notions they wanted to believe.” So, because of having committed themselves to evolution, and a desire to further their careers, some scientists will not admit the possibility of error. Instead, they work to justify preconceived ideas rather than acknowledge possibly walking. Patients can consider using a mechanical respirator if they become unable to breathe on their own. Artificial ventilation can help some patients survive for years, but many patients choose not to be kept alive under these conditions. Researchers are making progress in understanding the causes of ALS and in finding treatments that help. Hopefully, the pace of new discovery will speed up and a cure will be found for this terrible disease. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)

Saturday, October 12, 2013

words: impossible. Dr. Harold Morowitz, former professor of biophysics at Yale University, estimated that the probability of the chance formation of the smallest, simplest form of living organism known is 1 out of 10 to the 340 millionth power. (That’s a “1” followed by 340,000,000 zeros). That means: Impossible. Hoyle and Wickramasinghe observe that “the theory that life was assembled by an intelligence” is “vastly” more probable than spontaneous generation. “Indeed,” they add, “such a theory is so obvious that one wonders why it is not widely accepted as being self-evident. The reasons are psychological rather than scientific.” Yes, many scientists recoil from the idea of a Creator, even though the evidence points that way. In the process, they have created a religion of their own. As the above authors see it, Darwinism simply replaces the word “God” with the word “Nature.” Commenting on this subject Dr. Burleson quoted an earlier letter saying, “That evolution is a ‘religion masquerading as science’ is just plain silly, and denigrates the work of scientists everywhere.” According to the Shorter Oxford English Dictionary, “religion” is defined as being “devotion to some principle; strict fidelity or faithfulness; conscientious; pious affection or attachment,” In that case then, most people, including atheists and agnostics, do have some form of religious devotion in their lives. That would include Dr. Burleson’s avidity for UFOs and evolution. His faith is just as strong as those whom he condemns as narrow. And as we have seen, his faith is based on flimsy, even non-existent, evidence. Every time a mutation was beneficial and changed one form of life into another, this was definitely a miracle. So he believes in billions of miracles that in reality never happened. Other experts have called it a “myth” and a “philosophy.” Perhaps a better position to have taken was the one taken by Robert Shapiro, professor emeritus of chemistry at New York University. He does not believe that life was created. He believes that life arose by chance, but in some fashion not yet fully understood. Scientists are finding that it definitely wasn’t by evolution but how do they say it was designed without being ridiculed? Finally, two corrections. First: Dr. Burleson did not appreciate the statement made in the letter by George Harlinger which said, “remember, Dr. Burleson has told us he is not a scientist.” What Dr. Burleson actually said was “Professionally I am a mathematician and not a biologist” (Roswell Daily Record, Feb. 23). Apparently, Dr. Burleson would like us to consider him some sort of scientist anyway. Second: It was stated by Harlinger that Carl Sagan gave the odds of life beginning to be 1 in 10 to the 55,000 power. This was wrong. Dr. Carl Sagan of Cornell University figured the odds against the simplest life beginning naturally on a planet such as Earth to be 1 out of 10 to the 2 billionth power (that’s “1” with 2,000,000,000 zeros after it)! This was in the letter by Patricia Grant (Roswell Daily Record, April 9). But does it matter anyway? Evolution was never based on facts. It was a theory that turned into a religion. Sincerely, Katherine Lawrence Dexter

damaging facts. Has anybody noticed this with Dr. Burleson? This unscientific attitude was noted and deplored by W.R. Thompson in his foreword to the centennial edition of Darwin’s “The Origin of Species.” Thompson stated: “If arguments fail to resist analysis, assent should be withheld, and a wholesale conversion due to unsound argument must be regarded as deplorable.” He said: “The facts and interpretations on which Darwin relied have now ceased to convince. The long-continued investigations on heredity and variation have undermined the Darwinian position.” Thompson also observed: “A longenduring and regrettable effect of the success of the ‘Origin’ was the addiction of biologists to unverifiable speculation ... The success of Darwinism was accompanied by a decline in scientific integrity.” He concluded: “This situation, where scientific men rally to the defense of a doctrine they are unable to define scientifically, much less demonstrate with scientific rigor, attempting to maintain its credit with the public by the suppression of criticism and the elimination of difficulties, is abnormal and undesirable in science.” Similarly, a professor of anthropology, Anthony Ostric, criticized his scientific colleagues for declaring “as a fact” that man descended from apelike creatures. He said that “at best it is only a hypothesis and not a well supported one at that.” He noted that “there is no evidence that man has not remained essentially the same since the first evidence of his appearance.” The anthropologist said that a vast body of professionals have fallen in behind those who promote evolution “for fear of not being declared serious scholars or of being rejected from serious academic circles.” In this regard, Hoyle and Wickramasinghe also comment: “You either believe the concepts or you will inevitably be branded as a heretic.” One result of this has been an unwillingness by many scientists to investigate the creation viewpoint without prejudice. As a letter to the editor of Hospital Practice observed: “Science has always prided itself upon its objectivity, but I’m afraid that we scientists are rapidly becoming victims of the prejudiced, closed-minded thinking that we have so long abhorred,” Prejudiced and closed-minded? Well, so much for scientific and intellectual integrity. Tom Dannon Jr. Roswell

Evolution more religion than science

Dear Editor: Sometimes evidence must be re-examined in order for it to really sink in. Dr. Burleson said the improbable odds actually showed the possibility of life beginning by itself. How probable were the odds? To repeat: Scientists Fred Hoyle and Chandra Wickramasinghe estimate that the odds against life’s vital enzymes forming by chance are one in 10 40,000 (1 with 40,000 zeros after it). Scientists Feinberg and Shapiro go still further. In their book “Life Beyond Earth,” they put the odds against the material in an organic soup ever taking the first rudimentary steps toward life at one in 10 1,000,000. If we were to write out that number, it would be a book well over 300 pages thick! In other

Cantwell Continued from Page A4

madness Why don’t you just stomp your feet until Mommy comes to scold the bad guys?” “Yes, Barney, I realize my hate of the Silvery Minnow seems excessive, but, by golly, there comes a time when a fellow must act on principle and not ask what cost, what are the chances of success.” Congressman Steve Pearce said that to the New York T imes and it sounded good to me. Had I one of those newfangled computer programs my grandkids use to spy on the person they are talking to, I am

Leave your mark


sure Barney’s face would have reflected disgust. “This stubborn intent to shut down the government of New Mexico because you don’t like the Silvery Minnow restoration effort is insane. It makes no sense whatsoever,” he said. That made me pause. It had never occurred to me that a government shutdown had to make sense. It was a sobering concept. And it was making me mad. “OK, Barney! Then I am going to huff and puff until I blow your house down!” I heard him mutter something like “that’s the stuff” as he hung up. (Ned Cantwell — ncantwell@bajabb. com — seldom wins an argument with this guy.)


Roswell Jazz Festival's Jazz Worship Service

Sunday, Oct. 13 10:30 a.m. Pueblo Auditorium 300 N. Kentucky

Honoring Youth in Jazz

Sunday, Oct. 13 2-4 p.m. Anderson Museum 409 E. College Blvd.

A6 Saturday, October 12, 2013


Roswell Daily Record

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Diamond attends Patient Navigation Conference Roswell Daily Record

Courtesy Photo

New Mexico Attorney Jeff Diamond pictured with Lillie D. Shockney, associate professor of breast cancer, Departments of Surgery and Oncology, administrative director, Johns Hopkins Cancer Survivorship Program and associate professor of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, JHU School of Nursing.

New Mexico Attorney Jeff Diamond, a leader in an effort to develop the state’s Patient Navigation program, recently attended the “Executive Training on Navigation and Survivorship: Finding Your Patient Focus” seminar, held Sept. 26-27, in Washington, D.C. The seminar was organized by the George Washington University Cancer Institute. “The information provided was phenomenal,” Diamond noted. “I’m looking forward to bringing this material back to New Mexico to assist our efforts in expanding a Patient Navigation program.” Patient navigation is a pioneering model of supportive care that helps reduce and eliminate barriers to early diagnosis and treatment of cancer in disadvantaged Americans. Navigation services focus on flexible problem solving to

overcome perceived barriers. The seminar included tips for identifying a need for Patient Navigation, building a program, funding, refining a program, navigation tools and enhancing a plan. Diamond has sponsored several patient navigation training efforts in New Mexico, but he said he is eager to see the programs grow. Patient Navigation will also be one of the subjects addressed at the third annual New Mexico Advocacy for Cancer Patients program, held on Oct. 11 in support of the Shannon J. Shaw Memorial Cancer Fund at UNM Cancer Center in Albuquerque. Two prior Advocacy for Cancer Patients seminars were held in Southeastern New Mexico. Jeff and Evy Diamond’s son, Shannon J. Shaw, died from malignant melanoma

on Aug. 31, 2009. He was the supervising petroleum engineer for the Bureau of Land Management in Santa Fe and received treatment at UNM Cancer Center. A website telling Shannon’s story and providing more information about the Shannon J. Shaw Memorial Cancer Fund and the Advocacy for Cancer Patients program has been set up at “Disadvantaged Americans face formidable barriers to obtaining timely diagnosis and treatment of cancer,” Diamond added. “Many disadvantaged Americans are discovering potential concerns early on, but they lack the education, knowledge of the system or financial resources to begin treatment when it is needed. As a result, they have a significantly higher cancer death rate. We want to change that.”

Paw Prints

Courtesy Photo

It's a little early, but, would you be my Valentine? The tiny ghost in the right-hand corner of my photo suggests it's almost Halloween, but that's okay, I could be your Valentine forever! My name is actually Valentine, I'm a 1-year-old female Cairn terrier cross currently living at the Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaffey St. For more information about me or any other adoptable pet, visit the Humane Society, or call them at 622-8950.


DURANGO, Colo.—The Fall 2013 semester welcomed more than 1,300 new transfer and freshmen students to Durango, Colo. David Sweet of Roswell, majoring in Engineering. Sandra Chihuahua of Lovington, majoring in Sociology/Human Services - Criminology Option. Fort Lewis College is the Southwest's crossroads of education and adventure.

Our blend of small classes, dynamic academic programs, and a liberal arts perspective leads to transformative learning experiences that foster entrepreneurship, leadership, creative problem solving, and lifelong learning. And our unique and beautiful mountain campus, on a mesa above historic Durango, Colorado, inspires an active and friendly community with a spirit of engagement, exploration, and intellectual curiosity.

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Saturday, October 12, 2013



A8 Saturday, October 12, 2013



Roswell Daily Record

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Revelation 2:4 “But I have this against you, that you have left your first love.” NASB

Remember your first “crush” in high school? Remember how cool it was to draw big hearts on the textbook covers made from the paper bags at the grocery store. We would put “I love”, and then our sweet hearts name filled the blank. We did that so that everyone in high school would know that we had found love in high school at 14!!!! I hope everyone can read the sarcasm in the last note there. It’s amazing at how in our relationship with Christ; we have opportunities to reveal to everyone who our TRUE LOVE IS, but we fail to do so. This is what God had against Ephesus; they had left and wandered away from their first love. Today, let’s remain true to our first love, Jesus Christ. May your love be revealed to others, as the Father continues to reveal His love for you! God bless you Roswell! - Chris Mullennix, Calvary Baptist Church ANGLICAN

ST. STEPHEN’S 101 S. Lea; 910-9706; Fr. Bob Tally, Min; W.S. 9:00 a.m.


Shaun Ryan, Manager 601 S. Main Street Roswell, New Mexico 88203 Phone (575) 623-2090 • Fax (575) 623-5516

Keeping you rollin’ since 1944

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD, 1224 W. Country Club, 622-2171, Melvin Suttle, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. Wed. 7:00 pm. MIDWAY ASSEMBLY OF GOD 63 Yakima Rd., 3475309, S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m TEMPLO BETAL ASSEMBLY OF GOD 221 E. Jefferson, 623-6852, Paul & Toni Herrera, Mins. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 6 p.m. TEMPLO LA HERMOSA FIRST SPANISH ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1305 South Garden, 625-0885, Oscar Guerrero, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 7 p.m.

Harvard Petroleum Company, LLC

200 East Second Street P.O. Box 936 Roswell, NM 88202-0936 575-623-1581 Fax 575-622-8006


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

GALILEE BAPTIST 513 E. Matthews St., 6628534, W.W. Green, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. HIGHLAND BAPTIST 2001 S. Lea, 622-9980, Rev. Wayne Brazil, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

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

MORNING STAR BAPTIST 1513 Mulberry Ave., W.F. Wagoner, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Wed. 7:30 p.m. MOUNTAIN VIEW BAPTIST 206 E. Charleston, 622-1019, S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

MT. GILEAD MISSIONARY BAPTIST 700 E. Summit, 6230292 Pastor Allen. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00a.m. PRIMERA BAPTIST 417 East Wildy, 623-5420 S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

BERRENDO BAPTIST 400 W. Berrendo Rd., 622-1372, Troy ROSWELL BAPTIST Grant, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; TEMPLE 700 E. Berrendo, Bill W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Whitehead, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m. W.S. 11 am. & 6 pm Wed. 7 p.m.

BETHEL BAPTIST N. Garden & East Country Club Rd., 6228182 Richard Grisham, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:40 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. BYKOTA BAPTIST 2106 E. Pine Lodge Rd., 622-3399 Don Johnson, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

CALVARY BAPTIST 1009 W. Alameda, Chris Mullennix, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST 500 N. Pennsylvania, 623-2640; S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m.

TABERNACLE BAPTIST 115 W. 11th, 622-7912, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

VICTORY BAPTIST 1601 W. McGaffey, 622-0114, Dan Holt, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

WARE TABERNACLE FIRST BAPTIST - HAGERMAN MISSIONARY BAPTIST 900 211 N. Cambridge, Hagerman, E. Deming, 622-0546, Richard Herb Gage, Min.; S.S. 9:45 Gorham, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. W.S. 10 & 11 a.m., Wed. 7 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST OF DEXTER 101 W. 3rd St., Dexter, 7345673, Jackie Thomas, Min., S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

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


“Where Love is Felt”

• Elderly Care • Assisted Living

(575)625-9145 2210 East Pinelodge Rd. Marybeth Lawrence

ph 575-627-8070 fax 575-627-8072

1301 West Country Club Road Roswell, NM 88201

NEW COVENANT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD 2200 N. Garden, 624-1958,S.S. 9:30 a.m.


ASSUMPTION CATHOLIC 2808 N. Kentucky, 622-9895, Joe Pacquing, Min. Masses: Sat. Mass 9:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sun. Mass 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.; Mon-Fri Mass 12:10 p.m.;

W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.


IMMACULATE CONCEPTION PARISH Dexter, Deacon Jesus Herrera, Min. Sat. Mass 6 p.m., Sun. Mass 11 a.m.

IMMANUEL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1000 N. Union, 622-6352, Louis Accardi, Min., S.S. 10:30 a.m.; OUR LADY OF GUADALUPE W.S. 11:30 a.m.; Lake Arthur, Sun. Mass 8 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

ST. CATHERINE’S Hagerman, Sun. Mass 9:30 a.m. ST. PAUL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 321 E. McGaffey, ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC 623-1568, Joe L. Dawson, 506 S. Lincoln, 622-3531, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. Fr. Gonzalo Moreno, O.F.M. 11 a.m., Tues. & Fri. 8 p.m. Pastor; Communion Service Mon 5:30 pm; Daily Mass Tues-Fri 5:30 pm Sat. English EPISCOPAL Mass 5:30 p.m., Spanish Mass 7 p.m.; Sun. English Mass 10 a.m., Spanish Mass ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 8 a.m. & 12 Noon. 505 N. Penn., 622-1353, Father Dale Plummer, Min.; ST. PETER CATHOLIC 805 S. Main, 622-5092, Fr. Principal Service. 9 a.m. Charlie Martinez, O.F.M. Min.; 11:00 a.m.; in church Sat. Mass 6 p.m. Sun. Wed. 7 a.m. in the Mass 8 a..m. & 11 a.m. prayer garden. CHURCH OF


CHURCH OF CHRIST 1500 S. Elm, 622-4675; John Early Cannon, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 6 p.m.

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

575-623-2062 • FAX 575-623-8704

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Kingdom Halls 205 W. Gayle

Mesa Park Cong. CHURCH OF CHRIST 1512 South Main St., 622-4426 S.S. Sun. 10 a.m.; Tues. 7 p.m. Buena Visa Cong. (Spanish) 10:30 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m., Wed. 6:30 p.m. Sun. 1:30 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 700 W. Country Club Road, 622-1350, Doug Austin, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; THE FRIENDSHIP MISSIONW.S. 10 a.m. & 5 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m. ARY BAPTIST 1220 Johnson St., 623-6484, Michael K. CHURCH OF CHRIST West Shelton, Sr., Min.S.S. Alameda & Balsam, 622-5562 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., 2nd Wed.7 p.m. Sun. 1:30 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m. TRINIDAD COMMUNITY BAPTIST 1707 W. Juniper. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.


Manor, Inc.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 200 S. Union, Suite C, 347-2628; S.S. 10 a.m.;W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. IGLESIA DE CRISTO 801 N. Washington, Horario de Servicios: domingo 9:30 & 11:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., miercoles 6 p.m. SPANISH CHURCH OF CHRIST Mulberry & Buena Vista, W.S. 9:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 6 p.m.


HOPE FAMILY CHURCH OF GOD 2600 S. Union, Raye Miller, Min., W.S. 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m., Thurs. Youth 6 p.m.

1718 N. Atkinson

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

1421 S. Garden

In-Home Care for Seniors 624-9999

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

Dexter- 411 S. Lincoln

Dexter Cong. Sun. 10 a.m.; Thurs. 7 p.m.

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

LUTHERAN IMMANUEL LUTHERAN 1405 N. Sycamore at College, 6222853Daniel Praeuner, Min., 111 W. Country Club S.S. 10:20 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m. Roswell, NM 88201

For changes or corrections on church listings contact Sandra at 622-7710 Ext. 209 or email

Ph. 622-6390 Fax 622-6383

Wakefield Oil Co., Inc. Wendell Wakefield

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

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

Charles A. Shannon, RPh

700 N. Union Roswell, NM 88201

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

"A new commandment I give to you, that you love one another, even as I have loved you, that you also love one another.” John 13:34


Roswell Daily Record


Saturday, October 12, 2013


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

REDEEMER LUTHERAN 2525 N. Spruce Ave., 627-7157; W.S. 10 a.m.

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


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

821 N. Main

Roswell, NM

575-623-3673 Service


Central C entral V alley E lectric C ooperative Valley Electric Cooperative OOwned wned bbyy our members, memb m erss, ccommitted ommitted to to our communities comm o unities since sinc ce 1937 19337 575-746-3571 AArtesia/Roswell/Dexter rtesia/RRoswell/Dexter Hagerman 575-752-3366 Ha agerman w

Agave Energy Company 6263 N Main St Roswell, NM 88201 (575) 627-8398

DEXTER UNITED METHODIST 112 W. 3rd St., Dexter, 734-6529, Jim Bignell, Min. S.S. 9:30a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m.


First Ward: Hank Malcom, Bishop 623-2777; W.S. 9 a.m.; S.S. 10:10 a.m. Second Ward: Jeff Savage, Bishop, 623-4492 W.S. 11 a.m.; S.S. 12:10 p.m.


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

FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 501 N. Sycamore, 624-2614; Dr. J. Vaughn Gossman, Min.; S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m.; Sun. 6 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m. THE NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1019 S Lea; 6230201; Hector Torres, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Spanish Service 12:30 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m.


(575) 627-1145

APOSTOLIC FAMILY WORSHIP CENTER 1103 N Union; Joel Martinez, Min., 627-2258; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 602 S. Mississippi, 347-2514, J.E. Shirley, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

GOD’S MESSENGER 108 S. Kansas; 625-0190; R. Dixon, Sr., Min.; S.S. 8:45 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. Noon HOUSE OF PRAYER 412 E. Matthews, 746-6699, Mike Valverde, Min. W.S. 5 p.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.

FIRST UNITED METHODIST 200 N. Pennsylvania, 6221881 IGLESIA DE DIOS Rev. W. Douglas Mills, PhD, 317 East Wildy, 627-6596, Min.; S.S.9:15 a.m.; Daniel Madrid, Min., domingos: W.S. 10:30 a.m. Escuela Dominical 10 a.m., Servicio Evg. 5 p.m. Martes: TRINITY UNITED Oracion y Estudio 7 p.m., METHODIST 1413 S. Union, jueves: servicio Dept. 7 p.m. 622-0119, Pastor Glenn Thyrion, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; LIFE MINISTRIES FOURSQUARE CHURCH 409 WS. 9 a.m. & 11 a.m. W. 16th, 622-3383; Wayne & Janice Snow, Mins.; W.S. 10:30 am, Wed. 7:00 p.m. MORMON

3ra Rama (en Español): Presidente Cavalcante W.S. 2:15 p.m.; S.S. 12:15 p.m.

End-of-life care that provides dignity,compassion, and comfort. Our services are 100% paid by Medicare, Medicaid, and most commercial insurances.

APOSTOLIC BIBLE 2529 West Alameda, 625-8779, Rod Foster, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

APOSTOLIC ASSEMBLY OF THE FAITH IN JESUS CHRIST 1721 N. Maryland, 624-2728, Ismael Chavarria, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Thurs. 7 p.m.

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

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


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD 510 S. Montana, 6232710, Bobby Barnett, Min.

W.S. 9:45 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 400 W. 3rd St., 622-4910, Sam Lanham, Int. Min. S.S. 8:30 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. 24-Hr Daily Inspiration Hotline 622-4923 REDEEMER CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP PCA 900 W. Berrendo, S.S. 9 a.m. W.S. 10:30 a.m.

IGLESIA PRESBITERIANA HISPANA 2801 W. 4th St., 622-0756, Adam Soliz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m.

WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN 2801 W. 4th St., 622-2801; Rev. Randy Nolen, Min.; S.S. 10:45 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m.


BEULAH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 106 S. Michigan Ave., 2436203; Alex Horton, Min. Sat. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

IGLESIA ADVENTISTA DEL SEPTIMO DIA 500 S. Cedar, 910-6527, Noel Dominguez, Min. Sat. S.S. 11 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

ROSWELL ENGLISH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Jaffa & S. Union, 623-4636, Ken Davis,Min. Sat. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. Wed. 7 p.m.

0000NARROW WAY 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-2511, Lyman Graham, Min. W.S. 2 p.m. NEW LIFE CHURCH OF ROSWELL

1800 W. Bland, 622-2989, Barbara Norfor,

Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.


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

BEOD MOED HEBRAIC BIBLE CENTER 928 W. McGaffey, 840-6120, Sat. Hebraic Dance 1 p.m.; Torah Study 2 p.m.; Wed. Pray & Dance Practice 6 p.m. CALVARY CHAPEL OF ROSWELL 2901 W. 4th, 623-8072, W.S. 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. CHRIST’S CHURCH 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-4110 S.S. 8:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:00 am.



101 S. Sunset; Joe Diaz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m.

Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m. ROSWELL PRAYER CENTER 622-4111/317-3867; Sat. 6

p.m. to 9 p.m.; Weekdays 6:30 a.m. to 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 6 p..m. to 9 p.m. SALVATION ARMY

612 W. College, 622-8700

Beau & Mandy Perez, Mins. S.S. 9:30 a.m.;

CHRISTIAN COWBOY FELLOWSHIP 3103 W. Alameda John Sturza, 625-0255, 2nd and last Friday

W.S. 10:45 a.m.; Prayer Meeting,Tues. 7 p.m.

IGLESIA DE DIOS DE LA PROFECIA 2322 N. Sherman; 505-610-6094 505-507-1254 Ministros Nicolás & Yolanda Limón. Servicio dominical 11 a.m. miércoles y viernes 7 p.m.

CHURCH OF GOD 7TH DAY 1722 N. Kansas, 623-7295, Sat. W.S. 9:45 a.m. THE DOOR 129 E. 3rd St. 575-495-9813; David Solano, Min.; W.S. 10:30 am & 6 pm. Wed. 7 pm


417 E. Wildy Corner of Garden & Wildy 910-5845 W.S. 9 am Bob Maples, Pastor


704 E. Mescalero, 622-1185, Seferino Chavez, Min., W.S. 10 am,

Bible Study Thurs. 7 p.m.

CHURCH ON THE MOVE 901 W. Brasher Rd., 6227011, Troy Smothermon, Min. SS 9 & 10:45am 12:30pm Wed. 7 p.m. GATEWAY 1900 Sycamore Ave., 623-8670, Rick Rapp, Min. W.S. 10:30 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.


110 S. Michigan St., 623-3511 Rev. Abukusumo, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

GRACE COMMUNITY 935 W. Mescalero, 623-5438 Rick Hale, Min.; W.S. 9 a.m. & 10:45 a.m. H.I.S. HOUSE 300 W. 3rd, Dexter, 734-6873 Ron & Jeri Fuller, Mins. W.S. 10 a.m. Wed.6 p.m.


202 S. Sunset, 627-9190 Mike

& Twyla Knowlton, Mins.; W.S. 10 a.m.; J12 (8-12 yr. olds) 4

p.m.; Revolution Youth Service 6 p.m.; Wed. Core Home Groups 7 p.m.

Jones Witt & Ragsdale

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

Attorney at Law

207 North Washington (575)622-6722 Phone Post Office Box 3220 (575)622-6749 Fax Roswell, NM 88202


101 West Main Street Artesia, New Mexico (575)746-3551 "Serving Your Automotive Needs Since 1925"



"##$!%&'!())*!! +,-.,-/&0 % (1/&/&02 3)4./5)!! "/6) #6 7-%8)-! !"#$%&'()*+,&"$$#*-,..*

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,8E?:!"E6?L<:6E894!T@BEK@! UPP QE5 &:E66:! -3?>6;;H!*0!VVOPM! T9;;!=3E!73E6!84=3E79:834!945!E6?6EJ9:834?!:3!9::645!:@8?!!"## 6J64:R! WXWYZOOYUNMP!

10pm-1am $10 person


DENNIS & PATTY JOHNSON, OWNERS 314 N. Main • Roswell, NM 88201 (575)622-1590 (800)222-1792 Fax (575)623-2307


Out of this World Service in Roswell, NM

COMPUTERS & ACCESSORIES • SALES & SERVICE 1703 N. Garden Fax: 624-0147


CARR AUTOMOTIVE, INC. 316 E. McGaffey Roswell, NM 575-622-0909 Emergency Calls 625-9007

A10 Saturday, October 12, 2013


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today

A full day of sunshine


Partly cloudy



Mostly sunny, a t-storm


Mostly sunny and warm

Partly sunny and cooler


Clouds and limited sun


Pleasant and warmer

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Friday

Partly sunny and nice

High 80°

Low 53°







SW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

WSW at 4-8 mph POP: 25%

W at 3-6 mph POP: 55%

E at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

NE at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 10%

NW at 7-14 mph POP: 10%

ENE at 3-6 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 8 p.m. Friday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 79°/46° Normal high/low ............... 77°/48° Record high ............... 93° in 1996 Record low ................. 34° in 1907 Humidity at noon .................. 23%

Farmington 62/39

Clayton 62/40

Raton 62/35

Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 p.m. Fri. .. 0.00" Month to date ....................... 0.00" Normal month to date .......... 0.46" Year to date .......................... 8.34" Normal year to date ........... 10.92"

Santa Fe 64/41

Gallup 65/33

Tucumcari 70/46

Albuquerque 67/48

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 72/48

Good Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading

Ruidoso 66/47

T or C 72/49

Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Sun. The Moon Today Sun. Full

Oct 18

Rise Set 7:00 a.m. 6:28 p.m. 7:01 a.m. 6:27 p.m. Rise Set 2:21 p.m. 12:24 a.m. 3:05 p.m. 1:29 a.m. Last

Oct 26


Nov 3

Alamogordo 76/51

Silver City 71/46


Nov 9

ROSWELL 80/53 Carlsbad 84/61

Hobbs 84/62

Las Cruces 74/50

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

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


 Your mood suits the day. Give into a little extra R and R with friends and loved ones. You might want to go off to a YOUR HOROSCOPE ballgame with friends, or get into a fun group hobby. Go along with the idea that the more people the merrier. Tonight: The party could go on till the wee hours. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  You might not be able to wipe the slate clean, so try to build off of an existing situation. An older person or family member won’t lose sight of his or her grievances. All you can offer this person is your optimism for a brighter future. Tonight: On center stage, wherever you are. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  What was OK yesterday might not feel like plans you would like to pursue today. Take the risk and revamp your schedule. Take off to a favorite spot out of town, and invite a friend or loved one along to join you. Tonight: Remember, you are not in any hurry to head home. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Know that you have alternatives. You just need to decide which one is most appealing. A partner or new friend might catch your eye. Be willing to

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



76/51/s 67/48/s 56/31/s 82/58/s 84/61/s 57/32/s 62/40/s 61/42/s 72/48/s 76/45/s 66/47/s 62/39/s 65/33/s 84/62/s 74/50/s 62/37/s 61/42/s 71/45/s 82/58/s 74/49/s 64/35/s 62/35/s 56/32/s 80/53/s 66/47/s 64/41/s 71/46/s 72/49/s 70/46/s 64/42/s

81/54/t 73/48/s 60/34/s 86/62/t 89/64/t 61/31/s 68/47/t 65/40/t 73/56/t 82/49/s 72/47/s 69/38/s 68/32/s 82/60/t 80/54/s 68/41/s 65/39/s 78/46/s 83/61/t 78/56/t 68/36/s 68/38/s 58/31/s 85/56/t 71/51/t 70/39/s 77/47/s 80/50/s 78/53/t 68/39/s

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

revive a longtime friendship. Just by doing something different, the flames could spark once again. Tonight: Share news with a friend. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  You’ll be able to move a situation forward, given time and enthusiasm. Others will respond, yet they could be unusually demanding. Greet them with a smile, and know that everything will be OK. Tonight: Only where there are people. Watch a spontaneous party begin. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You could be determined to complete a personal or family-involved project. If you feel you must, do it quickly, as this pursuit might be stopping you from really enjoying yourself. Reach out to friends and loved ones for some extra help. Tonight: Use your high energy well. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  You might see more than what meets the eye in events that occur today, especially involving someone you cherish. You will be hard-pressed not to break out in a huge smile. Your response could be awkward in the present situation. Relax. Tonight: Enjoy what is happening. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  You could feel inordinately pressured to make an appearance, but you really would rather slow down and enjoy yourself at home. You enjoy your privacy. Make several calls to someone at a distance, and set up a time to visit in the near future. Tonight: Go for something different. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Your optimism will

Porsche exhibit opens at NC Museum of Art

RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) — Curator Ken Gross had his first encounter with Porsches in college, when the cool guys were driving Super 90 Coupes. His old Ford, which was fine for attracting girls in high school, didn’t compare. “I lusted after that car,” Gross says. “A friend let me drive his, and it was kind of an epiphany for me.” He bought a 1961 Super 90 Coupe after graduate school in 1966, then sold it before he went to Vietnam in the U.S. Navy. Although he hasn’t owned another one since, he has found a job that makes for a fine consolation prize — curating museum shows that include Porsches, such as the one that opens Saturday at the N.C. Museum of Art. This show is different from other car exhibits that Gross has curated because it’s the first one he’s done that focuses only on Porsches. The show has 22 of the German-made cars, starting with a 1938 Type 64 Berlin-Rom Racer and including actor Steve McQueen’s 1958 Speedster, fashion designer Ralph Lauren’s 1988 Type 959 and a 1989 Panamericana concept car with a zip-off roof that’s never been in the U.S. before and was an 80th birthday gift to Ferry Porsche. It’s the only one of that car, which had a dune buggy feel to it while still maintaining that clear Porsche design. Porsche didn’t put the car into production, although elements of its design are apparent in the modern 911s, Gross said. Janis Joplin’s psychedelically painted 1965 Type 356C Cabriolet that’s usually at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland also is part of the exhibit, titled “Porsche by Design: Seducing Speed.” Museum exhibits of cars date back to 1951, when the Museum of Modern Art produced a show titled “Eight Automobiles,” and are gaining in popularity with museum directors, who see them as a way to attract a new audience. Gross, former director of the Peterson Automotive Museum in Los Angeles, now works as a guest curator for museum exhibits about cars, most recently at the Frist Center for Visual Arts in Nashville, Tenn., and has exhibits scheduled through 2016. “They are rolling sculpture,” said NCMA Director Larry Wheeler. “It’s the design and exquisite quality of Porsche that has been sustained from the very beginning. In terms of art museums embracing great industrial design, this is not new.” Both Wheeler and Gross said they believe the North Carolina exhibit is the first car

Regional Cities Today Sun.

exhibit in a fine art museum that features only Porsches. Among the museum’s events scheduled for the opening is a meet-up Saturday where Porsche owners will bring their cars to the museum parking lot. Jeff Zwart, a seven-time Pike’s Peak Hill Climb champion who does most of Porsche’s advertising, and Magnus Walker, a Porsche collector who builds 911s, are expected to be there. Walker’s love affair with Porsche was in full bloom by 1977, when he was 10 years old and wrote to Porsche to say he wanted to design cars for them. Thirty-five years later, a short documentary about him and his wife, Karen, titled “Urban Outlaw” got the attention of Porsche, and he got a letter, inviting him to Stuttgart, Germany, where he visited the factory recently. “Our passion with the Porsche is the driving experience the car offers,” he said. “ ... Porsche is a language. It doesn’t matter if you speak English, German or Japanese. It’s a worldwide, universal language that everyone can relate to. ... It’s a driving experience, an art experience, as well as a bond, sort of connecting experience.” Several race cars are part of the exhibit, including the Type 804 Formula One from 1962, designed so the driver sat in an aluminum cradle that’s formed by the gas tank. Racer Dan Gurney won two races in that car. “It wasn’t that they weren’t concerned about safety, but let’s say it was a secondary concern,” Gross said. Among the things that set Porsche apart from other automobile manufacturers is its continuity of design, Gross said, which is evident from that 1938 Type 64 designed by founder Ferdinand Porsche to the race cars that the company originally designed as a way of free advertising since it didn’t have a large marketing budget. The curvy, aerodynamic design continues into the most recent car in the exhibit, a 2010 Type 911 Sport Classic Carrera. “The people who drive these cars, the enthusiasts who own them, they’re looking for that open road, they’re looking for that windy, twisty road without a lot of cars, they’re looking for some place you can really exercise and enjoy them,” Gross said. “That’s the thrill. And it doesn’t come every time you get in that car. But find just the right off ramp and the right country road on a weekend morning, and it’s exhilarating. It makes the rest of the week fine.” The exhibit runs through Jan. 20, 2014.

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





49/40/r 82/60/s 65/57/r 61/51/c 78/59/pc 74/48/pc 76/59/s 89/75/t 58/37/s 74/57/pc 78/56/s 88/72/sh 88/72/t 78/58/pc 72/47/s 75/60/s 73/57/s 80/59/s

49/40/r 80/60/s 65/51/r 63/49/s 77/57/c 67/48/s 72/53/pc 85/71/t 66/40/pc 69/47/pc 84/61/s 86/71/pc 86/71/t 74/49/pc 71/50/pc 75/57/s 71/55/s 79/62/t

U.S. Extremes

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




87/73/s 84/68/pc 62/41/pc 87/69/c 69/56/c 67/39/s 86/66/s 67/58/r 85/64/s 74/56/pc 58/44/c 70/58/sh 80/52/t 64/47/pc 69/60/s 57/44/c 83/56/s 64/61/r

86/72/s 83/67/t 61/45/s 86/68/pc 67/55/pc 69/46/s 87/67/s 68/54/c 87/63/s 73/56/c 62/43/pc 72/58/c 74/52/pc 57/39/sh 66/58/pc 58/42/pc 87/55/s 67/58/r

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 96° ............... Edinburg, Texas Low: 16° .....Bodie State Park, Calif.

High: 82° ..........................Carlsbad Low: 24° .............................. Grants

National Cities

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

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

emerge in a personal conversation. You simply enjoy being around your pals and hanging out. Make plans together to meet up and go out for munchies. You probably have a lot of news to catch up on. Tonight: Hang out at a favorite spot. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Calls and invitations come in left and right. Your popularity remains high, which allows you to follow through on multiple sets of plans. A loved one or dear friend makes no bones about letting you know how he or she feels about you. Tonight: Be aware of your budget. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  You have something planned that could be a high priority. Others might wish you would handle it quickly, as they want you to join them. You will receive many delightful invitations, but you have something else in mind. Tonight: Live in the moment, and enjoy it to the fullest! PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  You could be taken aback by an option that surprises you to no end. You might want to stay in your present groove for a good part of the day. A loved one might play into this scenario. Make plans that ultimately suit you. Tonight: Shh! You don’t need to tell everyone everything! BORN TODAY Basketball player Charlie Ward (1970), author Ann Petry (1908), actor Hugh Jackman (1968)


Clovis 48 Artesia 17 Hondo Valley 70 Reserve 20

Gateway Chr. 70 Logan 46 NMMI 20 Hot Springs 6


Goddard Carlsbad Roswell Moriarty

28 10 24 21


GHS rebounds with win over Cavemen Saturday, October 12, 2013 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304


CARLSBAD — The oldschool philosophy of running the football, controlling the clocking and winning the turnover battle is nearly dead nowadays in prep football. Unless you play for Sam Jernigan and you wear a jersey that says Goddard across the chest. The Rockets used that philosophy to perfection on Friday night, spoiling Carlsbad’s homecoming by beating the Cavemen 2 8 - 1 0 at R al ph Bo w y er Stadium. Goddard (4-2) pounded its way to 327 total yards, in cl u d in g 2 28 r us h in g , r a n 2 7 mor e pl a y s a n d had more than double the possession time (32:17 to 15:43) than Carlsbad. The Rockets also won the turnover battle 3-0. It was old-school football at its finest, just the way Jernigan likes it. “Obviously that’s kind of the game plan, to be able to take advantage of C o d y (F r en ch ) a n d h i s ability to run the ball and let the guys up front try to make some lanes for him,” Jernigan said. “We did get really, really fortunate to

Roswell Daily Record

See GHS, Page B3

Shawn Naranjo Photo

RIGHT: Goddard's Dean McDaniel, left, eludes Carlsbad's Artie Arias during their game, Friday.


Every week, football coaches pour over game film of that week’s opponent in an effort to formulate a winning game plan. Scout teams run the opponents’ offensive and defensive sets to help prepare the starters for w ha t t h ey w i ll se e o n game day. E ve n w i th a l l t h at time, the 15 minutes or so of halftime can be the most important of the entire week as coaches make adjustments. O n F r i d ay , R o s we l l took advantage of halftime on its way to a 24-

LOGAN — Although it wasn’t as easy as their other wins this season, the Gateway Christian Warriors still picked up a victory on Saturday night. The Warriors outscored Logan 38-22 in the second half on their way to a 70-46 win that pushed their record to 6-0. After the first quarter, Gateway held a 14-12 lead and took a 32-24 lead into the half. The Warriors got


some breathing room in the third quarter, outscoring Logan 32-22. Andrew Meeks led Gateway with 201 passing yards and five TDs. The senior signal caller also added 154 yards on the ground. Jacob Moody scored five TDs for the Warriors, while Kane Daniel rushed for 167 yards and another score.

SAN MARTIN, Calif. (AP) — After a year spent traveling the world, Brooks Koepka suddenly is in a position to play a lot more golf at home. In his first regular PGA Tour event, Koepka surged to the top of the leaderboard Friday in the Open with a 7-under 64, giving him a one-shot lead over Jason Kokrak going into the weekend at CordeValle. Kokrak, a runner-up at this event last year, hit 6-iron to the par-5 ninth to a foot for eagle and a 65. Koepka, a 23-year -old Floridian, received a sponsor’s exemption into the PGA Tour season opener between stops in Scotland and Shanghai. He had no status

Lawrence Foster Photo

RIGHT: Roswell’s Joseph Lovato looks to make a pass during the Coyotes’ 24-21 win over Moriarty, Friday.

LOCAL SCHEDULE — SATURDAY, OCT. 12 — • NMMI, Goddard, Hagerman and Roswell at NMMI Invitational, 10 a.m.

• NMMI at Silver, 3 p.m. • Goddard at Artesia, 3 p.m.



• Lake Arthur at Dora, 3:30 p.m.



Warriors down Logan 70-46 Caleb Raney (two) and Chris Bonham (one) also hauled in scoring passes for Gateway.

NMMI 20, Hot Springs 6 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES — NMMI won its third consecutive game with a come-from- behind win See BRIEFS, Page B2

Koepka making most out of return home

See RHS, Page B3

• NMMI at Arizona Western, 7 p.m.


get a couple of fumbles t h a t we n t ou r wa y t h a t gave us a possession we ordinarily wouldn’t have had when they did stop us.” C ar l s ba d d i d n ’t st o p Goddard very often. After falling behind 7-0, Jernigan so m et h i n g attributed to the dif ference in speed of practice versus a game, Goddard t o o k c o n r o l o n it s fi rs t drive and never let up. The Rockets posted a p a i r of 1 3- pl a y sc o rin g drives sandwiched around a t h r e e - an d - o ut b y t h e Cavemen. On the first drive, Godd a r d w en t 7 2 y a r ds in 6 : 2 2 a n d s co r ed w h en Raymond Anaya plunged in from a yard out for his f i rst c a r e er to u ch d o w n with 3:40 left in the first. After the three-and-out, the Rockets went 67 yards in 7:27 and scored when French pounded it in from 2 yards out with 7:12 left in the second. It was the first of three





• Artesia at Goddard, 3 p.m.

• Clarendon at NMMI, 2 p.m.



at the start of the year after failing to advance beyond the second stage of Qschool last year. Instead of trying to qualify for Tour events, Koepka packed his bags and passport for a 15country journey that has served him well. He won three times on the Challenge Tour to earn his European Tour card. He played the Dunhill Links in Scotland two weeks ago and in two weeks heads to the BMW Masters in Shanghai. If he were to win the Open, he would have a two-year exemption on the PGA Tour. “There’s no pressure. Just enjoying it

See HOME, Page B3


ON THIS DAY IN ... 1920 — In the final race of his career, 3-year-old Man o 1991 — Doug Flutie of the British Columbia Lions breaks War defeats 1919 Triple Crown winner Sir Barton in a match Warren Moon’s CFL record for yards passing in a season with race, the Kenilworth Park Gold Cup. Sent off at odds of 1-20, a 582-yard performance in a 45-38 overtime loss to Man o War wins by seven lengths for his 14th consecutive Edmonton. victory. 1997 — James Stewart of the Jacksonville Jaguars 1986 — Walter Payton becomes the first NFL player to becomes the fourth player in NFL history and the first since accumulate 20,000 all-purpose yards in the Chicago Bears’ 1963 to rush for five touchdowns. All the TDs are for less than 20-7 victory over the Houston Oilers. Payton has 76 yards 10 yards, and he finishes with 102 yards on 15 carries in rushing and 30 yards receiving for a career total of 20,045. Jacksonville’s 38-21 victory over Philadelphia.


Second Round

B2 Saturday, October 12, 2013

Roswell Daily Record

Roswell native Gerina Piller on the LPGA Tour

T-11th -6 PLACE




Hole Par Score


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Out 4 4 4 4 3 5 3 4 4 35 4 3 4 4 3 5 4 4 4 35

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 In Total 4 4 5 4 4 3 5 3 4 36 71 3 5 4 4 3 2 4 3 3 31 66

AP Source: Dead 2-year-old Peterson’s son EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. (AP) — Minnesota Vikings running back Adrian Peterson mourned the death of his young son Friday, while words of support poured in from all corners of the sports world. Authorities said a 2-year -old boy died Friday of injuries suffered in an alleged child abuse case in South Dakota, and a person with knowledge of the situation told The Associated Press the boy was Peterson’s son. Lincoln County State’s Attorney Tom Wollman confirmed the death of the child, who had been in critical condition in a hospital with severe head injuries since Wednesday. The boy died at 11:43 a.m. at Sanford USD Medical Center in Sioux Falls after being removed from life support, Wollman said.

Prep football

Friday’s Scores By The Associated Press PREP FOOTBALL Menaul 61, Tse Yi Gai 0 Belen 32, Los Lunas 13 Capitan 2 Loving 0, forfeit Clayton 19, Estancia 12 Clovis 48, Artesia 17 Cobre 28, Tularosa 0 Crownpoint 30, Ramah 20 Deming 44, Alamogordo 14 Eldorado 35, Rio Rancho 21 EP Cathedral, Texas 7, Chaparral 3 Eunice 71, Questa 0 Farmington 59, Bloomfield 7 Fort Sumner 33, Escalante 32 Gateway Christian 70, Logan 46 Goddard 28, Carlsbad 10 Hagerman 2, Cloudcroft 0, forfeit Hatch Valley 67, Mesilla Valley Christian 13 Hobbs 47, Lovington 0 Hondo Valley 70, Reserve 20 Kirtland Central 35, Capital 0 Laguna-Acoma 50, Tohatchi 14 Las Cruces 55, Onate 19 Los Alamos 39, Bernalillo 35 McCurdy 66, Dulce 16 Melrose 60, Carrizozo 22 Navajo Prep 34, Shiprock 18 NMMI 20, Hot Springs 6 Raton 33, West Las Vegas 16 Roswell 24, Moriarty 21 Ruidoso 31, Silver 28 Sandia 19, Cleveland 16 Santa Fe 27, Espanola Valley 6 Santa Rosa 19, Texico 14 Springer 58, Alamo-Navajo 6 Taos 60, Pojoaque 8 Valencia 28, Gallup 13 Valley 42, Atrisco Heritage 27 Vaughn 58, NMSD 19 Volcano Vista 33, Del Norte 0


LPGA Sime Darby LPGA Malaysia Scores By The Associated Press Friday At Kuala Lumpur Golf & Country Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,246; Par: 71 Second Round a-amateur Ilhee Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .64-65 — 129 Lexi Thompson . . . . . . . . . .67-63 — 130 Shanshan Feng . . . . . . . . . .67-65 — 132 I.K. Kim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-66 — 133 Paula Creamer . . . . . . . . . .66-67 — 133 Amy Yang . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-62 — 134 Mamiko Higa . . . . . . . . . . . .68-66 — 134 So Yeon Ryu . . . . . . . . . . . .70-65 — 135 Cristie Kerr . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-68 — 135 Suzann Pettersen . . . . . . . .67-68 — 135 Karine Icher . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-66 — 136 Gerina Piller . . . . . . . . . . . .70-66 — 136 Hee Young Park . . . . . . . . .69-67 — 136 Jodi Ewart Shadoff . . . . . . .66-70 — 136 Brittany Lang . . . . . . . . . . . .65-71 — 136 Pornanong Phatlum . . . . . . .71-66 — 137 Jiyai Shin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-66 — 137 Michelle Wie . . . . . . . . . . . .71-66 — 137 Stacy Lewis . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-68 — 137 Caroline Hedwall . . . . . . . . .68-69 — 137 Caroline Masson . . . . . . . . .67-70 — 137 Beatriz Recari . . . . . . . . . . .66-71 — 137 Chella Choi . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-66 — 138 Sun Young Yoo . . . . . . . . . .70-68 — 138 Jane Park . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-69 — 138 Jessica Korda . . . . . . . . . . .68-70 — 138 Alison Walshe . . . . . . . . . . .67-71 — 138 Eun-Hee Ji . . . . . . . . . . . . . .66-72 — 138


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Saturday, Oct. 12 AUTO RACING 5:30 p.m. ABC — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 11:30 p.m. NBCSN — Formula One, Japanese Grand Prix, at Suzuka, Japan COLLEGE FOOTBALL 10 a.m. ABC — Oklahoma vs. Texas at Dallas ESPN — Missouri at Georgia ESPN2 — Indiana at Michigan St. ESPNEWS — Memphis at Houston FSN — Kansas at TCU FS1 — Iowa St. at Texas Tech NBCSN — Lehigh at Columbia 1:30 p.m. ABC — Regional coverage, Boston College at Clemson or Northwestern at Wisconsin CBS — National coverage, Florida at

Wollman said he’ll r eview police and medical r eports before making further decisions about criminal charges, possibly by early next week. Joseph Patterson, 27, was charged with aggravated assault and aggravated battery in the child’s death. He had a court appearance Friday and was ordered held on $750,000 cash bond. Peterson declined to talk about the case after practice Friday, and prosecutors and police in South Dakota declined to confir m the boy was his son. However, a person with knowledge of the situation confirmed the connection to the AP on condition of anonymity because Peterson had requested privacy. Speaking to reporters about an hour after the time of death, Peterson said he was certain he’ll play Sunday against Caroli-

Meena Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Pernilla Lindberg . . . . . . . . .70-69 Sandra Gal . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70 Anna Nordqvist . . . . . . . . . .68-71 Brittany Lincicome . . . . . . . .67-72 Azahara Munoz . . . . . . . . . .72-68 Carlota Ciganda . . . . . . . . . .71-69 Ai Miyazato . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 Mina Harigae . . . . . . . . . . . .68-72 Morgan Pressel . . . . . . . . . .68-72 Mika Miyazato . . . . . . . . . . .72-69 Jennifer Johnson . . . . . . . . .71-70 Pei-Yun Chien . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 Candie Kung . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 Inbee Park . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 Natalie Gulbis . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 Katherine Hull-Kirk . . . . . . . .74-68 Se Ri Pak . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-70 Julieta Granada . . . . . . . . . .69-73 Mariajo Uribe . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70 Haeji Kang . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-71 Mo Martin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72 Yani Tseng . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72 Karrie Webb . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72 Na Yeon Choi . . . . . . . . . . .76-68 Jee Young Lee . . . . . . . . . . .74-70 Danielle Kang . . . . . . . . . . .70-74 Lizette Salas . . . . . . . . . . . .75-70 Moriya Jutanugarn . . . . . . . .74-71 a-Yuting Shi . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-71 Charley Hull . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-72 Jenny Shin . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-73 a-Michelle Koh . . . . . . . . . . .70-76 Chie Arimura . . . . . . . . . . . .76-71 Dewi Claire Schreefel . . . . .76-71 Aretha Pan . . . . . . . . . . . . . .77-71 Jennifer Rosales . . . . . . . . .76-72 Giulia Sergas . . . . . . . . . . . .71-77 Irene Cho . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-76 Cindy Lee-Pridgen . . . . . . . .74-77 Jacqui Concolino . . . . . . . . .76-78 Ainil Johani . . . . . . . . . . . . .86-73 Carly Booth . . . . . . . . . . . . .77-87 a-Yu Hsin Chang . . . . . . . . .82-87


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

139 139 139 139 139 140 140 140 140 140 141 141 141 141 141 141 142 142 142 143 143 143 143 143 144 144 144 145 145 145 145 145 146 147 147 148 148 148 149 151 154 159 164 169

Postseason Baseball Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain WILD CARD Both games televised by TBS Oct. 1, NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Oct. 2, AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0

DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay 0 Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Oct. 7: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Oct. 8: Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1

Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Oct. 7: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Oct. 8: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Oct. 10: Detroit 3, Oakland 0

National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Oct. 7: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Oct. 9: St. Louis ?, Pittsburgh

Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Oct. 7: Dodgers 4, Los Angeles 3

LSU ESPN2 — Regional coverage, Boston College at Clemson or Northwestern at Wisconsin FOX — Baylor at Kansas St. NBCSN — Richmond at James Madison 2 p.m. FS1 — Oregon at Washington 3 p.m. ESPN — Michigan at Penn St. 5 p.m. ESPN2 — Alabama at Kentucky NBCSN — Villanova at Towson 6 p.m. FS1 — Tulsa at UTEP 6:30 p.m. ESPN — Texas A&M at Mississippi 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 — California at UCLA EXTREME SPORTS 2 p.m. NBC — Dew Tour, City Championships, at San Francisco 9 p.m. NBCSN — Dew Tour, City Championships, at San Francisco GOLF

na. He smiled politely and spoke softly while taking questions at his locker. “I’ll be ready to roll, focused,” Peterson said. “I will be playing Sunday, without a doubt.” Peterson is second in the NFL with 421 yards rushing and first in the league with five touchdowns. He came back fr om reconstructive knee surgery to rush for 2,097 yards and win the league MVP award last season. “Football is something I will always fall back on,” Peterson said. “It gets me through tough times. Just being around the guys in here, that’s what I need in my life, guys supporting me. ... Things that I go through, I’ve said a thousand times, it helps me play this game to a different level. I’m able to kind of release

Eagles: 0 Birdies: 7 Fairways hit: 12 of 14

a lot of my stress through this sport, so that’s what I plan on doing.” Later Friday, after news of the boy’s death spread, Peterson thanked his family, fans and even fans of other NFL teams for their support. He tweeted: “The NFL is a frater nity of br others and I am thankful for the tweets, phone calls and text messages from my fellow players.” Dozens of current and former professional athletes wished Peterson well on Twitter, expr essing support, of fering prayers and voicing disgust about the alleged abuse. “Sick for my friend. Strong guy but this one will bring the strongest down,” tweeted NBA star LeBron James. The Panthers, this week’s opponent, were sympathetic.


LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League Detroit vs. Boston All games televised by Fox Oct. 12: TBD Oct. 13: TBD Oct. 15: TBD Oct. 16: TBD x-Oct. 17: TBD x-Oct. 19: TBD x-Oct. 20: TBD National League St. Louis vs. Los Angeles Dodgers All games televised by TBS Oct. 11: TBD Oct. 12: TBD Oct. 14: TBD Oct. 15: TBD x-Oct. 16: TBD x-Oct. 18: TBD x-Oct. 19: TBD WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Oct. 23: at AL Oct. 24: at AL Oct. 26: at NL Oct. 27: at NL x-Oct. 28: at NL x-Oct. 30: at AL


Warriors head to China for exhibitions vs. Lakers

OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — The Golden State Warriors hopped a flight to China on Friday to begin a week that will cover 15 times zones and more than 12,000 miles. “A lot of coffee, caffeine and sleeping pills,” center Andrew Bogut said. The trip, part of the NBA’s Global Games, will feature two games against the Los Angeles Lakers. It’s also a break from the monotony of training camp, a chance to build camaraderie and, of course, a step in promoting the league’s brand. The Warriors land in Beijing on Saturday evening. After practicing Sunday, they’ll visit the Great Wall and a school. There’s a reception and team dinner Monday followed by the first game with the Lakers the next day. The Warriors fly to Shanghai immediately after the game. They’ll meet with fans Thursday and put on a clinic. They’ll play the Lakers again Friday before returning home Saturday. “Any time you can experience that and see how someone else does things, how they live, it’s a learning tool,” Warriors coach Mark Jackson said. “It’s a great experience for us. I value it. And I think it’s going to be important individually and collectively as a team, especially for these younger guys.” Jackson said he’s honored the Warriors were chosen by the NBA as one of a dozen teams to play internationally this year and will make no excuses about the rigorous travel schedule. The former point guard never imagined he’d have such an opportunity growing up, so he isn’t about to take the trip for granted. “I can remember my dad saying when I was a kid he’d be fine staying in Brooklyn his

7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, third round, at Vilamoura, Portugal Noon TGC — Champions Tour, SAS Championship, second round, at Cary, N.C. 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Open, third round, at San Martin, Calif. 10 p.m. TGC — LPGA Malaysia, final round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, National League Championship Series, Game 2, Los Angeles at St. Louis 5:30 p.m. FOX — Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 1, Detroit at Boston MOTORSPORTS 2 a.m. FS1 — MotoGP World Championship, Malaysian Grand Prix, at Sepang, Malaysia

Pars: 9 Bogeys: 2 Greens hit: 15 of 18

whole life,” Jackson said. “And then when we moved to Queens and we moved to Long Island he said, ‘I can’t believe I really believed that.’ He got an opportunity to see and experience things before he passed that impacted his life and prepared him for the future.” The NBA played its first international game when Washington visited Maccabi Tel Aviv in Israel in 1978, six years before David Stern became commissioner. By the time Stern leaves this season, the league will have played nearly 150 of them, including 18 during the regular season. Perhaps no market holds greater value for the NBA than China, a country of more than 1.3 billion. The Warriors, with a large Asian population in the San Francisco Bay Area, are trying to expand their marketing efforts this week. The team launched a Chinese-language website and an account on Weibo, China’s largest microblogging service. Lakers star Kobe Bryant is among the most popular players in China. While Bryant won’t play this week while rehabbing his torn Achilles tendon and right knee, he still plans to make the trip. Warriors shooting guard Klay Thompson and forward Harrison Barnes visited China this summer to help promote the NBA’s preseason games. Both saw firsthand how popular the NBA has become overseas and why the league — and its players — are investing in the country. So they don’t mind the extra travel. “It didn’t affect the Heat or the Clippers last year,” Thompson said. “So I think we’ll be good.”


National Football League At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF New England . . .4 1 0 .800 95 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 98 Miami . . . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 114 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 112 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Indianapolis . . . . .4 1 0 .800 139 Tennessee . . . . .3 2 0 .600 115 Houston . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 93 Jacksonville . . . .0 5 0 .000 51 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Baltimore . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 117 Cleveland . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 101 Cincinnati . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 94 Pittsburgh . . . . . .0 4 0 .000 69 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Denver . . . . . . . .5 0 0 1.000 230 Kansas City . . . .5 0 0 1.000 128 Oakland . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 98 San Diego . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 125

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Philadelphia . . . .2 3 0 .400 135 Dallas . . . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 152 Washington . . . . .1 3 0 .250 91 N.Y. Giants . . . . .0 6 0 .000 103 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF New Orleans . . . .5 0 0 1.000 134 Carolina . . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 74 Atlanta . . . . . . . . .1 4 0 .200 122 Tampa Bay . . . . .0 4 0 .000 44 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Chicago . . . . . . . .4 2 0 .667 172 Detroit . . . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 131 Green Bay . . . . .2 2 0 .500 118 Minnesota . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 115 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Seattle . . . . . . . . .4 1 0 .800 137 San Francisco . . .3 2 0 .600 113 Arizona . . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 91 St. Louis . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 103

PA 70 116 117 130

PA 79 95 139 163 PA 110 94 87 110

PA 139 58 108 129 PA 159 136 112 209

PA 73 58 134 70

PA 161 123 97 123

PA 81 98 95 141

Thursday’s Game Chicago 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sunday’s Games Carolina at Minnesota, 11 a.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Houston, 11 a.m. Green Bay at Baltimore, 11 a.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 11 a.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Cincinnati at Buffalo, 11 a.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Seattle, 2:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 2:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 2:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday’s Game

“It’s absolutely terrible. Our thoughts and prayers go out to him and his family, and hopefully things work out,” coach Ron Rivera said. Vikings coach Leslie Frazier said he thought Peterson practiced as well as he could Friday considering the circumstance. “He seems like he was into it, engaged in what he had to get done,” Frazier said. “Obviously, tough. He’s human. But he was into it mentally, best as he could be.” Fellow running back T oby Gerhart said: “It’s hard for any man to admit that he’s hurting or he needs help or anything like that. For us to be around him and tell him we’ve got his back, if ther e’s anything he needs that we’re there for him, I think that goes a long way.”

Indianapolis at San Diego, 6:40 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 Seattle at Arizona, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 11 a.m. Chicago at Washington, 11 a.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Buffalo at Miami, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 11 a.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 11 a.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 11 a.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 2:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 2:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 2:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 2:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 6:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday, Oct. 21 Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 6:40 p.m.

PGA Scores By The Associated Press Friday At CordeValle Golf Club San Martin, Calif. Purse: $5 million Yardage: 7,379; Par: 71 Second Round Brooks Koepka . . . . . . . . . .67-64 Jason Kokrak . . . . . . . . . . . .67-65 Robert Garrigus . . . . . . . . . .70-63 Jim Herman . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-66 Camilo Villegas . . . . . . . . . .68-66 Scott Brown . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-67 Charlie Wi . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-68 Kevin Tway . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-65 Kyle Stanley . . . . . . . . . . . . .66-69 Billy Hurley III . . . . . . . . . . . .69-66 Hideki Matsuyama . . . . . . . .70-66 Spencer Levin . . . . . . . . . . .71-65 Justin Hicks . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-68 Ryo Ishikawa . . . . . . . . . . . .69-67 Andres Gonzales . . . . . . . . .74-62 Vijay Singh . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-67 Jeff Overton . . . . . . . . . . . . .64-72 Brad Fritsch . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-64 Max Homa . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-68 Ben Martin . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-68 J.J. Henry . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-71 Davis Love III . . . . . . . . . . . .69-69 Bud Cauley . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-69 Brice Garnett . . . . . . . . . . . .71-67 George McNeill . . . . . . . . . .68-70 Michael Putnam . . . . . . . . . .67-71 John Peterson . . . . . . . . . . .68-70 Briny Baird . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Jimmy Walker . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Brian Harman . . . . . . . . . . .65-74 Y.E. Yang . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Will MacKenzie . . . . . . . . . .69-70 Lee Williams . . . . . . . . . . . .68-71 Luke Guthrie . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70 Scott Langley . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Kevin Chappell . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Charlie Beljan . . . . . . . . . . .73-66 John Huh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Trevor Immelman . . . . . . . . .70-69 Brian Davis . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 Russell Knox . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68 Ricky Barnes . . . . . . . . . . . .71-69 Daniel Summerhays . . . . . .72-68 Tim Clark . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-67 Ben Crane . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 Jason Bohn . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-70 Chesson Hadley . . . . . . . . .72-68 Robert Streb . . . . . . . . . . . .70-70 Chad Collins . . . . . . . . . . . .72-68 Mark Hubbard . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 David Hearn . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-68 Johnson Wagner . . . . . . . . .68-73 Jerry Kelly . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 Tyrone Van Aswegen . . . . . .69-72 Brendon Todd . . . . . . . . . . .71-70 Jamie Lovemark . . . . . . . . .70-71 Bryce Molder . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69 James Driscoll . . . . . . . . . . .74-67 Robert Allenby . . . . . . . . . . .68-73 Jonas Blixt . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 Stewart Cink . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69 Alex Aragon . . . . . . . . . . . . .68-73 Sean O’Hair . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-70 Josh Teater . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-70 Danny Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-68 Heath Slocum . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 Jason Gore . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-69 Justin Leonard . . . . . . . . . . .70-72 Charles Howell III . . . . . . . .72-70 Mike Weir . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-70 Chez Reavie . . . . . . . . . . . .73-69 John Rollins . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-68 Will Claxton . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-72 Kevin Kisner . . . . . . . . . . . .73-69 Brian Stuard . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 Pat Perez . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-70 Jeff Maggert . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-69 Kevin Na . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .75-67 Geoff Ogilvy . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-66 Morgan Hoffmann . . . . . . . .70-72 Justin Thomas . . . . . . . . . . .72-70


Others: 0 Putts: 28

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

131 132 133 133 134 135 135 135 135 135 136 136 136 136 136 136 136 137 137 137 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 139 140 140 140 140 140 140 140 140 140 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 141 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142

Friday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Reinstated LHP Noel Arguelles from the 60-day DL. Announced INF Jamey Carroll declined his outright assignment to Omaha (PCL) and

elected free agency. SEATTLE MARINERS — Announced C Henry Blanco declined his outright assignment and elected free agency. TEXAS RANGERS — Signed RHP Jason Frasor to a one-year contract. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Suspended New York Jets TE Kellen Winslow Jr. four games for violating the league’s policy on performance enhancing substances. Fined New York Giants S Will Hill and Green Bay S Jerron McMillian $15,750 each for striking a defenseless opponent in the head area. Fined Dallas DL George Selvie $7,785 fine for grabbing the face mask of Denver QB Peyton Manning. DALLAS COWBOYS — Signed LB Cameron Lawrence from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Suspended Vancouver D Alex Edler three games for an illegal check to the head of San Jose F Tomas Hertl during an Oct. 10 game. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Recalled C Ryan Craig from Springfield (AHL). Announced D Tim Erixon was loaned to the team by Columbus. DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled C Luke Glendening from Grand Rapids (AHL). Assigned C Cory Emmerton and G Petr Mrazek to Grand Rapids. Activated G Jonas Gustavsson from injured reserve. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Loaned F Joey Crabb to San Antonio (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned D Chris Summers to Portland (AHL). Recalled F Brandon Yip from Portland. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Recalled G Cedrick Desjardins from Syracuse (AHL). Assigned G Kristers Gudlevskis to Syracuse. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Reassigned D Connor Carrick and C Michael Latta to Hershey (AHL). Recalled D Nate Schmidt from Hershey. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS — Suspended Real Salt Lake D Abdoulie Mansally two games for a serious foul against Dallas MF Jackson in the 15th minute of an Oct. 5 game. COLLEGE CLEMSON — Suspended red-shirt freshman WR Germone Hopper and freshman S Ronald Geohaghan one game for violating team rules. SAINT MARY (NEB.) — Added tennis beginning in 2014.


Continued from Page B1

over Hot Springs on Friday. The Colts (3-4) fell behind 6-0, but Dominic Moore scored a 70-yard TD on the next play from scrimmage to give NMMI a lead it wouldn’t relinquish. NMMI led 14-6 at the half following a 15yard TD run by Sterling Fitzwater and put the game away with another Fitzwater TD midway through the fourth quarter.

Hondo Valley 70, Reserve 20 RESERVE — Hondo Valley outscored Reserve 38-0 in the second half on its way to a road victory on Friday night. After a tight first half that saw the Eagles nursing a 32-20 lead, Hondo turned things around with a 38-point outburst in the second half. The win improved Hondo’s record to 6-1.



No relief for Boston in facing Detroit rotation Roswell Daily Record

BOSTON (AP) — The Boston Red Sox were able to relax as they watched Justin Verlander finish Oakland off in the playoffs, secure in the knowledge that they wouldn’t have to face him in Game 1 of the AL championship series. Instead, they get the league’s ERA champion, Anibal Sanchez. Followed by Max Scherzer, the major league leader in wins. And then comes Verlander, the 2011 AL Cy Young winner and MVP. “I don’t think there are really any consolation prizes when you’re playing them,” Red Sox second baseman Dustin Pedroia said on Friday, when the teams worked out in preparation for Game 1 of the ALCS. “All their guys are really good. ... All their guys are horses.” A former Red Sox prospect, Sanchez will start the best-ofseven series opener at Fenway Park against Boston left-hander Jon Lester. Sanchez led the AL with a 2.57 ERA even though he spent most of the year as the No. 3 pitcher in the rotation, behind Verlander and Scherzer. “ I f ee l l ik e ou r r ot at i on i s r el en t l ess ,” Ve r l a n d e r s ai d . “ T he r e’ s n o s i g h o f r el i e f. Ther e’s no br eak. Every day you’re getting somebody that’s really good.” Ve rl a n de r h a s be e n on e o f b as e b al l ’s to p pi t ch er s f or years, and he’s a big reason why the Tigers have returned to the ALCS three years in a row. But he pitched on Thursday night, taking a no-hitter into t h e se ven th in n i n g in th e clincher against Oakland.

Scherzer came on in relief in Game 4 to help force the series t o t h e l i m it . Th at l eav es S an c h e z, w ho allo wed fiv e earned runs in 4 1/3 innings in his Game 3 start against the A ’ s, fo r t h e o p en e r a gai ns t Boston. “You think that to not have to f ac e J u st i n fo r t h e fir s t f ew g a me s i s a r e l i ef ,” R e d S o x starter Jake Peavy said, “until you realize this team doesn’t stop. When you’ve got the ERA leader followed by Max Scherzer, who’s probably going to win the Cy Young, there’s a reason they are where they are.” The Red Sox will start Lester in Game 1, thanks to their abilit y to w rap u p t he ir se ri es a g ai n s t T a m pa B a y in f ou r games. The 29-year-old cancer s ur v i vo r, wh o st ar t e d th e clincher of Boston’s 2007 World Series sweep of the Colorado Rockies, was 2-0 with a 4.26 E R A a g ai n s t t h e T i ger s th i s year. “That’s good for us for Jonny Lester not having to throw a G am e 5 an d g o in g i nt o t hi s series on extended rest,” said Clay Buchholz, who will pitch Game 2 on five days’ rest. “He’ll be in a good position from jump street and that’s kind of what we’ve been doing all year, trying to feed off each other.” John Lackey will start Game 3 for Boston, with Peavy scheduled to face Detroit’s Doug Fister in Game 4. The Red Sox have played only four meaningful games since clinching the AL East on Sept. 20, and many of them gathered at David Ortiz’s house to watch

the finale of the Tigers’ series against Oakland. Friday was their third off day in a row, and several Red Sox spent it horsing around on the field while waiting for the workout to begin. Mike Napoli sunbathed on the pitcher’s mound with his shirt of f, while R yan Dempster hit go lf b al ls f r om t h i r d b ase toward the outfield. Peavy, in a white tank top and jeans, set up the team’s cigar store America n I nd ian masco t on th ir d base for pictures; David Ross combed the statuette’s beard. Peavy said the team is “as loose as it gets.” But Lester said it’s time to turn their attention to the next goal. “We came in yesterday, had a pr et t y lig ht wo rko ut . A nd I think guys were still enjoying the fact of what we just accomplished,” Lester said. “But at the same time realizing that today we’ve got to start focusing on our next challenge.” The Tigers celebrated in Oakland on Wednesday night and then took a redeye to Boston in order to arrive in time for their br ie f wor k ou t. M a nag er J im Leyland joked that his team was used to getting in at 9 a.m. — but not because of a game. Still, he said, the flight was a lot easier because of the victory. “There’s no being tired in the playoffs. This is what you play for,” Verlander agreed. “It’s easy for me to say that, though. I’ll pr ob abl y b e t a ki ng a na p o r two. I won’t be doing much the first couple of games here.”

Saturday, October 12, 2013

AP photo

Detroit’s Anibal Sanchez will get the nod in Game 1 of the ALCS against Boston today, but it won’t get any easier for the Red Sox with Mark Scherzer set to start in Game 2.

Denver’s Bailey set to make 2013 debut Sunday E N G LE W O O D , C ol o . (AP) — Denver’s shaky s ec o n d ar y ge t s a b i g b o o s t S u n d ay w i t h C h am p Ba il ey s et t o m a k e h i s 20 1 3 de b u t against the Jacksonville Jaguars. B ai l ey h asn ’ t p l a y ed since spraining his left foot in the second preseason game at Seattle on April 17. Also, Paris Lenon is set to make his first start for Denver at middle lineb a c ke r a f ter Wes l e y Woodyard missed pract ic e a ll w e ek wi th a


Continued from Page B1

shoulder stinger he sust ai n e d at D al l a s l a st week. The Broncos (5-0) are a 27-point favorite against t h e J ag u a rs (0 - 5 ) , bu t despite its dominance, Denver has its share of concer ns, chief among t h em a p as s d ef en se ranked dead last in the league. Bailey said Friday he’s e ag e r t o f in a l l y p la y a l on g s i de f e l l ow f i r st r ou n d p i ck D o m i n iq ue Rodgers-Cromartie, who signed with the Broncos on the first day of free

F r e nc h sc or in g r u n s on t h e night, highlighting a night in which the senior ran for 175 yards on 31 carries and threw for 61 yards on four completions. “I thought the kids did a great job of keeping their composure,” Jernigan said. “That’s one of the


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21 win that pushed its record to 5-2. In the first half of the Coyotes’ game against Moriarty, the Pintos ran 31 times for 221 yards and three TDs, and took a 2 1- 1 7 l ead i nt o t h e half. Du ri n g t h e f in al 2 4 m in u te s, h o we v e r, Roswell limited Moriarty to just 83 yards on 24 carries. F i r st - year C oy o t e c o ac h J ef f L y n n s a i d t ha t h i s ass i st a n ts helped turn the tide of the game. “I thought the defensive guys and the other coach (Dave) Lynn did a good job,” he said. “They we r e k i ll i n g u s i n t h e f ir s t h al f w i t h a fe w things (and we) went in a nd a dj u st e d a f ew things at half and shut them out in the second half.” Th e g am e t u r n ed i n Roswell’s favor late in the third quarter. F o ll ow in g a C o y o t e t u r no ve r, th e P i n t o s

agency. “ I’ m r eal e xc it ed because he’s been a great player, a guy I’ve been watching since he came into the league and I’ve se en w hat h e’ s d on e here,” Bailey said. “And I t h in k we’ ll be go od together. We’ll feed of f each other. “ We al so got C hr is (Harris), who will be in there most of the time, so i t’ s g oi ng t o b e a g o od one.” Harris is coming back from a concussion that sidelined him for the sec-

t h in g s w e t a lk a bou t a ll t he time, is you’ve got to keep your composure. Don’t get too excite d, j u st d o y o u r job an d do what you’re supposed to do and good things will turn. ”That’s what we do.” That and play stellar defense, apparently. The Rockets limited Carlsbad’s potent offense to just 167 total yards and held Division I recruit Rodney Holcomb to just 58 yards and no TDs on 9-of-14

st a rt ed th ei r d r i v e a t their own 24 and, eight p l a y s l a te r — a l l o f which were of the running variety — they were set up with a first down at the Coyote 18. Moriarty pounded the b a l l t h r ee mo r e t i me s and faced a fourth and a long 1 at the Roswell 9. Instead of attempting a field goal, however, the Pintos went for it and Roswell stuf fed Skylar Pearson, giving the Coyotes possession at their own 9. R o sw e l l tu r n ed th e gamble into the gamewinning TD drive. Two J.J. Fierro runs moved the ball to the 32 and, following a pair of Joseph Lovato runs that netted 7 yards, Fierro moved the ball to midfield with a powerful 11yard jaunt. A n o th e r F i er r o r un advanced the ball to the Pinto 39 and Lovato took care of it from there. After taking the snap, the senior quarterback had a beautiful ball fake that tricked virtually the entire defense. The fake opened up a huge hole

ond half Sunday, when the Broncos also lost ) and defensive end Robert A yers (left shoulder) to in ju r es, h el pi ng t ur n what was shaping up into an ot h er r ou t i nt o a shootout. After Denver escaped with a 51-48 win, team own er Pat Bow le n approached Bailey in the locker room and implored him to play this week. It wasn’t any pressure, but a reduction in pain that finally has Bailey ready to get back on the field.

passing. Carlsbad’s first drive accounted for 50 of those 167 yards, helping the Cavemen to a 7-0 lead when Elijah McCoy scored on a 28-yard run less than 2 minutes into the game. The opening drive featured three plays that went for 10 or more yards. After that, though, the Cavemen had just six on their next seven drives. “Not really anything,” Jerni-

on t h e l ef t s ide an d Lovato outraced a Pinto defender to the cor ner for a 39-yard TD. Following the extra point, R o swell had a 2 4- 21 lead it wouldn’t relinquish. Roswell’s defense didn’t allow things to get interesting in the final 11 minutes of the game as it held Moriarty to 31 yards on the final three drives. Lynn said that the win was big for his team. “It is big. It is big. Our ki ds ar e st a rt in g t o believe,” he said. “They are starting to buy in. Th is wa s a t eam we wer en ’t s u pp osed t o be at . We tol d th em i t would be a four-quarter gam e t o ni gh t. T hey needed to persevere and handle adversity, and they did a good job of that tonight.” Lo va to p aced t h e Roswell offense with 139 rushing yards and two scores to go along with his 92 yards through the air.


Bailey’s return bumps Harris to nickel cornerback, although he’ll basically r em ain a s tar t e r because teams throw so m u ch to k eep u p wit h Peyton Manning’s offense that the Broncos are in sub packages most of the time. “We’re excited to have C h am p b ack ,” coach John Fox said. “He’s had an outstanding week.” T h is is th e s econ d longest absence of the 1 2 -t im e P r o B owler ’ s career. He missed seven straight weeks in 2008

gan said about what adjustments he made after the first drive. “What we see in practice in the way of speed and then what you see in a game in the way of speed are always two different things. “It sometimes takes the kids a little bit to get acclimated.” After Goddard took its 14-7 lead midway through the second, Carlsbad scored on a 43yard field goal with 2:59 left in the first half.

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right now,” Koepka said. “Looking forward to the weekend. I don’t see any pressure. Yeah, it would be big. Obviously, be nice to win and get status over here. But you play good, everything kind of takes care of itself.” It has so far — not just the last two days, but all year. Koepka, who make eight birdies and an eagle, was at 11-under 131. With no wind in the afternoon, the cut was at even-par 142. Because more than 78 players made the cut, there will be a 54-hole cut Saturday for the top 70 and ties. Robert Garrigus (63) and Jim Herman (66) were two shots behind, while Camilo Villegas shot 66 and was another shot behind at 8-under 134. Kevin Tway, son of former PGA champion Bob Tway, had a 65 and was among those at 135. Lurking five shots behind were the Japanese duo of Hideki Matsuyama (66) and R yo Ishikawa (67). Koepka made most of his birdies with a wedge in his hand, and picked up two more birdies on the par 5s by missing eagle attempts from about 12 feet. He was at the same course at Q-school where Jordan Spieth failed to advance. Spieth started out on the Tour, did well enough in his PGA Tour starts to get some money and momentum, and wound up with a win, a PGA Tour card, a trip to the Tour Championship and a spot

with leg injuries. “It’s been a long time coming,” Bailey said. “It seems like I’ve been on a lon g v a cat ion a n d i t ’ s time to go to work.” More help arrives next week when All-Pro linebacker Von Miller returns from his six-game suspension. “He definitely will make us better,” Bailey said. “But until then we’ve got to roll with what we’ve got.”

The Cavemen (4-3) would get no closer. French scored twice in the fourth quarter, on runs of 5 and 3 yards, to seal the victory. The carry before his 3-yard score epitomized the night — he was hit 5 yards behind the line of scrimmage, but spun off that hit and turned a sure loss into a 2-yard gain. He scored on the very next play to put the capper on it.

on the Presidents Cup team. Koepka, missing the amateur credentials and sponsor exemptions of Spieth, went a different direction. South Africa. Switzerland. Kenya. Kazakhstan. Much like the European Tour, its developmental circuit goes all over the world. Like the time in Kenya that his driver turned a 15-minute trip into over three hours, stopping on side streets along the way and making Koepka more nervous than he has been behind the wheel of his luxury courtesy car at CordeValle this week. Sure, he thought about how much more comfortable it would have been to try a Tour schedule mainly in America. But he wouldn’t trade the experience. “You’re traveling the world at 23,” Koepka said. “That’s good. And it’s a good experience playing overseas. I think you’ll see a lot more guys doing it. ... I think everybody wants to be a worldwide player. At least for me, that’s what I want to be able to do — play the European Tour and the PGA Tour. I just need to get established over here a little bit more.” The tournament is only halfway over, though Koepka is surely helped by having won four times in the last year on the Challenge Tour in Europe. Herman also is on good form, though he can be excused if this doesn’t feel like a PGA Tour opener. His offseason was one week. Herman played well late in the year but still didn’t make it to the FedEx Cup playoffs. He played four of five weeks in the Tour Finals to earn his card back.

B4 Saturday, October 12, 2013


Roswell Daily Record

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Shredded or Singles – 8-12 oz




900 W. Second St Roswell, NM


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Roswell Daily Record


Peace Prize goes to chemical-weapons watchdog BEIRUT (AP) — The watchdog agency working to eliminate the world’s chemical weapons won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday in a powerful endorsement of the inspectors now on the ground in Syria on a perilous mission to destroy the regime’s stockpile of poison gas. In honoring the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, the Norwegian Nobel Committee said “recent events in Syria, where chemical weapons have again been put to use, have underlined the need to enhance the efforts to do away with such weapons.” The prize came 10 days after OPCW inspectors started arriving in war torn Syria to oversee the dismantling of President Bashar Assad’s chemical arsenal. While world leaders and former Nobel laureates praised the group’s selection, some in Syria lamented that the prize would do nothing to end the bloodshed, most of which is being inflicted with conventional weapons. “The killing is continuing, the shelling is continuing and the dead continue to fall,” said Mohammed al-Tayeb, an activist who helped film

casualties after the deadly chemical attack in August that the rebels and the government have blamed on each other. The peace prize, he added, should have gone to “whoever helps the Syrian people get rid of Bashar Assad.” After focusing on such themes as human rights and European unity in recent years, the Norwegian Nobel Committee this time returned to the core purpose of the 112-yearold Nobel Peace Prize — disarming the world. Founded in 1997, the OPCW had largely worked out of the limelight until this year, when the United Nations called upon its expertise. The OPCW’s selection caught many by surprise. It was widely expected that the peace prize would go to Malala Yousafzai, the 16year-old Pakistani girl who was shot in the head by the Taliban last October for championing education for girls. “She is an outstanding woman and I think she has a bright future, and she will probably be a nominee next year or the year after that,” said Nobel committee chairman Thorbjoern Jagland. The peace prize commit-

tee has a tradition of not just honoring past achievements, but encouraging causes or movements that are still unfolding. The OPCW was formed to enforce the Chemical Weapons Convention, the 1997 international treaty outlawing such arms. The Nobel Peace Prize came just days before Syria officially joins as OPCW’s 190th member state on Monday. “I truly hope that this award and the OPCW’s ongoing mission together with the United Nations in Syria will (help) efforts to achieve peace in that country and end the suffering of its people,” OPCW Director -General Ahmet Uzumcu said at The Hague, Netherlands. After the Aug. 21 chemical weapons attack that killed hundreds in Syria, Assad faced the prospect of a U.S. military strike. To avert that, he acknowledged his chemical weapons stockpile, and his government quickly signed on to the Chemical Weapons Convention and allowed OPCW inspectors into the country. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry congratulated the OPCW on Friday, saying: “Since that horrific attack, the OPCW has

Saturday, October 12, 2013

AP Photos

Above: In this Wednesday, Aug. 28, 2013, citizen journalism file image provided by the United Media office of Arbeen, which has been authenticated based on its contents and other AP reporting, investigators take samples from sand near a part of a missile that was suspected of carrying chemical agents, according to activists, in the countryside of Ain Terma, Syria. Below: Director General Ahmet Uzumcu of the world's chemical watchdog OPCW gives an update on the chemical watchdog's verification and destruction mission in Syria Wednesday during a press conference in The Hague.

taken extraordinary steps and worked with unprecedented speed to address this blatant violation of international norms that shocked the conscience of people around the world.” Former Soviet leader and 1990 Nobel peace laureate Mikhail Gorbachev said: “I believe this recognition can provide the impetus to accelerate efforts to rid the world of these deadly weapons.

AP Photo

In this video image made available by the Armed Forces of Malta from an overflying aircraft, a life raft carrying survivors floats in the sea between Malta and the Italian island of Lampedusa, Friday, following the capsize of a boat carrying an estimated 200 migrants.

Migrant ship capsizes off Italy again; 27 dead VALLETTA, Malta (AP) — For the second time in a week, a smugglers’ boat overloaded with migrants capsized in the Canal of Sicily on Friday as it made the perilous crossing from Africa to Europe. At least 27 people drowned, but 221 people were rescued in a joint Italian-Maltese operation, officials said. Helicopters ferried the injured to Lampedusa, the Italian island that is closer to Africa than the Italian mainland and the destination of choice for most smugglers’ boats leaving Tunisia or Libya. It was off Lampedusa that a migrant ship from Libya capsized Oct. 3 with some 500 people aboard. Only 155 survived. Friday’s capsizing occurred 65 miles (105

kilometers) southeast of Lampedusa, but in waters where Malta has search and rescue responsibilities.

The two shipwrecks were the latest grim reminder of the extreme risks that migrants and asylum-seekers often take in an effort to slip into Europe every year by boat. Facing unrest and persecution in Africa and the Middle East, many of the migrants think the Lampedusa escape route to Europe, which is barely 70 miles (113 kilometers) from northern Africa, is worth the risk.

“They do know that they are risking their lives, but it is a rational decision,” said Maurizio Albahari, assistant professor of anthropology at the University of Notre Dame.

“Because they know for a fact they will be facing death or persecution at home — whatever remains of their home, or assuming there is a home in the first place.” What drives them is the hope that they’ll have a better life in Europe for themselves and their children, he said. “It’s either perish or go somewhere.” In the latest case, the Italian coast guard said it received a satellite phone call from the boat that it was in distress and was able to locate it based on the satellite coordinates, said coast guard spokesman Marco Di Milla. A Maltese aircraft was sent up and reported that the boat had capsized and that “numerous” people

were in the water. The aircraft dropped a life raft, and a patrol boat soon arrived at the scene, according to a statement from the Maltese armed forces. Late Friday, Maltese Prime Minister Joseph Muscat reported that 27 bodies had been recovered, three of them children. He said 150 survivors were rescued aboard a Maltese ship. An Italian patrol boat had another 56 survivors, while a fishing boat had 15, said Cmdr. Marco Maccaroni of the Italian navy. Between the Italian and Maltese ships, the total of survivors came to 221, though it wasn’t clear if the injured who were flown by helicopter to Lampedusa were included in that figure.

Strongest Indian cyclone since 1999 nears coast BHUBANESHWAR, India (AP) — The strongest cyclone to threaten India in more than a decade bore down on its east coast Saturday as authorities bused and trucked tens of thousands of villagers from their mud and thatch coastal homes to government shelters inland.

Officials canceled holy day celebrations and stockpiled emergency supplies in coastal Orissa and Andhra Pradesh states,

with forecasters saying Cyclone Phailin, a massive storm that nearly covers the Bay of Bengal, will hit the region Saturday evening. The Indian Meteorological Department warned that Phailin was a “very severe cyclonic storm” that was expected to hit with maximum sustained winds of 210-220 kilometers (130-135 miles) per hour. However, the U.S. Navy’s Joint Typhoon Warning

Center in Hawaii forecast maximum sustained winds of 269 kilometers (167 miles) per hour with gusts up to 315 kilometers (196 miles) per hour. U.S. meteorologists said the storm is flirting with historic power. “If it’s not a record it’s really, really close,” University of Miami hurricane researcher Brian McNoldy told The Associated Press. “You really don’t get storms stronger than this

Libya PM says abduction was attempted ‘coup’

TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — Libya’s Wester n-backed prime minister on Friday said his brief abduction by gunmen this week was an attempted coup by his Islamist political rivals, using militias which he warned are trying to “terrorize” the government and tur n the North African nation into another Afghanistan or Somalia. In a sign of the turmoil, a car bomb detonated outside a building housing the Swedish and Finnish consulates in the eastern city of Benghazi, where militias are particularly prominent. No one was hurt, but the blast damaged the building’s facade. The city, Libya’s second-largest, has seen frequent violence, including killings of security officials and a string of attacks on foreign missions that have driven most of diplomats out of the city. With his nationally televised address, embattled Prime Minister Ali Zidan appeared to be trying to leverage public shock over his abduction a day earlier into momentum against his political opponents and against the multiple armed groups stirring chaos since the 2011 toppling of dictator Moammar Gadhafi. Militias, many including Islamic extremists, carry out daily violence nationwide and have defied attempts by the weak central authorities to rein them in. Zidan also gave his first

account of the events Thursday, when militiamen broke into the luxury Tripoli hotel where he lived before daybreak and took him away, holding him in a basement prison with criminals for hours until he was freed.

“This is a coup,” he said, speaking alongside members of his gover nment. “There are political rivals behind this ... a political group that plots to topple the gover nment.” He appeared to referring to Islamist blocs in parliament that have sought to remove him. “There is a force that wants to slaughter the state before it is established.”

Zidan has been struggling with political opponents and militias since he was named a year ago by parliament to lead. The tensions were enflamed by last Saturday’s raid by U.S. special forces that snatched a Libyan al-Qaida suspect known as Abu Anas al-Libi off the streets of the capital and whisked him off to custody in a U.S. warship.

The raid angered many militiamen, who accuse Zidan — who has cultivated close security cooperation with the United States — of collaborating in the abduction of a Libyan citizen. Zidan’s gover nment has denied any prior knowledge of the operation, but the raid appears to have prompted his abduction.

anywhere in the world ever. This is the top of the barrel.” To compare to killer U.S. storms, McNoldy said Phailin is near the size of 2005’s Hurricane Katrina, which killed 1,200 people and caused devastating flooding in New Orleans, but Phailin also has the wind power of 1992’s Hurricane Andrew, which had 165 mph (265 kph) winds at landfall in Miami.

AP Photo

Indian villagers look at the Bay of Bengal in Gokhurkuda, in Ganjam district , 215 kilometers (136 miles) from the eastern Indian city of Bhubaneswar, India, Friday.


DEAR ABBY: I am 19, and because of some traumatic events in my past, I’m afraid of the dark and sleep with my baby blanket. I went to counseling about it, but eventually stopped because it didn’t help. I haven’t had any real problems as a result of the issue because I live at home and my boyfriend has been supportive in accommodating my needs when I stay with him. Plus, I don’t need my blanket when I’m with him. My concern is about the upcoming semester. I will have to move to the main campus of my university in order to continue my education. This

means I’ll be living in a shared dorm. The two times it came up during high school, I was teased mercilessly until something else came along. While I have reached the point where I can go without my blanket for a few nights, any longer and it starts to get to me. I don’t want to have problems when I move to the main campus because I’m already going to stand out for moving in the middle of the year, but I don’t know how to keep training myself to give up my blanket. STILL SCARED IN DELAWARE DEAR STILL SCARED: You might not have to. I have a suggestion that might be helpful, but it would require having your blanket converted into a “huggie pillow.” That way you can still sleep with it but it would no longer resemble a baby blanket. Many people sleep with an extra pillow, so it wouldn’t appear to be odd at all. #####

DEAR ABBY: My vegetarian, won’t-harm-a-fly husband owns two handguns. They


were bought before I met him. He knows I don’t approve. I have always felt strongly about not raising children in a home where guns are kept. His argument for having them is that he distrusts our government. He claims the guns will protect our family if there is ever an uprising or a riot. While I support his desire to protect our family, I’m frightened by the much more immediate possibility of an accident happening, or the children finding them and harming themselves or someone else. We plan to start a family in the near future, and I have tried to talk him into either getting rid of the guns or storing them elsewhere. Every time I raise the subject, it turns into an argument and he insists he won’t get rid of them. I’m at a loss about how to resolve this problem. Any advice? UNWILLING TO GIVE UP IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR UNWILLING: Would your vegetarian, wouldn’tharm-a-fly husband consider trigger locks for his weapons or a gun safe? If not, then perhaps you should consid-

er raising your children with a man who isn’t already married to his guns. #####

Family Circus

DEAR ABBY: What do you do if you like a teacher? Do you just hide it? He always comes to my table and I can’t focus because I get so distracted. I think he’s very good-looking. I’m 13 and he’s 23. What should I do? CRUSHING IN CALIFORNIA DEAR CRUSHING: What you’re experiencing happens in countless classrooms and it’s perfectly normal. Unless you’re an accomplished actress, hiding your feelings would be like trying to smuggle dawn past a rooster. Function as best you can, and don’t stare at him because it could be embarrassing for him. If you want to impress him, be his top-achieving pupil. The strong emotions you’re feeling will fade once an attractive young man your age appears on the horizon. Trust me on that, because I’m speaking from experience.

The Wizard of Id


Beetle Bailey



KING FEATURES SYNDICATE Dear Heloise: When I MOVED, I discovered that my 7-year-old male cat had a hard time adjusting. Pancho displayed his unhappiness by standing rather than crouching when he urinated. I solved the problem by making a taller litter box. I bought a large container with rope handles. I measured the height of the old litter box and added about an inch and a half to determine the height of the new opening. Then I cut it out and smoothed the edges of the opening. The container cost $8 and is sturdier than a “store-bought” litter box. The handles make it easier to empty. It needs more litter to accommodate the larger surface area. Cathi S., Gatesville, Texas

Today’s Crossword Puzzle


For Better or For Worse

“Meow, meow” — everyone needs a good place to go! Heloise #####

Dear Readers: Becky Mabry of Moss Point, Miss., sent in a photo of her cat Callie (short for Calico Katrina) sleeping with her paw covering her eyes and nose. She has a perfect heart shape in the fur on her forehead, which her owner thought was fitting because she is a big sweetheart. To see Callie’s photo, please visit my website at and click on “Pets.” Heloise



Dear Heloise: I always have a little raw onion left over when using some in a recipe. It seemed that no matter what I stored it in, I could smell it when I opened the refrigerator door. One day, I stored leftover raw onion in a clean, plastic peanut-butter jar with the lid. It was in my refrigerator for days, and I still could not smell it when I opened the door. Karen B., Kent, Ohio Dear Heloise: “Now in Nebraska” had a suggestion for how to reheat a slice of pizza and keep it from getting soggy. The person said to turn it upside down on a piece of aluminum foil and place it in a toaster oven. I’ve found that a better way is to place it right side up and use the “Broil” setting. It’s a lot neater that way. Rich, via email Dear Heloise: To iron cotton blouses with “pearls” on the front, place a small terry-cloth towel over the end of the ironing board, turn the blouse inside out and press it on the inside. The beading will go into the terry cloth, and the blouse will be ironed smooth. Elora in Nipomo, Calif. Dear Heloise: For small houseplants, I save round or rectangular salad or to-go containers from fast-food places to use as catch containers. Each plate can be used separately or stacked inside each other for more strength. Disposable aluminum plates also work, as do the lids. A.R., via email Dear Heloise: When putting a garment with a decal on it (usually a T-shirt) into the washer, always turn it inside out to protect the decal. Doug J., Denham Springs, La.

Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record



California gov vetoes semi-automatic rifle ban Roswell Daily Record

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — California Gov. Jerry Brown vetoed a bill Friday that would have imposed the nation’s toughest restrictions on gun ownership, saying it was too far-reaching. The legislation would have banned future sales of most semi-automatic rifles that accept detachable magazines, part of a firearms package approved by state lawmakers in response to mass shootings in other states. It was lawmakers’ latest attempt to close loopholes that have allowed manufacturers to work around previous assault weapon bans. Gun rights groups had threatened to sue if the semiautomatic weapons ban became law. “I don’t believe that this bill’s blanket ban on semiautomatic rifles would reduce criminal activity or enhance public safety enough to warrant this infringement on gun owners’ rights,” the Democratic governor wrote in his veto message. He also noted that California already has some of the nation’s strictest gun and ammunition laws. The legislation was among 17 gun bills considered by the governor as he works toward a Sunday deadline to act on bills sent to his desk

In this Feb. 7 file photo, Senate President Pro Tem Darrell Steinberg, second from left, gestures to a pair of semi-automatic rifles as he discusses a package of proposed gun control legislation at a Capitol news conference in Sacramento, Calif. last month. He signed 10 firearms bills into law while vetoing seven. Democratic Senate President Pro Tem Darrell Steinberg, who proposed the rifle restrictions, said in a statement that more than 1,100 Californians have been killed with guns since the mass school shooting in Newtown, Conn., in December. “I believe aggressive action is precisely what’s needed to reduce the carnage in our

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Fish and Wildlife Service says it is reopening 3 million acres in wildlife refuges to allow hunting of pheasants and waterfowl. The sites, in 10 states, have been closed since Oct. 1 because of the partial government shutdown. The agency said Friday that despite limited staffing, allowing public access to Waterfowl Production Areas on wildlife refuges will not cost any money or jeopardize public safety. North Dakota Gov. Jack Dalrymple had threatened to sue unless lands in his state were opened. Dalrymple says pheasant hunting should begin as scheduled this month. He says a government shutdown is not legal justification to close unstaffed, public lands. AP Photo

In this Oct. 7, 2012, file photo, 14-year-old Collin Cleveland, of Montrose, S.D., takes aim at a pheasant during the state's annual youth hunt on land near Tyndall, S.D.

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



CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 13 128.40 128.90 128.32 128.80 Dec 13 132.30 132.85 124.80 132.47 Feb 14 133.90 134.55 133.87 134.12 134.90 135.50 127.82 135.27 Apr 14 Jun 14 129.55 130.15 129.50 129.75 Aug 14 128.00 128.42 127.95 128.00 Oct 14 130.90 131.15 130.65 130.82 Dec 14 131.40 131.90 131.40 131.50 Feb 15 132.17 132.50 131.90 131.90 Last spot N/A Est. sales 83371. Thu’s Sales: 31,530 Thu’s open int: 306087, up +3539 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. 166.15 168.47 166.00 167.47 Oct 13 Nov 13 167.95 169.72 167.77 169.27 167.72 169.42 167.50 168.75 Jan 14 Mar 14 166.90 168.50 166.90 168.00 Apr 14 167.42 168.47 167.42 168.45 May 14 167.30 168.65 167.30 168.30 Aug 14 168.20 169.50 168.20 168.95 Sep 14 167.50 168.37 167.50 167.80 Last spot N/A Est. sales 16988. Thu’s Sales: 8,149 Thu’s open int: 35910, up +475 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. 90.40 90.92 90.17 90.75 Oct 13 Dec 13 86.77 86.95 86.37 86.50 Feb 14 89.42 89.42 82.45 88.90 Apr 14 90.05 90.05 89.47 89.85 92.95 93.20 92.80 93.20 May 14 Jun 14 95.25 95.30 94.70 95.12 Jul 14 93.67 93.67 93.15 93.47 Aug 14 91.55 91.57 91.02 91.15 Oct 14 79.55 80.00 79.40 79.40 Dec 14 76.75 76.80 76.35 76.35 Feb 15 77.75 Last spot N/A Est. sales 49716. Thu’s Sales: 38,556 Thu’s open int: 297556, off -5850


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+.50 -.15 -.40 -.20 -.08 -.28 -.55 -.25


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

low settle

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 13 83.46 84.09 83.17 83.37 Mar 14 84.37 84.90 84.09 84.22 May 14 84.94 85.05 84.50 84.54 Jul 14 84.77 84.87 84.40 84.40 Oct 14 80.05 80.95 80.05 80.40 Dec 14 79.67 79.90 79.54 79.54 Mar 15 79.74 May 15 79.68 Jul 15 79.62 Oct 15 79.62 Dec 15 79.62 Mar 16 79.62 May 16 79.62 Jul 16 79.62 Last spot N/A Est. sales 13600. Thu’s Sales: 14,991 Thu’s open int: 205398, off -375


-.11 +.21 +.23 +.21 +.21 +.23 +.18 +.18 +.18 +.18 +.18 +.18 +.18 +.18


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



WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 13 685 695ø 682ü 692ü Mar 14 694ü 704 691fl 701 May 14 697ü 706 695ø 702fl Jul 14 687ø 694ø 686 692ø Sep 14 692ø 699ø 692ø 698fl Dec 14 706fl 710fl 703ü 709fl


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pieces of legislation that restrict the ability of mentally ill people to possess firearms. Brown approved a measure making California the first state to impose a statewide ban on lead bullets for all types of hunting. Hunting with lead bullets already is prohibited in eight counties with endangered California condors. About two dozen states also have partial bans, most in sensitive wildlife refuges. But Brown rejected a bill that would have required owners whose firearms are lost or stolen to promptly notify law enforcement. The governor noted he vetoed a similar bill last year and still doubts that criminalizing the failure to report missing weapons would help law enforcement track down gun traffickers or those prohibited from owning weapons. Nick Wilcox, whose daughter was killed by a gunman during a 2001 Nevada County rampage, said he was hopeful Brown would have approved more. “It’s a step forward. It’s not as big a step forward as we would have liked,” Wilcox said on behalf of the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence.

AP Photo

Feds to reopen hunt areas


Saturday, October 12, 2013

Mar 15 709fl 716 709fl 715ü May 15 711ü 714ü 711ü 714ü Jul 15 703 704ø 701ü 704ø Sep 15 708 709ü 708 709ü Dec 15 717ø 718ø 717ø 718ø Mar 16 719 720 719 720 May 16 719 720 719 720 712fl 713 712fl 713 Jul 16 Last spot N/A Est. sales 108594. Thu’s Sales: 119,178 Thu’s open int: 366176, off -2291 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 13 436ø 437 432ø 433ü Mar 14 449ü 449fl 445ü 446ü May 14 457ø 457ø 453fl 454ø 465 465 461 462 Jul 14 Sep 14 470ø 470ø 467ü 468ü Dec 14 478ü 478ø 474fl 475ø Mar 15 487 487ü 485ü 485fl 491ø 492 May 15 492fl 494 Jul 15 497ü 498fl 495 496 Sep 15 494 496fl 493ø 493ø Dec 15 494 496ü 492ø 493ø 504ø 504fl 504ø 504fl Jul 16 Dec 16 492fl 494 492fl 494 Last spot N/A Est. sales 156909. Thu’s Sales: 310,113 Thu’s open int: 1223480, up +7464 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel 316ø 316fl Dec 13 319fl 320 303ø 304 Mar 14 306 308 302 302 May 14 303 304 Jul 14 300ø 300ø 295fl 295fl Sep 14 301 301 295fl 295fl Dec 14 308 308 302ø 302ø 302ø 302ø Mar 15 308 308 May 15 308 308 302ø 302ø 308 308 302ø 302ø Jul 15 Sep 15 308 308 302ø 302ø Jul 16 308 308 302ø 302ø Sep 16 308 308 302ø 302ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 829. Thu’s Sales: 876 Thu’s open int: 11320, up +111 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Nov 13 1286 1288 1266 1266fl Jan 14 1284fl 1286ø 1266 1266ü Mar 14 1270ø 1274ø 1253ü 1254 May 14 1253 1257ü 1238ø 1239ø Jul 14 1251fl 1253ø 1234 1235 Aug 14 1240fl 1240fl 1223ø 1223fl Sep 14 1200 1200ü 1186ü 1186ü Nov 14 1171 1173fl 1157ü 1158 Jan 15 1175ü 1175ü 1162fl 1162fl Mar 15 1175 1175 1165 1165 May 15 1179 1179 1166ü 1166ü Jul 15 1182fl 1182fl 1170fl 1170fl Aug 15 1180ü 1180ü 1168ü 1168ü Sep 15 1167ü 1167ü 1155ü 1155ü Nov 15 1165 1165 1155 1155ü Jul 16 1156 1156 1144 1144 Nov 16 1144 1144 1132 1132 Last spot N/A Est. sales 286393. Thu’s Sales: 546,754 Thu’s open int: 631195, up +6777

communities, and to counter the equally aggressive action by the gun industry,” Steinberg said. The bill sought to ban the sale of assault rifles, but Brown objected that it also would have applied to lowcapacity weapons commonly used for hunting, firearms training and target shooting, and some historical and collectible firearms. Brown also didn’t want thousands of legal gun owners to have to

register their existing weapons as assault rifles and be blocked from selling or transferring the weapons. “That was, without a doubt, the most egregious piece of anti-gun legislation ever brought to a governor for his signature,” said Clint Montfort, an attorney with Michel and Associates, West Coast counsel for the National Rifle Association. “We appreciate that the governor has respected the

BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — The booming Bakken oil patch that’s given a major boost to U.S. energy production has emerged as a new front in the fight against drug trafficking. Organized crime rings are popping up in the Northern Plains, with traffickers sensing opportunity in the thousands of men and women lured there by the hope of a big paycheck. Law-enforcement officers across the region have teamed up to crack down, netting one of their most significant successes this week — four arrests in North Dakota and a dozen in Montana, all but one on drug charges. Authorities said Friday that more arrests are in

the works as they unveiled an interagency partnership to combat crime in the oil patch. But with drug of fenses, violence and property crimes on the upswing, they face an uphill climb to reduce the spiking crime rate. The changes at play in once-quiet prairie communities were demonstrated this week with the shooting of an FBI agent in the small, unincorporated town of Keene, N.D. The agent, who was not seriously injured, was executing a search warrant as part of an oil patch-centered investigation, said U.S. Attor ney for North Dakota Tim Purdon. “More people equals more money equals more

As Bakken booms, drug arrests spike


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rights of California gun owners.” Montfort said the NRA is examining the bills that Brown did sign into law to see if any merit legal challenges. The governor signed a measure from Assemblywoman Nancy Skinner, DBerkeley, which bans kits that allow people to turn regular ammunition magazines into high-capacity magazines, as well as two other


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



LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Nov 13 102.94 103.01 100.60 102.02 Dec 13 102.84 102.84 100.61 102.06 Jan 14 102.35 302.30 100.46 101.85 Feb 14 101.60 101.67 100.04 101.45 Mar 14 100.90 100.93 99.43 100.85 Apr 14 99.66 100.06 98.72 100.04 May 14 98.58 99.22 98.25 99.22 98.53 98.53 97.24 98.47 Jun 14 Jul 14 97.42 97.76 97.00 97.71 96.25 97.02 96.13 97.02 Aug 14 Sep 14 96.14 96.37 95.20 96.37 Oct 14 95.71 95.12 Nov 14 94.36 94.60 93.31 94.56 Dec 14 Jan 15 93.87 93.21 Feb 15 Mar 15 91.99 92.60 91.76 92.60 Apr 15 91.42 91.97 91.42 91.97 91.42 May 15 Jun 15 89.98 90.92 89.98 90.92 90.00 90.32 90.00 90.32 Jul 15 Aug 15 89.78 Sep 15 89.36 88.96 Oct 15 Nov 15 88.63 Dec 15 88.07 88.35 87.37 88.35 Last spot N/A Est. sales 768682. Thu’s Sales: 1,484,160 Thu’s open int: 1851040, off -11637 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon 2.6925 2.6931 2.6523 2.6681 Nov 13 Dec 13 2.6700 2.6852 2.6371 2.6528 Jan 14 2.6689 2.6708 2.6315 2.6479 Feb 14 2.6777 2.6788 2.6393 2.6554 Mar 14 2.6865 2.6894 2.6543 2.6710 Apr 14 2.8382 2.8382 2.8069 2.8249 May 14 2.8201 2.8281 2.8014 2.8204 Jun 14 2.8097 2.8126 2.7838 2.8019 Jul 14 2.7790 2.7800 2.7740 2.7791 Aug 14 2.7483


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-.0300 -.0305 -.0304 -.0303 -.0294 -.0272 -.0258 -.0227 -.0191 -.0172

Sep 14 2.7000 2.7125 2.7000 2.7125 Oct 14 2.5795 2.5490 Nov 14 Dec 14 2.5150 2.5300 2.5125 2.5300 Jan 15 2.5260 2.5325 Feb 15 Mar 15 2.5440 2.6740 Apr 15 May 15 2.6765 Jun 15 2.6615 2.6435 Jul 15 Aug 15 2.6245 2.6015 Sep 15 Oct 15 2.4815 Nov 15 2.4515 2.4315 Dec 15 Last spot N/A Est. sales 111264. Thu’s Sales: 301,704 Thu’s open int: 241892, up +9165 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Nov 13 3.728 3.930 3.726 3.776 Dec 13 3.880 3.940 3.880 3.929 3.990 4.037 3.930 4.023 Jan 14 Feb 14 3.999 4.037 3.930 4.026 Mar 14 3.995 4.008 3.930 4.000 Apr 14 3.921 4.000 3.915 3.939 3.951 4.000 3.937 3.956 May 14 Jun 14 3.976 4.000 3.963 3.983 Jul 14 3.997 4.015 3.993 4.014 Aug 14 4.025 4.025 4.000 4.025 Sep 14 3.996 4.018 3.996 4.018 4.029 4.039 4.000 4.035 Oct 14 Nov 14 4.085 4.110 4.085 4.099 Dec 14 4.245 4.248 4.240 4.247 4.333 4.335 4.312 4.332 Jan 15 Feb 15 4.298 4.309 4.298 4.309 Mar 15 4.239 4.242 4.229 4.242 Apr 15 4.034 4.034 4.025 4.027 4.030 4.034 4.030 4.034 May 15 Jun 15 4.064 4.066 4.055 4.055 Jul 15 4.080 Aug 15 4.109 4.109 4.092 4.092 Sep 15 4.091 Oct 15 4.115 4.115 4.113 4.113 Nov 15 4.184 Dec 15 4.360 4.360 4.342 4.342 Last spot N/A Est. sales 326332. Thu’s Sales: 865,684 Thu’s open int: 1248238, up +5535


NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Fri. Aluminum -$0.8248 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.2260 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.2650 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $2054.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8402 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1265.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1268.00 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $21.225 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $21.215 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1389.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1372.00 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised




-.0170 -.0140 -.0140 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145 -.0145

+.053 +.052 +.047 +.046 +.044 +.040 +.040 +.038 +.037 +.037 +.037 +.037 +.036 +.034 +.033 +.032 +.030 +.016 +.014 +.012 +.012 +.012 +.012 +.012 +.011 +.009

AP Photo

U.S. Attorney for Montana Mike Cotter announcing 16 drug-related arrests in Montana and North Dakota as part of law enforcement efforts to stem drug trafficking in the booming Bakken oil patch, Friday. crime,” Purdon said, adding the federal shutdown is making the situation worse. “We’re in this very, very serious fight against organized crime for control



of the streets of the oil patch, and I’ve got about half of my employees home on furlough,” he said. “We’re in this fight now with one arm tied behind our back.”





Name Vol (00) Last Chg S&P500ETF937197170.26+1.09 BkofAm 797165 14.19 -.04 Barc iPVix 572975 14.53 -.24 WellsFargo444956 41.43 -.01 iShR2K 413514107.68 +1.54

Name Vol (00) NwGold g 42577 AlldNevG 40215 CheniereEn 35281 InovioPhm 32905 GoldResrc 20358

Name Last Chg Envestnet 34.00 +4.42 PrisaA 2.40 +.26 DirGMBear 60.42 +6.30 ChiMYWnd 2.93 +.30 iP LXR1K 137.00+12.99

%Chg +14.9 +12.1 +11.6 +11.4 +10.5-

Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last RELM 2.62 +.24 +10.1 NV5 wt 2.19 SwedLC22 31.00 +2.52 +8.8 AltairN rs 6.65 PyramidOil 5.58 +.41 +7.9 NV5 Hld n 8.79 26.13 +1.52 +6.2 ChiBAK rs 2.65 SL Ind IncOpR 5.20 +.26 +5.3 SolarCity n 47.18

Name EmpOP60 n EmOP250 n EmOPES n RBS Cmdty CSVInvBrnt

%Chg -48.6 -48.1 -35.1 -33.2 -24.2

Name Medgen wt GoldResrc Reeds SwGA Fn SandstG g

2,269 811 85 3,165 185 27

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows



Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Last Chg 18.00-17.00 15.04-13.96 25.97-14.03 23.37-11.62 26.53 -8.47



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

Chg -.20 -.15 +.72 -.05 -.50


Name Vol (00) MicronT 1469151 SiriusXM 714457 Facebook 573168 AriadP 431280 Amarin 375583

Last 3.14 4.95 5.15 9.35 4.74


Chg -1.59 -.03 +.06 -1.15 -1.28

Chg +1.19 +1.78 +1.79 +.52 +8.85

%Chg +119.0 +36.6 +25.6 +24.4 +23.1


Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -.36 -10.3 Endocyte 10.50 -3.28 -23.8 -.50 -9.2 AriadP 4.26 -1.15 -21.3 -.24 -4.5 Amarin 5.09 -1.28 -20.1 -.40 -4.1 Aetrium rs 3.45 -.65 -15.9 -.18 - CoronadoB 5.77 -.90 -13.5

206 189 38 433 13 9

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows


77,605,660 Volume


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

Last 16.84 3.88 49.11 4.26 5.09



2,885,425,459 Volume

52-Week High Low 15,709.58 12,471.49 6,754.81 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 9,906.32 7,841.76 2,472.00 2,186.97 3,819.28 2,810.80 1,729.86 1,343.35 18,409.85 14,036.94 1,087.78 763.55

Last 5.52 4.09 36.68 2.06 4.95

Last 15,237.11 6,648.41 491.68 9,761.76 2,340.31 3,791.87 1,703.20 18,187.97 1,084.31





YTD %Chg Name

1.80 .80 .04 1.94 4.00 1.12 .75f .75 3.58 2.52 .40 .58 1.20a .90 3.80 2.64

26 13 25 22 9 20 20 49 12 9 12 ... 5 13 13 20

34.20 65.50 14.19 117.98 117.67 37.77 66.21 178.99 52.00 86.95 17.11 22.80 42.75 23.26 186.16 89.45

+.05 -.21 -.04 -.92 +1.29 -.01 +.63 +4.13 +.44 +.91 +.18 +.48 +.58 +.16 +1.39 +1.67

+1.5 +41.4 +22.2 +56.6 +8.8 +4.2 +33.0 +48.2 +21.1 +.5 +32.1 +60.0 -8.2 +12.8 -2.8 +27.6

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


Net % Chg Chg +111.04 +.73 +37.30 +.56 +1.96 +.40 +67.79 +.70 +3.91 +.17 +31.12 +.83 +10.64 +.63 +130.77 +.72 +14.81 +1.38


1,869 660 95 2,624 160 1726.13

YTD % Chg +16.28 +25.28 +8.52 +15.61 -.65 +25.58 +19.42 +21.29 +27.66

52-wk % Chg +14.32 +31.79 +3.41 +18.65 -3.53 +24.56 +19.22 +21.92 +31.74





YTD %Chg

1.72 1.12f 2.88f .66 2.27 .96 1.56f .16 1.20f 1.15 .70e 2.12f 1.88 .40f 1.20 1.12

26 13 21 18 19 15 8 29 25 19 ... 96 15 16 11 14

47.29 -.20 34.13 +.37 52.49 +.41 23.49 +.29 80.83 +.14 28.72 -.05 59.93 +1.36 15.23 +.11 40.38 +.26 67.92 +.60 18.49 +.07 47.09 +.23 74.82 +.03 21.34 +.23 41.43 -.01 28.27 +.12

+15.5 +27.8 -2.8 +14.5 +18.1 +14.5 +12.9 +48.7 +30.7 +42.0 +15.2 +8.8 +9.7 +26.5 +21.2 +5.8

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

B8 Saturday, October 12, 2013


---------------------------------Pub. Oct. 12, 19, 26, 2013




PATRICIA A. WHITE, Respondent.



You and each of you are hereby notified that there has been filed in the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico, a certain cause of action wherein, Rene O. White is the Petitioner, and you and each of you are the Respondent, the same being Cause No. DM-2013-559 on the Domestic Docket. The general object of said action is to dissolve a marriage.

You and each of you are further notified that unless you enter your appearance or plead herein within twenty days after the date of the last publication of this Summons and Notice of Suit Pending, Petitioner will make application to the Court for Judgment by default, and judgment by default will be rendered against you, and each of you, as prayed for in said Complaint. The name of the attorneys for Plaintiff is Sanders, Bruin, Coll & Worley, P.A., (Clayton S. Hightower) P.O. Box 550, Roswell, New Mexico 88201.

WITNESS my hand and seal of the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico. DISTRICT COURT CLERK (SEAL)

By: Clerk/Deputy


3003 N. Elm Ave., Saturday only, 8am-2pm. No early birds please.

002. Northeast 3111 LA Tierra, Saturday, 7am.

SENIOR CIRCLE garage sale 8 am. to noon, Saturday, Oct 12. More than 40 participants, everything from antiques to clothes to dishes to kitchen stuff, jewelry, clothing, shelled pecans and tons of books! Including a life-size animated Santa and genuine antique Hummel figures, snow globes, burritos and baked goods, golf items, 2801 N. Main St., next door to Family Dollar. 824 SWINGING Spear, Friday-Saturday, 9am-5pm. BACK YARD Sale 801 N. Eldora Oct. 12 & 13 8:00 a.m. -? No Early Birds MOVING SALE, Sat 7am-noon. No early birds. 309 Hermosa 518 E. 6th St. Sat 8am. 8 families, the last of the year, the same people of 310 E. Poe. Only beautiful and good stuff for everone. 801 E. Vista Park Way, Sat 7-12pm, 15in Corolla wheels with good year tires, toys, house holds, misc electronics and radios 4800 CALUMET, Sat 7am-12pm. Dishes, glassware, cookware, knick-knacks, Christmas decorations, books, lamps, blankets, oak cabinet doors, iron headboard, games, men’s and women’s clothes, 80’s Chevy grill guard, Chevy running boards, LSI-350 Chevy engine, 12’ portaboat, hot tub, many more items. 3912 & 3911 N. Futura,off of North Garden, take left at Mission Arch, Sat., 6:30am-1pm, Multi-family furniture, baby & teenage clothes, & lots of misc.


004. Southeast

006. Southwest

FUN RAISER yard sale 325 E. Poe Fri and Sun 7am-?

1615 S. Stanton, Fri-Sat, 7:30-?, kitchen table w/4 chairs, clothes, misc. 726 E. Pear St., Sat., 8am-?, A little bit of everything

505 S. Spruce, Fri-Sat, 8:30-3:00, Yard Sale

807 BARNETT, Saturday, 7am. Lots of furniture, & misc. items. A LITTLE bit of everything! Sat. 8am, 100 S. Atkinson. 1917 CLOVER Ln., Sat., 8am-?, 2 family sale,Must see, something for everyone.

107 E. Ballard, Fri-Sat, 8am-?, lots of misc. YARD SALE 1513 S. Monroe, clothing and misc items. Sat. 7am-12pm.

005. South

501 W. 5th, Saturday, 7am-11am. Multi Church garage sale. MOVING SALE: 34 H St. (off East Eyman) Friday thru Sunday, 8am -2pm. Plus size clothes, craft supplies, household, much more.

006. Southwest

ESTATE SALE 1003 Plaza del Sol, Sat-Sun. 9am-3pm. 1403 S. Missouri, Thur-Sun, 7-2pm, clothing shoes, toys, jewerly, misc. 4702 W. Jefferson, Fri. & Sat., 7am, 3 family yard sale, everything must go, tools, chairs, camping & lots more

007. West

KAPS GARAGE Sale, on the corner of 2nd & Kentucky, Saturday, Oct 12, at 8am. Electronics, Desks, furniture, knick knacks, sporting goods, kitchenware, clothing, and much, much more. Proceeds go to Kids' Arts ProgramS.

008. Northwest

3005 DIAMOND A Drive, Sat, 8am-?, large battery charger, tires, nice clothes, Wii games, Nintendo 3D games system & games, truck bed tool box, Loft bed w/slide, loft bed w/chest of drawers, dish washer 711 W. 8th, Sat., & Sun., 7am-4pm, Lots of books, furniture, kitchen & house hold items, portable baby bed, & kids stuff, peg board display panels, Nordic track, Rockwell table shaper, IBM Selectric typewriter and much more

1615 W. Hendricks, Fri. & Sat.,8am,backyard sale 2101 NEW Mexico Dr., Fri &Sat., 8am, Lots of misc. 1211 S. Washington, Sat., 7:30am-1pm, clothes, housewares, toys, furniture, books,& lots of misc.

1611 N. Union, Sat., 8am-5pm, furniture,lots of misc., baby clothes MOVING SALE, riding mower, compressor, tools, large woman’s clothes, boys size infant up to 12, camping, home decor. 709 N. Mississippi, Sat & Sun 7:30am.


008. Northwest GARAGE SALE, 808 N. Kentucky. Clothes and misc. items. Sat 19th, 7-12pm.

SAT 7-11:30AM, Lab mix puppies! Household, clothing, dresses, X-mas. 3249 N. Sycamore. MULTI FAMILY yard sale, 2612 Sherrill Ln, lots of everything! Sat only 8am 1611 N. Union, Sat., 7am-?, furniture, clothes, TV’s, baby items, & lots of misc. early birds welcome YARD SALE, 1208 Mullis St, Sat 8am.

ANNOUNCEMENTS 025. Lost and Found

FOUND IN Enchanted Hills area, female pit bull. Please call 575-622-8965. FOUND 10/05/2013, young male Chihuahua, near Wool Bowl. No collar or tags. Call to identify, 575-623-4894. FEMALE BOXER, brier ridge area, 910-9875. FOUND CAT, 2000 block N Prarry St. missing tale, 575-910-0042.

No. D-504-CV-2012-00570

BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Successor by Merger to BAC Home Loan Servicing, LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, LP, vs.









NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on October 22, 2013, at the hour of 11:45 am, the undersigned Special Master will, at the south door of the Roswell Police Department, 128 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico, sell all the right, title and interest of the above-named Defendants in and to the hereinafter described real estate to the highest bidder for cash. The property to be sold is located at 414 N. Lea Avenue, Roswell, and is situate in Chaves County, New Mexico, and is particularly described as follows: A tract comprised of all of Lot 1 and of a part of Lot 2, Block 21 of West Side Addition, in the City of Roswell, County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, as shown on the Official Plat recorded January 1, 1891 in Plat Book A, Page 4, Real Property Records of Chaves County, New Mexico, being described in its entirety as follows:

Beginning at the Northeast corner of said Lot 1, thence South along the East line of said Lots 1 and 2 a distance of 60.84 feet, thence West a distance of 111.75 feet, thence South 3.30 feet, thence West a distance of 48.70 feet, more or less, to the West line of said Lot 2, thence North along the West lines of said Lots 2 and 1 a distance of 65.72 feet, more or less, to the Northwest corner of said Lot 1, thence East along the North line of said Lot 1 a distance of 160.37 feet to the Northeast corner of said Lot 1 and the point of beginning of this tract.

THE FOREGOING SALE will be made to satisfy a judgment rendered by the above Court in the above entitled and numbered cause on February 5, 2013, being an action to foreclose a mortgage on the above described property. The Plaintiff's Judgment, which includes interest and costs, is $175,598.44 and the same bears interest at 5.250% per annum from November 1, 2012, to the date of sale. The amount of such interest to the date of sale will be $8,991.60. The Plaintiff and/or its assignees has the right to bid at such sale and submit its bid verbally or in writing. The Plaintiff may apply all or any part of its judgment to the purchase price in lieu of cash. The sale may be postponed and rescheduled at the discretion of the Special Master.

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Plaintiff and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any.

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to a one month right of redemption. Electronically signed /s/ A.D. Jones A.D. Jones, Special Master P.O. Box 1180 Roswell, NM 88202-1180 (575) 622-8432

OFFICE, PART time, typical duties. Submit resume to PO Box 1797, Roswell, NM 88202. ALL ABOUT SPAS is accepting applications for full time Sales Clerk. Great earning potential with opportunity for advancement. Must be able to pass drug screening & background check. Inquire at All About Spas, 3700 N. Main St., Roswell. CARDIOLOGY CLINIC Office Manager

Our core values and large network of cardiologists make this practice a unique and desirable opportunity for a results-driven healthcare leader. This position is responsible for overseeing office operations, including activities encompassed in the delivery of care and services provided to all NMHI patients, and efficient daily operation of each assigned functional area. Requirements: 5 years’ experience as a leader in the medical field; Bachelors degree required. Email your qualified resume to

FOUND FEMALE Chihuahua, dark brown with beige, long ears. 575-627-5528.



045. Employment Opportunities

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish September 21, 28, October 5, 12, 2013


045. Employment Opportunities



JFA Distributing LLC •Management opportunity •Paid vacations •Training Provided

1600/month per agreement

(575) 578-4817

CALL TODAY start immediately. $1600/mo per written agreement. Full time, no experience needed. Call Rick at 575-578-4817. DRIVER NEEDED Class A or B CDL with clear driving record, local route, competitive pay, 401K, insurance and paid time off. Call 800-658-2673 or 806-293-4431 There is an immediate part time position open for front office personnel in a small office. The applicant must have good time management skills, extremely organized, have a flexible schedule, punctual, can multitask, and work under pressure in a busy office. The skills that are required for this position are: building worksheets in Excel, have accounting or bookkeeping experience, and be familiar with Quickbooks. Please submit resume to PO Box 1897 unit 356, Roswell NM 88202 Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR THOUGHT OF driving Big Rigs the oil fields are going strong and Companies are looking for CDL Drivers. In less than 2 months you can have your Class A License and making the money you deserve. Classes are forming now. Artesia Training Academy is VA approved, you can call Artesia Training Academy for more information. Or visit our web site. Phone # 575-748-9766 or 1-888-586-0144 Web site: Check us out on Facebook IMMEDIATE OPENING for a Full-time Bookkeeper: Looking for a hard working individual for bookkeeper position in a fast paced office. Quick Books experience needed. Job requires accuracy and multi-tasking. Benefits available. Send resume to PO Box 1757, Roswell, NM 88202

Registered Nurse Full or PT

HDFS is seeking RNs to provide healthcare coordination, health assessments and health related teaching to people with developmental disabilities and their staff living in the Roswell and surrounding community. Some instate travel required.. Excellent salary and benefit package. Email

or visit us at

IMMEDIATE OPENING for an all around handy man. The more verified skills, the higher the pay. Apply in person ONLY at 2803 W 2nd ST. MAINTENANCE POSITION FT, experience not necessary. Apply at Roswell Summit Apart. FRED LOYA Insurance is hiring bilingual customer service representative. High school diploma required. Please apply at 2601-B N Main St. DENTAL ASSISTANT wanted for a friendly and modern dental office and team. Must be able to multi-task and learn all office duties. Energetic and detail oriented person with a focus on patient service and willing to take direction and instructions. Experience preferred, but will train the right person. Send resume to PO Box 3773, Roswell, NM 88202. EXPANDING HVAC business has openings for Service Technicians and HVAC installers. Individuals with knowledge in heat pumps, furnaces, controls, boilers and chillers a plus. Must have a clean driving record, and pass a background check and drug test. Experience preferred but not required. Interested applicants may email a resume with work experience and previous employment references to

ADVERTISE YOUR DRIVER JOBS in 33 New Mexico newspapers for only $100. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 288,000 readers. Call this newspaper to place your ad or log onto for more information. ATTENTION DEDICATED & REGIONAL DRIVERS! Averitt Offers Excellent Benefits & Hometime. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608. Recent Grads w/a CDL-A, 1-6 wks. Paid Training. Apply online at Equal Opportunity Employer BILINGUAL CUSTOMER Service/Administrative Assistant needed. Salary, medical and 401K. Call Jeff or Danica at 575-623-6820 or apply in person at 4001 W. 2nd, Roswell, NM. WANTED RNS, LPNs, CNAs for local PRN and Contract positions! Be in control of your own career. Call 575-746-6117 today!! SEEKING FULL time night nurse at NMMI. 624-8235 for more information.

Roswell Daily Record

045. Employment Opportunities

LOCAL INSURANCE office seeks a careeroriented service professional. Position best suits individual who is passionate about serving customers, taking on challenges, attentive to detail, excellent communication and multi-tasking skills. Company will invest in training and offers opportunity for growth. Email resume to: LOOKING FOR desk clerk and manager. Experience preferred. Apply in person at 3575 N. Main St.

LOCAL BUSINESS looking for an individuals to join our team to assist with installations/assembly of various types of athletic & background equipment and furniture throughout the State of New Mexico. We will provide transportation to out of town jobs and lodging with per diem when applicable. Looking for individuals with some construction background. Salary dependent on experience. Interested individuals can stop by A K Sales & Consulting, 115 E. Country Club Rd., Roswell, 575-623-1488. Background and drug test will be required prior to hiring. THE CHAVES County Sheriff’s Office is accepting applications for the position of Deputy Sheriff. Entry level salary range: $15.20 to 17.09/hr DOQ. Current top out rate is $22.13. Benefits include: 25 year retirement @ 90% under PERA Police Plan 5, medical and dental insurance, uniforms, weapons and take home vehicle. Applicants must be 21 yoa, a US citizen, HS Graduate or GED, in good physical and mental condition. Must be a New Mexico State Certified Peace Officer or become one within one year. Valid NM driver’s license, good driving record and no felony convictions. Applicants will be subject to criminal history and background checks, written exam and oral interview, pre-employment drug screen, physical and psychological testing, Qualified applicants will be notified of test days. Required application forms are available at the County’s Job Posting Board located in the west wing of the County Administrative Center or by accessing the web site at www. Applications may be returned to the County Manager’s Suite #180, Chaves County Administrative Center, #1 St. Mary’s PL, Roswell, NM 88203 or mailed by closing date to Human Resources, PO Box 1817, Roswell, NM 88202-187. Applications will be accepted until 5:00 PM, Friday, November 1, 2013. EOE. THE HOLIDAY Inn Express & Suites is looking for a friendly and professional Maintenance person to join our team. Ideally you will have building services experience in a customer-facing environment. Please apply between 9 and 5 Monday through Friday at 2300 N Main street.

CHAVES COUNTY is accepting applications for a six month pool for the Part-time position of Deputy Assesor in the County Assessor’s Office. This is an entry level position: $10.95 - $12.36/hr DOQ. Minimum qualifications: HS diploma or GED, three years clerical experience. Responsibilities inlcude but are not limited to, data entry of business and personal property reports as well as assuring accuracy of Notices of Valuation. Applicant must be able to use a ten-key calculator by touch, operate personal computer proficiently, understand basic computer programs, be detailed oriented and work with maximum accuracy. Knowledge of legal description, title work, real estate terminology and bilingual helpful. Chaves County is a drug free employer. All applicants this position will be required to pass a background check and be subject to a post offer, pre-employment drug test. Required applicaitons forms are available at the County’s Job Position Board located in the west wing of the County Administrative Center or by accessing the web site at Applications may be returned to the County Manager’s Suite #180, Chaves County Administrative Center, #1 St. Mary’s PL, Roswell, NM 88203 or mailed by closing date to Human Resources, PO Box 1817, Roswell, NM 88202-1817. Applications will be accepted until 5:00 PM, Friday, October 18, 2013. EOE.

045. Employment Opportunities

ADVANCED PRACTICE PROVIDER (NP, PA, CNS) Our core values and large network of cardiologists make this practice a unique and desirable opportunity for a results-driven healthcare provider. This position provides care to patients in their specialized area of training and collaborates as necessary with an NMHI physician and/or other members of the healthcare team when the needs of the patient are beyond their scope of practice. Requirements: Degree from an accredited NP, CNS or PA school and licensed to practice in NM. To be considered, email your resume to

DRIVERS - LOCAL CDL/Hazmat, 2 yrs exp (tanker preferred), good MVR. Full Benefit Package. Griffin Transportation Fax 806-785-4182 Call 806-744-2067 Ask for Transportation Dept CADDO CREEK Ranch, Inc. dba Paradise Ranch needs 5 temporary Farm Laborers. Starting 10/01/2013 to 08/01/2014. Jobs will be performed at 3651 Brandy Road, 33 Caddo Texas, 76429 (Palo Pinto County). No experience or education required. Worker will work outdoors in the fields, cleaning, removing shrubs and rocks to prepare ground fields for planting. Worker will plant and harvest Milo, Hay Grazer and Wheat; drive tractor on farm to perform some duties and repair broken fences and building structures on farm property. Housing provided at no cost to US or H2A workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of each working day. Transportation and subsistence expenses to the work site will be provided by employer or paid by employer upon completion of 50% of the work contract, or earlier if appropriate. Tools provided at no cost to the worker. This is a Temporary Full Time position. Salary: $10.00 per hour. 45hrs/wk. Monday to Thursday and Saturday, 7am to 4pm and Friday 11am to 4pm. Please apply in person at Texas Workforce, 101 East 15th Street, Room 202T, Austin, Texas 78778-0001 or your nearest State Workforce Agency. Refer to Job Order: TX4934150 ATTENTION DEDICATED & REGIONAL DRIVERS! Averitt Offers Excellent Benefits & Hometime. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608. Recent Grads w/a CDL-A, 1-6 wks. Paid Training. Apply online at Equal Opportunity Employer ROSWELL JOB Corps, operated by Del-Jen,Inc is currently accepting resumes for Security Officers. Under direct supervision, patrols assigned area to ensure safety of students, property and equipment. Qualifications – HS Diploma or GED plus one year of security experience. Valid drivers license and good driving record. Email resumes to NEED CASH? Be your own boss & build your business at Blairs Monterey indoor market at 1400 W. 2nd. Booths start at $75 mo Call 623-0136

CABLE ONE IS LOOKING FOR A FIELD TECHNICIAN You must have a go get ‘em attitude and enjoy customer service, to be considered for this career. • Start at 11.00 an hour (DOE) and get FREE Cable, Internet and Phone. • Install and service Cable One’s Video, Phone and Internet services. • Must be able to operate power tools and hand tools safely and work in all seasons and some scheduled weekends. • Lift 80 pound ladder. • Gladly educate customers as to the proper operation of all services and equipment. • Must possess a valid driver’s license, be a team player, be self-motivated, and possess good communication, technical and public relation skills. • Must pass pre-employment testing that includes Math skills, background-check along with physical and drug screening. Please apply in person at 2005 S. Main. No calls!

045. Employment Opportunities

LOCAL BUSINESS looking for an individual with concrete and basic carpentry background to assist with some installations within the State of New Mexico. Individual hired could work into a supervisory position quickly. Salary dependent on experience. Driver’s license required. Drug test and background check will be completed before hiring. Interested individuals can stop by A K Sales & Consulting, 115 E. Country Club Rd., Roswell, 575-623-1488 or mail resume. GB98 preferred.


080. Alterations


135. Ceramic Tile

CERAMIC TILE Do you need to tile your floor? Here in Roswell, Ben does it for you. From $295 ONLY per room. It includes everything. I also do small plumbing jobs. 505-990-1628 or 575-825-0579 (cell)

140. Cleaning

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

195. Elderly Care

CNA 25 yrs experience, will care for your loved ones, Med certified. 637-1727

200. Fencing

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

210. Firewood/Coal MOUNTAIN WOOD for sale, Delivery available. 575-420-5124

CORDOVA CHIMNEY Sweep. 575-623-5255 or 575-910-7552

220. Furniture Repair WE BUILD and repair furniture. 840-7849 or 626-8466

225. General Construction

Olaguez Construction: Free estimates, complete remodeling including plumbing, additions, tile, sheds, concrete, fence, roof, stucco, windows, painting, & doors. Guaranteed Work. 910-7035 Miguel.

Alpha Construction New Construction, remodels, additions, concrete & painting. Lic. & Bonded Call Adam 626-2050 TILING, drywall and painting, house repairs. For low price, 622-6719

232. Chimney Sweep

CHIMNEY SWEEP Have your woodstove, fireplace, or pellet stove inspected and cleaned. Dust free Guarantee. 39 yrs Exp., Licensed, Insured. Bulldog Janitorial Services 575-308-9988

235. Hauling

RWC. BACKHOE, skid steer, dump truck, bom lift, services. Insured. Call Hector 575-910-8397.

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

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Summer Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. WE WORK All Yard work & hauling. Call Will at 317-7402 Bòidheach Yards and Gardens. Property cleanup & hauling, year round maintenance, landscaping, tree management. You'll love our prices! 578-9404. LAWN-SERVICE Year-round maintenance, trimming, re-seeding, trash, cleaning & hauling, sprinkers. Low prices. 575-914-0803

Roswell Daily Record 270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Fall Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. “Big E’s” Landscaping & Yardwork mow, trim, prune property clean-up, sprinkler sys. senior disc. 914-6025 LANDSCAPE, CUTTING grass, mowing, trimming, cut down trees. 910-2033

WW LAWN Service Property cleanup - Mowing - Shrub & hedge trimming & much more. Call Juan, 626-6121.

RETIRED GUYS will mow & edge yards. Reasonable! Call Charlie & Mike. 910-1358.

285. Miscellaneous Services

ANYONE NEEDING home care or housekeeping, call 575-291-9586 MEDICAL ALERT for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 888-416-2099

SAVE ON Cable TVInternet-Digital PhoneSatellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-8846 ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866-938-5101.

285. Miscellaneous Services

SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call READY FOR MY QUOTE now! CALL 1-888-719-6435

285. Miscellaneous Services

SAVE ON Cable TVInternet-Digital PhoneSatellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-8846

310. Painting/ Decorating

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-661-3783, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

Quality Painting! Affordable prices, Sr. Discounts. Mike 622-0072 EXTERIOR/INTERIOR, INSURED. Call Hector 575-910-8397.

ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866-938-5101. MEDICAL ALERT for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 888-416-2099 SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call READY FOR MY QUOTE now! CALL 1-888-719-6435 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-661-3783, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

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

330. Plumbing

Plumber Needs Work. Steve’s Plumbing & Heating. 33yrs exp. 622-9326

345. Remodeling

BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 626-4153. NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552. CONCRETE, STUCCO, cabinets, floors, painting, drywall, welding. Call Gerry 575-420-3825

350. Roofing

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


350. Roofing

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

395. Stucco Plastering

Stucco, Lath, synthetic, guaranteed work. Memo 575-637-1217 RWC Lath and Stucco. Insuranced. Hector (575)910-8397

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

405. TractorWork

Tractor work Lots mowed, discing, blading, post holes. 347-0142 or 317-7738

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835

435. Welding

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insuranced.

Hector (575) 910-8397



490. Homes For Sale 2br/1ba, wood floors, carport, large lot, 2 storage areas, new gas furnace, $59k with allowance for new kitchen floor, $3k down, 503 S. Kansas. 575-973-2353 BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY home on 5 acres, 5037 W. Berrendo Rd., pictures & information on listing #23966971. Call 575-626-2280. NICE AND cozy 3/2/1, NE in county, close to schools & shopping, new ref. air, carpet & water heater, $85,000. Owner will carry contract $20K down. For appt. call 623-2500 can leave msg.

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

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

(includes tax)




492. Homes for Sale/Rent

FSBO: 708 W. Tilden, 3/1, garage, fenced yard, ref. air, central ht, owner financing, $5k down, total payment P.I.T.I. $697 for 20 years. Jim, 910-7969. PROPERTY AUCTION 200 E. Country Club Rd #7 Open House Oct. 13th, 1-3 pm This property will be sold at Public Auction on Oct 19th. Wild West for terms or 623-7355. REMODELED 3/1 1818 N. Michigan $74,500 575-639-4114

HISTORIC HOME 4bd, 2 1/2ba, 2700sq ft, listing #23968248, all electric, 2 story, show by appt.only, 404 N. Lea, 575-840-6167 OPEN HOUSE, 9-11:30am, 31 Lafayette loop, 3br/2ba exec. home, with detached shop/craft building. Hosted by Jillian, Homes Realty, 575-762-2022. FOR SALE a nice 3br/ 1 1/2 bath, brick home, needs a little TLC, move in ready, $52000 OBO. 1117 S. Lea, 575-714-0735 or 575760-9150.


495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

TWO NEIGHBORING 20 acre ranches each just $12,900 or together for $24,000. Lender repossession. 1 hour 45 minutes southwest of Albuquerque. These ranches previously sold for 3x the new asking price. Remote, high dessert setting with good access and electric. Financing available. Call NMRS 1-888-676-6979. TWO NEIGHBORING 20 acre ranches each just $12,900 or together for $24,000. Lender repossession. 1 hour 45 minutes southwest of Albuquerque. These ranches previously sold for 3x the new asking price. Remote, high dessert setting with good access and electric. Financing available. Call NMRS 1-888-676-6979. 500 ACRES, $500 per acre OBO, must sell. 505-634-6301 or 575-416-1406 (in spanish).

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

16X80, 3BR/2BA, ref. air, washer/dryer, stove, fridge, deck in front, put up in child friendly park, $19k OBO. 622-2324

520. Lots for Sale

Mobile Home Lots for sale: Lot size 50x134 $19,500. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. 420-1352. FOR SALE by owner 5 acre lot, great location NW area, well, electric on site, wonderful community custom built homes, $55,000 OBO 760-716-0610 or 575-910-7969

521. Cemetery Lots

SIDE BY side plot in South Park Cemetery $1800 call (928)460-0115


535. Apartments Furnished

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 Corporate Rental & completely remodeled studio apt., in historic dowtown Roswell.$38/day=$1,140/ mo.,includes utilities,cable, internet, yard serv.,washer & dryer & BBQ grill. All you need is toothbrush& clothes. Call 575-551-8281

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

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WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad

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


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11:00 AM Two Days Prior To Publication. _________________________________________ CONFIDENTIAL REPLY BOXES Replies Mailed $6.00 - Picked Up $3.50

Add 12 word count to word ad for approved addressing directions.

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Saturday, October 12, 2013

535. Apartments Furnished

Dennis the Menace


{{{{RENTED}}} First floor of historic home, walk to post office, fenced yard, off street parking, fully furnished, new bath central air/ht, utilities pd. 1/2 mature adults only. Available 10/7/13. References required. $850/mo, $500/dep.

540. Apartments Unfurnished

ALL BILLS PAID 1BR $544, 2BR $653, 3br/2ba $753/mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 FIRST MONTH FREE 3br/2ba, $753, 1000 sqft, all bills paid, cold central AC, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944. THREE RENTALS Available: All 2 bedrooms, no pets, water paid, $500/mo, $400/dep. Inquire at 804 S. Atkinson. Town Plaza Apartments NO HUD ACCEPTED ALL UTILITIES PAID Friendly managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs & downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735.

540. Apartments Unfurnished

BETTER LIVING is within reach! 2br/1ba $592, 3br/2ba, $674, 5br/2ba $812, central H/C, fridge, stove, DW, GD, W/D hookups, 2 refreshing pools, Section 8 Vouchers accepted, 623-7711, Villas of Briar Ridge. BETTER LIVING is within reach! 2br/1ba $592, 3br/2ba, $674, 5br/2ba $812, central H/C, fridge, stove, DW, GD, W/D hookups, 2 refreshing pools, Section 8 Vouchers accepted, 623-7711, Villas of Briar Ridge.

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. Spacious 2br 1ba, extra storage, laundry facilities, freshly painted, ceramic tile floors, $600 water & gas paid, 1114 S. Kentucky, 910-0851 or 910-7076 1&2Bd, 3 locations, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331



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


030 Education 035 Music – Dance/Drama 040 Instructions Wanted


045 Employment Opportunities 050 Salesperson/Agents 055 Employment Agencies 060 Jobs Wanted – M & F


070 Agricultural Analysis 075 Air Conditioning 080 Alterations 085 Appliance Repair 090 Auto Repair 100 Babysitting 105 Childcare 110 Blade Work 115 Bookkeeping 120 Carpentry 125 Carpet Cleaning 130 Carpeting 135 Ceramic Tile 140 Cleaning 145 Clock & Watch Repair 150 Concrete 155 Counseling 160 Crafts/Arts 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 185 Electrical 190 Engraving 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood – Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Waterwell 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 280 Masonry/Concrete 285 Miscellaneous Service 290 Mobile Home Service 293 Monuments 295 Musical 300 Oil Field Services 305 Computers 306 Rubber Stamps 310 Painting/Decorating 315 Pest Control 316 Pets 320 Photography 325 Piano Tuning 330 Plumbing 335 Printing 340 Radio/TV’s/Stereo’s 345 Remodeling 350 Roofing 355 Sand Blasting 356 Satellite 360 Screens/Shutters 365 Security 370 Sewer Service & Repair 375 Sewing Machine Service 380 Sharpening 385 Slenderizing 390 Steam Cleaning 395 Stucco Plastering 400 Tax Service 4

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


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

Real Estate

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


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


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


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


790 Automobiles for Sale 795 Trucks & Vans 796 SUV’s 800 Classic Automobiles 8

B10 Saturday, October 12, 2013 540. Apartments Unfurnished

HISTORIC DISTRICT 213 N. Washington, 1br duplex, hardwood floors, wtr pd, W/D, 575-937-8658 2BR, No Pets, No HUD, 1702 E. 2nd St. 773-396-6618 (cell) 607-C Woody Dr., 2br, $575/mo, $250/dep. Call 317-9647, after 5pm call 910-8206. 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281 2BR & 1br, 1 bath, stove & refrigerator. Call 840-4333 or 910-8170. EFF, 1BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377 EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. 2BR APARTMENT, $600 bills included, $200dep, 1631 SE. Main, 625-0079 2403 S. Sunset: 2bd/1ba, carport, laundry room, water & elec. paid, No pets or HUD. Call 910-6161 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN.

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 REMODELED 3B/2BA in nice N.W. Roswell area, $1700, Chris 575-317-3245 REMODELED 3B/2BA in nice S.W. Roswell area, $1600. Chris 575-317-3245 2BR UNFURNISHED, nice large fenced yard. 623-6281

555. Mobile Homes for Rent Mobile homes for rent, sale or rent to own, mobile home lots available, RVs welcome. Country Club Mobile Home Manor, 1200 E. Country Club, 623-6660

558. Roommates Wanted

ROOM FOR rent, cable, phone, washer/dryer, $350/mo. 575-578-7004

560. Sleeping Rooms ROOM FOR rent, nice quiet neighborhood, 505-506-7768

580. Office or Business Places FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546.


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

DIRECTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-264-0340 Pwr wheelchair, hospital bed, lift chair, Invacare patient lifter. 622-7638 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-315-7043

1608 S. Cottonwood 3br/1ba, ref. air, w/d hookups, no HUD, no pets. $700/mo, $600/dep. 575-914-5402

SELLING 6 person soft tub hot tub. It has brand new liner & all new jets & gaskets. Perfect condition, it plugs into regular wall outlet. I have all the chemicals & a wrap around bar w/step. This unit sells for $5000, I’ll take $1800 obo. Please text me for info or pics. 505-818-8120

600 S. Lea, 3br/2ba, ref. air, w/d hookups, no HUD or pets, $750/mo, $600/dep, 914-5402.

BOWFLEX GYM mach. brand new, never used, good bargain. Doris, 622-5682 or 626-6905

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

DOWNTOWN 3BR home in local Historical District, newly remodeled kitchen w/washer & dryer, 1 1/4ba, basement, serious inquiries only, $1250/mo, $600/dep. Please text 505-603-6388. 3BR NEAR ENMU-R, #20 Murphy Place, HUD approved, w/garage, ldry rm, new carpet, very clean, $650/mo. 623-6999 or 317-2945 36 H St., $550/mo, $550/dep, 2br/1ba, fenced yard, wtr pd, min. 1yr lease, 627-9942. 2&3Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 305 W. Deming, 2br/1ba, utilities pd, ref. air, appliances included, $700/mo, $500/dep. No pets/HUD. 575-623-7678 1BR $425/mo & 2br $550/mo, Available on S. Wyoming. Call Dee at 575-840-4749. 3BR/2BA, 1108 S. Missouri, $825/mo, $600/dep. Call Julie at 505-220-0617. 2BR/1BA $460 call or text after 5pm, No HUD. 915-255-8335 1602 N. Kansas, 2br/1ba, $650/$300, near both hospitals 622-2877 13 ROUHONEN Pl (near ENMU-R) large 3br, 1ba, new stove, w/d hookups, completely remodeled very clean & cute, $600 mo, plus $600 dep., No HUD. References & rental history required. 578-3034 REMODELED 3B/2BA in nice S.W Roswell area, $1350. Chris 575-317-3245 518 S. Fir Ave., 3br/1ba, 20x30 shop, fenced backyard, fridge & stove,washer & dryer no HUD or pets, $700/mo, $350/dep, background ck, 575-626-5213 REMODELED 3B/2BA in nice N.W. Roswell area, $1450. Chris 575-317-3245 2br/1ba, no pets $575/mo, $400/dep. 612-242-5458 or 832-265-0484 916 W. Forest, 3/2/1, stove, fridge, WD hookups, $850 mo, $650 dep., Taking apps, 626-8801 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 {{{RENTED}}} 2br/2ba, wtr pd, no pets, $550/mo, $300/dep. 305 S. Evergreen, 2br/1ba, coverd carport, shed, appliances, fenced yard, $775/$600 dep, dogs w/fee, no HUD or utilities pd. 575-405-0163 or

Top Quality reconditioned appliances on sale. Many like new less than half the price! Washers, dryers $75 & up. Refrigerators, stoves from $100. Excellent selection, Camper’s Appliances, 300 E. McGaffey 623-0397. Everything guaranteed!


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

630. Auction Sales

22FT FLAT bed trailer $2,000, slide in camper $300, 2 wood burning heating stoves, $250 each, 622-6786 THE TREASURE Chest A Must see Place. Sofas, chests, antiques, must sell overflow. Guitar, clarinet, trumpet. Christmas, Halloween, Fall decor. 1204 W. Hobbs, 914-1855, Weds-Sat, 10-5.

745. Pets for Sale

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.

PUPPY LOVE Grooming & Boarding - Large Dogs Welcome, Cats also 575-420-6655

GRAVES FARM Bell peppers, squash - 5 different kinds, sweet corn, onions, green beans & black-eyed peas (call for your bushel order), pinto beans, Armenian cucumbers, watermelons, cucumbers, peanuts, dried red chile pods & cantelopes. 622-1889, 8:30am-5:30pm, Mon-Sat, Sunday 1pm-5pm.


GERMAN SHEPHERD puppies, $150, one F and one M. Call 623-3258

635. Good things to Eat

WALNUT RIVERSIDE computer armoire like new $900 627-6119 JOSIE’S ANTIQUES, collectables, trinkets & everything else. 1600 E. 2nd, Thurs-Sat 10am-5pm. Hospital bed, walker, bath transfer bench, items for handicapp. 622-7638

GRAVES FARM Bell peppers, squash - 5 different kinds, sweet corn, onions, green beans & black-eyed peas (call for your bushel order), pinto beans, Armenian cucumbers, watermelons, cucumbers, peanuts, dried red chile pods & cantelopes. 622-1889, 8:30am-5:30pm, Mon-Sat, Sunday 1pm-5pm.

DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-315-7043 DIRECTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-264-0340

640. Household Goods

BRAND NEW Ashley Love seat, $200 under cost, call 623-2656- 100 N. Michigan

CRAFTSMAN HIGH power washer, like new, new binoculars, 575-317-8387

665. Musical Merchandise

SOFA RECLINER & chair recliner. $250 for both, like new. 575-578-9239

AC PRO Speakers (2) 18” Woofer (4)12” Speaker (2) Horn. All in two towers. Call 575-578-9239

WASHER/DRYER-both in good working condition, $50 each-623-0419

715. Hay and Feed Sale

USED WINDOWS, 2-44x7ft 3/4in, 7-44x54, good condition, 622-9383

4x8 SORGUM bales $75 each and 4X8 alfalfa bales $225 each. Call Janet at 575-626-0159.

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

4x8 SORGUM bales $75 each and 4X8 alfalfa bales $225 each. Call Janet at 575-626-0159.

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

745. Pets for Sale

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

FREE KITTENS, spayed & neutered. Call 623-2224 or 840-8609

750. Sports Equipment

{{{SOLD}}} large Rhino 4 wheeler, nice, sale or trade, $800.

765. Guns & Ammunition

HUNT ON 7k acre private ranch, units 37. Hunt dates are November 3rd-7th. 3br mobile home provided. $1500 a gun, 4 gun maximum. 575-626-7488

Roswell Daily Record 790. Autos for Sale

790. Autos for Sale

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

CORVETTES ‘71 Convertible, new paint & top, rebuilt tranny & starter $9,500, ‘97 excellent condition 81K miles $16,000. 575-626-5172 2002 TOYOTA Camry LE, 139K miles, excellent condition, service records, $4750.00 OBO 575-420-3560 2010 BUICK Enclave, carbon black w/ titanium leather quad seating, fac. chromes, Bose, DVD, backup camera, bluetooth, heated and cooled seats, dual sunroofs, 85K miles, $24,000. 505-463-0133.

CLARDY’S (LEGIBLE) note bottles, 1956 year book RHS, 831-625-6126, 939-21-3136.

2008 CHEVY trail blazer, 4x4, loaded, real clean $10985. 575-626-7616

2008 DODGE Ram, fire engine red, new wheels & tires (black XD wheels), 6.7 liter cummins diesel, HS performance chip, 118k miles, asking $25,900. Call 420-0173 for more info.

2002 CHEVY Silverado 4.8 motor, 1 owner 94k miles. 420-5503

1999 DODGE Ram V8 shortbed, extras, alarm sys., new rims & tires, CD player w/remote, $4800. 575-317-0958

2000 CHEVY one ton pick up, 4 door, 4x4, low miles, $5850. 575-626-7616.

2000 GMC savana 3/4 ton van, roof ladder rusk, parts bin, great work van, low miles. $4450. 626-7616

2006 FORD E350 15 pass van, dual air, long wheel base, real nice. $6850. 575-626-7616

810. Auto Parts & Accessories LEER FIBER glass shell, long bed Ford, in great condition $300. 626-3854

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. 2012 42FT fiberglass 5th wheel, 4 slide outs, 2br, 2 airs, washer/dryer, dishwasher, 4 seasons, many extras, like new, $38,900. 505-385-3944. Will deliver 1989 PROWLER Lynx gooseneck camper, sleeps 4 to 6, $4900, 623-8514 2000 24’ Class C motorhome, 27000 miles, like new Call 575-578-9239

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

Total Savings




2008 FORD F-150 heavy duty, X-cab 4x4 LWB, rancher special, only 87,000 miles, $14850 626-7616

NEW GOLF clubs, have a few iron sets, woods, and bags, brand names, 505-463-0133.

79’ DATSUN station wagon with spare car for parts, $500, 623-8514.

2013 Ford F150 STX

TOP PRICES paid for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles, plus anything else of value. We buy compete household & estates. 623-0136 or 910-6031

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans


$ 30,120 - 1,842 - 2,750 - 1,000 500

MSRP Roswell Ford Savings Retail CustomerCash Ford Credit Bonus Cash RetailTrade-In Assistance

Final Price P


Total Savings



PM 0-1 11:0


703 BAHIA HOST: LINDA KIRK 626-3359 FABULOUS TOWNHOUSE! 3BD, 2 living areas, office, private deck in back, and a courtyard in front. MLS#99973 $230,000

0PM 4:0 0 1:0


1508 S PENNSYLVANIA HOST: JULIE KING 420-4583 HUGE REDUCTION! 1 year warranty, 4BD, 2.5BA, tile and carpet flooring, stainless steel appliances, and granite counter tops. A must see! MLS#100040 $109,000

2013 Ford F150 Super Cab STX #130513

MSRP Roswell Ford Savings Retail CustomerCash Ford Credit Bonus Cash RetailTrade-In Assistance

Final Price P

$ 32,905 - 1,958 - 3,250 - 1,000 500


Total Savings MOVE RIGHT IN AND ENJOY. 3BD, 2BA, tile entry, kitchen, and bathrooms, finished garage with 16 X 6 storage room, and big back yard. $116,500 MLS#100006 LINDA KIRK 626-3359

LINDA KIRK 626-3359 575-622-0875

WILL SELLER FINANCE!!! Golf Course living. 3BD, 2.5BA, large master bedroom, bath, and closet, custom throughout with guest house, This home is a must see for any family! $525,000 MLS#99656 JULIE KING 420-4583

JULIE KING 420-4583 501 N MAIN

Roswell Daily Record

5 $ 00 8 $

cord Roswell Daily Re S.COM

RDRNEW 575-622-7710 •



2013 Ford F150 Super Crew 4x4 XLT #130242

MSRP Roswell Ford Savings Retail CustomerCash Ford Credit Bonus Cash RetailTrade-In Assistance

Final Price P

$ 42,685 - 2,790 - 4,250 - 1,000 - 2,000


Total Savings


Roswell Daily Re

cord 575-622-7710 • RDRNEWS.COM

GARAGE & YARD SALE KITS To make your sale more successful!

Includes: • 3 Signs • Pricing Stickers + Tax • Yard Sale Tips Includes: • 6 Signs • Pricing Stickers + Tax • Yard Sale Tips

2013 Ford F250 Crew Cab 4x4 XLT #130289

MSRP Roswell Ford Savings Retail CustomerCash Ford Credit Bonus Cash

Final Price

$ 52,830 - 3,800 - 4,000 - 1,500


This Weekend Only! Otero Federal Credit Union is offering

APR as low as 2.5% up to 75 months! *Rate and term depend on your credit score as well as the year-model of the vehicle you buy.

*Prices based on total of all incentives and programs applied. Prices do not include tax, registration and dealer service transfer fee. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Pictures are for illustrative purposes only and may not represent the actual vehicles. Not responsible for typographical errors.

Se habla espanol

,-./01123-,4 821 N. MAIN ST. OPEN: MON. - FRI. 8AM - 7PM, SAT. 8AM - 5PM TOLL-FREE: 877-624-3673 SERVICE DEPT: 623-1031


10 12 13 Roswell Daily Record  

10 12 13 Roswell Daily Record

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