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Roswell Daily Record


PORTSMOUTH, Ohio (AP) — Republicans Mitt Romney and Paul R yan went back to school on Saturday to rally college students in all corners of all-important Ohio and hammer at President Barack Obama for going easy on China over unfair trade practices. Obama took precious time off the campaign trail to practice for the next debate against his GOP rival.


WASHINGTON (AP) — Bill Clinton is back in the game big time, serving as President Barack Obama’s surrogate in chief and relying on his oratorical skill and folksy style to help Democratic candidates. His high-profile role also gives him the chance to enhance his legacy as ... - PAGE B7


Romney visits Ohio; Obama preps

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It was an unspoken acknowledgment of the importance that Obama attaches to upping his game in Debate No.2 that the president is largely dropping out of sight for five straight days in the

October 14, 2012


final weeks of the race to prepare for Tuesday’s encounter in Hempstead, N .Y.

Even while cloistered for debate prep at a sprawling resort in Williamsburg, Va., though, the president did not completely cede the spotlight to Romney. His weekly radio and Internet address highlighted the Obama administration’s work to revive the U.S. auto industry — a message aimed squarely at workingclass voters in manufacturing-heavy states like Ohio.

Romney, for his part, told a crowd of more than 3,000 people at Shawnee State University in Portsmouth that Obama was ducking

an important decision on whether China is manipulating its currency to gain a trade advantage. A decision was due on Monday, but the Treasury Department said Friday the decision won’t come until after global finance officials meet in early November. That means a decision is unlikely before the Nov. 6 election.

Romney framed the issue squarely as a matter of jobs, saying cheap Chinese products were driving American companies out of business. Ryan, too, criticized the

Jazz Fest artists hold seminars at Ginsburg’s See ROMNEY, Page A3

Mitt Romney campaigns in Lebanon, Ohio, Saturday.



For The Past 24 Hours

• Rain can’t keep jazz lovers home • Rain takes aim on cop shop • Kaarina Jager: From foreign exchange ... • NM sheriffs may fight immigrant license law • Just another rocket rally


Mark Wilson Photo

LUBBOCK, Texas (AP) — The matchup between Texas Tech and No. 5 West Virginia featured a quarterback who put up cartoonish numbers, throwing for six touchdowns and 499 yards. And that quarterback’s name was Seth Doege. Doege led Texas Tech’s offense while the Red Raiders’ defense shut down Heisman Trophy hopeful Geno Smith, upsetting the Mountaineers 49-14 on Saturday. Red Raider fans stormed the field after the win, the most lopsided Texas Tech victory ever over a team ranked in the top five. - PAGE B1


• Jack Kartchner - PAGE B7

HIGH ...80˚ LOW ....49˚


CLASSIFIEDS..........D1 COMICS.................C4 FAIR RESULTS ........C5 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........B8 LOTTERIES ............A2 NATION .................B7 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ..............A8


Music enthusiasts of all skill levels gathered at Ginsberg Music Saturday as the Roswell Jazz Festival continued with a series of seminars. Artistic director Michael Francis said the seminars serve two main purposes. The first purpose, he said, “is to explain the mystery of what the musicians are doing during the performances.” He said that by showing listeners what all goes into creating jazz, they are able to enjoy the jazz concerts from a more educated standpoint and come away with more knowledge about the multifaceted style. “There’s lots of ways of playing jazz, many, many, different styles,” he said. “And this is a way to let people know on the inside [what goes into creating jazz].”

Fearless Felix ready for today’s supersonic free fall Eddie Erickson, left, and Bucky Pizzarelli perform during the School of Jazz Guitar Seminar at Ginsberg Music, Saturday.


AP Photo


Are we ready, Roswell? Red Bull Stratos announced Saturday that Felix Baumgartner is rested and ready to go for another chance to break the sound barrier in a historic free fall from 23 miles above the surface of the Earth. The new launch attempt could take place this morning as early as a little before sunrise. Stratos meteorologist Don Day said launch conditions tend to be best at sunrise or shortly thereafter, but that the window for launch could stay open until 11 a.m. Art Thompson, technical director, said the team will know where it stands for a late mor ning Sunday launch by 8:30 a.m.

Live streaming coverage of the record-breaking attempt will be available at If Stratos accomplishes its mission from the edge of space today, Baumgartner would break the sound barrier exactly 65 years after Chuck Yeager became the first man to break the sound barrier flying in an experimental rocket-powered airplane. “I’m hoping it will come off, because what a wonderful footnote that would be,” Col. Joe Kittinger, Stratos flight director, said, “the first with a plane, the first one by body.” Down to its final balloon, the Stratos team has now settled on the likelihood that another does not exist in a warehouse. Thompson said if the

fragile, 55-story balloon suffers the same fate as the previous, another would have to be manufactured in a process that takes four to five weeks. Due to a weather window that closes some time in November, Thompson added that another balloon loss would most likely push the Stratos mission to 2013. To get his balloon inflated and aloft, Baumgartner needs near windless conditions at ground level and clear skies. Baumgartner, 43, stated that he relishes the chance to make history on the same day Yeager went supersonic by airplane, but that no matter the time or day, Stratos will accom-

ries remain burned indelibly in her brain. “I remember being awakened in the middle of the night and being brought out to witness beatings. One image stays with me. My father kneeling on my mother’s chest as she lay on the ground and he punched her repeatedly. Blood dripped from her mouth and her eyes were already tur ning purple with the bruises. As he hit her, he punctuated each strike by saying, ‘See what happens to a woman who doesn’t obey her husband?’ “One night I was awakened by mother’s blood dripping in my face. I saw her, silhouetted, a black

figure in a dark room. I was unable to see her face, but I knew it was her blood. I remember wiping it from my face. She whispered in my ear, ‘If it weren’t for you, I would have left your father.’ I felt responsible for her fate. “I saw humiliations daily, stabbings and beatings that happened at least once a week, sometimes more often. Holidays were particularly bad. ... I used to hide in the closet much of the time. After a while, I knew the inside of my closet better than I knew my own yard. “I kept a suitcase hidden under my bed, packed and ready to go. I had all the

See JAZZ, Page A3

Mark Wilson Photo

A video screen displays images from past Felix Baumgartner’s jumps, shown in the early morning hours, Tuesday, before the weather forced postponement of the scheduled jump. The Red Bull Stratos crew and Baumgartner will make a second attempt today.

Domestic violence: Giving voice to children JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

Domestic violence is the silent killer because the victims rarely speak of it, even if they have escaped their circumstances, for fear of retaliation. The children of domestic violence are also among the silent victims. These children are more likely to be abused and neglected by both the beleaguered spouse and by the abusive one. Even if a child is not physically harmed, he may be emotionally scarred. One child survivor was willing to speak of her experiences. She said that some images, some memo-


important things, a clean pair of underwear — you never know when you might get hit by a car — and Twinkies. One night, I think I was 5, I ran away. I made it to the end of the block and then sat down and cried because I was not allowed to cross the street. Eventually my mother came and got me, a towel wrapped around her arm to staunch the flow of blood.

“I am told that one night my father held the entire family at gunpoint, but I don’t remember it. What I do remember is my father holding the gun to my See DOMESTIC, Page A3

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Roswell Daily Record

Few good options to secure Syria chemical arsenal

BEIRUT (AP) — The U.S. and regional allies are closely monitoring Syria’s chemical weapons — caught in the midst of a raging civil war — but options for securing the toxic agents stuffed into shells, bombs and missiles are fraught with risk. President Bashar Assad’s embattled regime is believed to have one of the largest chemical weapons stockpiles in the world. Fears have risen that a cornered Assad might use them or that they could fall into the hands of extremists, whether the Lebanese Hezbollah militia, an Assad ally, or al-Qaida-inspired militants among the rebels. For now, the main storage and production sites are considered secure.

However, some suggest the civil war poses one of the gravest risks of losing control over non-conventional weapons since the breakup of the Soviet Union two decades ago. Syria’s suspected arsenal is scattered across a number of locations, mainly in the north and west, where fighting between Assad’s forces and rebels seeking to oust him has been heaviest. The price of military action against the arsenal is prohibitively high, Steven Bucci, a for mer senior Defense Department official, and others say. Airstrikes on chemical weapons depots could inadvertently release toxic clouds or expose them to looters. A ground operation

would require thousands of troops, and the U.S. administration has pushed back on any suggestion of direct military action in Syria. Pinpoint operations by special forces could easily go wrong. Syria’s secrecy compounds the problem. Damascus hasn’t signed nonproliferation agreements, long denying it has chemical weapons. Syria “is a black hole for us,” said Michael Luhan of the Organization for the Prohiof Chemical bition Weapons, declining to give an estimate of the size of the arsenal because foreign inspectors are barred. Other experts acknowledge there is no firm data and say they base their estimates largely on U.S.

ing, including the president’s $800 billion stimulus program. R yan renewed his criticism about stimulus spending in Thursday night’s vice presidential debate. “Was it a good idea to spend taxpayer dollars on electric cars in Finland or on windmills in China?” Ryan said. “Was it a good idea to borrow all this money from countries like China and spend it on all these various dif ferent interest groups?” Yet the AP’s review of Ryan’s congressional correspondence showed that he sought stimulus funding on behalf of residents and at one point told federal regulators that cutting a stimulus grant in his district at the 11th hour would be “economically devastating.” In some of his correspondence, Ryan explicitly supports programs and encourages federal agencies to take actions. He supported in his congressional letters some Wisconsin farms’ share of an $11.8 million loan guarantee but later criticized other loan guarantees, such as the $535 million loan that went to nowdefunct solar panel maker Solyndra. He asked trans-

portation officials for a grant for green technology and alter native fuels, although his proposed budget as House budget chairman called loans for electric car development “corporate welfare.” He’s also supported federal money to help a Kenosha, Wis., community center cover health care costs of low-income families under Obama’s health care refor m law — the very program he and Romney say they will repeal if they win the White House. Ryan spokesman Brendan Buck said AP’s findings represented a member of Congress helping people in his district. “Part of being a congressman is vouching for constituents and helping them navigate the federal bureaucracy when asked,” he said. Among the ways Ryan went to bat for his constituents, as detailed in his correspondence: •A Kenosha community center’s grant proposal under the Food Stamps Access Research program, to educate families about the nutritional benefits of food stamps. Ryan said in a 2002 letter the program would increase the enroll-

intelligence reports. Syria is believed to have hundreds, if not thousands, of tons of chemical agents, said Leonard Spector, deputy director of the James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies in Monterey, California. This includes mustard gas, a blistering agent, and the more lethal nerve agents sarin and VX, he said. The chemical agents are believed to be designed for use in artillery shells, aerial bombs and ballistic missiles, said Scott Stewart of the U.S. security think tank Stratfor. Syria has not used chemical weapons, unlike Iraq’s former leader Saddam Hussein. Analysts say the bigger threat is that the weapons fall into the wrong hands.

Ryan asked for federal help as he championed cuts WASHINGTON (AP) — Republican vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan is a fiscal conservative, champion of small government and critic of federal handouts. But as a congressman in Wisconsin, Ryan lobbied for tens of millions of dollars on behalf of his constituents for the kinds of largess he’s now campaigning against, according to an Associated Press review of 8,900 pages of correspondence between R yan’s office and more than 70 executive branch agencies. For 12 years in the House, Ryan wrote to federal agencies supporting expansion of food stamps in his Wisconsin district. He supported city officials and everyday constituents who sought stimulus grants, federally guaranteed business loans, grants to invest in green technology and money under the health care law he opposes. On the campaign trail, R yan has called those kinds of handouts biggovernment overreaching. He tells crowds he supports smaller government and rails against what he calls President Barack Obama’s wasteful spend-

ment of eligible individuals in the program by providing laptop computers to pre-screen applicants. Ryan’s budget proposed cutting food stamps by $134 billion over 10 years, although his spokesman said he “has always made clear we need a strong safety net.” •Letters offering support or forwarding requests for projects funded by stimulus money. R yan’s May 2009 letter to a regional Environmental Protection Agency office asked for its “full consideration” in awarding grant money to an organization under the National Clean Diesel Funding Assistance Program, which reduces diesel emissions.

•A 2002 Agriculture Department loan guarantee to develop a porkpacking and processing plant for far ms in the region, including some in his district. The new factory appeared to be “state of the art” and worthy of funding, he said, adding: “It is my hope that the USDA will reach a favorable decision” on the application for a 60 percent federal loan guarantee toward a $19.7 million loan.

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SUPCO orders filings in straight party voting case

SANTA FE (AP) — The state Supreme Court wants more information about a lawsuit seeking to restore a straight party ticket voting option. The court on Friday ordered the secretary of state to submit a written response to the lawsuit, which was filed Thursday by the state Democratic Party. The justices directed Democrats to submit additional written legal arguments and to outline what

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administration for failing to hold China accountable for its trade practices. During a morning appearance in northeaster n Ohio at Youngstown State University, he told a crowd of about 1,400 that his hometown of Janesville, Wis., was much like theirs — a “blue-collar, factory town” where the struggles of the auto industry hit home hard. Ryan said the president had led the country toward a higher national debt, steeper taxes and insufficient job growth. The Obama campaign dismissed the Republicans’ tough talk on China as nothing more than talk. “Mitt Romney will never crack down on China’s cheating — just look at his record,” Obama campaign spokesman Danny Kanner said in a statement. He said Romney had opposed Obama administration efforts to impose tariffs on Chinese-made tires and had invested in companies that shipped American jobs to China. Both sides are devoting huge time and ef fort to Ohio, this year’s battleground to end all battlegrounds, where polls show Obama with a slight edge over Romney. Saturday’s emphasis by the two sides on the auto industry and


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mother’s temple and telling us how easy it would be just to pull the trigger.

“As things progressed, I started to play at my mother’s feet whenever she talked of suicide. At that age before I had entered kindergarten, I didn’t know exactly what suicide meant, but I knew it meant she would go away and never come back. I followed her around. Sometimes she would get up and trip over me. She would yell and kick at me, but I knew if she was shouting at me, she couldn’t hurt

manufacturing jobs was designed to connect with blue-collar voters there.

Both sides also are keenly aware of the importance of this year’s series of three presidential debates. Romney’s strong performance in the first debate on Oct. 3 gave his campaign a muchneeded jolt of energy, and the GOP nominee said his campaign still had postdebate momentum over Obama.

Tuesday’s town hall-style debate at Hofstra University will have an audience of about 80 undecided voters selected by the Gallup Organization. Moderator Candy Crowley of CNN will select from among questions on foreign and domestic policy submitted by the audience. The final debate, covering foreign policy, will be Oct. 22 in Boca Raton, Fla.

Romney spent nearly four hours Saturday morning at a Columbus hotel preparing for the next debate, then boarded his campaign bus for Shawnee State. From there, the Romney bus headed for Lebanon in southwest Ohio, where he gave a similar speech.

The Obama campaign isn’t leaving Ohio unguarded for long: Michelle Obama will visit Delaware and Cleveland on Monday and the president will be in Athens on Wednesday. herself. “As a one-time child of violence, I’ve attended seminars to boost selfesteem, some where they tell you to hang onto a happy memory. Damned if I could think of a single one, then or now. I fear I am damaged goods, and no number of seminars can change that. “The long-term effects are too numerous to mention. I am afraid to let people get too close. I never leave my home except to go to work and to do the shopping. If I do let my guard down, my experiences have reinforced my conclusions: love is pain.”



Continued from Page A1

The second goal of the seminars is to reach young people and peak their interest in the music style, thus keeping the art form alive. The day included insight on playing jazz guitar, piano and horns. Attendees then received a treat as the musicians rehearsed a few numbers they would later perform at Tropical Rhythms. Pianist Roger Dickerson, who helped conduct the jazz piano seminar, said the event had a different vibe for him. He first came to Roswell as an evacuee of Hurricane Katrina and said he was welcomed by the community with open arms. He felt he wasn’t really addressing a crowd during his portion, but interacting with loved ones. “I’ve gotten to know these people and they’re just really at the bottom of my heart,” he said. “ So when I’m talking to them about anything, particularly about music, it’s very heartfelt and I feel like I’m speaking to people who are close to me, members of my family.” The seminar left many


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plish its mission “no matter what it takes.” “I’m here with my family and friends who are all super supportive,” Baumgartner stated. “I go to the gym, and try to keep myself fit. I’ve done all of my homework, had all of my briefings with the team I trust. All we are waiting for now is the weather.” Day said if the mission is delayed to a later time in the morning today, it will probably be for the winds at 800 feet. He said Stratos will not try to launch the balloon unless the team has a 70 percent chance or better for a successful

ready for the concert that took place at the Sally Port Saturday night, and some to sharpen their own musical skills, including T rudi Manuel, of Colorado. She said she happened to be visiting the state and decided to attend the festival while here. She’s been playing the piano since since she was 6, but learned more about the gradations and rhythms of jazz piano music and took away how to improvise when playing. Manuel added that the infor mation gleaned at the seminar, coupled with her new hobby, will take her piano playing to a new level. “One thing I will say is I had a great piano teacher, but I don’t think my ear training was that good,” she said. “Since I’ve been taking tap dancing lessons it has really helped me open up the possibilities of not playing on the page. The concert wraps up today with Jazz Worship at Pueblo Auditorium, Third and Kentucky, from 10:30 to 11:45 a.m., and Honoring the Ginsberg Family at the Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art, 409 E. College Blvd., from 2 to 4 p.m.

launch. The weather window will likely remain open for a Monday morning launch if Stratos eliminates today as a possibility. Day said that at this time, Tuesday and Wednesday do not look favorable for a launch. Kittinger said patience is key for a stratospheric balloon launch, and that weather delays cannot deter Stratos or Baumgartner from finishing its mission to the edge of space. “John Wayne once said that courage is being scared to death but saddling up into it,” he said. “Well, Felix is ready to saddle up. And we’re ready to give him his horse through the stratosphere.”

CARLSBAD (AP) — A nonprofit center that provides mental health services in Eddy County is being investigated for its billing practices and may be forced to close if its funding is cut off. The Carlsbad CurrentArgus reports officials at Carlsbad Mental Health Center say they are cooperating with an investigation by the state Attorney General’s Medicaid Fraud Division. In a statement provided to the Current Argus, the center’s board acknowledged that the state is investigating its billing and record practices. “It is our understanding this investigation does not involve the quality of patient care,” the board stated. “We are also simultaneously conducting our own internal investigation of the record keeping and billing issues and have uncovered no evidence of wrong-doing.” The newspaper reports the center could be out of business in 20 days if its funding is cut off. Center officials said the agency is continuing to provide patient services during the investigation but could collapse in weeks if it runs out of operating funds. “We need to make sure the local jobs associated with the services provided by CMHC are not lost,” said Carlsbad Mayor Dale Janway, who has briefed on the problems. “We understand that this investigation must run its course. But at the same time, we Independent Candidate For President. Google:

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Carlsbad mental health center faces payment probe Sunday, October 14, 2012

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are keenly aware that many people in our community rely on the services that CMHC has provided for almost 30 years. The loss or interruption of these services will likely have a serious impact, not only on the individual clients, but also the community at large.” Center officials and community leaders are set to meet Monday in Santa Fe with the state Human Services Department, the Attorney General’s Office, local legislators and Gov. Susana Martinez to address the issue and see how it can be resolved quickly. Rep. Cathrynn Brown, REddy, told the CurrentArgus she is trying to clear her calendar to also attend Monday’s meeting. “It is really not clear to me what happened,” she said. “I want to make sure that whatever we do is not over-reaching or over-reaction. But we need to do whatever we can to get things fixed. I have heard one side. We need to get to the bottom of what has happened.” The board said it is willing to work with a state overseer to manage Carlsbad Mental Health’s operations while the investigation continues. In addition, the organization is asking the state to lift the hold on Medicaid funds and work with the organization to develop a solution that protects Medicaid funds and ensures Carlsbad has access to locally provided mental health services.

A4 Sunday, October 14, 2012


State politics are getting rougher all the time

SANTA FE — Recent research reveals that presidential campaigns are becoming more negative every four years. It isn’t difficult to believe. In New Mexico, state and local campaigns are getting that way too. This year our state’s legislative races are leading the way. Since no federal races in New Mexico are targeted this year we are catching a little break in the presidential and congressional races. But many legislative races are nasty and have been since the June primaries. Leading the pack in negativity during the primary campaigns was the battle for Clint Harden’s Eastside Senate seat from which it appeared he had to step down for not being a sure enough vote for GOP leaders. Gov. Susana Martinez immediately stepped into the race, if she hadn’t been already, and pushed Angie Spears, the well-connected niece of a high Republican official. The governor’s Super PAC gave her




big money and the governor herself traveled the district promoting her. Spears lost, but now Sen. Harden has announced he is stepping down before the Dec. 31 end of his term. He is recommending that winner Pat Woods be appointed by the governor to fill that seat. That would be the usual procedure since Woods will assume the seat in January anyway. But it is a further poke in the eye at the governor. She could appoint the primary election loser whom she supported, if she wants. But maybe she will let bygones be bygones. Now the big contest will be an effort to knock Democrat Tim Jennings of Roswell out of his Senate

Roswell Daily Record

president pro tem top seat in the Senate. Jennings is conservative and the best Republicans can do for Senate leadership unless they could magically take over the Senate in November. Jennings’ opponent is 26-yearold Cliff Pirtle but the real fight is with the governor’s chief of staff Keith Gardner, formerly a Roswell lawmaker. Gardner was taped on a lengthy phone call slamming Jennings and Roswell and vowing to raise $500,000 to beat Jennings. Jennings has compiled parts of the hour and 13-minute rant into a television ad that is running statewide — something almost never seen in legislative campaigns. This obviously isn’t just a local issue within Jennings’ state senatorial district. Jennings has a big target on his back and so does Senate Democratic Leader Michael Sanchez, of Belen. The governor’s people already have found David Chavez, an opponent who will be well funded.

The Reform New Mexico Now PAC, run by Gov. Martinez’s political guru Jay McCleskey, has announced that it plans to get involved in some 20 legislative races this month. This will include mail and TV in the last 10 days of the campaigns. This isn’t completely unusual for a governor. Former Gov. Bill Richardson and his PAC got involved in legislative campaigns but only to the extent of making donations. Even legislators donate to each others, sometimes across party lines. This is big-time stuff. And it isn’t confined to Republicans. This really got started four years ago when two left-leaning nonprofit groups got involved in defeating mainly Democratic state senators who didn’t lean far enough to the left. Legal challenges to their operations and their refusal to reveal income sources dragged through the courts until recently when the rights of the nonprofits were affirmed.

One of those Democratic senators defeated largely through efforts of a nonprofit was Shannon Robinson, of Albuquerque, who now is running as a Republican against incumbent Sen. Tim Keller, who beat him four years ago. Robinson appears to be getting some help from top Republicans but not enough yet to match Keller’s war chest. Another hot and heavy legislative race is on Albuquerque’s West Side. Joe Carraro, who represented the area for a long time as a Republican, dropped the party two years ago after not receiving GOP help in a previous U.S. Senate race. Carraro now is an independent and is challenging incumbent John R yan, the husband of a member of Gov. Martinez’s Cabinet. (Write to Jay Miller at 3 La Tusa, Santa Fe, NM 87505; by fax at 9840982; or by e-mail at

New hotspot to worry NATO

What is it called when two countries that share a common border exchange artillery fire? A “skirmish”? An “inevitable long-term conflict”? How about “potential war”? Turkish President Abdullah Gul said last week that “worst-case scenarios” are now a reality as Syria’s civil war has directly affected its northern neighbor Turkey, both in terms of the sheer numbers of Syrian refugees and fire crossing the border. Tensions are mounting on both sides, as analysts have noted, but the belligerence flows from the Syrian regime. Syria and Turkey exchanged fire across their troubled border for a sixth straight day, attacks that look increasingly like an intentional escalation by President Bashar Assad to send a message to his northern neighbor that it will pay dearly for supporting the rebels. In recent years, Turkey has been slowly — but surely — moving away from its traditional secularism to a more “moderate” Islamist government. It’s not perfect. However, in this de facto conflict with Syria, it has exercised considerable caution. Turkey is hosting some 93,000 registered Syrian refugees, housed in 13 camps. It’s believed that 40,000 to 50,000 more refugees are undocumented, possibly renting accommodations or staying with relatives. The current situation is unsustainable; though it is clear Ankara doesn’t want a war and is doing whatever it can to deter its neighbor. Whether the U.S. and its allies want to become further embroiled in Syria’s civil war, they may eventually find that they’re placed in a position to defend their NATO partner Turkey. In a direct warning to Syria, NATO has said it is prepared to defend. “Obviously Turkey can rely on NATO solidarity,” Anders Fogh Rasmussen said prior to a meeting with NATO defense ministers in Brussels. “We have all necessary plans in place to protect and defend Turkey if necessary.” The statement is largely symbolic, but it’s important because it serves as a warning. Syria’s regional conflict, born out of the wider Arab Spring and with the goal of ousting President Bashar al-Assad, has claimed the lives of more than 30,000 people. Several Western journalists have been maimed or killed. Most recently, Washington Post freelance journalist and former Marine Austin Tice was kidnapped and is believed held by the Syrian government. Syria’s 19-month conflict has the potential to reach the two-year mark because Syria’s military, police and intelligence services are so united. Al-Assad’s regime is centrally run through an old guard put into place by his father, Hafez. It’s been weakened — but not destroyed — due in part to Saudi support for the rebels. Saudi influence, moreover, has not been widely discussed. It has the potential to further undermine the possibility of a democratic Syria. This conflict isn’t going away. It’s also not easily ignored. U.S. crude prices increased last week amid fears over what could happen to oil piped to Turkey from Iraq’s northern Kurdistan region, near Syria. What appeared to be a skirmish across Turkish-Syrian borders has the potential to escalate to so much more. Guest Editorial The Orange County Register DEAR DOCTOR K: Is there a “right” way to wash your hands? I wash my hands regularly but still get sick. DEAR READER: I answer a lot of questions about complicated, serious diseases. Yet your question, about something all of us do every day, is at least as important because we don’t always do it well — and we pay a price for that. Washing your hands is one of the best ways to prevent the spread of viruses and bacteria that cause colds, the flu and other infectious illnesses. There is no doubt that it reduces your risk of catching many infectious diseases. It doesn’t eliminate the risk, usually because the germs can get into your body in other

A new foreign policy is required On Monday, Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney delivered a foreign policy speech to cadets at the Virginia Military Institute in Lexington, Va. He was correct in his indictment of the Obama administration for its numerous failures — especially in the Middle East — and his embrace of Ronald R eag a n’ s “ p eace t hr ou g h st r e ng t h” ph il os oph y. A strong and respected America i s le ss li ke ly t o b e attacked. The Obama administration’s approach to foreign



policy has been one of apology, genuflection to dictators and inconsistency. “... it is t h e r e spo ns ibi li ty of ou r president to use America’s great power to shape histor y ,” R om ney to ld th e V MI ca det s. “ N ot t o l ea d f r om behind, leaving our destiny

Doonesbury Flashback


ways besides on your hands. But hand-washing definitely protects you. However, to be protected, you’ve got to wash your hands thoroughly and regularly. There’s no rule for how often you should wash your hands, but there are certain occasions when you must wash your hands: after using the bathroom, before eating or prepar-

ing food, and after being with someone who is ill. I also wash my hands as soon as I get home. Remember that soap and water don’t “kill” germs; they mechanically remove germs from your hands. That’s why it’s important to wash your hands thoroughly. Follow these steps: — Spread cleanser over your hands. — Clean backs of hands and fingers. — Clean fingertips. — Clean fingernails. — Clean thumbs. — Clean between fingers. It takes about one minute to properly wash and dry your hands. Wash your hands for as long as it takes you to sing

at t h e m er cy of even t s . Unfortunately, that’s exactly where we find ourselves in the Middle East under President Obama.” R o mn ey r each ed b ack more than 60 years for this quote from George Marshall, secretary of defense in the Truman administration: “The only way human beings can win a war is to prevent it.” T h e K or ean a n d Viet n am war s followed . We r e t h ey preventable? Romney’s speech was seriou s , esp eci ally t h is l in e which came after his call for

one chorus of the alphabet song. Water alone does a fairly good job of germ removal, but soap increases the overall ef fectiveness by pulling unwanted material off your skin and into the water. Drying your hands is also important: Wet hands are more likely to spread germs than dry hands. What about hand sanitizers? The main advantage of these alcohol-based cleaners, which you just rub on your hands, is that you don’t need water or a towel, so you can use them anywhere. Alcohol kills bacteria and even some viruses. To be effecSee DR. K, Page A5

a “change in course in the Middle East”: “That course should be organized around these bedr ock principles: America must have confidence in our cause, clarity in our purpose and resolve in our might.” I’m fine with that, but perhaps in the Oct. 22 presid en t ial d eb at e on for eign policy, moderator Bob Schieffer might ask Romney what is ou r cau se, w hat is ou r p u r p ose an d wh er e h as might, alone, caused that


See THOMAS, Page A5

Oct. 14, 1987 • Seven football players from New Mexico are listed on National Football League strike rosters. The NFL plans to resume its season with the scab rosters if the players’ strike is not settled. Linebacker Jimmie Carter, a New Mexico Lobo from 1980-83, is on the St. Louis Cardinals’ roster. Running back Willie Turral, who was at New Mexico from 1982-85, is with the Philadelphia Eagles. Wide receiver Ricky Martin, who played for the Lobos from 1976-78 and in 1980, will go to the Rams. Eric Florence, a member of Eldorado High School’s 1980 state Class AAAA champions, is listed by the San Francisco 49ers. Tight end Scott Eccles of Eastern New Mexico University is on the Houston Oilers’ roster.

Roswell Daily Record


OPINION II by Ace Reid


Foundation support appreciated

Dear Editor: Thank you to all who attended the Community Foundation of Chaves County’s Artists Tables Reception and Silent Auction at Tinnie Mercantile & Deli. Special thanks to Brinky and the wonderful staff for hosting our event and for providing the delicious refreshments. We truly appreciate their generosity and for allowing us to hold the silent auction there through Oct. 20. A tremendous thank you to our creative artists: Stephen Acker man, Faren Bearowitz, Konii Carpenter, Nathan Craven, Wanda Dent, Sienna Fleming a


Continued from Page A4

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

tive, alcohol-based rubs need to come into contact with all surfaces of your hands — back, front, in between the fingers and so forth. Be sure to use enough — several squirts — of alcohol-based hand sanitizer.

We have more information on preventing colds and flu in our 10-Minute Consult, “Cold and Flu.” (Learn more about this report at, or call 877-649-9457 toll-free to order it.) (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.)

pu rp ose t o be su cce ssfu l? Ir aq? Afghanistan? Vietnam? Will it work with Iran? Does Romney think bombing Iran, with or without Israel’s assistance, will deter the mullahs from t h ei r goa l of a cqu ir i n g n u clear weapons? Maybe it would, but can he be sure? Would Israel, and possibly America, be able to tolerate a counterstrike and possible terrorist acts on U.S. soil by Iranian and Hezbollah agents that could very well be in the U.S. awaiting instructions? John F. Kennedy said in his 1961 Inaugural Address that we were willing to “... pay any price, bear any burden, meet any hardship, support any friend, oppose any foe, in order to assure the survival and success of liberty.” Eleven years later as America was being torn apart by the Vietnam War, Democratic presidential candidate Geo rge McG ove r n sai d t he Un i ted States “... can’t be the policeman of the world.” Who is right? I think both are right. America’s role in the world must be re-defined and explained to its citizens. The pr esidential candidates should be asked about it. We can’t afford to go everywhere and do everything. It isn’t fair to our young men and women who are asked to die, or lose limbs, and it isn’t fair to taxpayers who must pay for these wars. Still, America has an interest in promoting

Sunday, October 14, 2012


Paloma Dooley, Bobby Goode, Dietta Hitchcock, Janette Jones, Nancy Phillips, Tasia Ramage and Brinkman Randle who gave their time and talent in creating uniquely “artified” end tables. Our heartfelt thanks to Nancy Fleming for all of her help again this year. We couldn’t have done it without her! Please stop in at Tinnie Mercantile & Deli at 412 W. Second St. before the silent auction is over and place a bid on these amazing tables! The proceeds will go to grants to Chaves County nonprofit organizations. Susie Russell Executive Director Community Foundation of Chaves County liberty and freeing people from tyranny. That interest is moral as well as self-serving. Democracies don’t attack each other. But when and how should we act? The flaw in Romney’s otherwise good speech was his re-statement of the policy of the current administration and previous ones that a Palestinian state adjacent to Israel is the key to Middle East peace. There is no evidence the Palestinian-Arab-Muslim wor ld sh ar es t h is goal. R ad ical Islamists teach, preach and act as if their objective is the elimination of Israel. The Palestinian leadership has not lived up to a single promise or agreement, while Israel has sacrificed lan d a n d l ives in t h e p u r s uit o f a Western mirage. Wester n values — including religious values — can’t be forced on people who don’t share them. There is a fundamental gap between Islamic cultures and the West that cannot be easily bridged by diplomacy or military might. Romney’s VMI speech sounded good to some American ears, but what does it mean to the rest of the world, which faces not invading armies, but invading terrorists without uniforms or a nation-state? Perhaps Bob Schieffer will ask Romney and President Obama to answer these questions. (Write to Cal Thomas at: T ribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, N.Y. 14207. Readers may also e-mail Cal Thomas at © 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Eye Associates of New Mexico is pleased to announce that Wayne Delamater, MD will be joining its integrated group of ophthalmologists and optometrists in October. Dr. Delamater has provided comprehensive ophthalmology ser vices to the residents of Roswell and Southeastern New Mexico for over 35 years. Eye Associates, with 43 doctors in 14 locations throughout the state, has been providing primar y and specialty eyecare to New Mexico and the Southwest U.S. for over 35 years. “We have been ophthalmic surgeons and colleagues for a long time, collaborating on patient care through the years. Joining our practices and working out of Dr. Delamater ’s Roswell office will be a good fit”, says Dr. Arthur Weinstein, Eye Associates’ Chairman. Dr. Tina Watterberg, an Eye Associates ophthalmologist providing medical and surgical ser vices in Clovis and Albuquerque, will begin monthly rotations in Roswell beginning October 15th. She will be joining the medical staff at Lovelace Regional Hospital – Roswell for her surgical practice.

May your hair get messed up regularly A6 Sunday, October 14, 2012

There is an old Beatles song released in 1967 titled “A Day in the Life” that includes the words, “Woke up, got out of bed, dragged a comb across my head, found my way downstairs and drank a cup. And looking up, I noticed I was late. Found my coat and grabbed my hat. Made the bus in seconds flat ...” For many people one day is just like the next. You finish one day, go to bed, and then get up the next day only to do it all over again. Is today just like yesterday for you? When you go to bed tonight will you just have existed another day? Will you just have moved one day from the “to be lived” column to the “lived” column on your ledger of life? Today I tur n another year older. It is my annual birthday. I have averaged one birthday a year for each year of my life. And, amazingly, each birthday falls on the same day of the year that it did the year before. It is almost as if I can predict how old I will be in five years! To me the annual anniversary of my date of birth is an important date for me. It is a time for me to look backward at the year I have just lived and forward to the





year I have yet to live. It is an excuse to step outside myself and to look into the life I lead, a time to determine if I am on track or just “lost and making good time.” I like the speaker who said, “It is better to take three steps in the direction you need to move than to take 12 steps and move in a circle.” We each need to make time to assess our lives looking at the big picture. I recently heard a sermon with the core concept being “Everyone wants to be known for something.” I think I agree with his statement. The question for each of us is what is it that we want to be known for? The days we live make up the words of the story of our life. The months we live make up the sentences. The years we live make up

Chalk Art Festival help appreciated

Dear Editor: The Roswell Museum and Art Center’s sixth annual Art Block Party and Chalk Art Festival was a hit once again, even on a cold and overcast day. Although the weather did cut back on our overall attendance from past years, the Chalk Art competition had the largest turnout of competitors and spectators to date. This event takes the commitment and energy of many people. My gratitude is extended to: Stephen Ackerman, Kay Allison, Don Arganbright, Kenna Arganbright, Assistance League of Chaves County and Dru Denny, Assisteens of the Assistance League of Chaves County and Sandra Carrica, Geneva Bailey, Mary Alice Baldarrama, Fatima Barnes, Jamie Barnes and her Gateway students, Jesse Barranco, John Bassett, Loyce Bayes, Charles Bentley, Marge Bentley, Caroline Brooks, Andrew John Cecil, city of Roswell Parks and Recreation Department, city of Roswell Code

the pages and the seasons we move through make up the chapters of the book of the story of our life. What is the title of your story? What is the title of your current chapter? Does it read day after day something along the lines of “John got up, got out of bed, dragged a comb across his head ...?” If it does, you are just treading water in this chapter of your life. Life can become repetitive. It can also get bogged down by the trivial. We can get so lost in the routine that we fail to make progress on a bigger level. If you have no stress in your life, you are probably not accomplishing what you need to be accomplishing in the years you have been given. You see, no stress means that everything you are doing is within your comfort zone. Some days like this are fine, but if you live every day within your comfort zone, you are not getting done what you need to get done. And our days are short. If your life is all about you, I am sorry for you. I guess the title of your book may be “John Lived His Life and It Was All About John.” You see, each of us must have

Enhancement, city of Roswell Streets Department, David Cox, Wanda Dent, Lynn Ditto, Bill Eaton, Anna Edwards, Bob Edwards, Carol Edwards, Cate Erbaugh, Aria Finch, Nancy Fleming, Debra Franks, Graham Gadzia, Jimi Gadzia, Rhonda Gardner, Melinda Gonzalez, Daniel Gomez, Kaleb Graff, Kirk Graff, Ivan Hall, Juliana Halvorson, Shelby Halvorson, Megan Heil, Jared Hembree, Ron Hillman, Dietta Hitchcock, T racy Hutcherson, Mayor Del Jurney, Rita KaneDoerhoefer, John LeMay, Betty Long and the Roswell Public Library, Mel Lovett, Ronee Lucas, Mary Alice Lysak, MainStreet Roswell, Bunny Mason, Jimmy Masters and Healthy Kids of Chaves County, Deborah Melancon, Bonnie Montgomery and the Historical Foundation for Southeastern New Mexico, Ellen Moore, Naomi Padilla, Jason Perry, Bob Phillips, Gretchen Phillips, Nancy Phillips, Kaylee Price, Kendra Price, Olivia Price, Tyson Price, Deb Prince, Luke Ragsdale, Tasia Ramage,

Roswell Daily Record

something in our life that is bigger than us. Something that we contribute to that is a small part of a bigger purpose. Nothing great has ever been accomplished by one person. It always takes a team. What is it in your life that is bigger than you? What is something you are doing not to benefit yourself, but that allows you to take the God given gifts and talents within you and contribute them to benefit others? If you aren’t laying in bed from time to time having trouble sleeping, not because you are looking out for yourself, but because you are doing something for others, your life may not be on track with where it needs to be. What you receive will die with you, what you give will live on after you are gone. A repetitive routine may provide short-term results. Getting out of the routine for a bigger cause can provide long-ter m results. Make sure each day is not just like the day before, but that you are advancing on a larger level. My challenge to you is to think big. Dream big. Have a cause (or two or three) that is bigger than you. Something that makes a difference for others. Something

Brinkman Randle, Roswell Centennial Committee, RISD Creative Learning Center, Roswell Convention and Visitors Bureau, Roswell Humane Society, Roswell Youth ChalleNGe and Christopher Lara and James Ward, Candace Jordan Russell, Betty Shelhorse, Gene Sherwood and Roswell Astronomy Club, Rebecca Sherwood and Roswell Girl Scouts, Cindy Simmons, Mark Simon, Spring River Park and Zoo, Anjali Suri, Kent Taylor and Roswell Jazz Festival, Texas Tenors and Roswell Symphony Orchestra, Cindy Torrez, Mike Trahan, Joyce Tucker, Tom Tutor, Mike Van Raes, Phelps and Corine White, Kim and Maria Wiggins and family, Charlene Willis, Sue Wink and Ben Yearsley. If I missed someone, I sincerely apologize. Also, many thanks to the people and groups that helped sponsor this event including Allen Theaters, Applebee’s, Arm-

that will live on after you are gone. Something that at the end of your days you will be known for. Something that you contribute your gifts and talents to and causes you to pour yourself into others. In doing so, push yourself outside your comfort zone. Do this regularly. Take on a project within your gift set that pushes you outside your comfort zone. Bless others with the blessings you have been given. This is the story of your life. It is being written as you read. It is being written with each action you take and each action you don’t take. Take a chance. Take a risk for the benefit of others. May your ef forts cause the world to be rocked for others and may your rocking the world for others cause your world to be rocked also. And may your hair get messed up in the process over and over and over again! Just a thought ... Rick Kraft is a local attorney and the executive director of t h e L e a d e r s h i p R o s w e l l P ro gram. To submit comments, contributions, or ideas, e-mail to or write to P.O. Box 850, Roswell, NM, 88202-0850.

strong Energy, Arts Connect!, Bank of the Southwest, Big D’s Downtown Dive, Blue Bell Creameries, Cattle Baron Restaurants, Cattleman’s Southwest Steak and Seafood, Chili’s, City of Roswell, Classics Frozen Custard, Domino’s Pizza, Fat’s Burritos, Golden Corral, Hinkle, Hensley, Shanor & Martin, LLP, Hippie Chicks, Home Depot, La Quinta Inns and Suites, Majestic Communications, Martin’s Capital Cafe, McDonald’s, New Mexico Humanities Council, Pecos Flavors Winery, Pecos Valley Potters Guild, Peter Piper Pizza, Alexandra Ragsdale, Red Brick Pizza, Rib Crib, Ritter & Company, LLC, Roswell Fine Arts League, Roswell Lodgers Tax Fund, Roswell Museum and Art Center Foundation, Starbucks, Target, The Frame Shop, Tinnie Mercantile Store & Deli, Todd Memorial Trust and Walmart. Sincerely, Laurie Rufe Director, Roswell Museum and Art Center





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How can I find out where I should go for services? Roswell Daily Record

As I began to consider what should be the subject for my column this week, I happened to glance at my desk and saw two booklets in front of me, and I had my answer! Roswell is blessed to have so very many resources and services available in our community. We have organizations in this town which provide support and counseling services, medical and health resources, services for seniors, mentorships for youth, and hundreds of other community needs in every corner of our city. Many of us have either lived in Roswell for a long while, or may be involved in some way with these resources. We may be aware of many of these

resources and how to get in touch with them. But what about newcomers or visitors? How can they quickly find out where to go for certain resources or services in Roswell? The booklets I had seen were community resource guides. One is the “2012 Resource Directory” researched, assembled, and distributed by the Family Resource and Referral Inc. organization. The second is a product of Frontier Medical and Personal Care by Design, who share the same offices. Each of these references has a wealth of infor mation within its pages, information which may be critically important to an individual who needs it. In some cases, the abili-

ty to quickly locate a particular agency may be vital, even life-changing. There are some distinct differences in the way each presents the information, and for that matter, in the subject matter itself. One is pretty comprehensive, while the other is largely restricted to matters of health and social services. One booklet is printed and assembled on site, whereas the second is professionally printed, smaller in size, and with many advertisers. Both are wonderful assets given to our community! The effort it takes to publish them is massive and we are grateful for that work. The Family Resource and Referral Resource Directory

is not randomly placed around town, but is readily available at any organization which provides the services or uses the information. Frontier Medical’s “Community and Health Resource Guide” can be located at any of the advertisers’ locations, each hospital, chambers of commerce, Eastern New Mexico

Sunday, October 14, 2012

University- Roswell and others. Additionally, we have a supply here at the Neighborhood Watch building. I am certain that there are other entities here in Roswell which can provide access to the same information, and I’ll apologize that I have missed you. I do know the United Way of Chaves County will soon be making much of this information available on the internet and in other userfriendly ways. That effort too will be dif ficult and labor-intensive, but it will be greatly welcomed by the community! Finally, as citizens of Roswell, we should all be grateful to the countless Roswell and Chaves County

businesses which support, through their advertising and donations in-kind, so many varied efforts in our community. Virtually any weekend there are fundraisers and other events which are heavily supported by donations and advertising. Several of the same contributors consistently support many different worthy causes. It is truly amazing how much support we, as a community, are given by the local and regional business people. Certainly, I would urge us to acknowledge their support by patronizing those businesses whenever possible.

ENMU-Roswell to host Free flu shots; Commission on Aging to meet competitive art exhibit The Art Department at Eastern New Mexico UniversityRoswell is extending an open call for entries to all artists with a deadline of Saturday. The competitive art exhibit is open to residents of Roswell and the surrounding area for its upcoming exhibit, Collage and Assemblage. The international juried exhibition will be judged by Susan Marie Dopp, and will open to the public on Oct. 29. The exhibit will take place in Gallery 117, located in the Arts and Sciences Center on campus, 61 University Blvd. A closing reception and awards ceremony will take place on Nov. 16 from 5-7 p.m. in Gallery 117. After the art exhibit, the Drama Club production of True West will take place in the Performing Arts Center on campus. A general entry fee of $20 will be charged for up to three entry submissions. Student entries are eligible for $4 per work of art. Any collage work may be submitted if the artist considers the work to be a collage and if it does not exceed 4 feet wide or 4 feet high, and does not exceed the size of 2 feet high, 2 feet wide, or 2 feet deep. An entry form/prospectus may be obtained by emailing Jennie Bower at or by visiting the ENMU-R website at The gallery will be open from noon-1 p.m. on Oct. 29 through Nov. 1.

Flu shots

The New Mexico Department of Health and Blue Cross Blue Shield of New Mexico are offering free adult and child flu shots and childhood immunizations on Wed-nesday at the McDonald’s UFO Restaurant. Parents are encouraged to bring their children’s shot re-cords. Nurses will be on-hand from 8 a.m.-noon. For more information, call 505-8507066.

Commission on Aging

The Commission on Aging will meet Wednesday at 3 p.m. at Bee Hive Homes, 2903 N. Washington Ave. Aging concerns

SECOND ADVOCACY FOR CANCER PATIENTS SEMINAR SLATED In support of the Shannon J. Shaw Memorial Cancer Fund at UNM Cancer Center, the second annual Advocacy for Cancer Patients Seminar will be Friday and Saturday at the Pecos River Village Conference Center in Carlsbad. Event host Jeff Diamond said, “We want to help people fight cancer, including malignant melanoma, and we sincerely believe the best approach this year is to help the residents of New Mexico

better understand health care changes.” Jeff and Evy Diamond’s son, Shannon J. Shaw, died from malignant melanoma on Aug. 31, 2009. He received treatment at the Cancer Center of the University of New Mexico. This year’s seminar is meant to be both an awareness campaign and a fundraiser. The seminar will offer Continuing Legal Education and Continuing Medical Education coursework to


Eastern New Mexico University- Roswell students are hosting an event to raise funds for the Chaves County Cancer Fund. The Outrun Fear Organization is sponsoring a Run/Walk Haunted Trail at Cielo Grande Park Oct. 27 at 7 p.m. The event is part of “Paint the Town Pink,” a community-wide effort to raise awareness about breast cancer and solicit donations for CCCF, which provides financial assistance to local cancer patients who need help with expenses like rent, car payments, and utilities while undergoing treatment. Cost is $20 per running/walking participant and includes a T-shirt and goodie bag while quantities last. Additional donation levels are available: Platinum ($500+), Gold ($200), Silver ($100), and Bronze ($50). For registration forms or additional information, contact Robin Reedy at or at 575-308-3263 or Melissa Luna at 910-6004. Like us at

Join the Roswell Museum and Art Center for a selection of award-winning classic films. Fresh popcorn and beverages will be available. The museum will show “The Third Man” Thursday at 7 p.m. The event is free but donations are always welcome.

Alzheimer’s class

The Alzheimer's Associa-

Old Dogs Brotherhood and the Roswell Midday Lions are having a chili cook-off and a bike and car show fundraiser for the New Mexico Christian Children’s Home on Saturday at 5 p.m. at Cahoon Park. Throw cups available for a $3 donation. Bring the whole family and friends. It will include Music-Nferno DJ’s, a jolly jump, face-painting and more. Pre-registration is available through Thursday by calling 420-2521 or 420-5288. Pre-registration is $20 for the cook-off, $20

Chamber concert

Music Roswell, in partnership with The Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art is proud to present “An Afternoon with Strings” on Oct. 21 at 2 p.m. at the AMoCA, 409 E. College Blvd. The event will feature String Artists of the Southwest performing chamber music by Bach, Bocchirini, Locatelli, Wagenseil and others. Musicians will be under the direction of our own Dr. Sara Montgomery. Join us for refreshments and meet the artists following the performance. Tickets are $15 and available at The Anderson Museum, at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center, or by calling 623-5600. Students get in for free.


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for the bike and car show. At the door, registration is $25 for each.

attorneys and doctors. “We are bringing together some of the state’s experts on health care to provide an informative seminar for health care professionals, attorneys, small business owners, retirees and everyone else,” Diamond said. This year’s event will also include a team roping event fundraiser, a chance to participate in the National Bone Marrow Donor Program and other activities. For updates, visit

Hagerman, Rural Hagerman

Monday, Oct. 15 5:00-7:00 pm $8.00 Per Plate

will be discussed along with proposed Lovelace shuttle to and from Albuquerque. Contact L ynn Ybarra, 622-3675, Tom Dunlap, 622-2607 or for more information.

tion will present a free class for Alzheimer's caregivers Thursday from 9-10 p.m. at the Roswell Adult and Senior Center, 807 N. Missouri Ave. “Aging Safely in the Home” will deliver practical techniques for ensuring home safety.

Circulation Department 622-7730 Any questions or comments? Call 1-888-842-4121

Roswell Independent School District – Special Services Department

For the Parents of Students with Disabilities

Individuals with Disabilities Education Act

(IDEA) Parent Meeting Date: October 22, 2012

Location: Fairfield Inn – 1201 N. Main Time: 6:00 to 7:00 p.m.

Snacks and Refreshment will be provided

Please join us for discussion on:

*Update on New Director *Updates on Math, Reading, and Transition

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

El Distrito Escolar Independiente de Roswell –Departamento de Servicios Especiales

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

(IDEA) Junta para Padres

Fecha: 22 de Octubre del 2012 Lugar: Fairfield Inn – 1201 N. Main Hora: 6:00 p.m. a 7:00 p.m. Habrá Botanas y Refrescos

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A8 Sunday, October 14, 2012


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Bright sunshine




Beautiful with sunshine



Plenty of sun


Sunshine and not as warm

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities


Plenty of sunshine

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

Sunny and very warm

High 80°

Low 49°







NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

NW at 3-6 mph POP: 0%

WSW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

S at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

SE at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

NW at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

VAR at 3-6 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 8 p.m. Saturday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 78°/53° Normal high/low ............... 77°/48° Record high ............... 93° in 1992 Record low ................. 33° in 1969 Humidity at noon .................. 16%

Farmington 68/37

Clayton 72/46

Raton 69/35

Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 p.m. Sat. . 0.00" Month to date ....................... 0.53" Normal month to date .......... 0.55" Year to date .......................... 6.05" Normal year to date ............ 11.03"

Santa Fe 68/41

Gallup 67/30

Tucumcari 77/48

Albuquerque 69/49

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 74/48

Good Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading

Ruidoso 67/46

T or C 74/50

Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Mon. The Moon Today Mon. New

Oct 15

Rise 7:02 a.m. 7:03 a.m. Rise 6:04 a.m. 7:12 a.m. First

Oct 21


Oct 29

Set 6:25 p.m. 6:24 p.m. Set 5:46 p.m. 6:29 p.m.

Alamogordo 80/47

Silver City 74/48


Nov 6

ROSWELL 80/49 Carlsbad 83/54

Hobbs 82/51

Las Cruces 76/51

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2012

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



80/47/s 69/49/s 62/26/s 80/54/s 83/54/s 64/34/s 72/46/s 62/40/s 74/48/s 78/48/s 68/47/s 68/37/s 67/30/s 82/51/s 76/51/s 67/38/s 66/43/s 75/45/s 81/50/s 77/48/s 68/34/s 69/35/s 60/31/s 80/49/s 67/46/s 68/41/s 74/48/s 74/50/s 77/48/s 68/43/s

77/51/s 73/52/s 64/29/s 80/57/s 80/59/s 67/33/s 80/51/s 65/33/s 78/49/s 76/51/s 72/52/s 71/42/s 72/37/s 80/55/s 76/55/s 73/44/s 69/43/s 78/52/s 81/56/s 81/51/s 72/39/s 76/40/s 63/27/s 80/55/s 69/47/s 71/42/s 74/49/s 77/51/s 82/51/s 72/43/s





45/34/c 76/64/pc 74/56/pc 66/61/c 74/58/pc 68/43/r 73/52/t 88/58/s 70/44/s 73/49/t 80/56/s 86/74/s 88/64/t 73/46/t 71/46/s 83/65/s 85/65/s 78/51/s

42/31/sh 74/50/pc 75/49/r 75/59/pc 77/48/t 60/44/pc 58/44/pc 86/61/pc 78/45/s 58/39/pc 79/57/s 86/72/pc 85/60/pc 64/41/pc 74/53/pc 85/65/s 88/64/s 80/55/s

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




87/77/t 81/51/s 60/41/pc 85/70/pc 70/62/pc 70/42/s 88/71/pc 74/59/pc 92/67/s 76/56/pc 69/57/r 76/58/pc 77/48/pc 70/48/s 80/65/s 63/55/r 87/61/s 72/61/pc

88/74/t 80/59/s 65/47/c 84/63/t 74/54/r 74/47/pc 88/69/s 76/54/r 95/68/s 62/43/pc 67/57/r 78/48/t 70/47/pc 71/46/pc 80/63/s 62/53/r 89/59/s 75/50/r

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 98° .................. Zapata, Texas Low: 16° ........... Saranac Lake, N.Y.

High: 82° ..........................Carlsbad Low: 28° ...............................Gallup

National Cities

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


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






Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











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Sunday, October 14, 2012 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304


PREP SPORTS VOLLEYBALL 5:30 p.m. • Hagerman at Mescalero Apache 6 p.m. • Gateway Chr. at Valley Chr. • Lake Arthur at Vaughn 6:30 p.m. • Roswell at Carlsbad 7 p.m. • Goddard at Artesia


SPORTS Roswell Daily Record

LUBBOCK, Texas (AP) — The matchup between Texas Tech and No. 5 West Virginia featured a quarterback who put up cartoonish numbers, throwing for six touchdowns and 499 yards. And that quarterback’s name was Seth Doege. Doege led Texas Tech’s of fense while the Red Raiders’ defense shut down Heisman Trophy hopeful Geno Smith, upsetting the Mountaineers 49-14 on Saturday. Red Raider fans stormed

AP Photos

ABOVE: Texas Tech’s Darrin Moore scores a touchdown past West Virginia’s Karl Joseph during the Red Raiders’ blowout win over the Mountaineers, Saturday. LEFT: Texas Tech’s SaDale Foster breaks free for a touchdown ahead of West Virginia’s Eric Kinsey, Saturday.

career-high. Darrin Moore caught three TD passes, which tied his career-high. Texas Tech (5-1, 2-1) had 18 plays of 15 yards or more, including a 61-yard pass to Jace Amaro and a 53-yard touchdown run by


GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY Southeast New Mexico Invite 1. Clovis .................................35 2. Tucumcari ..........................84 3. Roswell ..............................84 4. Ruidoso..............................88 5. Artesia................................94 6. Goddard ...........................113 PREP FOOTBALL Lake Arthur 64, San Jon 14 St. Michael’s 61, NMMI 7 BOYS SOCCER Artesia 6, Goddard 0 Silver 2, NMMI 0 GIRLS SOCCER Artesia 0 (3), Goddard 0 (1), PK PREP VOLLEYBALL Dexter 3, Plains (Texas) 0 MLB American League Championship Series Detroit 6, New York 4, 12 inn. PGA Open Third-round leaderboard John Mallinger.............198 (-15) Jonas Blixt...................200 (-13) Charles Howell III ........201 (-12) Jason Kokrak ..............201 (-12) Vijay Singh...................202 (-11) Alexandre Rocha.........202 (-11) Russell Knox ...............203 (-10) Danny Lee...................203 (-10) Greg Owen..................203 (-10) Scott Dunlap................203 (-10) Jhonattan Vegas .........203 (-10) Gary Woodland .............204 (-9) Bryce Molder .................204 (-9) Jerry Kelly .....................204 (-9) John Rollins...................204 (-9) D.A. Points ....................204 (-9) Nicolas Colsaerts ..........204 (-9) Nick O’Hern...................204 (-9)

SaDale Foster. Amaro finished with five receptions for 156 yards. The Mountaineers (5-1, 2-1) last week converted all five fourth-down tries in See GUNS UP, Page B5

Young’s 2B key to Tiger win Monsters rally past Broncos Local Briefs

THATCHER, Ariz. — Easter n Arizona outscored the visiting Broncos 28-13 in the fourth quarter to claim a Western States Football League win over NMMI, 45-34, Saturday. The Broncos led 21-17 headed to the fourth quarter, but the Gila Monsters blocked a Tim Callian punt and recovered it for a touchdown just 47 seconds into the fourth quarter to start their rally. Less than two minutes later, EAC scored again on an Ameer Deggs 29-yard TD run. Three minutes after that, EAC struck again on a 15-yard pass from John Evans to Deron Thompson on a


NEW YORK (AP) — Delmon Young doubled home the go-ahead run in the 12th inning after New York’s Raul Ibanez hit another stunning game-tying home run during a four-run rally in the ninth, and the Detroit Tigers outlasted the Yankees 6-4 Saturday night in an AL championship series opener in which Derek Jeter was helped off the field with what appeared to be a serious leg injury. Jeter rolled over his knee when he dove in an attempt to glove Jhonny Peralta’s grounder up the middle in the 12th. Unable to move, he flipped the ball toward the mound and his leg was dangling as he was

AP Photo

Detroit’s Delmon Young, left, hits an RBI double in the 12th inning during the Tigers’ win over the Yankees in Game 1 of the American League Championship Series, Saturday. Young and the Tigers won 6-4 to take a 1-0 lead in the series.

Red River rout: Sooners blow out Longhorns by 42 See BRIEFS, Page B2

See ALCS, Page B2

SPOTLIGHT ON SPORTS 1945 — The Chicago Cardinals snap the longest losing streak in NFL history at 29 games with a 16-7 victory over the Chicago Bears. 1990 — Joe Montana passes for career highs of 476 yards and six touchdowns and Jerry Rice ties an NFL record with five scoring receptions as the San Francisco 49ers beat the Atlanta Falcons 45-35.


the field after the win, the most lopsided Texas Tech victory ever over a team ranked in the top five. Smith completed 29 of 55 passes for 275 yards but couldn’t get the ball in the end zone. The Red Raiders offense had no such trouble. “When you don’t have a pass rush it’s a lot easier to make your reads,” said Doege, who threw TD passes of 39, 19, 16, 2, 29 and 7 yards. He completed 32 of 42 passes and the six touchdowns matched his

COLLEGE FOOTBALL Local and regional E. Arizona 45, NMMI 34 New Mexico at Hawaii, late Texas Tech 49, W. Virginia 14 Top 25 Alabama 42, Missouri 10 LSU 23, S. Carolina 21 Florida 31, Vanderbilt 17 Kansas St. 27, Iowa St. 21 Notre Dame 20, Stanford 13, OT Ohio St. 52, Indiana 49 Oregon St. 42, BYU 24 USC 24, Washington 14 Florida St. 51, Boston College 7 Oklahoma 63, Texas 21 Louisville 45, Pittsburgh 35 Mississippi St. 41, Tennessee 31 Rutgers 23, Syracuse 15 Cincinnati 49, Fordham 17 Texas A&M at Louisiana Tech, late Boise St. 20, Fresno St. 10 Michigan 45, Illinois 0

BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Southeast New Mexico Invite 1. Clovis .................................56 2. Ruidoso..............................57 3. Lovington ...........................96 4. NMMI................................113 5. Roswell.............................118 6. Goddard...........................149 7. Artesia..............................155 8. Tucumcari ........................163 9. Hagerman ........................224


Guns up! Tech in a blowout Section


AP Photo

Oklahoma quarterback and Artesia alumnus Landry Jones (12) passes as offensive linesman Tyrus Thompson (71) blocks Texas defensive end Jackson Jeffcoat during the Sooner’s blowout win over the Longhorns, Saturday.

Score BIG

DALLAS (AP) — When Bob Stoops starts to rattle off the scores of the big wins he’s brought home for Oklahoma in the Red River Rivalry, they all start to sound alike — and oh, that’s so sweet for the Sooners. Damien Williams broke off a 95-yard touchdown run for the longest rush in the rivalry’s history, Blake Bell powered his way in for four TDs and No. 13 Oklahoma beat No. 15 Texas 63-21 Saturday for its second straight blowout in the series. Stoops is now 9-5 against Mack Brown and responsible for three of Oklahoma’s five most lopsided wins over Texas — and that doesn’t include last year’s 55-17 clobbering. Put this one right up there with 65-13 in 2003 and 6314 in 2000, both seasons when the Sooners played for

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the national championship. “It’s in the same ballpark,” Stoops said, trying to rank his glut of triumphs against Texas. “If we’d have left our (starting) defense out there, I don’t think the end would have been like it was. It would have been right there with those. “Those are pretty special ones, and this definitely is right there with them.” Landry Jones threw for 321 yards and two touchdowns and for the third straight time got to slap on his head the Golden Hat trophy that goes to the winner. He entered rare territory, breaking Steve Davis’ record for wins at the school and becoming just the fourth Sooners QB to beat Texas three times. See ROUT, Page B5



B2 Sunday, October 14, 2012 Briefs

Continued from Page B1

fourth down with 9:48 left. Tyre Brooks scored on a 5-yard run with 3:54 left to stretch the run to 28 in a row. That put the Monsters up 4521 and NMMI could never recover. Jayde Rowe (five carries, 77 yard, one TD) led a Bronco rushing attack that netted just 47 yards on the night. Quinn Billerman was 21 for 36 for 256 yards and two scores and Ben Langford was 4 for 7 for 26 yards. Farron Jones caught four passes for 75 yards and a TD and Delvon Carpenter had five grabs for 68 yards and a TD. Eastern Arizona finished with 346 rushing yards on 55 carries.

Prep football

Lake Arthur 64, San Jon 14 LAKE ARTHUR — Lake Arthur got back on the winning track on Saturday with a mercy-rule victory over visiting San Jon. San Jon got to within 28-14 in the second quarter, but the Panthers (6-1, 1-1 District 1-6M) scored 36 unanswered points after that to get the win on their first drive of the second half. “We put it together,” said Panther coach Jose Cruz Porras. “Last week, the team unity was not there, as opposed to tonight. We built on that. “We knew we were going to be facing a good team and we couldn’t dwell on the past. We had to play as a team and that we did.” Luis Velo, who stepped into the starting quarterback role for the injured Cody Dalton, was 6 for 8 for 169 yards and four touchdowns through the air and

rushed for 76 yards. “Luis Velo had to step up and fill some big shoes. He did just that,” Porras said about Velo’s performance. “My hats off to not only him, but the team, for stepping up and beating a good ballteam.” Miguel Rubio rushed for 140 yards and three scores and caught two passes for 59 yards and a TD. Dominic Pisana had two catches for 51 yards and two scores and Leonel Velo had a receiving score and a rushing score.

St. Michael’s 58, NMMI 7 SANTA FE — The Colts hung tough through the first half, but the Horsemen pulled away for a lopsided win, Saturday. NMMI’s Jose Gonzalez scored on a 12-yard scamper in the first quarter to draw the Colts within 10-7. NMMI got the ball back with the chance to take the lead, but a Horsemen interception spurred a run of 48 unanswered points. “We were really excited and the kids were real pumped,” Colt coach Randy Montoya said about the start. “We just have to put four quarters together. “We look decent when we get things rolling. We just have to keep working and try to get better. We have spurts, but we just have to put a whole game together.” The Colts fell to 0-7 with the loss.

Boys soccer

Artesia 6, Goddard 0 Artesia broke open a 1-0 match with five second-half goals to claim a District 4-4A win over the Rockets, Saturday. “We didn’t quit,” said Rocket coach Fernando Sosa. “Overall, (the guys) did pretty decent. They


played hard.” The loss dropped Goddard to 510-1 overall and 0-2 in district play.

Silver 2, NMMI 0 SILVER CITY — The host Colts scored twice in the second half and claimed a District 3-1A/3A over NMMI, Saturday. “Through the first half and the first 20 minutes of the second half, we played great and dominated the game,” said NMMI coach John Barbour. “Unfortunately, we couldn’t capitalize on our opportunities. That allowed (the Colts) to stay in the game and when they got opportunities, they capitalized. “Our guys didn’t stop playing until the final whistle and I’m proud of that. It just wasn’t enough.” NMMI fell to 8-6 overall and 3-2 in district play with the loss.

Girls soccer

Artesia 0 (3), Goddard 0 (1), PK ARTESIA — Artesia claimed a District 4-4A win over Goddard on Saturday in a penalty-kick shootout. The Bulldogs connected on three of their five chances in the shootout while Goddard got its lone score from August Bush. “(The girls) played really hard, we just had trouble getting the ball into the back of the net,” said Rocket coach Betty Elizondo. “You’re always disappointed to lose a game, but I’m not disappointed in the girls. They really did play hard. “It just didn’t go our way today.” The loss dropped Goddard to 611 overall and 1-1 in district play.

Prep volleyball

Roswell Daily Record responded to a pair of losses earlier this week with a three-set sweep of Plains (Texas), Saturday. The Demons won the first set 25-19, the second set 25-16 and the third set 25-12. “The girls rebounded well. We had two losses this week and they rebounded really well,” said Demon coach Andy Luikens. “It was a good all-around team effort.” Hannah Manemann led the Demons (11-5) with 10 kills. Nayely Anderson and Haley Norris each had six kills. Tamara Salas had 17 assists, 15 digs and four aces.

Boys cross country

NMMI tops area teams NMMI finished fourth at the Southeast New Mexico Invitational, Saturday. Roswell finished fifth, Goddard was sixth and Hagerman was ninth. For NMMI, Marchez Coriz was the top finisher with a time of 17 minutes, 8 seconds. Christopher Jones was 17th (18:55), Marcos Holland was 20th (19:09), Ben Tur ner was 30th (19:38) and Adam Car nahan was 43rd (20:07). Eduardo Ocon was the top finisher for Roswell after clocking a time of 19:01 for an 18th-place finish. Chasen Richardson was 19th in 19:01, Jose Hernandez was 26th in 19:23, Vicente Valdez was 27th in 19:24, Gerardo Ocon was 28th in 19:27, Gavino Alvarado was 32nd in 19:40 and Isaac Lucero was 40th in 19:56. Goddard’s Mason Thomas was the top local finisher. He clocked a time of 17:02 and finished as runner-up to Clovis’ Chase Beausoleil. Also for Goddard, Alex Chamberlin was 12th (18:20), Joseph Ogas was 35th (19:46), Kirk Graff was 41st (19:56), Jonah Haefner

was 44th (20:11) and Damian Ogas was 50th (21:19). For Hager man, Joaquin Chavaria was 16th (18:48), Anthony Olivas was 46th (20:37), Joshua Starkey was 52nd (21:55), Jake Morales was 54th (22:03) and Parker Keuma was 56th (29:18). Clovis won the team crown, Ruidoso was second and Lovington was third.

Girls cross country

Roswell leads local teams Roswell finished third at the Southeast New Mexico Invitational to lead the local teams, Saturday. Goddard finished sixth. Clovis won the team title and Tucumcari was second. For Roswell, Xochilt Ortega finished as the runner-up to Clovis’ Britany Collins in 20:47. Ealiza Villanueva was fifth in 21:49, Dianna Valencia was 17th in 22:44, Lupe Ortega was 30th in 24:36 and Alma Santoyo was 42nd in 27:19. For Goddard, Kayla Sisneros was 21st (23:22), Chayenne Hewet was 22nd (23:38), Jordan Hickerson was 24th (23:52), Katie Fox was 28th (24:02), Sierra Hoover was 33rd (25:02), Rynthia Torrez was 34th (25:08) and Faith Simitz was 40th (26:44). NMMI’s Amira Hindi was sixth (21:57) and Micah Brocker was 13th (22:33). For Hager man, Xemina Flores was 15th (22:35) and Maleka Villa was 45th (31:53). Gateway Christian’s varsity squad won the junior varsity girls race with 21 points. Shelby Toles was second (24:07), Anila Valasquez was fourth (25:13), Mikayla Fuller was fifth (25:19), Britney Wood was eighth (25:47) and Julia Hickerson was 20th (30:12).

LSU downs third-ranked South Carolina at home

BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) — LSU freshman Jeremy Hill announced his arrival as a big-time running back with both tackle-breaking power and breakaway speed on a 50-yard scoring run that was too much for South Carolina to overcome. Hill finished with 124 yards and two touchdowns in his breakout performance, and the ninth-ranked Tigers handed No. 3 South Carolina its first loss of the season, 23-21 on Saturday night. “Jeremy Hill’s a pretty talented back and has really great speed for a big man,” LSU coach Les Miles said. “He certainly came along at the right time.” LSU (6-1, 2-1 Southeastern Conference) substantially outgained South Carolina (6-1, 4-1) 406 yards to 211, but struggled to find the end zone. Three times, LSU settled for field goals after driving at least as far as the Gamecocks 5yard line, and another drive to the South Carolina 15 stalled on a missed field goal. But Hill’s long score with 5:03 left gave LSU a ninepoint lead that proved to be just enough cushion for the Tigers. The run caused bedlam in Death Valley, exactly

what South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier did not want to see — or hear — after jokingly pretending to be momentarily confused this past week about the fact there are two Death Valley’s, one at LSU and one at Clemson. “That was Death Valley,” Miles said triumphantly afterward. “That was the place where opponents’ dreams come to die — and it was spectacular.” Connor Shaw drove South Carolina for a late TD on a short pass to Bruce Ellington with 1:41 left, and the Gamecocks got the ball once more with 35 seconds left, but LSU’s defense held up. Zach Mettenberger had the latest in a string of inconsistent performances but made enough big throws to sustain scoring drives, finishing 21 of 25 for 148 yards. He had one costly interception returned 70 yards by Jimmy Legree, setting up South Carolina’s first TD. Shaw finished 19 of 34 for 177 yards and two TDs, but was intercepted twice, once by Eric Reid to set up LSU’s go-ahead field goal in the fourth quarter, and then on the final desperate play by Craig Loston. Shaw also was sacked four times — twice by

Dexter 3, Plains (Texas) 0 PLAINS, Texas — Dexter

defensive end Sam Montgomery. LSU limited South Carolina, led by star defensive end Jadeveon Clowney, to one sack by linebacker Shaq Wilson. LSU tamed the Gamecocks’ pass rush by pounding the ball on the ground, finishing with a whopping 258-34 advantage in yards rushing. “Tonight I realized why LSU was preseason No. 1. They can run the ball and stop the run,” South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier said. “That was the biggest dif ference in the game, probably.” LSU’s second field goal cut South Carolina’s lead to 14-13 early in the fourth quarter, then LSU was right back in scoring range when Shaw overthrew an open receiver and the ball landed in Reid’s lap. Reid returned it to the Gamecocks 22, then LSU drove to the 5 before settling for its third field goal to take a 16-14 lead. Marcus Lattimore had a quiet night by his standards, gaining only 35 yards on 13 carries, but gave the Gamecocks a 1410 lead in the third quarter when he impressively broke Reid’s tackle on a 2-yard scoring run. Under heavy criticism after failing to produce a

Lycans win Clovis tourney

Courtesy Photo

The Roswell Lycans 12-and-under boys soccer team won its division championship at the Clovis Fall Kickoff Tournament with a 4-0 record. Members of the team are, front row from left, Jarod Rivera, Jonathan Brackeen, Jacob Wieser, Aldo Varela, Ubaldo Varela; back row, Carlos Vega, Zack Frausto, Edward Oropesa, Chandler Hatch and Nick Fox. Not pictured are Javier Valdez, Gerardo Valdez, Michael Perez and coach Fabian Rivera.

AP Photo

LSU coach Les Miles, center, celebrates with his team after the Tigers beat third-ranked South Carolina 23-21, Saturday.

touchdown in a loss a week earlier at Florida, LSU’s offense was down to only two opening day starters on the line because right guard Josh Williford was unable to retur n from a concussion and right tackle Alex Hurst was excused for personal reasons. The unit opened impressively by driving 69 yards on 16 plays, but settled for a field goal after freshman right tackle Vadal Alexan-

der, elevated to starter two weeks earlier, was flagged for a false start on fourthand-goal from the 1. The Tigers were moving on their second series as well until Mettenberger’s only major mistake — Legree’s interception, which was returned to the LSU 1. That set up Ace Sanders’ short TD catch to give South Carolina a 7-3 lead early in the second quarter. After both teams’ first

four possessions, LSU had a 179-34 advantage in offensive yards, and a 10-2 advantage in first downs, but trailed 7-3. The Gamecocks were threatening to build on their lead late in the second quarter, but Josh Downs’ sack for a loss of 9 yards to the LSU 37 forced a punt. That allowed LSU to go back in front on Hill’s 7yard touchdown on the first series of the second half.

Chelsea Juniors win in Clovis

Courtesy Photo

The Roswell Chelsea Juniors 14-and-under boys soccer team won its division championship at the Clovis Fall Kickoff Tournament. Members of the team are, front row from left, Martin Contreras, Itali Sifuentes, Yajayra Castillo, Cierra Saavedra, Robert Rios, Eric Alvarado, Leonardo Garcia; second row, Robert Madrid, Nathan Monroy, Jose Barrientos, Martin Marquez, Sebastian Montoya, Pedro Garcia, Luis Borrunda; back row, coaches Luis Garcia and Ricardo Rios.


Roswell Daily Record

Prep football

Saturday’s Scores By The Associated Press PREP FOOTBALL Hobbs 16, Lovington 14 La Cueva 37, Cibola 13 Lake Arthur 64, San Jon 14 McCurdy 60, Dulce 6 Questa 22, Shiprock 18 Sandia 28, Cleveland 7 St. Michael’s 58, NMMI 7 West Las Vegas 38, Santa Fe Indian 6

College football

College Football Scores By The Associated Press EAST Albany (NY) 36, St. Francis (Pa.) 13 Albright 45, FDU-Florham 0 Bloomsburg 48, East Stroudsburg 27 Bryant 38, Robert Morris 35 Butler 17, Marist 14 CCSU 38, Duquesne 31 California (Pa.) 30, Lock Haven 0 Castleton St. 45, Becker 13 Colgate 51, Holy Cross 35 Cornell 41, Monmouth (NJ) 38 Cortland St. 45, Brockport 27 Delaware Valley 38, King’s (Pa.) 0 Georgia St. 41, Rhode Island 7 Hamilton 14, Bowdoin 13 Harvard 35, Bucknell 7 Indiana (Pa.) 26, Edinboro 10 Kean 45, William Paterson 33 Kent St. 31, Army 17 Lafayette 20, Yale 10 Lebanon Valley 21, Wilkes 13 Lehigh 17, Georgetown 14 Louisville 45, Pittsburgh 35 Mass. Maritime 56, Fitchburg St. 32 Mercyhurst 38, Gannon 29 Millersville 35, Cheyney 0 Montclair St. 24, College of NJ 14 Muhlenberg 35, Gettysburg 31 New Hampshire 44, Richmond 40 New Haven 17, Bentley 13 Penn 24, Columbia 20 Princeton 19, Brown 0 RPI 31, Rochester 21 Rutgers 23, Syracuse 15 Sacred Heart 27, Dartmouth 10 Slippery Rock 28, Clarion 20 Susquehanna 38, Moravian 18 Temple 17, UConn 14, OT Towson 24, Maine 19 Ursinus 37, Juniata 27 Utica 41, Frostburg St. 0 W. New England 36, MIT 14 Washington & Jefferson 24, Westminster (Pa.) 21

SOUTH Alcorn St. 21, Alabama A&M 20 Appalachian St. 28, Samford 25 Bethel (Tenn.) 51, Union (Ky.) 48 Campbellsville 28, Lindsey Wilson 23 Carson-Newman 52, North Greenville 10 Cent. Arkansas 27, McNeese St. 26 Charleston Southern 32, VMI 14 Chattanooga 31, Furman 10 Delaware St. 31, SC State 17 E. Kentucky 45, Austin Peay 14 East Carolina 41, Memphis 7 Ferrum 51, NC Wesleyan 35 Florida 31, Vanderbilt 17 Florida A&M 44, Savannah St. 3 Florida St. 51, Boston College 7 Gardner-Webb 30, Mid-Am Nazarene 28 Georgetown (Ky.) 41, Cumberlands 35 Georgia Southern 17, Wofford 9 Hampden-Sydney 47, Emory & Henry 17


Continued from Page B1

assisted off by manager Joe Girardi and trainer Steve Donahue. Detroit was coasting to a 4-0 win before the Yankees rocked Tigers closer Jose Valverde in the ninth. Ichiro Suzuki started the comeback with a two-run homer with one out, and the 40-year-old Ibanez hit another tworun drive with two outs. Three nights earlier, Ibanez hit a tying home run in the ninth against Baltimore in Game 3 of the division series and another homer in the 12th to win. Young’s one-out double of f David Phelps, which followed a leadoff walk by T riple Crown winner Miguel Cabrera, sliced in right and eluded Nick Swisher, who appeared ready to dive but couldn’t get his glove out when he realized the ball was closer to him

Hampton 28, Norfolk St. 14 Jackson St. 37, Alabama St. 34 Jacksonville 34, Davidson 24 James Madison 27, William & Mary 26, 2OT Johnson C. Smith 35, Fayetteville St. 18 Kentucky Wesleyan 42, Lindenwood 35 LSU 23, South Carolina 21 Lane 16, Point (Ga.) 10 Lenoir-Rhyne 51, Tusculum 6 Liberty 56, Presbyterian 7 Louisiana-Monroe 35, FAU 14 MVSU 45, Grambling St. 21 Maryland 27, Virginia 20 Middle Tennessee 34, FIU 30 Miles 45, Kentucky St. 0 Mississippi 41, Auburn 20 Mississippi St. 41, Tennessee 31 NC A&T 38, Howard 10 NC Central 24, Morgan St. 20 North Carolina 18, Miami 14 SE Louisiana 27, Northwestern St. 22 Sam Houston St. 41, Nicholls St. 0 Shaw 48, Livingstone 20 Southern U. 34, Texas Southern 7 Stony Brook 27, Coastal Carolina 21 The Citadel 45, W. Carolina 31 Thomas More 28, Thiel 16 Tulane 27, SMU 26 UCF 38, Southern Miss. 31, 2OT UT-Martin 66, Murray St. 59 Villanova 38, Old Dominion 14 Virginia Tech 41, Duke 20 Washington & Lee 49, Randolph-Macon 14 Winston-Salem 56, St. Augustine’s 37

MIDWEST Adrian 10, Trine 3 Alabama 42, Missouri 10 Albion 17, Kalamazoo 14 Ashland 30, Walsh 0 Augsburg 45, St. Olaf 37 Augustana (Ill.) 24, Millikin 14 Augustana (SD) 66, Upper Iowa 20 Ball St. 30, W. Michigan 24, OT Bemidji St. 23, Northern St. (SD) 6 Bowling Green 37, Miami (Ohio) 12 Buena Vista 30, Central 25 Cincinnati 49, Fordham 17 Coe 41, Dubuque 38, 2OT Concordia (Ill.) 47, Concordia (Wis.) 44, OT Concordia (Moor.) 63, Hamline 14 Cornell (Iowa) 42, Knox 38 Dayton 41, Morehead St. 27 Drake 35, Valparaiso 21 E. Illinois 31, Jacksonville St. 28 Greenville 46, Martin Luther 39 Hillsdale 30, Ferris St. 20 Hope 49, Alma 14 Illinois College 31, Beloit 9 Illinois St. 35, Youngstown St. 28 Indiana St. 17, N. Dakota St. 14 Iowa 19, Michigan St. 16, 2OT Kansas St. 27, Iowa St. 21 Lake Erie 35, Malone 24 Lake Forest 28, Monmouth (Ill.) 24 Lakeland 32, Maranatha Baptist 7 Michigan 45, Illinois 0 Michigan Tech 28, Northwood (Mich.) 21 Minn. Duluth 44, Minot St. 6 Minn. St.-Mankato 34, SW Minnesota St. 31, 2OT Minn. St.-Moorhead 35, Minn.-Crookston 13 Minn.-Morris 27, Eureka 23 Missouri St. 27, South Dakota 24 N. Arizona 45, North Dakota 38 N. Illinois 45, Buffalo 3 N. Michigan 38, Grand Valley St. 10 Northwestern 21, Minnesota 13 Northwestern (Minn.) 34, Crown (Minn.) 0 Notre Dame 20, Stanford 13, OT Ohio 34, Akron 28 Ohio Dominican 63, Findlay 31 Ohio St. 52, Indiana 49 Oklahoma St. 20, Kansas 14 Rhodes 14, Macalester 0

than he had thought. Young drove in three runs, hitting an RBI single in a two-run sixth against Andy Pettitte and a solo homer in the eighth against Derek Lowe. Rookie Avisail Garcia singled in a run against Boone Logan, and Andy Dirks added an RBI single in the 12th on a comebacker that glanced of f Phelps’ pitching hand. Drew Smyly, who had started warming up in the third when starter Doug Fister took a line drive off his right wrist, got the win by pitching two scoreless innings. In Game 2 on Sunday night, New York starts Hiroki Kuroda, pitching on three days rest for the first time in his big league career. Detroit sends Anibal Sanchez to the mound. Twenty-five of 42 previous Game 1 winners have gone on to take the AL pennant. Congratulations to our Winner Patrick of Roswell! He saw our contest on facebook and was the first one at Peter Piper Pizza to say, "Pecos Area Guide"

He won a Large Pizza of his Choice - made fresh for him at Peter Pipers Pizza, 2601 N. Main in Roswell! Follow us on Facebook and you can be a winner, too!



Ripon 37, Grinnell 21 S. Dakota St. 31, W. Illinois 10 S. Dakota Tech 75, Presentation 6 S. Illinois 34, N. Iowa 31 Simpson (Iowa) 28, Loras 7 Sioux Falls 31, Concordia (St.P.) 23 St. Cloud St. 55, Mary 13 St. John’s (Minn.) 51, Carleton 14 St. Norbert 79, Lawrence 7 St. Scholastica 20, Westminster (Mo.) 6 St. Thomas (Minn.) 37, Bethel (Minn.) 0 St. Xavier 45, Siena Heights 7 Taylor 34, Concordia (Mich.) 7 Tennessee St. 40, SE Missouri 28 Tiffin 27, Notre Dame Coll. 22 Toledo 52, E. Michigan 47 Valley City St. 16, Gustavus 0 Wartburg 24, Luther 10 Winona St. 17, Wayne (Neb.) 13 Wis. Lutheran 28, Aurora 14 Wis.-Eau Claire 24, Wis.-LaCrosse 9 Wis.-Oshkosh 31, Wis.-Platteville 14 Wis.-River Falls 26, Wis.-Stevens Pt. 15 Wis.-Whitewater 41, Wis.-Stout 7 Wisconsin 38, Purdue 14

SOUTHWEST Arkansas 49, Kentucky 7 Arkansas St. 36, South Alabama 29 Hardin-Simmons 42, E. Texas Baptist 22 Houston 39, UAB 17 Howard Payne 27, Mississippi College 14 Lamar 52, McMurry 21 Mary Hardin-Baylor 30, Louisiana College 3 Oklahoma 63, Texas 21 Rice 34, UTSA 14 Sul Ross St. 70, Texas Lutheran 65 TCU 49, Baylor 21 Texas St. 38, Idaho 7 Texas Tech 49, West Virginia 14

FAR WEST Air Force 28, Wyoming 27 Boise St. 20, Fresno St. 10 Cal Poly 56, N. Colorado 28 E. Washington 27, Montana St. 24 Nevada 42, UNLV 37 Oregon St. 42, BYU 24 S. Utah 30, Montana 20 Sacramento St. 19, Weber St. 14 San Diego 44, Campbell 0 San Diego St. 38, Colorado St. 14 Southern Cal 24, Washington 14 UC Davis 52, Idaho St. 45 UCLA 21, Utah 14 Utah St. 49, San Jose St. 27


Sime Darby LPGA Malaysia Scores By The Associated Press Saturday At Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $1.9 million Yardage: 6,246; Par: 71 Third Round Na Yeon Choi . . . . . . . . . .65-67-68— 200 Inbee Park . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-68-65— 202 Karrie Webb . . . . . . . . . . .65-71-68— 204 Ai Miyazato . . . . . . . . . . . .68-69-68— 205 Suzann Pettersen . . . . . . .71-64-70— 205 Paula Creamer . . . . . . . . .69-67-70— 206 Catriona Matthew . . . . . . .68-68-70— 206 Mika Miyazato . . . . . . . . . .66-69-71— 206 Brittany Lang . . . . . . . . . . .69-68-70— 207


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Sunday, Oct. 14 GOLF 7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, final round, at Vilamoura, Portugal 11:30 a.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Greater Hickory Classic, final round, at Conover, N.C. 2 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Open, final round, at San Martin, Calif. 5:30 p.m. TGC — Tour, Miccosukee Championship, final round, at Miami (same-day tape) 7:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA Malaysia, final round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (sameday tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 2, Detroit at New York 6 p.m. FOX — Playoffs, National League Championship Series, Game 1, St. Louis at San Francisco MOTORSPORTS 4 p.m.

a-Ariya Jutanugarn . . . . . .69-72-67— So Yeon Ryu . . . . . . . . . . .68-73-67— Lindsey Wright . . . . . . . . .70-66-72— Sun Young Yoo . . . . . . . . .66-70-72— Azahara Munoz . . . . . . . . .71-71-67— Karin Sjodin . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71-68— Hee Young Park . . . . . . . .67-72-70— Eun-Hee Ji . . . . . . . . . . . .70-67-72— I.K. Kim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-67-72— Momoko Ueda . . . . . . . . . .68-67-74— Sydnee Michaels . . . . . . . .69-65-75— Chella Choi . . . . . . . . . . . .71-74-65— Jiyai Shin . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-70-69— Ilhee Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71-70— Karine Icher . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69-71— Amy Yang . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69-71— Beatriz Recari . . . . . . . . . .72-66-73— Lizette Salas . . . . . . . . . . .68-67-76— Candie Kung . . . . . . . . . . .70-71-71— Jessica Korda . . . . . . . . . .68-71-73— Stacy Lewis . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69-73— Caroline Hedwall . . . . . . . .70-67-75— Jenny Shin . . . . . . . . . . . .72-74-67— Sandra Gal . . . . . . . . . . . .72-71-70— Shanshan Feng . . . . . . . . .70-72-71— Cindy LaCrosse . . . . . . . .70-72-71— Anna Nordqvist . . . . . . . . .72-70-71— Mo Martin . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-70-73— Cristie Kerr . . . . . . . . . . . .68-77-69— Julieta Granada . . . . . . . . .72-72-70— Meena Lee . . . . . . . . . . . .73-68-73— Gerina Piller . . . . . . . . . . .70-74-71— Mina Harigae . . . . . . . . . . .70-71-74— Katherine Hull . . . . . . . . . .70-71-74— Nicole Castrale . . . . . . . . .78-67-71— Pornanong Phatlum . . . . .74-70-72— Hee-Won Han . . . . . . . . . .67-75-74— Lexi Thompson . . . . . . . . .69-71-76— Michelle Wie . . . . . . . . . . .75-72-70— Jennifer Johnson . . . . . . . .74-72-71— Sophie Gustafson . . . . . . .71-74-72— Danielle Kang . . . . . . . . . .72-73-72— Brittany Lincicome . . . . . . .71-73-73— Yani Tseng . . . . . . . . . . . . .78-72-68— Jodi Ewart . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-75-70— a-Ssu-Chia Cheng . . . . . .75-72-73— a-Aretha Pan . . . . . . . . . . .73-73-75— Haeji Kang . . . . . . . . . . . .69-76-76— Alison Walshe . . . . . . . . . .71-72-78— Vicky Hurst . . . . . . . . . . . .69-81-72— Angela Stanford . . . . . . . .73-79-71— Mariajo Uribe . . . . . . . . . . .81-73-70— Giulia Sergas . . . . . . . . . .76-72-76— Ainil Johani . . . . . . . . . . . .73-80-74— Jean Chua . . . . . . . . . . . . .75-73-79— Amanda Blumenherst . . . .72-76-80— Carly Booth . . . . . . . . . . . .80-75-76— Morgan Pressel . . . . . . . . .79-83-81— a-Sarfina Vinota . . . . . . . .81-84-81—


208 208 208 208 209 209 209 209 209 209 209 210 210 210 210 210 211 211 212 212 212 212 213 213 213 213 213 213 214 214 214 215 215 215 216 216 216 216 217 217 217 217 217 218 218 220 221 221 221 222 223 224 224 227 227 228 231 243 246

Postseason Baseball Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by TBS Detroit 1, New York 0 Game 1: Detroit 6, New York 4, 12 innings Sunday, Oct. 14: Detroit (Sanchez 4-6) at New York (Kuroda 16-11), 2:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 16: New York (Hughes 16-13) at Detroit (Verlander 17-8), 6:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 17: New York (Sabathia

SPEED — MotoGP World Championship, at Motegi, Japan (same-day tape) NFL FOOTBALL 11 a.m. CBS — Regional coverage FOX — Regional coverage, doubleheader 2 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage 2:25 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage, doubleheader game 6:20 p.m. NBC — Green Bay at Houston PRO HOCKEY 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Kontinental Hockey League-Russia, Amur at Dynamo Moscow WNBA BASKETBALL 6 p.m. ESPN2 — Playoffs, finals, Game 1, Indiana at Minnesota WOMEN’S COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL 1 p.m. ESPN2 — Minnesota at Nebraska Monday, Oct. 15 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. FOX — NLCS, Game 2, St. Louis at San Francisco NFL FOOTBALL 6:30 p.m. ESPN — Denver at San Diego

Sunday, October 14, 2012 15-6) at Detroit (Scherzer 16-7), 6:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 18: New York at Detroit, 2:07 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 20: Detroit at New York, 6:07 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 21: Detroit at New York, 6:15 p.m.

National League All games televised by Fox Sunday, Oct. 14: St. Louis (Lynn 18-7) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 16-11), 6:15 p.m. Monday, Oct. 15: St. Louis at San Francisco (Vogelsong 14-9), 6:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 17: San Francisco at St. Louis, 2:07 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 18: San Francisco at St. Louis, 6:07 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 19: San Francisco at St. Louis, 6:07 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 21: St. Louis at San Francisco, 2:45 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 22: St. Louis at San Francisco, 6:07 p.m.


National Football League At A Glance The Associated Press All Times Mountain AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF New England . . .3 2 0 .600 165 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 98 Miami . . . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 103 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 118 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Houston . . . . . . .5 0 0 1.000 149 Indianapolis . . . . .2 2 0 .500 91 Tennessee . . . . .2 4 0 .333 114 Jacksonville . . . .1 4 0 .200 65 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Baltimore . . . . . . .4 1 0 .800 130 Cincinnati . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 125 Pittsburgh . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 116 Cleveland . . . . . .0 5 0 .000 100 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF San Diego . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 124 Denver . . . . . . . .2 3 0 .400 135 Oakland . . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 67 Kansas City . . . .1 4 0 .200 94

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Philadelphia . . . .3 2 0 .600 80 N.Y. Giants . . . . .3 2 0 .600 152 Dallas . . . . . . . . .2 2 0 .500 65 Washington . . . . .2 3 0 .400 140 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Atlanta . . . . . . . . .5 0 0 1.000 148 Tampa Bay . . . . .1 3 0 .250 82 Carolina . . . . . . .1 4 0 .200 92 New Orleans . . . .1 4 0 .200 141 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Minnesota . . . . . .4 1 0 .800 120 Chicago . . . . . . . .4 1 0 .800 149 Green Bay . . . . .2 3 0 .400 112 Detroit . . . . . . . . .1 3 0 .250 100 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Arizona . . . . . . . .4 1 0 .800 94 San Francisco . . .4 1 0 .800 149 St. Louis . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 96 Seattle . . . . . . . . .3 2 0 .600 86

PA 113 132 103 176

PA 73 110 204 138

PA 89 129 115 139

PA 102 114 125 145 PA 99 111 88 147

PA 93 91 125 154 PA 79 71 111 114 PA 78 68 94 70

Thursday’s Game Tennessee 26, Pittsburgh 23 Sunday’s Games Oakland at Atlanta, 11 a.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 11 a.m. Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Miami, 11 a.m. Dallas at Baltimore, 11 a.m. Buffalo at Arizona, 2:05 p.m. New England at Seattle, 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. Minnesota at Washington, 2:25 p.m. Green Bay at Houston, 6:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Chicago, Jacksonville, New Orleans Monday’s Games Denver at San Diego, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 18 Seattle at San Francisco, 6:20 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21 Tennessee at Buffalo, 11 a.m.



The 27th annual Ritter and Company Pecos Valley Roundup will be held on Nov. 3 at 8 a.m. at Cahoon Park. The event features a 20K run, a 10K run and walk, and a 2-mile run and walk. The entry fee is $15 and all participants receive a longsleeve T-shirt. For more information, call Bob Edwards 624-6720.

Arizona at Minnesota, 11 a.m. Washington at N.Y. Giants, 11 a.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 11 a.m. Dallas at Carolina, 11 a.m. Baltimore at Houston, 11 a.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Green Bay at St. Louis, 11 a.m. N.Y. Jets at New England, 2:25 p.m. Jacksonville at Oakland, 2:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 6:20 p.m. Monday, Oct. 22 Detroit at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Denver, Kansas City, Miami, Philadelphia, San Diego

PGA Open Scores By The Associated Press Saturday At CordeValle Golf Club San Martin, Calif. Purse: $5 million Yardage: 7,368; Par 71 Third Round John Mallinger . . . . . . . . . .66-62-70— Jonas Blixt . . . . . . . . . . . . .66-68-66— Charles Howell III . . . . . . .66-69-66— Jason Kokrak . . . . . . . . . .68-66-67— Vijay Singh . . . . . . . . . . . .70-66-66— Alexandre Rocha . . . . . . .69-67-66— Russell Knox . . . . . . . . . . .70-68-65— Danny Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-67-67— Greg Owen . . . . . . . . . . . .66-69-68— Scott Dunlap . . . . . . . . . . .70-63-70— Jhonattan Vegas . . . . . . . .65-67-71— Gary Woodland . . . . . . . . .66-72-66— Bryce Molder . . . . . . . . . . .71-67-66— Jerry Kelly . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-68-67— John Rollins . . . . . . . . . . .71-69-64— D.A. Points . . . . . . . . . . . .68-67-69— Nicolas Colsaerts . . . . . . .65-68-71— Nick O’Hern . . . . . . . . . . . .62-71-71— Jeff Maggert . . . . . . . . . . .67-71-67— David Mathis . . . . . . . . . . .68-70-67— Tim Petrovic . . . . . . . . . . .70-68-67— Patrick Cantlay . . . . . . . . .67-70-68— Jeff Overton . . . . . . . . . . .68-69-68— Zack Miller . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69-66— Bill Lunde . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-67-69— Ben Curtis . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71-65— Billy Horschel . . . . . . . . . .67-65-73— Martin Flores . . . . . . . . . . .71-67-68— Chez Reavie . . . . . . . . . . .73-65-68— Nathan Green . . . . . . . . . .72-66-68— Steven Bowditch . . . . . . . .71-64-71— Matt Jones . . . . . . . . . . . .70-66-70— Richard H. Lee . . . . . . . . .71-67-69— Rocco Mediate . . . . . . . . .67-71-69— Rod Pampling . . . . . . . . . .70-68-69— Will Claxton . . . . . . . . . . . .67-69-71— Garth Mulroy . . . . . . . . . . .73-67-67— Brian Gay . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71-67— Frank Lickliter II . . . . . . . . .71-64-72— Mathew Goggin . . . . . . . . .69-70-69— D.J. Trahan . . . . . . . . . . . .73-66-69— Ernie Els . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-68-69— Camilo Villegas . . . . . . . . .70-66-72— Davis Love III . . . . . . . . . .69-67-72— John Merrick . . . . . . . . . . .72-68-68— Tim Herron . . . . . . . . . . . .70-65-73— Jimmy Walker . . . . . . . . . .73-68-67— Angel Cabrera . . . . . . . . . .71-68-70— Derek Ernst . . . . . . . . . . . .65-72-72— J.J. Killeen . . . . . . . . . . . . .67-72-70— Heath Slocum . . . . . . . . . .70-70-69— Mark Anderson . . . . . . . . .71-70-68— Robert Karlsson . . . . . . . .70-68-72— Patrick Reed . . . . . . . . . . .73-67-70— Scott Brown . . . . . . . . . . . .73-68-69— Brian Davis . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69-69— Kelly Kraft . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69-69— Stephen Gangluff . . . . . . .70-67-74— Charlie Beljan . . . . . . . . . .69-67-75— Bud Cauley . . . . . . . . . . . .68-72-71— Vaughn Taylor . . . . . . . . . .67-74-70— Miguel Angel Carballo . . . .73-65-74— Chris Riley . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69-73— Stephen Ames . . . . . . . . . .71-68-73— Todd Hamilton . . . . . . . . . .73-67-72— Erik Compton . . . . . . . . . .69-71-72— Kevin Streelman . . . . . . . .72-69-72— Cameron Beckman . . . . . .71-70-72— Billy Mayfair . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69-72— Garrett Willis . . . . . . . . . . .67-70-78— Ryuji Imada . . . . . . . . . . . .70-70-77— J.B. Holmes . . . . . . . . . . . .71-70-79—



CORPORATE SPONSORS Roswell Livestock and Farm Supply Addie Swearingen Foundation Xcel Energy Krumland Auto Group

Armstrong Energy Ray Willis Bobcat Production CRM Discount Awards

Bank of America Dr. John Madden Frontier Medical Starr Janitorial Hinkle, Hensley, Shanor & Martin Steve and Carol Henderson KBIM-FM/AM Brett Leach Borderland Specialties Kraft & Hunter Law Firm Roswell Hispano Chamber of Commerce Ann and Phelps Anderson

KOBR-TV Bank of the Southwest Sonny Espinoza-NY Life Roswell Seed Troy Hays, CPA Walker Aviation Museum Yates Petroleum Alpha Omega Printing ENMU-Roswell Human Resources Wakefield Oil Co. Bullock's Jewelry Benchmark

HOLE SPONSORS American Campus Communities Majestic Communications Primm Drug Harvard Petroleum McDonald's Dr. Steven Gamble Eloise Blake Century 21 ENMU-R Retirees Merrill Lynch Southwest Printers, LLC Sandhill Sign and Rubber Stamp

PRIZE/FOOD/BEVERAGE SPONSORS Alton's Power Block Gym Albertsons Galaxy 8 Theaters Peppers Grill and Bar Landlocked Restaurant Group-Ruidoso Roswell Bodyworks Classics Frozen Custard Dr. Terri Eachus, Optometrist Hippie Chicks Alien City Florist The Lodge at Sierra Blanca Westlake Hardware L & F Distributing Home Depot Target Hastings Hardback Café Sean Radigan, PGA McDonald’s Cattleman's Southwest Steak and Seafood Roswell Chaves County Development Corp. /American Eagle

CATERING BY: Great Western Dining Services, Inc.

198 200 201 201 202 202 203 203 203 203 203 204 204 204 204 204 204 204 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 205 206 206 206 206 206 207 207 207 207 207 207 207 208 208 208 208 208 208 208 208 209 209 209 209 209 210 210 210 210 210 211 211 211 211 212 212 212 212 212 213 213 213 215 217 220

Saturday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League NEW YORK YANKEES—Activated RHP Cody Eppley to the League Championship Series roster. Deactivated INF Eduardo Nunez. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS—Waived G Stefhon Hannah. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL—Suspended Tampa Bay CB Aqib Talib four games for violating the NFL’s policy on performance-enhancing substances. BUFFALO BILLS—Signed DT Jay Ross and OL David Snow from the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS—Signed QB Thaddeus Lewis to the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Signed G Greg Van Roten from the practice squad. PITTSBURGH STEELERS—Released TE Weslye Saunders. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Signed DE Markus White from the practice squad. COLLEGE WAKE FOREST—Suspended S Duran Lowe and OT Devin Bolling indefinitely.

New Mexico Oil Corp.

Patton Construction Co. WRH, Inc. Pioneer Bank Dekker/Perich/Sabatini


Girl Scout Troop 18031 Finishing Touches Pecos Flavors Winery Icon Cinema Pepsi Beverages Co. Starbucks Coffee Co. ABC Distributing Lawrence Brothers IGA Applebee’s

B4 Sunday, October 14, 2012


Week 6 preview: Packers playing spoilers?

A year ago, Green Bay was the hunted, spotless for three months before finally losing, but winding up 15-1 for the season. Now, the Packers are struggling and have become the spoiler in Week 6 as they face unbeaten Houston. When the NFL scheduled this game for prime time, it hoped to have a team with a per fect record. That it’s the Texans who are 5-0 for the first time in their history is a bit of a surprise. That Green Bay is 2-3 and can’t find the dominant passing of fense that it rode to such a gaudy record a year ago was not in NBC’s plans. Nor the Packers’. “Being 2-3 isn’t where we expected to be, but we finally get a regular week where we have some time,” Packers linebacker Clay Matthews said. “I know Houston’s coming off a Monday night game so they’ll have a short week. “Ultimately, you have to have a short memory in this game. We let one get away from us last week (at Indianapolis), but we still have all the pieces of the puzzle and look forward to hopefully getting a victory this Sunday.” The Texans have been the league’s most balanced team, and their defense, even without star linebacker Brian Cushing (on injured reserve with a torn left knee ligament), could give Green Bay fits. J.J. Watt is a force not only as a pass rusher with 7 1/2 sacks, but as a pass blocker. He’s been compared to a basketball center swatting away balls. “You’re not going to get a sack on every play or on most plays,” Watt said. “So you find ways to do other things to help, and that’s something I can do.” Also Sunday, Atlanta tries to remain unbeaten when it hosts Oakland; the New York Giants are at San Francisco; Dallas at Baltimore; Denver at San Diego; New England at Seattle; Minnesota at Washington; Detroit at Philadelphia; Buffalo at Arizona; St. Louis at Miami; Cincinnati at

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turnovers with 11. “I expect everybody who gets close to me to be reaching for the football,” he said. “It’s totally my responsibility to take care of the football and ... it’s something that I (have to get) corrected. I set a goal for (reducing) interceptions and now I have to set another goal.” Detroit’s goal is simply to get a win after three straight losses.

AP Photos

Green Bay’s Aaron Rodgers throws a pass during his team’s loss to Indianapolis last week. Rodgers and the Packers square off with the unbeaten Texans today. Cleveland; Indianapolis at the New York Jets; and Kansas City at Tampa Bay. The week’s action began Thursday night with Tennessee beating Pittsburgh 26-23. Off this week are Carolina (14), Chicago (4-1), Jacksonville (14) and New Orleans (1-4).

Oakland (1-3) at Atlanta (5-0) The Falcons would appear to have the easier road to 6-0, a record they haven’t managed since, well, ever. Oakland comes off a bye, but was awful in a 37-6 loss at Denver before that. The Raiders have been outscored 7219 on the road, this is a long trip, and Atlanta’s plus-10 turnover margin leads the NFL. “We have an offensive mentality in ter ms of what we’re doing defensively,” coach Mike Smith said. “We’re attacking the foot-

Ravens running back Ray Rice runs into the open field during his team’s win over the Chiefs last week. Baltimore hosts the Cowboys today.

ball.” Atlanta is off next week, so a victory here would make for a sweet break.

New York Giants (3-2) at San Francisco (4-1) A rematch of the NFC championship game in January that the Giants survived in overtime before beating New England in the Super Bowl. The 49ers have upgraded their offense and are just as formidable on defense, while the Giants haven’t found the overpowering pass rush that catapulted them to the NFL title. This one could be won on the ground, where San Francisco ranks first in yards gained as Frank Gore and Kendall Hunter each are averaging 5.4 yards an attempt, and backup quarterback Colin Kaepernick is contributing in the wildcat. New York’s Ahmad Bradshaw rushed for 200 yards last Sunday to enliven the Giants’ run game. But Cleveland’s defense hardly resembles San Francisco’s.

Dallas (2-2) at Baltimore (4-1) The Ravens never have lost to the Cowboys — it’s only three meetings — but they face a rested Dallas team coming off a bye with a bit of desperation. Dallas has been among the most erratic of NFL teams, plagued by turnovers and dropped passes on offense, and a mediocre run defense. All of those ills can be exploited by Baltimore, which also has been inconsistent, yet still is winning, especially at home. The Ravens are after their 14th straight home victory in the regular season, and under John Harbaugh, who got the job over current Dallas coach Jason Garrett, they are 8-0 in Baltimore against NFC opponents, Ravens guard Bobbie Williams came to Baltimore this year after spending eight years with division rival Cincinnati. “From a visitor’s perspective, it is very hard, especially when you’re going against the Ravens’ defense,” he said. “And then there’s the fans. The stadium gets really loud. You’ve got a defense over there moving and shifting and swarming, and you’re trying

Minnesota quarterback Christian Ponder delivers a pass during the Vikings’ blowout of Tennessee last week. Ponder and the Vikes visit Washington today.

to communicate with a guy you can barely hear. It can be a tad bit intimidating.”

Denver (2-3) at San Diego (3-2), MNF San Diego is one of the few teams Peyton Manning has struggled against in his illustrious career, and now he’s in the same division. The winner will lead the weak AFC West. The Chargers have won five of the last six matchups and twice knocked Indianapolis and Manning from the playoffs. “From a personal standpoint Peyton has always been a favorite of mine, back when I was in high school in Alabama,” Chargers QB Philip Rivers said. “It’s always special playing a Peyton Manning-led team. We’re playing for a two-game lead in the division at the bye. If that doesn’t get you fired up, nothing will.”

New England (3-2) at Seattle (3-2) New England’s top-rated offense (in yards gained) faces Seattle’s No. 1 defense in the same category, a rarity in the NFL. The last time this happened so late in the season was 2007, and it also involved the Patriots, who were setting all sorts of scoring and passing records. Now, the Pats are a force running the ball with Stevan Ridley, who is fifth in the league with 490 yards and has scored four times. “A lot of people key on (Tom Brady) and our running back group has to get some pressure off him so he can be the quarterback he can be,” Ridley said. “If they’re sitting back there staring Brady in the face every play, we can’t be a one-dimensional offense.” For mer Patriots coach Pete Carroll (before he became a championship winner at Southern Cal) has built one of the most physical defenses around and a victory over New England would enhance the Seahawks’ reputation.

Minnesota (4-1) at Washington (2-3) The Vikings visit the nation’s capital for the third straight year, and they won the previous two games in down seasons. Now, they appear to be on the rise, sparked by the rapid recovery of Adrian Peterson, who again is one of the league’s top runners after tearing knee ligaments near the end of 2011. With Chicago idle, the Vikes would be alone in first place in the NFC North with a win. Washington expects to have rookie QB Robert Griffin III available after he sustained a concussion in last Sunday’s loss to Atlanta. The Redskins also have another rookie weapon on offense in running back Alfred Morris, averaging 4.9 yards a try for the league’s No. 4 rushing attack.

Detroit (1-3) at Philadelphia (3-2) Expectations that these would be two of the most dynamic NFL teams have fizzled, although the Eagles are in first place in the NFC East. Philly is damaging itself with sloppiness: 14 giveaways, including eight fumbles, and a minus-7 turnover differential. That has offset some solid defensive work. Quarterback Michael Vick has been the main contributor to the

Buffalo (2-3) at Arizona (4-1) After a horrible performance in San Francisco, the Bills headed to the desert. No, they weren’t being punished, just prudent, avoiding thousands of miles in travel back and forth. “I had talked to a couple of teams who had done it like this before when you have back-toback weeks on the (West) Coast,” coach Chan Gailey said. “They said that they felt like the trip back-and-forth twice took a lot out of you as a football team trying to adjust to time and all of that. “I had never done it but it made sense to me that it takes some wear and tear off of your players being on that plane.” They’ll face a well-rested Cardinals team that lost for the first time a week ago Thursday in St. Louis, but one with a severe hole in the backfield. Both starting running back Beanie Wells and backup Ryan Williams are out, although Wells could retur n around Thanksgiving.

St. Louis (3-2) at Miami (2-3) What looked like a dog of a matchup when the schedule came out has a lot more interest as both the Rams and Dolphins have been better than anticipated. Miami isn’t far away from a 41 record, has the league’s stingiest run defense and has been surprisingly efficient on offense behind rookie QB Ryan Tannehill and a revamped receiving corps. The Rams won two games a year ago, and new coach Jef f Fisher has them beyond that already. Anyone wonder why Fisher had his choice of jobs when he decided to return to the league this year? “Everyone just feeds of f of coach Fisher’s confidence,” quarterback Sam Bradford said. “I think in this locker room this year, everyone believes, everyone thinks that if we go out and do our job, we have a shot to win.”

Cincinnati (3-2) at Cleveland (0-5) The league’s only winless team keeps games relatively close, but youthful mistakes do in the Browns every week. They’ve already lost at Cincinnati, 34-27 in Week 2. If this game is close in the final quarter, the Bengals are in excellent shape: Andy Dalton has the NFL’s best quarterback rating in the fourth period, 127.7. He’s also 3-0 against Cleveland, but the Browns have this going for them: They lead the AFC with seven picks.

Indianapolis (2-2) at New York Jets (2-3) Fresh off one of the more emotional games — and wins — in team history, the Colts head to the Meadowlands, where the Jets found a little bit of fire last weekend, too. But they didn’t win. Indianapolis rallied to upset Green Bay and paid tribute to ill coach Chuck Pagano afterward, dedicating the game and awarding the game ball to Pagano, who is battling leukemia. The way Andrew Luck and Reggie Wayne were connecting in that one, New York’s secondary, minus All-Pro cornerback Darrelle Revis, is in for a difficult test.

Kansas City (1-4) at Tampa Bay (1-3) Here’s a couple of clubs with high hopes entering 2012 that now are teetering. Kansas City tur ns to Brady Quinn, who replaces Matt Cassel after the QB was ruled out with a concussion sustained last week. The Chiefs have been their own worst enemies, leading the league in giveaways (19), fumbles lost (10), interceptions thrown (9) and at the bottom with a minus-15 turnover margin that is astoundingly inept for five games. The Buccaneers are vulnerable in the air, ranking 32nd against the pass and 29th trying to complete them.

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Guns up

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their 48-45 win at Texas, but against the Red Raiders they made just one of six. “Those guys did a great job of just attacking us,� Smith said. “They attacked us the entire game.� Doege had one interception, an improvement over the five he’d thrown in the previous two games. “He came out and played loose and he was on-point today,� Texas Tech offensive coordinator Neal Brown said. The win for Texas Tech was the second over a top 10 team in as many seasons. The Red Raiders beat then-No. 3 Oklahoma 41-38 to break the Sooners’ 39-game win streak in Norman. On seven first-half possessions

the Red Raiders scored touchdowns on five. Texas Tech wasn’t as efficient in the second half but by then they were so far ahead it didn’t matter. Doege said his protection was key. “It’s huge for a quarterback to sit back there,� Doege said. “We had a lot of opportunities to get the ball downfield, and if they play the way they played today, it’s just going to continue and we’re going to make plays. We have so many weapons that we can expose at any time.� Known as a passer, Doege even ran for a first down on fourth-and 3 near the end of a drive that led to a 14-0 lead for the Red Raiders. “I about fell out when he ran the ball, and he made a couple of first downs,� Texas Tech coach Tommy Tuberville said. “He’s hard-nosed.� The Mountaineers fell short of


their scoring average (52) by 38 points and got just one touchdown in the second half. Even that came when the game was already out of reach. Dustin Garrison scored on a 2-yard run in the fourth quarter to make it 4914. The Mountaineers had the third-worst pass defense coming into the game (336 yards) and didn’t do anything to improve on that. “It was a poor per for mance defensively ... and it’s just a team loss,� Mountaineers coach Dana Holgorsen said. “They outplayed us. They outcoached us. On all three sides of the ball they did better than we did.� The Red Raiders, meanwhile, started fast and kept the Mountaineers off balance. By the time it was all over, they had 168 rushing yards on 29 carries and passed the ball 43 times. Doege said the game showed

Sunday, October 14, 2012 how well the Red Raiders can play and how much a good defense can help. “It’s totally different from last year,� Doege said who last season saw the Red Raiders defense finish near the bottom of the nation in several categories then. “If we got down or whatever the case may be, we might have pressed a little bit. But we know that our defense is playing at a high level right now, and I was just blown away by their per for mance today.� After the Mountaineers failed to convert on fourth-and-3 deep in Texas Tech territory, Doege needed just three plays to get his third touchdown of the game. The senior quarterback first connected with Amaro on a short pass along the near sideline and the receiver turned it into a 61-yard gain — Texas Tech’s longest play from scrimmage this season — to the Mountaineers 21.


Two plays later, Doege hit Marcus Kennard for 16-yard touchdown pass to put the Red Raiders up 21-7. Texas Tech’s offense already was in rhythm by then, going up 14-0 in the first quarter. Doege hit a wide-open Amaro over the middle at about the 20-yard line and he ran it in for a 39-yard touchdown on the Red Raiders first possession. Doege then found Eric Ward on a fade route on the far corner of the end zone to put Texas Tech ahead 14-0. The Mountaineers answered, momentarily. Smith started with a short field after the Red Raiders squibbed the kickoff. Five plays later Stedman Bailey dived to pull in a 7-yard touchdown pass from Smith and pull West Virginia within 14-7. The drive included a 38-yard pass from Smith to Tavon Austin.

Golf roundup: Mallinger leads Open

SAN MAR TIN, Calif. (AP) — John Mallinger remained in position for his first PGA Tour victory, shooting a 1-under 70 on Saturday in the Open to take a two-stroke lead into the final round. The 33-year-old Mallinger had a 15-under 198 total at CordeValle after opening with a 66 and matching the course record with a 62 on Friday. “I just didn’t have it all. I didn’t drive it as well as I did yesterday,� Mallinger said. “I think I hit every fairway yesterday, and then today I just got off to a weird start. But I hung around there and made some birdies on the back nine that got me back into position. Still got lead, still got a good spot, and look forward to tomorrow.� He has finished second twice in his sevenyear career on the tour, losing in a playoff to Bo Van Pelt in Milwaukee in 2009. Mallinger had the third-round lead for the second time in his career. He shared the lead at the 2009 Byron Nelson Championship and ended up tying for sixth. “I’m going to still stay aggressive and try to make as many birdies as possible,� Mallinger said. “It’s going to be a birdie day. I mean, it’s supposed to be nice tomorrow.� Sweden’s Jonas Blixt was second after a 66. He birdied five of the last eight holes. “The front nine is a little harder,� said Blixt, coming off a third-place finish last


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“Just the game of football is great, but this game in particular, there’s something about it,� Jones said. “There’s something about the atmosphere — the crimson versus the burnt orange and just this rivalry. There’s something special about it. I’ve just been so thankful that I’ve been able to play in this game.� The Longhorns (3-2, 1-2 Big 12) couldn’t get a stop and never got their offense going, then lost quarterback David Ash to an apparent left wrist injury when they were trailing 498 in the fourth quarter. Ash grasped at his left hand after getting hit by Oklahoma’s Chuka Ndulue after he’d released what turned out to be his final pass attempt of the game. He headed to the locker room, pointing to the sky with his right hand and a towel over his bruised and swollen left wrist.

week in Las Vegas. “The back nine you can make a couple birdies. Hopefully, I can finish like I did today. He had a simple game plan for Sunday. “Make birdies,� Blixt said. Charles Howell III and Jason Kokrak were 12 under. Howell had a 66, and Kokrak shot 67. “It’ll be a shootout tomorrow,� Howell said. “The greens are so soft and there will be a lot of birdies, but at least I have a chance.� He won the last of two tour titles in 2007. Kokrak is in his first year on the tour after winning twice late last year on the Tour. “This is the first time I put myself in really good position,� Kokrak said. “I just want to go out tomorrow and do the same things I did today.� At 167th on the money list, he’s in danger of losing his tour card. Vijay Singh and Brazil’s Alexandre Rocha were 11 under. They shot 66. The 49-year-old Singh won the last of his 34 PGA Tour titles in 2008. He birdied Nos. 15 and 16, eagled the short par-4 17th and closed with a par. “I found something in my putting that’s working really, really good, so hopefully tomorrow I can get some going,� Singh said. “I’ve changed my grip a little bit and it’s flow-

“It’s just unacceptable for Texas to lose like that to Oklahoma, much less anybody, and especially two years in a row,� Brown said. “I’m disappointed for our coaches, our fans and our players because that’s not who we are.� Case McCoy relieved Ash and threw late touchdown passes to Mike Davis and John Harris against the Sooners’ backups. Carrington Byndom returned an interception for a touchdown just after halftime, but it didn’t create a spark for the Longhorns. Defensive tackle Casey Walker weaved through players to plant an OU flag at midfield, punctuating a day when Oklahoma amassed a 677-289 advantage in total yardage and ran for 343 yards. A Texas defense that had high expectations at the start of the season has now given up 1,186 yards rushing in the past five weeks, with back-to-back losses that could knock them out of the Big 12 race.


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“We couldn’t stop the run. When you can’t stop the run, things get ugly real quick,� said Alex Okafor, the Longhorns’ defensive end and NFL prospect. “It’s been like that all season. We’ve got to find a way to stop it.� Fullback Trey Millard had a career -best 119 yards receiving, including a 73-yard catch that was one of two early back-breaking plays by the Sooners (4-1, 2-1 Big 12). After Texas’ second of four straight three-andouts to start the game, Williams zipped through a hole on the right side of the line and got a smashing block from receiver Kenny Stills against Quandre Diggs to clear the way for the longest run in the rivalry’s 107 games. Millard then went hurdling over safety Mykkele Thompson to turn a short pass into a 73-yard gain and set up Bell’s third score to make it 27-2. The Longhorns were being outgained 314 yards to 14 at that point.

ing really freely. So that’s a big plus.� British Open champion Ernie Els was 5 under after a 69.

Choi with lead at LPGA Malaysia

KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (AP) — Defending champion Na Yeon Choi maintained a two-shot lead in the LPGA Malaysia, shooting a 3-under 68 on Saturday in the rain-interrupted third round. The South Korean player had a 13-under 200 total after opening with rounds of 65 and 67 at Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club. “Actually, honestly, I don’t like leading, that feeling. I like chasing better,� Choi said. “But like today, I think I played too much safely. So tomorrow, I’m not going to think about my score, even two-shot lead. I just go out there with a general score and play my game. I want to play lower than any day.� She birdied the first hole before play was delayed for more than four hours because of lightning and rain, and finished with four birdies and a lone bogey on the 10th hole. For the third time in two years, the lights at course were turned on to help players finish. “I think I had a pretty hard time today,� Choi said. “It was raining all day. That’s why I play so long. We wake up like 12 hours ago and that’s a pretty long day. I have to focus

on my game, play my game, just play one shot at a time. I think that’s my goal tomorrow.� She won the U.S. Women’s Open in July for her first major title and sixth LPGA Tour victory. South Korea’s Inbee Park, the tour money leader, was second after a 65. “I think I played much better in the rain than hot,� Park said. “The front nine was a little bit disappointing but I just knew the birdies would come out. I just tried to trust myself. “I think I still need a lot of birdies tomorrow to win. I’ll just go out there and play aggressive and try to get myself a lot of birdies.� Australia’s Karrie Webb was four strokes back after a 68. Norway’s Suzann Pettersen was 8 under, following her second-round 64 with a 70. She was in contention and only a stroke behind Choi at the turn, but had a double bogey on the 15th and a bogey on the 16th. Japan’s Ai Miyazato also was 8 under after a 68. The tournament opens the tour’s fourevent Asian swing. The HanaBank Championship is scheduled for next week in South Korea, followed by stops in Taiwan and Japan.

TCU thumps Baylor 49-21

WACO, Texas (AP) — T revone Boykin already seems to be settling into his role as TCU’s starting quarterback, and has his first victory. A week after his hurried starting debut, Boykin threw for 261 yards with four touchdowns and ran for another score in a turnover-free performance as the Horned Frogs won 49-21 at Baylor on Saturday night to end the Bears’ nine-game home winning streak. “Trevone got a chance to practice four days this week, not one,� coach Gary Patterson said. “For us, that’s what we do. We play action, some things worked. We didn’t turn the ball over. The difference in the game was six turnovers to zero.� Boykin completed 22 of 30 passes, with all of his TD passes coming on thirddown plays. He also ran 16 times for 56 yards, including a 25-yard scramble that converted a third-and-15

for TCU (5-1, 2-1 Big 12). The redshirt freshman clearly outplayed Nick Florence, the Baylor senior who succeeded Heisman Trophy winner Robert Griffin III and came into the game leading the nation in total offense (435 yards a game). “All I want quarterbacks to do is manage the game. Get the ball in the hands of the guys they’re supposed to,� Patterson said. “He ran the ball. He did the right reads on our zone stuff. He moved the football, and I think that’s a big deal.� The six tur novers by Baylor (3-2, 0-2) included four interceptions by Florence after he threw a 74yard TD pass to Terrance Williams on the second play of the game. Florence later had a 77-yard score to Williams, and ran 5 yards for a score. Baylor’s home winning streak had included a wild season-opening 50-48 victory over the Frogs last year, months before TCU

joined the Bears in the Big 12. This was the first league game between the teams only about 100 miles apart since 1995, the last year of the Southwest Conference. “It’s very humbling, very embarrassing,� Baylor coach Art Briles said. “It’s very uncharacteristic of our team over the last four years, actually, to turn the ball over that many times and not get any takeaways.� After the quick 74-yard TD, Baylor’s next two drives ended with interceptions. It was the Bears’ first game since losing 70-63 at West Virginia two weeks ago. Florence was 12 of 19 passing for 289 yards. He was sacked three times, and finished with minus-5 yards rushing on eight carries. “I just made some bad throws. You can give an excuse here and there,� Florence said. “People can take blame for it but I take blame for all of it. I got to be better than that. You can’t make those mistakes.�

B6 Sunday, October 14, 2012

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Impact of Romney, Obama Bill Clinton’s back in the campaign game big time tax ideas tough to figure

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WASHINGTON (AP) — Good luck figuring out whether Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney would cut or raise your taxes if he’s elected president. President Barack Obama promises tax reform, too, but precious little detail. Unlike Romney, Obama wants to make sure any tax reform produces a big new chunk of revenue to address the deficit. Yet it’s difficult to do that and not hit the middle class. It’s Romney’s far more ambitious tax plan, however, that has become front and center in the presidential campaign. Romney promises a 20 percent cut in tax rates, but he won’t say which deductions he’ll kill to pay for it. He promises a wholesale rewrite of the tax code that would cut income tax rates across the board, taking the top rate from 35 percent to 28 percent. Romney’s plan offers the dessert of sweeping tax cuts but not the vegetables of how he would pay for it. He and running mate Paul R yan — his House GOP budget plan promises an even lower top tax rate of 25 percent — say they’ll curb tax breaks and rely on fresh revenue from economic growth to recoup the cost. Obama would instead raise that top rate to 39.6 percent, making clear he’s still wedded to the idea that individuals with incomes above $200,000 and couples ear ning above $250,000 should pay more. Romney says he will eliminate taxes on inherited wealth and abolish taxes on capital gains and investment income for couples making less than $200,000 a year. He also would do away with the alternative minimum tax. All of this, the Republi-

can vows, will not reduce the share of taxes paid by wealthier people — nor raise taxes on the middle class or poor. Critics of Romney’s plan say it simply doesn’t add up. They say the estimated cost of the cuts — the $5 trillion over a decade figure tossed about on the campaign trail and in Obama’s television ads — can’t be recouped without slashing deductions and other tax breaks that chiefly benefit the middle- and upper middle-class. Such popular — and entrenched — tax breaks include the deductions for home mortgage interest, charitable giving, and state and local taxes and the exclusion for employer-paid health insurance. Such critics were given a boost on Friday when the nonpartisan tax analyst for Congress released a study that says eliminating all itemized deductions would pay for just a 4 percent cut in tax rates — far below Romney’s 20 percent target. Wiping out every tax deduction — including those for mortgage interest, for state and local taxes and for charitable giving, but leaving breaks for health insurance and retirement savings or the personal exemption alone — would raise $2.5 trillion over a decade, just about half of the cost of Romney’s plan. Romney’s plan to swap a $5 trillion slice of revenue over a decade from rate cuts while gleaning an equally big slice of revenue by curbing deductions and other tax breaks faces enormous, perhaps insurmountable challenges. The estimate comes from the Tax Policy Center, a think tank that’s a joint project of the Brookings Institution and the Urban Institute.

The nonpartisan think tank recently rattled the debate with a study that estimated that Romney’s plan would require slashing middle-class tax breaks so deeply that a family making between $75,000 and $100,000 could have to pay an average $2,000 more. The Romney campaign disputes the math and the methodology and insists it’s possible to do. Romney himself has tossed out hints that he might cap taxpayer deductions at, say, $17,000, $25,000 or $50,000. A campaign aide said he’s considering curbing personal exemptions and the tax exclusion of employer -paid health insurance, particularly for those with higher incomes. But without specifics it’s impossible to analyze who would pay more and who would pay less. For families with children, a big mortgage, and who live in high tax states, for instance, might face a tax increase, while people who’ve paid of f their houses and live in low tax states would see a tax cut. Obama’s core promise on taxes is what it’s always been: Renew the tax cuts passed during George W. Bush’s tenure, except for individuals whose income exceeds $200,000 and for married exceeds couples $250,000. That would raise the top income tax rate from 35 percent to 39.6 percent, back where it was during the Clinton era. Obama also recommends limiting itemized deductions for such higher earners, phasing out their personal exemptions and increasing their rate on capital gains from 15 to 20 percent.

SCOTUS as a campaign issue

WASHINGTON (AP) — A closely divided Supreme Court. Four justices in their 70s. Presidential candidates with dramatically different views of the ideal high court nominee. And yet, until late in Thursday’s debate between Vice President Joe Biden and Republican vice presidential nominee Paul Ryan, hardly a word about the court had passed the candidates’ lips. When the presidential candidates debated a week earlier, the Supreme Court was not mentioned even once. Neither President Barack Obama nor Republican challenger Mitt Romney talks about the court in campaign speeches. In the space of a couple of minutes on Thursday, however, the vice presidential candidates touched on the stakes in next month’s election. The court came up when debate moderator Martha Raddatz asked about abortion. R yan made a reference that might have been oblique to many viewers but was well understood by advocates on both sides of the abortion debate as a repudiation of the court’s decision in Roe v. Wade in 1973 declaring a woman’s constitutional right to an abortion. “We don’t think that unelected judges should make this decision,” Ryan said. Instead, “people through their elected representatives in reaching a consensus in society through the democratic process should make this determination.” The tone and substance of Ryan’s words are similar to the views of Justice Antonin Scalia, who recent-

ly reiterated his belief that the Constitution offers no protection for the rights of women who seek an abortion. Biden then specifically invoked Roe v. Wade and the threat he believes Romney’s election would pose to that landmark ruling. “The next president will get one or two Supreme Court nominees. That’s how close Roe v. Wade is,” Biden said. He went on to predict that Romney, if elected, would appoint justices like Scalia who would vote to “outlaw abortion.” R yan asked whether Obama imposed a “litmus test” on his Supreme Court choices, by which he meant whether Obama had required Justices Elena Kagan and Sonia Sotomayor to offer assurances of their commitments to abortion rights before he nominated them to the high court. Biden said there was no such test. “We picked people who had an open mind, did not come with an agenda,” he said. The discussion ended there. Conservative and liberal interest groups have been pressing the candidates to


Jack Kartchner

Services are pending at LaGrone Funeral Chapel for Jack Kartchner, 72, who passed away on Oct. 12, 2012. A complete announcement will be made when arrangements are finalized. Condolences may be offered online at Arrangements are under the direction of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

talk more about the court with the argument that just one retirement could move the court decidedly left or right.

The last time the Supreme Court was a real campaign issue was Richard Nixon’s law-andorder campaign in 1968. In that year of antiwar protests and political assassinations, Nixon criticized the Supreme Court, then led by Chief Justice Earl Warren, for rulings in favor of criminal suspects that “effectively shielded hundreds of criminals from punishment.” In that era, the Warren Court was decidedly liberal and Nixon’s attack on it fit with the thrust of his campaign, which included reaching out for support from conservative Southern Democrats upset with the high court over its civil rights rulings.

Sunday, October 14, 2012

WASHINGTON (AP) — Bill Clinton is back in the game big time, serving as President Barack Obama’s surrogate in chief and relying on his oratorical skill and folksy style to help Democratic candidates. His high-profile role also gives him the chance to enhance his legacy as Democratic elder statesman and global humanitarian. He can build up political IOUs should his wife, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, decide to run again for president down the road. Out of office since 2001, Clinton is proving that he retains a strong appeal with voters, especially in conservative states where Democratic candidates aren’t eager to appear with Obama. The ex-president is a leading expert in the art of the political comeback — a skill the struggling Obama could use now. Also, there’s this uncomfortable truth: Obama needs Clinton to generate support with white, working-class and independent voters who were drawn to Clinton and Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, but who haven’t war med to Obama. In Indianapolis on Friday to boost Senate Democratic hopeful Joe Donnelly, Clinton said he hadn’t expected to be so involved in the 2012 campaign. But Hillary Clinton is busy as America’s chief diplomat and daughter Chelsea works for a broadcast network, he noted. “So you’re stuck with me,” Clinton told the crowd. Obama and other Democrats — maybe even Clinton himself, bitter at the way Al Gore campaigned largely without him in 2000 — wouldn’t have it any other way. Obama himself has cracked that he should appoint Clinton “secretary of explaining stuff.” The lighthearted tone and determined cooperation between Obama and Clinton is hard-won and may not end with the 2012 campaign. The bruising 2008 Democratic primary between Obama and Hillary Clinton damaged relations between the families. Obama’s appointment of Hillary Clinton as secretary of state, and her successes in the job, healed the relationship enough for Clinton to step in to help with Obama’s reelection. If Obama has Bill Clinton to thank for a second term, one way to pay back the debt could be Obama’s support for a Hillary Clinton campaign of the future. Among voters generally, Bill Clinton is more appealing than Obama. A CBS News/New York Times poll in September found 66 percent of registered voters with a favorable view of Clinton, compared with 45 percent for Obama. Clinton symbolizes good economic times for many voters, including a federal budget that was balanced under his leadership. His convention speech rebutted Romney’s

AP Photo

Former President Bill Clinton speaks at a "Hoosier Common Sense" rally in Indianapolis, Friday.

attacks on Obama and accused Romney of pushing an economic plan that is doomed to fail. Clinton lends Obama credibility on the issue that voters consistently name as their top concern: the economy. Clinton rocketed out of the party’s convention in Charlotte, N.C., last month energized by the massive crowd’s roaring reaction to his partly ad-libbed call to arms. Clinton plunged into a two-day swing in Florida and has since added stops for Obama in a string of political battlegrounds. He’s expected to keep up the pace until Election Day, Nov. 6. All told, Clinton has appeared at no fewer than 32 fundraisers and 15 rallies for Obama. One big-ticket reception at a private New York City residence with Clinton last June drew 47 people who paid $40,000 apiece. On Friday, he joined Sen. Debbie Stabenow, D-Mich., for a Detroit-area fundraiser that her campaign said brought in about $350,000 for Michigan Democrats. During a recent Las Vegas rally for Obama and other Democratic candidates, Clinton showcased his ability to poke fun at foes without demonizing them. He mocked Romney’s move to the political center in the opening presidential debate. “I had a different reaction to that first debate than a lot of people did,” Clinton told the crowd. “I thought, ‘Wow, here’s old moderate Mitt. Where ya been, boy?”’ Clinton is also building favor with local Democrats, many of whom are longtime allies. Yet Clinton’s prominent campaign role could pose some potential downsides for Democrats. Some Democrats fret Clinton could overshadow Obama. A Pew Research Center poll last month showed 29 percent of those surveyed said Clinton’s convention speech was the highlight of the party gathering, while just 16 percent called Obama’s speech the highlight. But there’s no hiding the Clinton magic during an election year.

US deficit tops $1T for fourth year WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. budget deficit has topped $1 trillion for a fourth straight year, but a modest improvement in economic growth helped narrow the gap by $207 billion compared with last year. The Treasury Department said Friday the deficit for the 2012 budget year totaled $1.1 trillion. Tax revenue rose 6.4 percent from last year to more than $2.4 trillion, helping contain the deficit. The government’s revenue rose as more people got jobs and received income. Corporations also contributed more tax revenue than in 2011. Government spending fell 1.7 percent to $3.5

trillion. The decline reflected, in part, less defense spending as U.S. military involvement in Iraq was winding down. Barack Obama’s presidency has now coincided with four straight $1 trillion-plus annual budget deficits — the first in history and an issue in an election campaign that ends in Nov. 6. Obama’s Republican challenger, Mitt Romney, contends that Obama failed to achieve a pledge to halve the deficit he inherited by the end of his first term. When Obama took office in January 2009, the Congressional Budget Office forecast that the deficit for that year would total $1.2 trillion. It

ended up at a record $1.41 trillion. The increase was due, in part, to higher government spending to fight the worst recession since the Great Depression of the 1930s. Tax cuts enacted under President George W. Bush and wars in Iraq and Afghanistan contributed to the deficits. The budget gaps in 2010 and 2011 were slightly lower than the 2009 deficit as a gradually strengthening economy generated more tax revenue. But the deficits still exceeded $1 trillion. Congress may address the budget crisis during a lame-duck session after the November elections.


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

ARIES (March 21-April 19) #### Sometimes others see your actions and decisions as bold. Someone who is not accustomed to your style could become angry. This person will let you know how upset he or she is. An apology or explanation is in order. Consider adapting your style for more sensitive folks. Tonight: With a favorite person. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ### A friend or loved one knows your Achilles’ heel and will use that weakness periodically. You might be stunned by this person’s words. You do not need to retaliate; instead, use this moment to look within yourself. Consider his or her commentary and internalize what is viable. Tonight: Join a friend or two. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) #### Your creativity emerges in the presence of others’ energized, and sometimes bold, actions. You understand the forces at work here. Deter mine if and where you want to become involved. Your instincts will guide you with a loved one.


Roswell Daily Record

Tonight: Time for a brisk walk. CANCER (June 21-July 22) ### You have a tendency to be moody. You acknowledge that fact, but when you look around, you might decide that you currently are on more solid ground than many of your comrades. Tonight: A child or loved one pulls you into a fun scene. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) #### Use the morning to the max in order to deal with others accordingly. In the afternoon, an investment or domestic issue emerges. Give thought to how you could use this pivotal situation. This evolving matter could be the basis of a new beginning. Tonight: Home is your palace. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) #### You remain very caring with a relative or neighbor. Others note your compassion and also your ability to act on that quality. A longwished-for opportunity to realign another important relationship might occur out of the blue. A new beginning becomes possible as a result. Tonight: Accept an invitation, hang out and visit with friends. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) #### Do your thing in the morning. You could become rather frustrated by a situation that keeps emerging. Detach by doing something totally unrelated to your present thoughts, and a solution will emerge. Focus on creating better security and more opportunities for yourself and others. Tonight: Take a hard look at your budget. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ### You might be slow to start, like the turtle, with the hare leading in front. Don’t worry — your endurance and steadiness will pay off. By the day’s end, you’ll be the winner. Your process and style in the evening allow you to catch up and succeed in what-

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

ever you deem important. Tonight: Out on the town. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ### Check out what’s happening behind the scenes. You have so much energy, and it is close to impossible to hold you back. How you see a situation could change radically. You laugh, and others’ moods elevate. A child or loved one might behave in an unexpected manner. Tonight: Let the good times happen. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ### In an attempt to be nonreactive, you might have swallowed a lot of anger. If you find that you are doing or saying something unusual or subtly hostile, look within yourself. It is important to express negative feelings, too, but in a palatable manner. As a result, you could experience a new beginning. Tonight: Catch up on a friend’s news. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ### You are in the limelight, and you’ll make an impression on a boss or supervisor. The trail you blaze easily could lead to a new beginning, if you so choose. Your creativity flourishes, yet the cost of this self-expression could be high. Tonight: Could go into the wee hours. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) #### Use timing to facilitate your desires. Individual conversations will flourish in the morning and midday. Afterward, take a serious look at what is happening around you. You might want to do more research. Tonight: Let your mind wander. Daydream away. BORN TODAY Celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse (1959), Duchess of York Sarah Ferguson (1959), musician Richard Carpenter (1946)

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Sunday, October 14, 2012

VISTAS Roswell Daily Record




Make a Difference Day events throughout October add to the fight against breast cancer


The national initiative was once meant to last just a day in Roswell—a total of 24 hours during which volunteers make a difference, for the good, in their community. Whereas on a national scale, Make a Difference Day remains a daylong initiative, in Roswell the do-good day has grown to encompass all of October, which is also Breast Cancer Awareness month. “Make a Difference Day, the largest national day of helping others, is sponsored annually by USA WEEKEND Magazine and its 800 carrier newspapers,” said city of Roswell Marketing Director Renee Roach in an email statement. “Make a Difference Day takes place on the fourth Saturday in October each year (when) millions of people will volunteer in communities around the country.” Roach said Roswell had been involved with Make a Difference Day through Keep Roswell Beautiful, which typically hosts a fall community litter cleanup day the fourth Saturday of October. Recruiting volunteers for the cleanup was a difficult task, Roach said, due to school fall festivals and fundraisers. However, October already had a multitude of people in Roswell helping to make a difference in the fight against breast cancer, the disease that affects an estimated 1 out of every 8 women in the U.S. It was Brooke Linthicum, marketing director of Eastern New Mexico Medical Center, who thought of bringing all the breast cancer awareness event coordinators together and creating a citywide make a difference initiative. “It’s hard to believe so many events are going on,” Linthicum noted of all the breast cancer awareness events taking place this month. “We’re blessed to be in Roswell.” Roach said that what has come to be known as the “Paint Roswell Pink” initiative is a collaborative effort between the city of Roswell, ENMMC, Healthy Woman, Jazzercise, Krumland Auto Group, Altrusa Club of Roswell, KBIM Radio and Roswell High School. Linthicum said this is the first time all such events have come together under one umbrella and one proclamation: “let’s paint the town pink, Roswell.” Events have already taken place, but many more are yet to come. Every event raises funds for the Chaves County Cancer Fund, which provides support for locals affected by cancer. Although the CCCF does not pay medical costs, it does help pay for necessities such as bills, food and transportation. Every Paint Roswell Pink event will feature items on sale to help raise funds—such as light bulbs, T-shirts, cupcakes and bracelets. All of these items are pink, the color of breast cancer awareness. Eastern New Mexico Medical Center kicked off the month with a pink float in the Eastern New Mexico State Fair parade Oct. 1. The following day, there was a paint Roswell pink interview on Round Table, on KBIM-AM. Senior Circle’s Healthsense hosted a breast cancer seminar Oct. 4. The seminar included several ENMMC staff members, such as Dr. Akbar Ali, a surgeon specializing in breast cancer; Dr. Loubna Scally, radiation oncologist; Mag Martinez, director of radiation oncology; and Terry Anderson, director of radiology. Local youth have gotten involved in the form of a zumba session coordinated by Roswell High cheerleaders at the RHS gym Oct. 13. The events continue this Thursday from 5-7 p.m. with a Roswell Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours set to take place at ENMMC’s Cancer Treatment Center. Linthicum said the event will feature Scally, a radiation oncologist and Ali, a surgeon who specializes in breast cancer. Joining Scally and Ali will be Heramb Singh, a radiologist. Scally,

Singh and Ali are all part of the Breast Health Clinic, a Roswell initiative since Aug. 2011. Linthicum said the Business After Hours event will help locals become familiar with what their breast cancer treatment options are in Roswell. “We have all of the latest technology to treat breast cancer,” Linthicum said. “There is no reason for women to have to travel out of town.” Paint Roswell Pink continues when Roswell Jazzercise, at 1212 N. Richardson Ave., hosts a girls’ night out event Saturday from 5-7 p.m. Cost to attend is $10. The event will feature a preview of new fall routines, refreshments, prizes described as “jazzer-goodies” and to top it all off, one hour of cardio routines combined with 30 minutes of strength training. Attendees will be able to order a pink jazzercise bella spandex shirt during the event for $20. The volleyball game between Roswell High and Goddard High on Oct. 23 at 7 p.m. will also serve as a chance to make a difference against breast cancer this month. Dubbed “Dig Pink, United for a Cause,” by Paint Roswell Pink organizers, the game will feature pink cupcakes provided by the Cupcake Lady, Tracy Hutcherson. The Altrusa Club will show its support at Sam’s Club and Walmart on Oct. 27. That same day will feature an awareness event that has not taken place in Roswell before. Until recently, Roswell lacked its own walking or running event that raised awareness for breast cancer. Robin Reedy, an Eastern New Mexico UniversityRoswell student who wants to someday be a paramedic, saw the void. In the spirit of making a difference, she started her own walk and run event, “Outrun Fear,” to take place Oct. 27 at 7 p.m. at Cielo Grande Park. Outrun Fear, Reedy explained, honors all those battling cancer—and fear—on a daily basis. “I have a close friend who is battling breast cancer,” Reedy said. To join the fight against the disease, Reedy sought out a local event where she could help raise awareness. “I was looking for a cancer walk (or) run in October here in Roswell,” Reedy said. The closest event of the kind was the Susan G. Komen for the Cure, an initiative with events all over the world, including Albuquerque; but not Roswell. “I want people here, in this community, to be able to go and support people who are here,” Reedy said. Like all Paint Roswell Pink events, net profits from Outrun Fear will benefit the CCCF. For a registration fee of $20, participants can stroll, jog or run on a 5k, or three-mile, haunted trail decorated in a season-appropriate Halloween style. The $20 will also cover the cost of a T-shirt and goodie bag, available while supplies last. Those interested are encouraged to register as soon as possible to increase their chances of getting these items. The Outrun Fear event will include live bands and vendors, Reedy said, calling it a night of fun and excitement. Paint Roswell Pink will wrap up Oct. 28 with the Krumland Auto Ghouls’ Halloween Festival 2012, set to take place between Roswell Toyota and Roswell Honda that day from 1-6 p.m. Linthicum said this event will feature physicians who can speak to the public about breast cancer. The Halloween Festival is free, she said, but various events within the festival may require paid tickets. Linthicum can be contacted about any of the events at 420-0775. For information about registering for Outrun Fear, call Robin Reedy at 575-308-3263 or Melissa Luna at 9106004.

C2 Sunday, October 14, 2012


Parents may need to contact school about girl’s anxiety This column originally ran on Aug. 21, 2011. Q: My daughter is in elementary school and is extremely shy. So shy that it is affecting her schoolwork and friendships. What can we do to bring her out of this shell? Juli: Unfortunately, many kids struggle with shyness. According to Dr. Jerome Kagan, a professor of psychology at Harvard University, about 10 to 15 percent of kids in elementary school are very shy. For some, their shyness is a manifestation of a reserved personality trait. For others, shyness is a symptom of anxiety. The fact that your daughter’s grades and friendships are being impacted suggests that she is probably in the latter category. One of the best ways to combat anxiety is to make the world a more predictable place. You can help your daughter with

this by role-playing everyday situations like what to do when you meet someone new or when someone teases you at school. You can also work with her teacher and other school staff to make social interactions at school more predictable. School can be an overwhelming experience for a young child. Your daughter may begin to develop more self-confidence in social situations by interacting with smaller groups of children outside the school setting. Start by inviting over a potential friend for a play date. It is even better if the friend is a classmate so that the relationship carries over into the classroom environment. You may even want to ask your daughter’s teacher for recommendations of what kids in the class would be a good fit for a friend. If you find that these interventions are not making a difference, it is time




to seek help from a qualified professional. Most schools have on-staff counselors who are skilled at handling anxiety-related behavior. Your school or your daughter’s pediatrician may also be able to refer you to an expert in your area.

Q: The other day I heard my junior high-aged son and his friend laughing about a classmate who passed out by sniffing an air freshener. I wanted to ask them about it, but I thought they were probably just making up stories. Surely they were joking about this?

Jim: Sadly, this has become an all-too-real phenomenon. Even as illegal drugs continue to plague youth culture, some of the most harmful substances to your kids might be sitting right under your own roof.

In 2010, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration released a study about an increasingly popular youth pastime known as “huffing.” This, as you may have surmised from your son’s conversation, is when kids attempt to get high by inhaling common household products such as shoe

Roswell Daily Record

polish, glue and, yes, air fresheners. It sounds absurd, but research shows that more 12-yearolds have used household products to get high than marijuana, cocaine and hallucinogens combined. This is a very real problem. The use of inhalants can cause a child’s heart rate to increase dramatically. In some cases, the end result is cardiac arrest and sudden death. Even for kids who try huffing only once, the risk of serious injury or death is considerable. I’m not suggesting that you lock up all of your household products. But your son needs to know that this is no laughing matter. As you talk to him about the pitfalls of alcohol abuse and illegal drugs like marijuana, be sure to let him know that “huffing” is a dangerous -- and potentially deadly -- pursuit as well. Help him make smart decisions and stand up to

peer pressure. Your active presence in his life is the strongest defense he has against the dead-end road of drug and alcohol abuse.

Jim Daly is president of Focus on the Family, host of the Focus on the Family radio program, and a husband and father of two. Dr. Juli Slattery is a licensed psychologist, co-host of Focus on the Family, author of several books, and a wife and mother of three.

Submit your questions to:

Copyright 2012 Focus On The Family, Colorado Springs, Colo., 80995

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Gift-making ideas on ‘Creative Living’ ‘True Brit’ is named a Information on making cookie dough gifts, using botanical design stamps, and working with Styrofoam and fabric will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday at 9:30 p.m. and on Thursday at noon. Cookbook authors Kimberly Reiner and Jenna Sanz-Agero will show how to make a basic cookie dough recipe and create a Slice ‘n Bake gift log with parchment paper and decorations and small baking related items. Their cookbook is titled “Sugar Sugar.” They are from Tarzana, Calif. If you already do a lot of card making and scrapbooking, you know how many stamps are available. Megan Thome, formerly with EK Success Brands in Kansas City, Mo., will show a new image style of stamp in a range of botanical designs, and she’ll highlight different ways to use them. Debra Quartermain will combine Styrofoam brand foam shapes with fleece plus fabric and felt scraps to create cute color ful

Brown Sugar Slice ‘n Bakes

birds ideal for decorating children’s rooms, playrooms or to add a whimsical accent to other rooms. Her company is Debra Quartermain Design and she’s from Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada. Information on candles, making food gifts and making covers for metal folding chairs will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday at 12 p.m. and on Saturday at 2 p.m. Olga Puzas represents PartyLite Gifts Inc. in Plymouth, Mass., and she will talk about caring for candles and candle safety. Cookbook author Connie Moyers has published a cookbook called “Remember When We Cooked?” and she’ll prepare some quick and easy recipes that make great food gifts anytime of the year. She’s from Clovis. Pat de Santis, a sewing expert with Wrights, will demonstrate how to make attractive covers for ordinary metal folding chairs using paint, appliqués, trims and ribbons. She’s from West Warren, Mass.

5 1⁄2 cups all-purpose flour 1 tsp. baking soda 1 tsp. salt 2 cups (4 sticks) butter, at room temperature 1 1⁄2 cups granulated sugar 1 cup packed light brown sugar 2 large eggs 1 tsp. vanilla extract 2 cups chopped pecans or walnuts (optional) In large bowl, whisk together flour, baking soda and salt; set aside. Place the butter and sugars in bowl of stand mixer fitted with the paddle attachment and beat on medium speed until creamy. Reduce the speed to low and add eggs, one at a time. Add vanilla. Add flour mixture, a little at a time, and blend until smooth. Use a spatula or wooden spoon to fold in the nuts. Form the dough into a ball and cut it in half. Cover one half tightly in plastic wrap and chill in the refrigerator until you are ready to use it. Place the remaining

“I am a Christian. I am a Zionist … a Christian Zionist is a person who believes that God is a covenantmaker and a covenantkeeper… as a Christian Zionist, we are a people who ‘Stand with Israel’ in this present dark day and time,” Styrsky said. Styrsky discussed how he came to Christ in the early 1970s and spoke about being a Christian Zionist for more than 40 years. A portion of Styrsky’s comments were directed at Christian Replacement Theology, which holds that God has rejected the nation of Israel and replaced her with the Christian Church. “For 2,000 years Christians persecuted our Jewish brothers and sisters and engaged in all manner of atrocity against God’s chosen people,” he said. “That

history can never be forgotten, but today Jews and Christians must come together to combat antiSemitism and stand shoulder-to-shoulder in support of the democratically elected government of Israel.” Another view infiltrating the Christian church addressed by Styrsky is the assertion that Jesus was not a Jew, but was Palestinian. Palestinian identity originated in the early decades of the 20th century, and was used to refer to the nationalist concept of a Palestinian people by the Arabs of Palestine in a limited way until World War I. It is nearly universally accepted amongst Christian theologians that Christ and his disciples were Jews living in Israel. Christian Zionists hold that the promised land of Israel was given to Abraham and his descendants as an eternal, unconditional covenant. Styrsky’s primary focus was on the modern threats facing the Jewish State, including Iran’s nuclear weapons program, and continued Palestinian incitement of anti-Semitism. He explained that today many Palestinian children and young adults are taught to hate America and Israel as well as Christians and Jews. “You may think that this is not going on in New Mexico, but it is happening right in your backyard … [antiIsrael organizations] are alive and active at the Uni-

dough on a lightly floured work surface. Form it into a log. Dust a piece of parchment paper lightly with flour and place it over the dough log. Wrap in plastic wrap and place in a resealable plastic bag. Repeat with other half. Chill the dough logs for at least 4 hours or it can be frozen for up to 1 month. Preheat oven to 350° F. Line baking sheets with parchment paper or use nonstick cooking spray. Slice dough logs into 1⁄4inch-thick slices and place the slices on the sheet, leaving at least 1 inch between cookies. Bake for 12 to 15 minutes, until the cookies are a medium brown color. Remove from oven and cool for 1 minute; transfer to a wire rack to cool completely. “Creative Living” is produced and hosted by Sheryl Borden. The show is carried by more than 118 PBS stations in the United States, Canada, Guam and Puerto Rico and is distributed by Westlink, Albuquerque.

Roswell church hosts Christians United for Israel

Victor Styrsky

Last week, several hundred of Israel’s supporters gathered for the Christians United for Israel ‘Stand with Israel’ event at Christ’s Church. As the sun set that evening, the first day of Sukkot or the Feast of Tabernacles—a Jewish holiday commemorating the Israelites’ journey from Egypt to the Holy Land—the audience listened as Mayor Del Jurney declared “Oct. 1, 2012, as Standing for Israel Day in Roswell. “I urge all citizens to join in the observance of this important event. God Bless Israel, our nation and the citizens of the Roswell Community,” he said. Jurney was joined on the stage by keynote speaker Rev. Victor Styrsky, CUFI’s eastern regional coordinator.

versity of New Mexico and New Mexico State,” Styrsky noted. “We too are preparing this generation and the next by educating them on world events, equipping them with the word of God, and teaching them that the Jews are a blessing.” Styrsky said. CUFI student leaders work to raise awareness of Israel and counter antiSemitism at their schools, mobilizing their fellow students toward specific, action-based initiatives focused on the biblical, moral and socio-political reasons to support Israel. Styrsky closed the event by encouraging the audience to get involved locally, statewide and nationally, and calling for attendees to make their voices heard by their elected officials in Washington. This year’s CUFI Washington Summit, held in July, was attended by more than 5,000 individuals from across the country—30 of whom came from New Mexico. Summit attendees meet with their members of Congress to share their support for Israel. CUFI is the largest proIsrael organization in the U.S. and one of the leading Christian grassroots movements in the world. The 2013 CUFI Washington Summit will be held July 22-24 in Washington, D.C. Those interested in learning more about CUFI on Campus may visit

finalist for book awards

The internationally-recognized, award-winning book, “True Brit-Beatrice, 1940,” written by Santa Fe author Rosemary Zibart and illustrated by Santa Fe artist George Lawrence has been named a finalist in two categories of the New Mexico/Arizona Book Awards. “True Brit” is a finalist in the Young Adult and Historical Fiction categories. The book has previously received a Gold Award for Historical Fiction from Mom's Choice Awards®, and was a finalist in the 2011 London Book Awards. In “True Brit,” a spoiled English girl, Beatrice Sims, comes to Santa Fe to live with a practical, hard-working nurse, Clementine Pope. At first, the 12-year-old hates the dusty little town. But soon Beatrice makes friends with goofy Arabella, develops a crush on handsome Esteban and aids Ana, a shy Indian girl. First accused of being “faceta”—stuck up, Beatrice learns to change tires, ride wild ponies and helps Clem rescue a sick baby on an Indian pueblo. The inspiration for the story came 15 years ago when Rosemary Zibart was reading the New Mexican newspaper. She noticed in the “50 Years Ago Today” column, a snippet of news about four English girls arriving in Santa Fe. Fleeing the Nazi bombing in England, the four were hosted locally by a prominent architect, the John Gaw Meem’s family. “I was instantly struck by the contrast between grey dismal England and sunny bohemian Santa Fe,” says Zibart. Intrigued by the story, she sought out Nancy Meem Wirth to find out more. For Nancy Wirth, the experience had been a highpoint of her youth. An only child, she suddenly had four sisters. Since passenger travel on the Atlantic ceased during the war, the girls remained with the Meem family until 1945. A journalist, Zibart initially wanted to write a non-fiction children’s book. Soon she began to fictionalize the story by drawing on research from various articles she’d written. She was particularly inspired by the nurses hired by the New Mexico Association for Indian Affairs (now SWAIA) to improve health care on the pueblos. Augusta Stoll, Betsy Forster and Hilda George were among the nurses who traveled to the pueblos and to the Navajo reservation in the late ‘20s and ‘30s. The women helped with diseases like measles, tuberculosis and trachoma, a widespread eye infection. Zibart also relied on a book called “The Indians and the Nurse,” by Elinor Gregg. Called “Helper Woman” by the Red Bud Sioux, Gregg became the first supervisor of Public Health Nursing for the Bureau of Indian Affairs. This brave, outspoken nurse evolved into the character, Clementine Pope, who hosts Beatrice in “True Brit.” “Coming from an upperclass background, Beatrice experiences the exhilaration of discovering a much larger world than she knew existed,” says Zibart, “and learning how to become useful to others.” After finishing “True Brit,” Zibart gave the manuscript to Nancy Meem Wirth to read. “Nancy told me she loved the story and that Clem reminded her of her aunt Elinor Gregg,” says Zibart, “You could have knocked me over with a pin—I had no idea the English girls and Elinor Gregg were connected.” The New Mexico/Arizona Book Awards serve to promote the best in local New Mexico and Arizona books. The awards have been given since 2007; 2012 is the first year the awards feature books from Arizona. There were more than 1,400 entries in more than 40 different categories. About the Author: Rosemary Zibart works as a journalist, playwright and children’s book writer. Her PARADE magazine articles tackled issues such as how art can transform the lives of at-risk teens and how the Heart Gallery promotes the adoption of children and teens. As a playwright, she has written award-winning plays for adults and children. Rosemary lives in Santa Fe. See


Peachtree Village Retirement Community and Child Protective Services are hosting a “Luggage Drive for Foster Kids.” Peachtree Village is collecting new or gently used suitcases now through Nov. 30 for children in foster care.

“Foster children have few personal belongings. They usually own a couple outfits, some precious photographs, and a toy or two. When they move between families, foster children are often forced to carry these keepsakes in plastic trash bags or grocery sacks,” said Marybeth Lawrence, executive director of Peachtree.

The community can help by donating new and/or gently used luggage. The donations will give these children a glimmer of hope during a difficult time. Drop off your donations Monday-Friday from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. at Peachtree Village Retirement Community, 1301 W. Country Club Road. For more information call 627-8070.



American Airlines stumbles on path to recovery Roswell Daily Record

DALLAS (AP) — Just weeks ago, American Airlines was working its way through bankruptcy court, on schedule for one of the fastest turnarounds in aviation history. Planes were full. Revenue was pouring in. Then seemingly American over night, became the butt of jokes from Facebook to late-night TV. A slowdown that American blamed on pilots caused massive delays and cancellations. Then rows of seats came loose on a few planes. Passengers wondered if they’d get where they were going on time — and in one piece. “American Airlines has a new slogan,” Jay Leno joked on NBC’s “The Tonight Show.” ‘’Your seat is free to move about the cabin.” Some travel experts advised booking on other airlines to avoid getting stranded on American. Low-cost rival Spirit Airlines picked on American with this ad: “We let low fares loose, not seats.” American’s on-time record fell well below its competitors, and its cancellations were the highest of any airline. There are signs that the trouble — which began in September when American threw out the union contract of its pilots — is causing passengers to switch. Domestic traffic fell by 7.1 percent in September from the same month a year earlier. No other major airline experienced a drop like that. Thomas W. Horton, CEO

AP Photo

In this Sept. 20 file photo, more than 200 American Airline pilots march on a picket line at O'Hare International in Chicago, Ill. Just weeks ago, American Airlines was working its way through bankruptcy court, on schedule for one of the fastest turnarounds in aviation history, but then, domestic traffic fell by 7.1 percent in September from the same month a year earlier. No other major airline experienced a drop like that.

of American and parent AMR Corp., acknowledges that a few weeks in September were “very difficult on our customers.” American has said little else to ease customers’ concerns. Horton and other executives instead steer conversations toward the airline’s recent financial performance, which by many measures has led the industry. For six straight months, American — the nation’s third-largest airline — has reported larger gains in a

key revenue-per-mile statistic than rivals United Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Southwest Airlines and US Airways. But its profit margin continues to lag. AMR, which filed for Chapter 11 in late November, could still emerge from bankruptcy protection early in 2013. That would mark a quicker turnaround than the 38 months it took United and the 19 months for Delta. Such speed would impress the bankruptcy

court, creditors and potential investors, but it would not boost Jason Case’s confidence in the beleaguered airline. “I haven’t scheduled any of my upcoming flights on American because of the uncertainty,” says Case, who owns a consulting business in Brookhaven, Miss., and usually flies twice a week on either American or Southwest. He says he booked on Delta and Southwest instead. American has of fered

NEW YORK (AP) — Japanese cellphone company Softbank Corp. was in talks Thursday about taking a substantial ownership stake in struggling U.S. carrier Sprint Nextel Corp. Sprint, the third-largest cellphone company in the U.S., said the deal could be big enough to involve a “change of control” of the company. It didn’t provide any other details. The news sent Sprint shares as high as $6.04, the highest level since 2008. Sprint shares rose 72 cents, or 14.3 percent, to close at $5.76 Thursday. The Wall Street Journal,

citing an unidentified person with knowledge of the talks, had reported earlier that the potential deal would help Softbank expand outside of Japan. It put the value of the transaction at more than $12.8 billion. Sprint, which is based in Overland Park, Kan., is in a difficult competitive position. It has 56 million wireless subscribers, making it about half the size of market leader Verizon Wireless, and it keeps losing high-paying subscribers to Verizon and AT&T, the industry’s No. 2 player. Sprint has $21 billion in long-term debt, and has

Sunday, October 14, 2012

passengers a refund if their flight is delayed more than two hours and they choose not to fly. They also can switch to another American flight at no charge or fly on another airline, if seats are available. American has a long history of problems — it lost about $10 billion from 2001 to 2010. The airline’s recent troubles began Sept. 4, when a federal bankruptcy court judge let it throw out the pilots’ contract and set its own pay and work rules. Almost immediately, delays started to pile up as some pilots called in sick or wrote up more maintenance issues. Some, the airline suggested, were trivial. A flight from Philadelphia to Miami was delayed 80 minutes because of missing springs in the copilot’s seat. Pilots’ union officials denied an organized slowdown. Only 59 percent of American’s flights arrived on time in September, according to flight-tracking service United’s on-time percentage was 81 percent, and the other big U.S. carriers — Delta, Southwest and US Airways — were all at least 86 percent. American also canceled 1,391 flights last month, more than any other airline. The airline’s chief commercial officer, Virasb Vahidi, concedes that American lost money because of the problems. It had to put some displaced passengers on other airlines, and saw a downturn in last-minute

bookings — expensive tickets usually purchased by business travelers. American’s cancellations have declined and on-time performance has improved in the past two weeks, since it threatened to haul the pilots’ union into court over the slowdown and the two sides resumed negotiations on a new contract. But it’s still struggling. American’s on-time rate was just 65 percent Wednesday, 11 points lower than its closest major rival. As that crisis receded, another arose. On three flights, rows of seats came loose on Boeing 757s that had recently gone through cabin renovations that involved removing and reinstalling the seats. The airline grounded 48 planes for repairs and canceled 94 flights late last week, inconveniencing about 14,000 passengers. The seat issue likely got more attention because American was already in the spotlight over the delays. Two days in a row, ABC News led off “Good Morning America” with updates on the loose seats. American rushed to say the incidents had nothing to do with its bankruptcy status or labor relations. The cause of the loose seats — which American first blamed on a part called a saddle clamp, then on soda and other gunk gumming up the locking mechanism on seat-row feet — might not matter. The damage to its reputation was done.

Overseas company Softbank in talks to invest in Sprint

AP Photo

In this combination of Associated Press file photo, a woman walks by a SoftBank shop in Tokyo April 26, and a man walks past a Sprint store April 27, 2010, in New York.

embarked on a costly network restructuring and signed a long-term contract to buy $15.5 billion worth of iPhones from Apple over four years. Investor concer ns over Sprint’s financial health have eased this year, however, and the stock has more than doubled since January. The company had a market capitalization of $15 billion at Wednesday’s close, implying that Softbank’s reported $12.8 billion bid won’t be enough to buy the entire company. Analysts expressed surprise at news of the talks. The U.S. wireless industry is rife with speculation

about mergers, as smaller players find themselves struggling to compete, but the injection of a possible foreign investor clouds the picture. Sprint has been in talks to buy various smaller rivals, but an acquisition or major investment by a Japanese company wouldn’t do much to help its competitive position in the U.S.

“We would expect to see very little synergies created with such a transaction,” said Stifel Nicolaus analyst Christopher King.

A takeover by Softbank would reward Sprint’s shareholders and shore up its financials, however.

Best Buy to match rivals’ prices BLM set to hold federal oil and gas lease sale this Wednesday NEW YORK (AP) — Best Buy said Friday that it has authorized its store staffers to match online prices of competitors in some cases, as it ramps up for the all-important holiday season. Best Buy and others already offer price-matching guarantees for local competitors’ brick-andmortar stores. But stores don’t usually match online prices, since those tend to be lower. Competition between online merchants and discount stores is expected to be fierce during the crucial holiday period — when a retailer can make up to 40 percent of annual sales. Best Buy’s online price matching program isn’t absolute. Spokeswoman

Amy von Walter said that it applies to appliances and electronics and will be given on an “if asked” basis at the discretion of Best Buy staffers on the sales floor. That’s the same way that the price matching guarantee works for local competitors’ brick-and-mortar store prices. The offer takes effect immediately and is valid through Nov. 17. It also will be in effect between Nov. 27 and Dec. 24. Best Buy Co. Inc. also plans to offer free shipping to customers seeking items that are out of stock in stores. Analysts said the moves are an improvement in ter ms of customer service, but Best Buy still has an uphill

battle to compete with online retailers.

“I think it’s a positive first step, but I don’t think it’s enough,” said Morningstar analyst R.J. Hottovy. He said consumers have gotten so used to the convenience of buying products on Inc., that it will be a difficult habit to break. “People like Amazon’s convenience, it’s not just about the pricing,” he said.

Shares fell 17 cents to $17.67 in afternoon trading. Its shares are near the lower end of their 52week range of $16.25 set in mid-August and $28.53 early last December.

SANTA FE — The Bureau of Land Management is offering oil and gas leasing mineral rights on 37 parcels totaling 16,927 acres located on federal lands in New Mexico, Texas, and Oklahoma. The oral auction will take place on Wednesday at the BLM New Mexico State Office, 301 Dinosaur Trail, Santa Fe. BLM representatives will be available in the lobby at 8 a.m. to allow each interested party time to obtain a bidding number. The sale will begin promptly at 9 a.m. Only oral bids offered at the sale will be accepted. Parcels will be awarded to qualified bidders offering the highest acceptable bid. The minimum acceptable bid is $2 per acre. The breakdown by state is as follows: • 28 parcels totaling 8,629 acres in New Mexico; • 7 parcels totaling 7,601 acres in Texas; and • 2 parcels totaling 697 acres in Oklahoma. The lease sale notice can be found at:


Leases are awarded for a period of 10 years and as long thereafter as there is production in paying quantities. The revenue from the sale of federal leases, as well as the 12.5 percent royalties collected from the production of those leases, is shared between the federal government and the states. Fifty-two percent of the revenue generated goes to the federal government and 48 percent is returned to the state where leasing occurs.

Over the past 10 years, New Mexico has received more than $4 billion from energy production on BLM-managed federal leases, all of which has been allocated directly to public education.

PC Magazine: Cable ONE ranked among top 10 internet providers PHOENIX—Cable ONE, a wholly owned subsidiary of The Washington Post Company, was recently ranked by PC Magazine as one of the top 10 fastest Internet Service Providers in the nation.

PC Magazine, the leader for rigorous, labs-based comparative reviews of computing, consumer electronics, business technology,

and Internet products, tested ISP’s from January 2012 through September 2012 via—the standard for testing Internet connection speed around the globe. Results of the test placed Cable ONE in the top 10, ranking significantly higher than competitors AT&T and CenturyLink.

Cable ONE offers business and residential cus-

tomers 50 Mbps high speed internet service—ideal for streaming multiple movies or videos at the same time, offering more power for online games, and giving customers the ability to share photos in the blink of an eye. Cable ONE senior vice president Jerry McKenna said that the company launched their 50 Mbps

internet in mid-2011, and nearly 43 percent of Cable ONE customers have already subscribed to the service.

“Cable ONE is honored to be recognized by PC Magazine as one of the fastest Internet providers in the country,” McKenna said. “We know that internet speed is crucial to the daily activities of our residential

and business customers, and they recognize the value that we offer.” Customers can take advantage of Cable ONE’s 50 Mbps service for as low as $33 per month when they subscribe to bundle. For more information or to subscribe, call 855-CABLEONE. About Cable ONE Cable ONE serves more

than 740,000 customers in 19 states with high speed internet, cable television, and telephone service. Cable ONE provides consumers a wide range of the latest products and services, including wireless internet service, High-Definition programming, and phone service with free, unlimited long distance calling in the continental U.S.

C4 Sunday, October 14, 2012

one girl. I’m looking for the right one, and it may take many wrong ones to get there. I think my co-workers are jealous. I’m living my life to the fullest and having fun and because they can’t do what I do, they resort to gossip and name-calling. It really frustrates me. How can I make this stop without causing unnecessary tensions in my workplace? MAN IN MOTION IN INDIANA


DEAR MAN IN MOTION: You are not a “skank.” You are a bachelor. I hope you realize that you started this by regaling your coworkers with the intimate details of your “adventures.” None of it was appropriate workplace conversation. If you want this to stop, you’ll have to draw an iron curtain between your work life and your social life. Start today. #####

DEAR ABBY: I work in a professional office where nearly all my co-workers are married and live rather uneventful lifestyles. I was divorced a few years ago and have not remarried. I have dated a lot of women, and it has become an issue with my coworkers. They insist on hearing about the dates I go on and ask for the details of what took place, and I usually oblige them. Lately, there has been more and more gossip about my so-called “wild lifestyle,” and I have become the talk of the office. Some co-workers have called me names like “skank” because I refuse to settle down with

DEAR ABBY: I am engaged and have been for a while. From the beginning I knew my fiance and I would have to pay for our own wedding. During a recent discussion with my father (who is



divorced from my mother), he offered to chip in a reasonable amount and asked me to see if my mother would match it. My mother thought it was a great idea and agreed. A week or so later she wrote me a check for the amount and I deposited it into my savings account. At the time, I had a high-paying job and a “roundabout” wedding date set. I have since left my job and the wedding has been postponed indefinitely. My mother has now requested that I return the money because she’s behind on bills. Frankly, I think it is inappropriate for her to ask me to return “her” money when it was a gift that I did not request at the time. Am I wrong, or should she leave the money be? ENGAGED IN VIRGINIA

DEAR ENGAGED: When your mother gave you the money toward your wedding, BOTH of your financial situations were different than they are today. This isn’t a question of etiquette. Because you won’t be needing it in the near future, return the money to your mother so she can pay her bills. It’s not as if she’ll be using it for a Caribbean cruise. She


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


Find us on Facebook

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


Print your answer here: Saturday’s

DEAR ABBY: My daughter and her husband have a wonderful little boy, “Matthew,” who is 3. They say they don’t plan on having any more children. I am upset that they won’t be giving my grandson a sibling. They claim the reason is to be earthfriendly, but I think it is selfish. I know my urging won’t change the situation, but it weighs heavily on my mind and makes me sad for Matthew. My daughter has a brother she is close to. Her husband has two siblings. I think the main reason they don’t want any more children is my son-in-law is 17 years older than my daughter. Is there any good way for me to tell her how upset this makes me? DISAPPOINTED IN OREGON

Family Circus

DEAR DISAPPOINTED: No, there isn’t. There may be reasons that go beyond your son-inlaw’s age for their decision to limit the size of their family to one child. And they are none of your business.


Beetle Bailey



©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


needs the money! #####

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

(Answers tomorrow) DRAWL MISERY EXCUSE Jumbles: FABLE Answer: When the Jumble creators realized they’d forgotten to turn in a puzzle, they — SCRAMBLED

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Heloise: Why do many “family” restaurants give OVERSIZED POR TIONS? I would frequent places that offer percentage discounts in exchange for managed-portions-type meals. This could be an advertised allurement, with a win-win outcome. — Donna in Indiana Donna, one reason seems to be that bigger/larger is supposed to be better! How about just planning on taking half home? Heloise #####

Dear Heloise: My family and I love a hot bowl of soup when it is cold outside. We make a big pot and eat it for lunch on Day One, then dinner on Day Two by adding chicken or meat. A Reader, via email

A quick recipe that is easy to whip up for busy families and helps use up any leftovers is my “Refrigerator Soup.” Look in your refrigerator and pull out any leftovers you may have. Grab any vegetables and pieces of meat or chicken. If you have rice, add that, too. Cut meat and vegetables into bite-size pieces and throw it all in a saucepan. Add water and your choice of bouillon, either chicken or beef. Season to taste, and let simmer for a few minutes. A filling meal, and your family won’t even recognize the leftovers! I have compiled a pamphlet with many other spectacular soup recipes. If you would like to receive a copy, send $5, along with a long, self-addressed, stamped (65 cents) envelope, to: Heloise/Soups, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Accidentally added too much salt? Put a piece of potato in the pot and it will absorb the excess salt. Remove before serving. Heloise ##### Dear Readers: Other uses for a single, stud-type, pierced earring: * Use to decorate a package. * Break off the back and glue to a hair ribbon or bow. * Use as a scarf pin. * Use several to make one-of-akind artwork. * Use as a thumbtack. Heloise ##### Dear Heloise: I threw a baby shower and was looking for centerpiece ideas, and decided to make mini “diaper cakes” (not a real cake — Heloise). I rolled up several diapers and rubber-banded them together to look like a cake tier and topped them with little animal cutouts to go with my theme. You can decorate them with whatever you want. When the shower is over, the guest of honor can then take the diapers home to use for the baby. Amber, via email Great idea! Readers, if you are having a hard time envisioning a diaper cake, head over to my website, www., for pictures! Heloise #####

The Wizard of Id

Dear Heloise: Whenever someone in my house is on antibiotics, I make a chart on the side of the bottle. If the medicine needs to be taken twice a day, I have a square for Monday a.m. and p.m., and so on. I use permanent marker and check it off when taken. It helps me remember to take the pills and when they have been taken. A Reader in Virginia



For Better or For Worse


Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record

Roswell Daily Record

EASTERN NEW MEXICO STATE FAIR RESULTS Class Article Sec Place First Name Last Name County 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Novice 1 Julie Pettit Chaves 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Novice 2 Taylee Whitehead Eddy 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Novice 3 Grace Brader Eddy 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Junior 1 Sage Barraza Chaves 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Junior 2 Makayla Broyles Eddy 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Junior 3 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Senior 1 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Senior 2 Britt Dixon Chaves 1 Animal Poster/Exhibit Senior 3 Destiny Harper Chaves 2 Animals Senior 1 Tevyn Driever Curry 2 Animals Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

3 Animals Novice 1 Hannah Carlsen Lincoln 3 Normal Animal Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves

4 Animal Diseases Novice 1 Brandon Burkeen Eddy 4 Animal Diseases Junior 1 Terra Parrott Eddy 4 Animal Diseases Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln

5 Animal Health & Our World Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 7 Dog I Novice 1 Jenae Westfall Eddy 7 Dog I Novice 2 Ayden Williams Lea 7 Dog I Novice 3 Mckenzie Wier Lea 7 Dog I Junior 1 Meranda Randeau Chaves 7 Dog 1 Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln 7 Dog I Senior 1 Tristan Rodriquez Eddy 9 Dog III Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 11 Cat I Novice 1 McKayla Fox Chaves 11 Cat I Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 11 Cat I Junior 2 Audrea Fine Eddy

13 Cat III Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

15 Rodeo Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 15 Rodeo Senior 1 Robbie Lee Richardson Lincoln 15 Rodeo SD Senior 2 Jessica Anthony Lea 21 Tropical Fish Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 22 Hamster Novice 1 Allie Armstrong Eddy 23 Guinea Pig Novice 1 Rylie Ryan Eddy

24 Birds - Indoor Novice 1 McKayla Fox Chaves 24 Birds - Indoor Junior 1 Meranda Randeau Chaves 25 Birds - Outdoors Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

100 Plant and Soil Science Junior 1 Maegan Lemon Eddy 100 Plant and Soil Science Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 100 Plant and Soil Science Senior 2 Coltton Harper Chaves 102 Plant and Soil Science Junior 1 Savanna Fox Chaves 102 Plant and Soil Science Junior 2 Maegan Lemon Eddy 102 Plant and Soil Science Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 104 Plant and Soil Science Senior 1 Angela Waide Chaves 106 Flower Gardening Novice 1 Hailey Martin Eddy 106 Flower Gardening Junior 1 Makayla Broyles Eddy

107 Flower Gardening Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 107 Flower Gardening Novice 2 Allie Armstrong Eddy 107 Flower Gardening Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 107 Flower Gardening Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

110 Landscape Gardening Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 112 Vegetable Gardening Novice 1 Aaron Garcia Chaves 112 Vegetable Gardening Novice 2 Hailey Martin Eddy 112 Vegetable Gardening Junior 1 Makayla Broyles Eddy

114 Range Plant Management Novice 1 Hailey Martin Eddy 114 Range Plant Management Junior 1 Maegan Lemon Eddy 114 Range Plant Management Junior 2 Makayla Broyles Eddy

115 Range Plant Management Junior 1 Maegan Lemon Eddy 117 Forestry Junior 1 Maegan Lemon Eddy 117 Forestry Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln

118 Forestry Junior 1 Maegan Lemon Eddy

200 Entomology I Novice 1 Zachary White Eddy 200 Entomology I Junior 1 Terra Parrott Eddy 200 Entomology I Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 201 Entomology II Senior 1 Tevyn Driever Curry

206 Wildlife-In New Mexico Novice 1 Madison Baker Lea 206 Wildlife-In New Mexico Junior 1 Maegan Lemon Eddy 206 Wildlife-In New Mexico Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 206 Wildlife-In New Mexico Junior 3 Sage Mortenson-Drake Lea 206 Wildlife-In New Mexico Senior 1 Tevyn Driever Curry

207 Small Game Novice 1 Emma Harrington Eddy 207 Small Game Novice 2 Brandon Burkeen Eddy 207 Small Game Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 207 Small Game Junior 2 Maegan Lemon Eddy 207 Small Game Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves

208WaterfowlManagementSenior1RobbieLeRichardsonLincoln 208 Waterfowl Management Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves 209 Big Game Novice 1 Marlee Hedrick Eddy 209 Big Game Novice 2 Samantha Harrington Eddy 209 Big Game Senior 1 Tevyn Driever Curry

211 Shooting Sports Novice 1 Emma Rae Casey Eddy 211 Shooting Sports Novice 2 Haley Marshall De Baca 211 Shooting Sports Novice 3 Ethan Ortiz Lincoln 211 Shooting Sports Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 211 Shooting Sports Junior 2 Colter Lamb Guadalupe 211 Shooting Sports Junior 3 Coltton Harper Chaves 211 Shooting Sports Senior 1 Brady Barraza Chaves 211 Shooting Sports Senior 2 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe 212 History of Pistol Novice 1 Cole Kincaid Eddy

213 Shooting Sports Novice 1 Skylar Campbell Lea 213 Shooting Sports Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 213 Shooting Sports Junior 2 Grady Flemmons Lea 213 Shooting Sports Senior 1 Jake Devine Lincoln 213 Shooting Sports Senior 2 Coltton Harper Chaves


214 Shooting Sports Novice 1 Nathan McPeters Lea 214 Shooting Sports Novice 2 Kaitlynne Underbrink Roosevelt 214 Shooting Sports Novice 3 Megyn Balok Chaves 214 Shooting Sports Novice 3 Connagher Collins Lea 214 Shooting Sports Junior 1 Colter Lamb Guadalupe 214 Shooting Sports Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt

215 Shooting Sports Novice 1 Brandon Burkeen Eddy 215 Shooting Sports Junior 1 Andrew Underbrink Roosevelt 215 Shooting Sports Senior 1 Tevyn Driever Curry 215 Shooting Sports Senior 2 Jake Devine Lincoln 215 Shooting Sports Senior 3 Coltton Harper Chaves

300 Electricity I Novice 1 Zachary White Eddy 300 Electricity I Senior 1 Coltton Harper Chaves

307 Electricity II Novice 1 Colby Holder Eddy

318 Small Engines Novice 1 Garrett Thomas Eddy

325 Welding Novice 2 Mikenzey Patterson Chaves 325 Welding Novice 3 Desera Fine Eddy

326 Welding Novice 2 Austin Vega Lincoln

327 Welding Novice 1 Garrett Thomas Eddy 327 Welding Novice 2 Mikenzey Patterson Chaves 327 Welding Senior 3 Randall Catlett Lea 328 Welding II Senior 1 Jake Devin Lincoln

330 Welding SD Novice 1 Kourtnie Rouse Guadalupe 330 Welding SD Novice 2 Blade Wilson Lincoln 330 Welding SD Senior 3 Randall Catlett Lea 331 Rocketry I Novice 1 Keegan Gattis Lincoln 331 Rocketry I Novice 2 Taylor Langley Chaves 331 Rocketry I Novice 3 Madison Baker Lea 331 Rocketry I Junior 1 Garrett Rutherford Curry 331 Rocketry I Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 332 Rocketry I Novice 1 Cael Alderete Chaves 332 Rocketry I Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 332 Rocketry I Senior 2 Dakota Ferguson Eddy

333 Rocketry II Novice 1 Zackary Pinson Eddy 333 Rocketry II Junior 2 Geraldo Barragan Eddy

336 Woodworking I Novice 1 Madison Baker Lea 336 Woodworking I Novice 2 Sage Morris Eddy 336 Woodworking I Novice 3 Danielle Bailey Chaves 336 Woodworking I Junior 3 Colton Ferguson Eddy 337 Woodworking I Novice 1 Alexis Bailey Chaves 337 Woodworking I Novice 2 Desera Fine Eddy 337 Woodworking I Novice 3 Ayden Williams Lea 337 Woodworking I Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 338 Woodworking I Novice 1 Madison Baker Lea

339 Woodworking I Novice 1 Danielle Bailey Chaves

341 Woodworking II Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca 341 Woodworking II Senior 1 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln

511 Uniquely NM Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca

512 Uniquely NM Novice 1 Mikenzey Patterson Chaves 512 Uniquely NM Junior 1 Andrew Ortega Eddy

513 NM Round Up Novice 1 Samantha Harrington Eddy 513 NM Round Up Novice 2 Emma Harrington Eddy 513 NM Round Up Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves 514 NM Round Up Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca 516 NM Round Up Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves

517 NM Round Up Novice 1 Aaron Garcia Chaves

518 NM Round Up Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 518 NM Round Up Junior 2 Sage Barraza Chaves 600 Computer Novice 1 Colby Holder Eddy

700 Leathercraft I Novice 1 Kirsten Griffin Chaves 700 Leathercraft I Novice 2 Yulianna Hernandez Chaves 700 Leathercraft I Novice 3 Rick Vigil Chaves 700 Leathercraft I Junior 1 Rowan Allen Chaves 700 Leathercraft I Junior 2 Jim Racher Lincoln 700 Leathercraft I Senior 1 Randall Catlett Lea 700 Leathercraft I Senior 2 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln 700 Leathercraft I Senior 3 Bailey Griffin Chaves 701 Leathercraft I Novice 1 Rick Vigil Chaves 701 Leathercraft I Junior 1 Colton Collins Lea 701 Leathercraft I Junior 2 Jose Valles Roosevelt 701 Leathercraft I Senior 1 Randall Catlett Lea

702 Leathercraft I Novice 1 Garrison Weems Lincoln 702 Leathercraft I Novice 2 Maddux Porter Chaves 702 Leathercraft I Novice 3 Cordell Palmer Chaves 702 Leathercraft I Junior 1 David Sutherland Chaves 703 Leathercraft I Novice 1 Garrison Weems Lincoln 703 Leathercraft I Novice 2 Sage Morris Eddy 703 Leathercraft I Novice 3 Colten Butts Lea 703 Leathercraft I Junior 1 Rowan Allen Chaves 703 Leathercraft I Junior 2 Colton Collins Lea 703 Leathercraft I Senior 1 Matthew Palmer Chaves 703 Leathercraft I Senior 2 Bailey Griffin Chaves

704 Leathercraft I Novice 1 Garrison Weems Lincoln 704 Leathercraft I Novice 2 Sage Morris Eddy 704 Leathercraft I Novice 3 Rick Vigil Chaves 704 Leathercraft I Junior 1 Preston McKee Eddy 704 Leathercraft I Junior 2 Rowan Allen Chaves 704 Leathercraft I Junior 3 Colter Lamb Guadalupe 704 Leathercraft I Senior 1 Coltton Harper Chaves 704 Leathercraft I Senior 2 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln 704 Leathercraft I Senior 3 Dana Thalman Eddy

706 Leathercraft II Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca

707 Leathercraft III Novice 1 Colby Holder Eddy 707 Leathercraft III Junior 1 Justin Armstrong Chaves

342 Woodworking II Novice 1 Patrick Hooten Lincoln

708 Leathercraft III Novice 2 Colby Holder Eddy 708 Leathercraft III Senior 1 Mitchell Cole Chaves 708 Leathercraft III Senior 3 Chani Overmier Chaves

352 Woodworking SD Junior 1 Gracie Hooten Lincoln

712 Leathercraft III Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves

344 Woodworking III Novice 1 Colby Holder Eddy

711 Leathercraft III Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves

400 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 1 Nathan McPeters Lea 400 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 2 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 400 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 3 Elijah Velasquez Guadalupe 400 Welcome to NM 4-H Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln

713 Leathercraft III Novice 2 Dylan Allen Chaves 713 Leathercraft III Novice 3 Rick Vigil Chaves 713 Leathercraft III Junior 2 Rowan Allen Chaves 713 Leathercraft III Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves

401 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 1 Summer Kruckman De Baca 401 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 2 Nathan McPeters Lea 401WelcometoNM4-HNovice3Samantha KruckmanDeBaca 401 Welcome to NM 4-H Junior 1 Madalyn Baxter Lea 401 Welcome to NM 4-H Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 401 Welcome to NM 4-H Senior 1 Tristan Rodriquez Eddy 401 Welcome to NM 4-H Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

402 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 1 Kaitlin Guevara Lincoln 402 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 402 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 3 Hailey Martin Eddy 402 Welcome to NM 4-H Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 403 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 1 Nathan McPeters Lea 403 Welcome to NM 4-H Novice 2 Ethan Ortiz Lincoln 403 Welcome to NM 4-H Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

407 Sports Fitness Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 407 Sports Fitness Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

411 Citizenship Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt

417 Leadership I Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

500 NM Flavor Novice 1 Aaron Garcia Chaves 500 NM Flavor Novice 2 Destiny Fuentes Chaves

501 NM Flavor Novice 1 Aaron Garcia Chaves

502 NM Flavor Senior 1 Marissa Perez Chaves

503 NM Flavor Novice 1 Aaron Garcia Chaves 503 NM Flavor Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 503 NM Flavor Novice 3 Jaylee Bradley Roosevelt

504 NM Flavor Novice 1 Jaylee Bradley Roosevelt 504 NM Flavor Novice 2 Kirsten Griffin Chaves 504 NM Flavor Novice 3 Tomey Stokes Lincoln 504 NM Flavor Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 504 NM Flavor Senior 2 Angela Waide Chaves

505 NM Flavor Novice 1 Emma Rae Casey Eddy 505 NM Flavor Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 505 NM Flavor Novice 3 Mikenzey Patterson Chaves 505 NM Flavor Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

506 Uniquely NM Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 506 Uniquely NM Novice 2 Aaron Garcia Chaves

507 Uniquely NM Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt

509 Uniquely NM Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves

510 Uniquely NM Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves

716 Braiding I Novice 1 Dorian Blea De Baca 716 Braiding I Novice 2 Teghan Copeland De Baca 716 Braiding I Novice 3 Kyra Lozano Guadalupe 716 Braiding I Junior 1 Brianna Tucker Chaves 716 Braiding I Junior 2 Grady Flemmons Lea

717 Braiding II Novice 1 Tristin Barela Lincoln 717 Braiding I Novice 2 John Wy Hemphill Lincoln

Sunday, October 14, 2012


718 Advanced Braided Belt Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca 718 Advanced Braided Belt Novice 2 Sage Morris Eddy

719 SD Advanced Braiding Junior 1 Gracie Hooten Lincoln 719 SD Advanced Braiding Junior 2 Preston McKee Eddy 719 SD Advanced Braiding Senior 1 Brett Marshall De Baca 801 Embroidery Novice 1 Emma Rae Casey Eddy

805 Cross Stitch I Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 805 Cross Stitch I Senior 1 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln

807 Cross Stitch I Novice 1 Elizabeth Thompson Lea 807 Cross Stitch I Novice 2 Aubrey Taylor Lea 807 Cross Stitch I Senior 1 Haleigh Erramous Lincoln

819 Crochet Novice 1 Jaelee Wier Lea 819 Crochet Novice 2 Alexis Bailey Chaves 819 Crochet Novice 3 Lydia Castillo Guadalupe

1000 Photography I Novice 1 Jillian Barnes Curry 1000 Photography I Novice 2 Ryan Perkins Curry 1000 Photography I Novice 3 Marlee Hedrick Eddy 1000 Photography I Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1000 Photography I Junior 2 Gracie Hooten Lincoln 1000 Photography I Junior 3 Ashton Nunez Lincoln 1000 Photography I Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1000 Photography I Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1000 Photography I Senior 3 Alanna Parrott Eddy

1001 Photography I Novice 1 Brianna Barnes Curry 1001 Photography I Novice 2 Jillian Barnes Curry 1001 Photography I Novice 3 Rylie Ryan Eddy 1001 Photography I Junior 1 Sage Barraza Chaves 1001 Photography I Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1001 Photography I Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry 1001 Photography I Senior 3 Alanna Parrott Eddy

1002 Photography I Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1002 Photography I Novice 2 Ryan Perkins Curry 1002 Photography I Junior 1 Terra Parrott Eddy 1002 Photography I Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

1003 Photography I Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1003 Photography I Senior 1 Alanna Parrott Eddy 1003 Photography I Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves

1004 Photography I Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1004 Photography I Novice 2 Brianna Barnes Curry 1004 Photography I Novice 3 Rylie Ryan Eddy 1004 Photography I Junior 1 Alexis Montgomery Eddy 1004 Photography I Junior 2 Terra Parrott Eddy 1004 Photography I Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1004 Photography I Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry 1004 Photography I Senior 3 Destiny Harper Chaves

1005 Photography I Novice 1 Jillian Barnes Curry 1005 Photography I Novice 2 Marlee Hedrick Eddy 1005 Photography I Novice 3 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1005 Photography I Junior 1 Hailey Ashe Eddy 1005 Photography I Junior 2 maddie Sealey Curry 1005 Photography I Junior 3 Terra Parrott Eddy 1005 Photography I Senior 1 Angela Waide Chaves 1005 Photography I Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry 1005 Photography I Senior 3 Tesia Adermann Curry

1006 Photography I Novice 1 McKenzie Nunez Lincoln 1006 Photography I Novice 2 Brianna Barnes Curry 1006 Photography I Novice 3 Ryan Perkins Curry 1006 Photography I Junior 1 Brock Thompson Roosevelt 1006 Photography I Junior 2 Maddie Sealey Curry 1006 Photography I Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1006 Photography I Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry

1007 Photography II Novice 1 Jillian Barnes Curry 1007 Photography II Novice 2 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1007 Photography II Novice 3 Ryan Perkins Curry

Continued on Page C6

C6 Sunday, October 14, 2012

EASTERN NEW MEXICO STATE FAIR RESULTS 1007 Photography II Junior 1 Brock Thompson Roosevelt 1007 Photography II Junior 2 Maddie Sealey Curry 1007 Photography II Senior 1 Angela Waide Chaves 1007 Photography II Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1007 Photography II Senior 3 Destiny Harper Chaves

1008 Photography II Novice 1 McKenzie Nunez Lincoln 1008 Photography II Novice 2 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 1008 Photography II Junior 1 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1008 Photography II Junior 2 Brock Thompson Roosevelt 1008 Photography II Junior 3 Maddie Sealey Curry 1008 Photography II Senior 1 Rhett Grant De Baca 1008 Photography II Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1008 Photography II Senior 3 Angela Waide Chaves

1009 Photography II Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1009 Photography II Junior 1 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1009 Photography II Junior 2 Brock Thompson Roosevelt 1009 Photography II Junior 3 Maddie Sealey Curry 1009 Photography II Senior 1 Hannah Bilbrey Roosevelt 1009 Photography II Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves 1009 Photography II Senior 3 Shaylee Sours Curry

1010 Photography II Novice 1 Jillian Barnes Curry 1010 Photography II Novice 2 Brianna Barnes Curry 1010 Photography II Novice 3 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1010 Photography II Junior 1 Brock Thompson Roosevelt 1010 Photography II Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1010 Photography II Senior 2 Emily Hodnett Curry 1010 Photography II Senior 3 Rhett Grant De Baca 1011 Photography II Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 1011 Photography II Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

1012 Digital Photography Novice 1 Ryan Perkins Curry 1012 Digital Photography Novice 2 Zachary White Eddy 1012 Digital Photography Novice 3 Brianna Barnes Curry 1012 Digital Photography Junior 1 Sage Barraza Chaves 1012 Digital Photography Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1012 Digital Photography Junior 3 Makayla Broyles Eddy 1012 Digital Photography Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1012 Digital Photography Senior 2 Tristan Rodriquez Eddy 1012 Digital Photography Senior 3 Rhett Grant De Baca

1013 Digital Photography Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 1013 Digital Photography Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1013 Digital Photography Senior 1 Rhett Grant De Baca

1014 Digital Photography Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1014 Digital Photography Novice 2 Brianna Barnes Curry 1014 Digital Photography Novice 3 Jillian Barnes Curry 1014 Digital Photography Junior 1 Maddie Sealey Curry 1014 Digital Photography Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1014 Digital Photography Junior 3 Sage Barraza Chaves 1014 Digital Photography Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1014 Digital Photography Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1014 Digital Photography Senior 3 Rhett Grant De Baca 1015 Digital Photography Novice 1 Jillian Barnes Curry 1015 Digital Photography Novice 2 Brianna Barnes Curry 1015 Digital Photography Novice 3 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1015 Digital Photography Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry

1016 Digital Photography Novice 1 Brianna Barnes Curry 1016 Digital Photography Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1016 Digital Photography Senior 1 Rhett Grant De Baca 1016 Digital Photography Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1016 Digital Photography Senior 3 Shaylee Sours Curry

1017 Digital Photography Novice 1 Rylie Ryan Eddy 1017 Digital Photography Novice 2 Jillian Barnes Curry 1017 Digital Photography Novice 3 Brianna Barnes Curry 1017 Digital Photography Senior 1 Rhett Grant De Baca 1017 Digital Photography Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1018 Photography SD Senior 1 J'Nae Wood Lincoln

1019 Scrapbooking Novice 1 Payton Virden Chaves 1019 Scrapbooking Novice 2 Garrison Weems Lincoln 1019 Scrapbooking Novice 3 Ryan Wallace Roosevelt 1019 Scrapbooking Junior 1 Sage Barraza Chaves 1019 Scrapbooking Junior 2 Gracie Hooten Lincoln 1019 Scrapbooking Junior 3 Alexis Montgomery Eddy 1019 Scrapbooking Senior 1 Stephanie Baker Chaves 1019 Scrapbooking Senior 2 Brande Duff Eddy 1019 Scrapbooking Senior 3 Destiny Harper Chaves

1020 Scrapbooking Novice 1 Danielle Bailey Chaves 1020 Scrapbooking Novice 2 Alexis Bailey Chaves 1020 Scrapbooking Novice 3 Payton Virden Chaves 1020 Scrapbooking Junior 1 Sage Barraza Chaves 1020 Scrapbooking Junior 2 Adreanna Lueras Chaves 1020 Scrapbooking Junior 3 Gracie Hooten Lincoln 1020 Scrapbooking Senior 1 Robbie Lee Richardson Lincoln 1020 Scrapbooking Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves 1020 Scrapbooking Senior 3 Abby Smith Lea 1021 Scrapbooking Novice 1 Marlou Blankvoort Chaves 1021 Scrapbooking Novice 2 Lacy Ferguson Roosevelt 1021 Scrapbooking Novice 3 Elizabeth Thompson Lea 1021 Scrapbooking Junior 1 Danica Abeyta Lea 1021 Scrapbooking Junior 2 Kate Ward Lincoln 1021 Scrapbooking Senior 1 Ilyssa Glass Lea 1021 Scrapbooking Senior 2 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln

LOSE WEIGHT AS IF YOUR LIFE DEPENDED ON IT. Start by losing 10 pounds in 2 weeks.** • Non-surgical weight loss • One-on-one with a physician • Physician customized plan • 99% keep the weight off after a year* • Now covered by many insurance plans


INITIAL CONSULTATION $40 Johnny C. Moreno, MD & Carol Kaydahzinne, CNP Catherine Martinez, CMWL Manager Yucca Healthcare Center 606 N 13th Street, Artesia, NM, 88210 *Based on a stratified sample of 349 patients over a six-year period. Patients must have remained on the program for a minimum of 28 days and be monitored with at least two physician visits within first 31 days to be included in the study. A variety of nutritional meal replacements were used. 99% of the patients that followed the CMWL program, including a low calorie diet and individual counseling with CMWL physicians, from one month up to a year, weighed less at their last weigh-in than their starting weight. **Based on a stratified random sample of 223 women and 99 men on a medically prescribed diet.

FAIR RESULTS 1022 Scrapbooking Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1022 Scrapbooking Senior 1 Alanna Parrott Eddy

1023 Scrapbooking Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1023 Scrapbooking Novice 2 Desera Fine Eddy 1023 Scrapbooking Novice 3 Emma Harrington Eddy 1023 Scrapbooking Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1023 Scrapbooking Senior 1 Alanna Parrott Eddy 1023 Scrapbooking Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1024 Scrapbooking SD Senior 1 J'Nae Wood Lincoln

1025 Duded Up Denim Novice 1 Danielle Bailey Chaves 1025 Duded Up Denim Novice 2 Cash Varnell Roosevelt 1025 Duded Up Denim Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1025 Duded Up Denim Junior 2 Taylor Carpenter Lincoln

1026 Duded up Denim Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt

1027 Duded up Denim Senior 1 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln

1028 Duded up Denim Novice 1 Candice Varnell Roosevelt 1028 Duded up Denim Novice 2 Charles Varnell Roosevelt 1028 Duded Up Denim Junior 1 Makayla Jolly Chaves 1028 Duded Up Denim Junior 2 Sage Barraza Chaves 1028 Duded Up Denim Junior 3 Gracie Hooten Lincoln

1029 Duded Up Denim Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1029 Duded Up Denim Novice 2 Charles Varnell Roosevelt 1029 Duded Up Denim Novice 3 Cash Varnell Roosevelt 1029 Duded Up Denim Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1029 Duded Up Denim Junior 2 Cinnamon Varnell Roosevelt 1029 Duded Up Denim Junior 3 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1029 Duded Up Denim Senior 1 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln

1030 Duded Up Denim Junior 1 McKenzie Nunez Lincoln 1030 Duded Up Denim Junior 2 Audrea Fine Eddy 1030 Duded Up Denim Senior 2 Hannah Bilbrey Roosevelt 1100 Sewing I Novice 1 Skyler Jobe Lincoln 1100 Sewing I Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1100 Sewing I Novice 3 Jaylee Bradley Roosevelt

1101 Sewing I Novice 1 Summer Kruckman De Baca 1101 Sewing I Novice 2 Ivy Norman De Baca 1101 Sewing I Novice 3 Kira Balok Chaves 1101 Sewing I Junior 2 Sarah Shank Guadalupe 1102 Sewing I Novice 1 Rose McRee De Baca 1102 Sewing I Novice 2 Kira Balok Chaves 1102 Sewing I Novice 3 Pyper Belcher Curry

1103 Sewing I Novice 1 Riley Moore Chaves 1103 Sewing I Novice 2 Skyler Jobe Lincoln 1103 Sewing I Novice 3 Jaylee Bradley Roosevelt 1103 Sewing I Junior 1 Christina Shank Guadalupe 1103 Sewing I Junior 2 Sarah Shank Guadalupe

1104 Sewing II Novice 1 Teghan Copeland De Baca 1104 Sewing II Novice 2 Bailey Grady Roosevelt 1104 Sewing II Novice 3 Samantha Kruckman De Baca 1104 Sewing II Junior 2 Mattie McCombs Eddy

1105 Sewing II Novice 1 Brette DeVaney Curry 1105 Sewing II Novice 2 Samantha Kruckman De Baca 1105 Sewing II Novice 3 Teghan Copeland De Baca 1105 Sewing II Junior 1 Savanna Fox Chaves 1105 Sewing II Junior 2 Mattie McCombs Eddy 1106 Sewing II Novice 1 Kathryn Paulos Chaves 1106 Sewing II Novice 2 Kirsten Griffin Chaves 1106 Sewing II Novice 3 Elizabeth Latimer Chaves

1107 Sewing II Novice 1 Elizabeth Latimer Chaves 1107 Sewing II Novice 2 Kirsten Griffin Chaves 1107 Sewing II Novice 3 Kathryn Paulos Chaves

1109 Mix & Match I Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca 1109 Mix & Match I Novice 2 Leah Starbuck Curry

Roswell Daily Record 1112 Mix & Match I Junior 1 Sage Barraza Chaves

1113 Mix & Match II Junior 1 Kylie Joiner De Baca 1113 Mix & Match II Junior 2 Abby Wilton De Baca 1113 Mix & Match II Junior 3 Jereika Sena De Baca

1114 Mix & Match II Junior 1 Ruby Orton De Baca

1115 Mix & Match II Junior 1 Gracie Hooten Lincoln

1118 Let's Make a T-Shirt Novice 1 Carlon Hickman Curry

1119 Sew and Go Junior 2 Audrea Fine Eddy 1119 Sew and Go Senior 1 Jordan Young Chaves 1119 Sew and Go Senior 3 Angela Waide Chaves

1120 Sew and Go Senior 1 Madison Moore Chaves

1121 Sew and Go Junior 2 Tristin Jones Chaves 1121 Sew and Go Senior 1 Jordan Young Chaves 1121 Sew and Go Senior 2 Hannah Sparkman Chaves 1121 Sew and Go Senior 3 Marissa Perez Chaves

1122 Sew and Go Junior 1 Tristin Jones Chaves 1122 Sew and Go Senior 2 Sydnie Morley Chaves

1123 Creative Touches Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1123 Creative Touches Novice 2 Harley Britton Eddy 1123 Creative Touches Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1123 Creative Touches Junior 2 Sage Starbuck Curry 1123 Creative Touches Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

1126 Creative Touches Senior 2 Stephanie Baker Chaves

1127 Creative Touches Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1127 Creative Touches Junior 2 Sage Starbuck Curry 1127 Creative Touches Junior 3 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1127 Creative Touches Senior 2 Kristyn Paulos Chaves

1128 SR Clothing Construction I Senior 1 Arianna Lucero De Baca 1128 SR Clothing Construction I Senior 2 Shelby Carson Chaves 1129 SR Clothing Construction I Senior 2 Kristyn Paulos Chaves

1135 SR Clothing Construction I Senior 1 Allison Wilton De Baca

1140 SR Clothing Construction I Senior 1 Shayna Gallacher Lincoln

1142 SR Clothing Construction I Senior 1 Kylie Butterfield De Baca

1147 SR Clothing Construction II Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1181 Serger Sewing SD Novice 1 Olivia Berding Eddy 1181 Serger Sewing SD Novice 2 Dylan Daves Eddy

1182 Quilting Novice 1 Brandi Richardson Chaves 1182 Quilting Novice 2 Kathryn Paulos Chaves 1182 Quilting Novice 3 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1182 Quilting Junior 1 Savanna Fox Chaves 1182 Quilting Senior 1 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe 1182 Quilting Senior 2 Desiree Gaeta Roosevelt

1183 Quilting Novice 1 Jillian Barnes Curry 1183 Quilting Novice 2 Pyper Belcher Curry 1183 Quilting Novice 3 Trevor Daniell Roosevelt 1183 Quilting Junior 1 Morgan Borden Curry

1184 Quilting Novice 1 Ivy Norman De Baca 1184 Quilting Junior 1 Michelle Garza Roosevelt

1185 Quilting Junior 1 Jada Thomas Roosevelt 1185 Quilting Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves

1186 Quilting Junior 1 Cinnamon Varnell Roosevelt

1189 Quilting Novice 1 Pyper Belcher Curry 1189 Quilting Novice 2 Trevor Daniell Roosevelt

Continued on Page D2


Sunday, October 14, 2012


Roswell Daily Record

2PM 30: 2 1 SE OU H EN OP


703 BAHIA HOST: LINDA KIRK 626-3359 ENCHANTING TOWNHOME! Formal living & dining rooms, office & large family room. Bonus room upstairs, private deck. $230,000 MLS#98695




SPANISH EXTERIOR and lush courtyard. Perfect for professional offices. Off street parking. Ideal live and work arrangement. $225,000 MLS#98207 PAULA GRIEVES 626-7952 / JIM CLARK 317-5651

M -2P :30 2 1 SE OU H N PE


211 THREE CROSS HOST: JULIE KING 420-4583 GREAT NE HOME that has it all! 4/2.5/3. Lots of living space up and downstairs. Beautiful backyard w/illuminated pond. $283,000 MLS#99041


Roswell’s Premier Real Estate Resource

575-622-0875 501 N. MAIN

3403 N. GARDEN AVE. HOST: RILEY ARMSTRONG 910-4655 BEAUTIFUL 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Two living areas, Galley kitchen, and all appliances stay. Fenced yard. $133,500 MLS#98868


BRICK BEAUTY Living, family, & dining room. Activity Center. 3Bed/2Bath. Well kept small yard. $129,900 MLS#98665 CAROLE SCHLATTER 626-0950

PM 0-3 1:3


FABULOUS CUSTOM BUILT family home w/spacious yard & plenty of extras. Hardwood floors. Split 2 & 2 floor plan. $269,000 MLS#98668 JIM CLARK 317-5651


PM 0-3 1:3


3503 MISSION ARCH HOST: RUTH WISE 317-1605 GREAT PRICE, great location. Cute 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 2 car garage. New paint/carpet. Come and see it today. $153,000 MLS#98975




1104 E. LA PALOMA HOST: JULIE KING 420-4583 NEWLY BUILT HOME in great location. 4/2/2 Granite counters, stainless steel appliances, & custom cabinets. Come see! $249,900 MLS#99089


PRICE REDUCED since last on the market. 3BD/1.5BA Converted garage with extra living space.Close to schools. $64,000 MLS#99108 RUTH WISE 317-1605

M -4P :30 2 SE OU H EN OP

M -4 P E2 S U HO


IMMACULATE home with lots of updates! Master suite w/office. Wood burning brick FP. Gorgeous backyard w/garden & fruit trees! $212,900 MLS#99117 GEN OUTLAND 420-6542

M -5P :3 30 SE OU H EN OP

3005 DELICADO AVE HOST: LINDA KIRK 626-3359 GREAT FAMILY HOME! Two Living Areas, dramatic vaulted ceiling, FP & Bay Window, Oversized deck in large backyard. $157,900 MLS#98841

511 MISSION ARCH HOST: RILEY ARMSTRONG 910-4655 UNIQUE SANTA FE style home 4/3/2 car garage. In-ground swimming pool & hot tub. New kitchen counter tops, pond, etc. $209,900. MLS#98193

SANTA FE SHOWSTOPPER in prestigious Pecan Orchards. 3BD/2BA/2 car garage with beautiful Kiva FP in living room. $369,000 MLS#99116 KIM PERRY 626-0936

NICE 4 YR. OLD 3 bedroom 2 baths, 2 car garage with office on corner lot. 10x12 storage building. New hot tub stays. $219,900 MLS#98986 PATTY McCLELLAND 626-7824

See Homes for Sale, Open Houses and Available Rentals at

James Dodson 910-1121

Steve Denio 626-6567

Connie Denio 626-7948

Dean Day 626-5110

Chuck Hanson 626-7963

Cheryle Pattison 626-2154


PM :30 0-3 0 : E2 US HO



3904 FUTURA DR A STEP ABOVE THE REST!! Custom Brick Ranch with all the extras!!! 3 bdrm/2 bath, with 9’ ceilings, central vacuum system, oversized 2 car garage. #98987 $225,000 HOST: JAMES DODSON

LOOKING FOR A WORKSHOP/MORE GARAGE SPACE? Don’t miss this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with a 30 x 46 workshop. Lots of updates. #98482 CALL: CHUCK $249,500

CHARM-PERSONALITY-COMFORT & SPACE! Spanning Master en-suite & roomy private living quarters for in-laws! Executive area on 1/2 acre, fenced yard! #98663 CALL: CHERYLE

CUTE HOME-GREAT PRICE! Must see to appreciate nice interior. NEW paint, granite, tile, light fixtures. Roof & HP 3 yrs. old. Furniture negotiable #98585 CALL: SHIRLEY

LOVE NATURE ON 5 ACRES, defined w/pipe fencing, 30 x 50 metal barn, round horse corral. Charming Home with a large country Kitchen. Nice Area! #98691 $135,000 CALL: DEAN

NEED 4 BR’S? Wonderful home, formal dining, nice kitchen and breakfast. Split plan, 2.5 baths. #97201 $299,900 CALL: CONNIE

IMMACULATE! SPLENDID BUY! Brick 3/2/1 in NE. Sprawling covered patio perfect for 8 months of use! Cozy fireplace for chilly (romantic) nights. Only $128,000 #98827 CALL: CHERYLE

GOTTA SEE! 3 BR’s, 2.5 Baths, 3 garage, large kitchen w/island, spacious family room, formal dining. $239,000 #98920 CALL: CONNIE

SUPER NICE 3 bedroom, 2 bath 1853 SQ FT HOME + APARTMENT+ home in NW Roswell. Great yard 50’X100’ METAL BLDG all for and in excellent condition! $235,000!!! Great property for Great #98107 $239,900 Price. Check this one out!! 2302 Cornell #98565 CALL: CHUCK CALL: JAMES

TIRED OF TIGHT PLACES? Modern country home on 17 acres. 4 Bedrooms, large covered patio. Tastefully Decorated thru-out. R.V. parking; Stalls & corrals. #98816 CALL: DEAN $217,500

EXPERIENCE LUXURIOUS LIVING! 3/3. 5/3 Fabulous custom amenities! Formal Living & Dining, Library/Office, Butler’s Pantry, amazing Kitchen, 2000 sf Verandah. #98796 CALL: SHIRLEY

Shirley Childress 317-4117

of Roswell 800-256-6738 • 622-7191 110 E. Country Club Road



GREAT CURB APPEAL & JUST AS BEAUTIFUL INSIDE. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, high ceilings with loads of crown molding, granite counter tops & much more!! Seller says sell & has reduced the price drastically. Call to view! Sherlea Taylor 420-1978


MAKE US AN OFFER – This is a one of a kind contemporary house with over 2,600 sq. ft. Secluded in a park-like setting. Priced in the $250,000 price range – Call for details. Sherlea Taylor 420-1978

Properties Priced to Sell! $ 85,000 Sherlea Taylor 420-1978

Taylor & Taylor Realtors® Ltd.

OPEN HOUSE 2:00 TO 4:00


Hosted by: Cherri Michelet Snyder 575-626-1913

IMMACULATE HOME LOCATED IN HORSE CENTER SUBDIVISION. West on McGaffey, South on Wyoming, West on Horse Center Rd to Oljato. Custom built home of 2,683 Sq.Ft., 3 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms, 3 car Garage, 2 Heat Pumps, Propane fireplace, Reverse osmosis system and a Clay/Tile roof. Many extras inside and out. Home sits on 2.5 acres of land and has 1.5 acres Artesian Water Rights. Property has beautiful, mature landscape including 10 Pecan trees, 12 bearing Pistachio trees, Peach, Cherry, Plum and misc. trees. Southern exposure windows open to an enclosed patio area with benches. Or relax on a private Sun-deck on the west roof with a spectacular view. This LOCATION is the best kept secret in town. Don’t miss out on this one. PRICE REDUCED $275,000.

#5 Cedar Dr. 2008 S. Pennsylvania 2710 Highland Rd 4306 W. McGaffey 61 Brentwood Rd. 2724 Dusty Miller 3659 Spring River Rd 701 S. Main

$162,900 $189,900 $ 75,000 $124,000 $145,000 $265,000 $199,000

Melodi Salas


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

RECENTLY REDUCED NEW CARPET, NEW PAINT & ready for your family. Fenced front/back, metal facia & soffit, double car garage. New roof and rock landscaping front and back. $119,500 MLS#98028 ALEX PANKEY 626-5006

NICE HOME with new paint, small well-kept yard. 2 car garage, tiled patio. Cathedral ceilings, FP, and open floor plan. New heating and cooling and storage building. $136,900 MLS# 98844 ALEX PANKEY 626-5006

ALL ELECTRIC 3BD/2BA w solar support . Metal exterior trim & soffit & thermal paned windows. Small office w/ storage & side door. Great landscaping. $137,900 MLS#98651 ALEX PANKEY 626-5006 575-622-0875 501 N. MAIN

D2 Sunday, October 14, 2012


Mom gets 99 years in prison for gluing tot’s hands

DALLAS (AP) — A Dallas woman who beat her 2-year-old daughter and glued the toddler’s hands to a wall was sentenced Friday to 99 years in prison by a judge who described his decision as a necessary punishment for a brutal, shocking attack. Elizabeth Escalona did not immediately react as State District Judge Larry Mitchell pronounced the sentence at the end of a fiveday hearing. Prosecutor Eren Price, who originally offered Escalona a plea deal for 45 years, had argued that she now thought the 23-year-old mother deserved life. Mitchell said his decision came down to one thing. “On Sept. 7, 2011, you savagely beat your child to the edge of death,” Mitchell said. “For this you must be punished.” The beating left Jocelyn Cedillo in a coma for a couple of days. Escalona’s other children told authorities their mother attacked Jocelyn due to potty training problems. Police say she kicked her daughter in the stomach, beat her with a milk jug, then stuck her hands to an apartment wall with an adhesive commonly known as Super Glue. Jocelyn suffered bleeding in her brain, a fractured rib, multiple bruises and bite marks, a doctor testified. Some skin had been torn off her hands, where doctors also found glue residue and white paint chips from the apartment wall. Escalona pleaded guilty in July to one count of felony injury to a child. Price said Escalona would be eligible to apply for parole in 30 years. The prosecutor repeatedly sought to portray Escalona as a liar, a monster and an unfit mother. She forced Escalona Thursday

Roswell Daily Record

AP Photo Prosecutor Eren Price, left, points to a piece of state’s evidence as she addresses Elizabeth Escalona, 23, during Escalona’s sentencing proceedings Thursday, in Dallas. Escalona was sentenced Friday to 99 years in prison for beating her toddler and gluing the child’s hands to a wall. to look at enlarged photos of the bruises her attack left on Jocelyn. Price argued Friday that if a stranger had beaten Jocelyn the same way, no one would hesitate to give that person life in prison. Escalona had mishandled a “beautiful gift” of a daughter and failed to recognize what she had done, Price argued. “The 45-year recommendation was for somebody who was going



Continued from Page C6 1189 Quilting Novice 3 Destinee Cerna Roosevelt 1189 Quilting Junior 1 Savannah Kircher Roosevelt 1189 Quilting Junior 2 Haylee Young Roosevelt 1189 Quilting Junior 3 Morgan Borden Curry 1189 Quilting Senior 1 Desiree Gaeta Roosevelt 1189 Quilting Senior 2 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln 1189 Quilting Senior 3 Tesia Adermann Curry

1190 Quilting Junior 1 Morgan Borden Curry 1190 Quilting Senior 1 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe

1192 Quilting Senior 1 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln 1192 Quilting Senior 2 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe

1193 Quilting SD Junior 1 Savannah Kircher Roosevelt 1193 Quilting SD Senior 1 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe

1194 Quilting SD Novice 1 Kirsten Griffin Chaves 1194 Quilting SD Novice 2 Canaan Peralta Chaves 1194 Quilting SD Junior 1 Caleb Peralta Chaves 1194 Quilting SD Junior 2 Sage Barraza Chaves 1194 Quilting SD Senior 1 Kristyn Paulos Chaves 1194 Quilting SD Senior 2 Jordan Young Chaves 1194 Quilting SD Senior 3 Sydnie Morley Chaves

1200 Adventures With Food Novice 1 Emma Harrington Eddy 1200 Adventures With Food Novice 2 Jace Salgado Eddy 1200 Adventures With Food Novice 3 Garrison Weems Lincoln 1200 Adventures With Food Junior 1 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1200 Adventures With Food Junior 2 Makayla Broyles Eddy 1200 Adventures With Food Junior 3 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1200 Adventures With Food Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves

1201 Adventures With Food Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1201 Adventures With Food Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1202 Adventures With Food Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1203 Adventures With Food Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1204 Adventures With Food Junior 1 Terra Parrott Eddy

1205 Quick Meals Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1205 Quick Meals Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1205 Quick Meals Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves 1206 Quick Meals Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 1206 Quick Meals Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt

1208 Quick Meals Novice 1 Kathryn Paulos Chaves 1208 Quick Meals Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1208 Quick Meals Junior 2 Makayla Jolly Chaves 1208 Quick Meals Senior 1 Tori Null Eddy 1208 Quick Meals Senior 2 Kristyn Paulos Chaves

1210 Food, Friends & Fun Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 1210 Food, Friends & Fun Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1214 Meals Outdoors Junior 2 Mathew St. Louis Eddy

1215 Meals Outdoors Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves 1217 Meals Outdoors Junior 1 Mathew St. Louis Eddy

1218 Super Snacking Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1218 Super Snacking Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1218 Super Snacking Senior 2 Destiny Harper Chaves

1219 Super Snacking Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

1300 Baking I Novice 1 Cash Varnell Roosevelt 1300 Baking I Novice 2 Candice Varnell Roosevelt 1300 Baking I Novice 3 John Wy Hemphill Lincoln 1300 Baking I Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1301 Baking I Novice 1 Cavan Jones Chaves 1301 Baking I Novice 2 Cash Varnell Roosevelt 1301 Baking I Novice 3 Candice Varnell Roosevelt 1301 Baking I Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt

1302 Baking I Novice 1 Candice Varnell Roosevelt 1302 Baking I Novice 2 Summer Kruckman De Baca 1302 Baking I Novice 3 John Wy Hemphill Lincoln 1302 Baking I Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1302 Baking I Senior 1 Micah Friend Roosevelt

1303 Baking I Novice 1 Canaan Peralta Chaves 1303 Baking I Novice 2 Summer Kruckman De Baca 1303 Baking I Novice 3 John Wy Hemphill Lincoln 1303 Baking I Senior 1 Micah Friend Roosevelt 1304 Baking II Novice 1 Bailey Grady Roosevelt 1304 Baking II Novice 3 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1304 Baking II Junior 1 Caleb Peralta Chaves

to take ownership of what she did, appreciate what she caused,” Price said. Sending her to prison for decades would protect her children’s future, Price argued. “You can give Jocelyn and her brothers and sister peace,” she said. “You can give them peace, so that when they’re sitting around the dinner table at Thanksgiving with their big family, they’re not

worried that their mother is going to come walking through the door.” Defense attorney Angie N’Duka asked for probation or a prison sentence shorter than 10 years. N’Duka argued that her client was a “train wreck” waiting to happen before the attack, the product of a broken home, abuse and a childhood that included illegal drugs and hanging out with gang mem-

1305 Baking II Novice 1 Bailey Grady Roosevelt 1305 Baking II Novice 2 Samantha Kruckman De Baca 1305 Baking II Junior 1 Caleb Peralta Chaves

1306 Baking II Novice 1 Samantha Kruckman De Baca 1306 Baking II Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt

1308 Baking II Novice 1 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1308 Baking II Novice 2 Samantha Kruckman De Baca 1308 Baking II Novice 3 Bailey Grady Roosevelt

1309 Baking II Novice 1 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1309 Baking II Novice 2 Bailey Grady Roosevelt

1310 Breads Novice 1 Charles Varnell Roosevelt 1310 Breads Novice 2 Haley Marshall De Baca 1310 Breads Junior 1 Caleb Peralta Chaves 1310 Breads Junior 2 Cinnamon Varnell Roosevelt

1313 Breads Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca 1313 Breads Novice 2 Charles Varnell Roosevelt 1313 Breads Junior 1 Cinnamon Varnell Roosevelt 1314 Breads Novice 1 Charles Varnell Roosevelt

1315 Breads Novice 1 Haley Marshall De Baca 1315 Breads Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1315 Breads Novice 3 Bailey Grady Roosevelt 1315 Breads Junior 1 Cinnamon Varnell Roosevelt

1316 Pastry and Pies Senior 2 Marissa Perez Chaves

1321 Cakes Junior 1 Tristin Jones Chaves

1323 Cakes Novice 1 Destiny Fuentes Chaves

1324 Cakes Junior 2 Tristin Jones Chaves 1324 Cakes Junior 3 Abby Wilton De Baca

1325 Cakes Novice 1 Emma Harrington Eddy 1325 Cakes Senior 1 Marissa Perez Chaves

1400 Dairy Food - Milk Senior 1 Marissa Perez Chaves

1401 Dairy Food - Milk Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1401 Dairy Food - Milk Junior 1 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt

1500 Food Preservation I Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1500 Food Preservation I Senior 1 Kylie Hutchison Lincoln 1501 Food Preservation I Senior 3 Alanna Parrott Eddy

1503 Food Preservation II Novice 2 Riley Thompson Roosevelt

1504 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Baylee Sours Curry 1504 Food Preservation II Novice 2 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1504 Food Preservation II Novice 3 Brette DeVaney Curry 1504 Food Preservation II Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1504 Food Preservation II Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1504 Food Preservation II Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry

1506 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Lynsie Nickels Roosevelt 1506 Food Preservation II Novice 2 Riley Thompson Roosevelt

1507 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1507 Food Preservation II Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy

1508 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1508 Food Preservation II Novice 2 Brette DeVaney Curry 1508 Food Preservation II Novice 3 Kaitlynne Underbrink Roosevelt 1508 Food Preservation II Junior 1 Andrew Underbrink Roosevelt 1508 Food Preservation II Junior 2 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt 1509 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1510 Food Preservation II Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy

1511 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1511 Food Preservation II Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy

1512 Food Preservation II Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1512 Food Preservation II Novice 2 Kaitlynne Underbrink Roosevelt 1512 Food Preservation II Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1512 Food Preservation II Junior 2 Andrew Underbrink Roosevelt 1512 Food Preservation II Junior 3 Rebekah Smith Roosevelt

1513 Food Preservation Unit III Novice 1 Brette DeVaney Curry

1518 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1518 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 2 Hailey Martin Eddy 1518 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 3 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1518 Food Preservation Unit IV Junior 1 Makayla Broyles Eddy 1518 Food Preservation Unit IV Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1518 Food Preservation Unit IV Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry 1519 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 1 Brette DeVaney Curry 1519 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 2 ryan Perkins Curry 1519 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 3 Baylee Sours Curry 1519 Food Preservation Unit IV Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1519 Food Preservation Unit IV Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

bers. N’Duka repeated that she did not want to minimize the injuries from the attack. “They are despicable, but then the question is, ‘What is justice for Jocelyn?”’ she said, adding later: “Giving Elizabeth the opportunity to be a better mother, giving her the opportunity to get counseling services, will be justice for Jocelyn.”

1520 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 1 Riley Thompson Roosevelt 1520 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 2 Ryan Perkins Curry 1520 Food Preservation Unit IV Novice 3 Hailey Martin Eddy 1520 Food Preservation Unit IV Junior 1 Makayla Broyles Eddy

1600 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1600 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1600 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1600 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Alanna Parrott Eddy 1600 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe

1601 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 McKinah Gwynne Eddy 1601 Housing & Interior Design Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1601 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Alanna Parrott Eddy 1601 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry 1601 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Tesia Adermann Curry

1602 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Aaron Garcia Chaves 1602 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Emma Harrington Eddy 1602 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Kaitlyn Kircher Roosevelt 1602 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Savannah Kircher Roosevelt 1602 Housing & Interior Design Junior 2 Maggie Rich Lincoln 1602 Housing & Interior Design Junior 3 Makayla Broyles Eddy 1602 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1602 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe 1602 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Alanna Parrott Eddy

1603 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Kaitlyn Kircher Roosevelt 1603 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1603 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Desera Fine Eddy 1603 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Audrea Fine Eddy 1603 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1603 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe 1603 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Shaylee Sours Curry

1604 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Kirsten Griffin Chaves 1604 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Alexis Bailey Chaves 1604 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Destiny Harper Chaves 1604 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Tesia Adermann Curry

1606 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Gracelyn Casey Eddy 1606 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Mikenzey Patterson Chaves 1606 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Destiny Harper Chaves 1607 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Alexis Bailey Chaves 1607 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1607 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Aaron Garcia Chaves 1607 Housing & Interior Design Junior 2 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1607 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe

1608 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Baylee Sours Curry 1608 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1608 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Kaitlyn Kircher Roosevelt 1608 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1608 Housing & Interior Design Junior 2 Makayla Broyles Eddy 1608 Housing & Interior Design Junior 3 Savannah Kircher Roosevelt 1608 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves 1608 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry 1608 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Tesia Adermann Curry 1609 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Brianna Barnes Curry 1609 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Jillian Barnes Curry 1609 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1609 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Morgan Borden Curry 1609 Housing & Interior Design Junior 2 Hailey Ashe Eddy 1609 Housing & Interior Design Junior 3 Abby Wilton De Baca 1609 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry 1609 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe 1609 Housing & Interior Design Senior 3 Britt Dixon Chaves

1610 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1610 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Samantha Harrington Eddy 1610 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Emma Harrington Eddy 1610 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1610 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Britt Dixon Chaves 1610 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Kelsi Lamb Guadalupe

1611 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1611 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Alexis Bailey Chaves 1611 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Baylee sours Curry 1611 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Shayla Quintanilla Eddy 1611 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Shaylee Sours Curry

1612 Housing & Interior Design Novice 1 Pyper Belcher Curry 1612 Housing & Interior Design Novice 2 Mikenzey Patterson Chaves 1612 Housing & Interior Design Novice 3 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1612 Housing & Interior Design Junior 1 Rockell Horton Curry 1612 Housing & Interior Design Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1612 Housing & Interior Design Senior 2 Shaylee Sours Curry

1613 Housing & Interior Design SD Novice 1 Hope Bilbrey Roosevelt 1613 Housing & Interior Design SD Junior 1 Abby Wilton De Baca 1613 Housing & Interior Design SD Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry 1900 Preschool Children Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

1902 Generation Celebration Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry

1903 Generation Celebration Senior 1 Tesia Adermann Curry


Roswell Daily Record Legals

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 14, 2012

Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell, 52 University Blvd. P.O. Box 6000, Roswell, NM 88202-6000, hereby:

Request for Proposal No. 03-13 Painting of the Physical Education Center (PEC) Gymnasium.

Proposal submittal deadline is 2:00 P.M. Mountain Time, Tuesday, 30 October 2012 at the office of the Purchasing Agent. Submitted proposals shall not be publicly opened. Any proposals received after the above date and time will be returned unopened, unless it is determined by the University that the late receipt was due solely to mishandling by the University after receipt by the University, or the proposal is the only proposal received.

Copies of the Request for Proposal may be obtained without charge in person from the office of the Purchasing Agent, address above, by mail upon written or request, phone 575-624-7127 or telephone 575-624-7130, or email:

Scope of Work includes: Paint the interior walls of the Physical Education Center (PEC) gymnasium (gym) on the Eastern New Mexico University — Roswell campus. The successful Offeror shall provide all supplies, paint, labor and supervision to paint the interior walls of the PEC gym. Total area to be painted is approximately 12,500 Square Feet. Offerors are on notice that this requirement includes painting of two ENMU-R logos, one at each end of the PEC.

A pre-proposal conference is scheduled for 2:00 PM MT on 18 October 2012 in the Campus Union Building, Alcove Room. In conjunction with this conference will be a walk-thru of the gymnasium. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the conference as the PEC availability, paint type and finish, color and ENMU-R logo will be addressed; additionally, interested parties will be able to take measurements to verify the total area to be painted. Questions regarding this requirement may be forwarded to the Purchasing Office (phone 575-624-7127/7130 or email: to the conference.

IF YOU RECEIVED TREATMENT AT EASTERN NEW MEXICO MEDICAL CENTER BETWEEN APRIL 14, 2003 AND APRIL 15, 2009 AND RECEIVED A BILL FOR THE CARE YOU RECEIVED YOU MAY BE A MEMBER OF CLASS IN A CLASS ACTION LAWSUIT IN WHICH A PROPOSED SETTLEMENT HAS BEEN REACHED. The NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF CLASS ACTION (“Notice”) published below was mailed to all patients who were identified by counsel for the class as having personally or through a family member or other responsible individual made a substantial payment for care received at Eastern New Mexico Medical Center. The Notice published below is only an example of a fictitious account that is only representative of actual Notices sent to certain class members.

If you did not receive one or more Notices in the mail, you are not eligible to receive a refund under the Proposed Settlement but may still be a member of a certified class seeking injunctive relief. Please read the Notice carefully as your rights may be affected by proceedings in this case. If you have questions about your potential membership in the certified class, about how your rights may be affected by the Proposed Settlement, or for help or questions, please contact class counsel at the following: Randy K. Clark, Esq. Randy K. Clark, PC P.O. Box 2685 Roswell, NM 88202-2685 (575) 622-4241



The court authorized this official legal notice. This is not a solicitation from a lawyer.


• •

• •

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 14, 21, 28, November 4, 2012 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT



RANDALL L. BROWER, a married man as his sole and separate property; ABC, Corporations I-X, XYZ Partnerships, I-X, John Does I-X and Jane Does I-X, THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ANY OF THE ABOVE, IF DECEASED, Defendants.


PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the above-entitled Court, having appointed me or my designee as Special Master in this matter with the power to sell, has ordered me to sell the real property (the “Property”) situated in Chaves, New Mexico, commonly known as 900 Mullis Street, Roswell, NM 88201, and more particularly described as follows: LOT 16, OF ENCHANTMENT WEST SUBDIVISION, IN THE CITY OF ROSWELL, COUNTY OF CHAVES AND STATE OF NEW MEXICO, AS SHOWN ON THE OFFICIAL PLAT RECORDED FEBRUARY 16, 2005 IN PLAT BOOK X, PAGE 46A, REAL PROPERTY RECORDS OF CHAVES COUNTY, NEW MEXICO.

The sale is to begin at 11:30 AM on November 15, 2012, on the front steps of the Fifth Judicial District Court, City of Roswell, County of Chaves, State of New Mexico, at which time I will sell to the highest bidder for cash in lawful currency of the United States of America, the Property to pay expenses of sale, and to satisfy the Judgment granted Wells Fargo Bank, NA.

Wells Fargo Bank, NA was awarded a Judgment on October 11, 2011, in the principal sum of $262,495.37, plus outstanding interest on the principal balance from July 1, 2010 to September 8, 2011, in the amount of $17,120.28, plus late charges of $987.73, plus escrow advance in the amount of $3,640.26, plus corporate advance in the sum of $1,265.00, plus other fees in the amount of $15.00, plus attorney’s fees in the sum of $950.00 and costs through September 12, 2011 in the sum of $523.75, with interest on the Judgment including late charges, property preservation fees, escrow advances, attorney’s fees and costs of this suit at the rate of 5.500% per annum through the date of the sale. The total amount due under the Judgment on October 11, 2011 was $286,997.39. The amount of such interest, to the date of the sale will be $17,772.94.

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Wells Fargo Bank, NA and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to a one (1) month right of redemption. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS AT SALE ARE ADVISED TO MAKE THEIR OWN EXAMINATION OF THE TITLE AND THE CONDITION OF THE PROPERTY AND TO CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEY BEFORE BIDDING.

Faisal Sukhyani, Special Master 2222 Parkwest Dr, NW Albuquerque, NM 87120 (505) 228-8484

Loralee D. Hunt, Esq. Hunt Law, P.C. 116 E. Country Club Roswell, NM 88201 (575) 623-1976


Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell is an affirmative action and equal opportunity employer. The University does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, or disability in its programs, activities, or employment.



-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 5, 7, 9, 10, 12, 14, 2012

ENMU-R reserves the right to: (1) award proposal(s) received individually or in whole; (2) reject any or all proposal(s), or any part thereof; (3) waive any or all technicalities or irregularities in the proposal(s) and; (4) accept the proposal(s) that is deemed most advantageous to the University. Failure to submit requested information/documentation or the submission of incorrect information/documentation may result in disqualification of the proposal.

No. D-504-CV-2011-00379

Sunday, October 14, 2012

The purpose of this Notice of Settlement of Class Action (“Notice”) is to inform you of the terms of the Proposed Settlement of this class action lawsuit, of the hearing to be held by the Court to consider the fairness, reasonableness, and adequacy of the Proposed Settlement, and of your ability to make a claim for compensation under the Proposed Settlement. This Notice describes the rights you may have in connection with the Proposed Settlement and what steps you may take in relation to the Proposed Settlement of this class action lawsuit. You are receiving this Notice because you may be entitled to a refund of money paid by you or on your behalf. If you received multiple Notices and Refund Claim and Release Forms, it means you may have more than one qualifying account for which you may be entitled to a refund. You must submit to the Claims Administrator each Refund Claim and Release Form to receive all refunds to which you may be entitled for all qualifying accounts. If you wish to participate in the Proposed Settlement as described in this Notice, all Refund Claim and Release Forms must be returned by the Final Deadline of December 13, 2012. This Notice is not an expression of any opinion by the Court about the merits of any of the claims or defenses asserted by any party in the class action lawsuit or the adequacy of the Proposed Settlement. You may not call the Court, the Court staff, or the Clerk's office with questions about this class action. Please follow the instructions provided in this Notice for obtaining additional information about this case and your rights. For additional information about this class action and the parties to this litigation, please consult the Class Certification Notice posted at

WHAT THIS NOTICE CONTAINS PAGE 2 BASIC INFORMATION 1. What is a class action? 2. What has the Court determined? 3. Are you a member of the Class or Classes? 4. Why did I get this Notice? THE PROPOSED SETTLEMENT PAGES 2-3 5. What are the reasons for the Proposed Settlement? 6. What are the terms of the Proposed Settlement? 7. What can you expect to receive under the Proposed Settlement? 8. How will fees and expenses be paid? PAGES 3-5 YOUR RIGHTS AND OPTIONS 9. What happens if you file a claim for refund? 10. What happens if you do not file any forms in response to this Notice? 11. What if you want to object to or comment on the Proposed Settlement? 12. Do you need to hire your own attorney? 13. Where can you get additional information?

What is a class action? A class action is a lawsuit in which one or more persons sue on behalf of a group of other persons who have similar claims. The members of this group are called a class. A class action may include more than one class because the members have different claims or assert claims for different relief. The settlement of a class action determines the rights of the entire class for those who choose not to exclude themselves from the class. For this reason, the settlement of a class action must be approved by the Judge. When a class action is settled, those class members who did not exclude themselves from the class may submit a claim (see section 6 below) and receive payment of money and other benefits. They may also object to the terms of the settlement and still remain in the class (see section 11 below). 2. What has the Court determined? By orders dated April 13, 2010 and December 5, 2011, the Court has decided that this lawsuit can proceed as a class action. The Court also has determined that Plaintiffs can present to the jury a compensatory damages model that, if Plaintiffs win at trial, would refund to Class Members any amounts they or a family member or other responsible individual paid beyond a “reasonable payment” (“Plaintiffs' Damages Model”). Under Plaintiffs' Damages Model, Class Members would be entitled to a refund if they or a family member or other individual on their behalf paid more than 32.5% of the total charges billed for their care between April 15, 2003 and April 15, 2009. (Payments made by insurance or government payors are not included within the damages model and will not be subject to refund.) For Class Members who have not paid this amount on accounts for medical care received at the Hospital between April 15, 2003 and April 15, 2009, Plaintiffs' Damages Model would reduce outstanding bills owed by Class Members to reflect the same “reasonable payment,” so that the Hospital would not be entitled to collect more than 32.5% of the total charges billed to each patient for that patient's care. The Court has not decided whether Plaintiffs or the Hospital are correct with respect to Plaintiffs' underlying claims. If the Proposed Settlement is not approved by the Court, Plaintiffs must prove their claims to a jury at a trial to be held in this lawsuit. 3. Are you a member of the Class or Classes? Plaintiffs' analysis of the Hospital's records shows that you were a patient at the Hospital between April 15, 2003 and April 15, 2009 and that you either personally or through a family member or other responsible individual made a substantial payment to the Hospital for care you received. Under Plaintiffs' Damages Model, if Plaintiffs prevailed at trial, you may be eligible for a refund for any amounts you or a family member or other individual paid beyond 32.5% of the total charges billed to you for your care and may be eligible to have outstanding account balances reduced. 4. Why did I get this Notice? This Notice is to inform you of the terms of the Proposed Settlement of this class action lawsuit, of the hearing to be held by the Court to consider the fairness, reasonableness, and adequacy of the Proposed Settlement, and of your ability to make a claim for a refund under the Proposed Settlement and/or object to the Proposed Settlement. 5. What are the reasons for the Proposed Settlement? As with any lawsuit, the Parties would face an uncertain outcome if this case were to continue. Continued litigation of this lawsuit could result in a judgment or verdict greater or less than the recovery under the Proposed Settlement, or in no recovery at all. This lawsuit has been hotly contested from the outset. Throughout this lawsuit, the Plaintiffs and the Hospital have disagreed on both liability and damages, and they do not agree on the amount that would be recoverable even if the Plaintiffs were to prevail at trial. Hospital charge setting and billing practices, which are at the core of this lawsuit, are complex issues. Although the Court has allowed Plaintiffs' Damages Model to be presented to a jury, there is no certainty a jury would accept this model. Plaintiffs' Damages Model provides the basis for the terms of the Proposed Settlement (see section 6 below). Plaintiffs' Damages Model results in refunds of up to 67.5% of gross charges and/or discounts of 67.5% on the gross charges of unpaid accounts. Under the terms of the Proposed Settlement, the Class will receive the full benefit of Plaintiffs' proposed refunds and discounts, but the Class will forego any right to recover other potential damages, including prejudgment interest, treble damages, and/or punitive damages. Similarly, under the terms of the Proposed Settlement, the Hospital will forego any right to offset available refunds against other unpaid accounts of Class members, and against interest incurred by Class members on such unpaid accounts The Proposed Settlement is not, and should not be construed as, an admission of any fault, liability or wrongdoing whatsoever by the Hospital, which continues to deny all claims that its charging and billing practices were improper. Nevertheless, the Parties have taken into account the uncertainty and risks inherent in continuation of this lawsuit, particularly its complex nature, and have concluded that it is desirable that this lawsuit be fully and finally settled on the terms and conditions set forth in the Proposed Settlement. 6. What are the terms of the Proposed Settlement? Under the Proposed Settlement, the Parties have agreed to apply Plaintiffs' Damages Model to all Class Member accounts. If the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, qualifying Class Members will be entitled to a refund of any amount paid in excess of 32.5% of the total charges billed for their care (“Damages Class Members”). In exchange for any such refund, Damages Class Members must waive any rights they may have for claims or damages arising from the Hospital's billing and collection practices for services provided between April 15, 2003 and April 15, 2009. If you wish to receive any refunds under the Proposed Settlement, the included Refund Claim and Release Form must be signed and submitted to the Claims Administrator at the below address no later than December 13, 2012. Roswell v. Sisneros et. al. c/o RG/2 Claims Administration LLC P.O. Box 59479 1.


Philadelphia, PA 19102-9479 WARNING: If you received multiple Notices and Refund Claim and Release Forms, it means you may have more than one qualifying account for which you may be entitled to a refund. You must submit to the Claims Administrator each Refund Claim and Release Form to receive all refunds to which you may be entitled for all qualifying accounts. If you wish to participate in the Proposed Settlement as described in this Notice, all Refund Claim and Release Forms must be returned by the Final Deadline of December 13, 2012. The Claims Administrator will process all refund claims and, if the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, will send you a check for all refunds to which you are entitled. If the Court approves the Proposed Settlement and all Damages Class Members return their signed Refund Claim and Release Forms, the total refunds to the Class will approximate $4.4 million. Class Members who have personally paid less than 32.5% of their gross Hospital bill will have the outstanding balances on their accounts adjusted in the Hospital's records, and the Hospital will not be allowed to collect more than 32.5% of the total charges billed for each such account in the Class (“Injunctive Class Members”). This equates to a 67.5% discount off the Hospital's billed charges. If the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, Plaintiffs' contend that the debt relief reflected in the Hospital's account records will approximate $72 million for all qualifying accounts of Injunctive Class Members. Upon the Court's approval of the Proposed Settlement, after exhaustion of any appeals or expiration of time for such appeals, and execution of a release of all claims by the three named Plaintiffs, the Hospital will pay each of the three named Plaintiffs $7,500 and write off their remaining Hospital account balances. The Hospital has also agreed to continue to apply its current means-based charity care policy to both medically necessary inpatient and emergent outpatient services for three calendar years following the Court's approval of the Proposed Settlement. The Hospital will also post notices of its uninsured discount policies within the Hospital and notify patients of available discounts and charity care policies in its billing statements and prior to initiation of any collections lawsuits. 7. What can you expect to receive under the Proposed Settlement? If the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, you will be entitled to a refund of certain payments you have paid to the Hospital as shown on the Schedule enclosed with this Notice. If you are not entitled to a refund under Plaintiffs' Damages Model, you will still be entitled to injunctive debt relief in accordance with Plaintiffs' Damages Model. In order to receive any refund, you must sign and submit the enclosed Refund Claim and Release Form for each qualifying Hospital account to the third-party Claims Administrator agreed upon by the Parties (see section 9 below). A Refund Claim and Release Form is included with this Notice for each account on which you may be eligible to receive a refund. If you wish to receive any refunds under the Proposed Settlement, the Refund Claim and Release Form must be submitted to the Claims Administrator (see section 6) by the Final Deadline of December 13, 2012. 8. How will fees and expenses be paid? The Hospital has agreed to pay the costs of the Claims Administrator. Additionally, the Hospital has agreed to pay Class Counsel's fees and expenses. Class Counsel's fees and expenses will not be paid from a settlement fund and will not reduce any refunds, adjustments, or discounts Class Members otherwise would be entitled to receive under Plaintiffs' Damages Model or the Proposed Settlement Agreement. If the Proposed Settlement is approved by the Court, the Hospital will pay, and Class Counsel agrees to accept as full and final payment of attorneys fees and costs, the amount of $5.5 million in attorney fees, plus applicable gross receipts tax of 7.125%, and costs of $400,000. 9. What happens if you file a refund claim and release? If you mail a signed Refund Claim and Release Form to the Claims Administrator by the Final Deadline of December 13, 2012, and the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, you will receive your refund from the Claims Administrator by mailed check within 30 days after the Court's approval of the Proposed Settlement and (1) exhaustion of any appeals or expiration of the time for any such appeals or (2) the Final Deadline, whichever is later, and you will be prohibited from bringing or joining any lawsuit against the Hospital based on the alleged claims at issue in this class action (see section 3 above). This is a refund of monies paid by you or on your behalf. Depending on how you may have reported your medical expenses on your tax return, you may want to consult a tax professional of your choosing and at your expense. If you mail a signed Refund Claim and Release Form to the Claims Administrator by the Final Deadline of December 13, 2012, and the Court does not approve the Proposed Settlement, you will not receive any refund at this time and this lawsuit will continue. 10. What happens if you do not file any forms in response to this Notice? If you do not file a Refund Claim and Release Form within the time period provided (see section 6 above) and the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, you will not receive the monetary benefits of the Proposed Settlement and you will be prohibited from bringing or joining any lawsuit against the Hospital based on the alleged claims at issue in this class action (see section 3 above). If you do not file a Refund Claim and Release Form and the Court does not approve the Proposed Settlement, you will not receive any refund at this time and this lawsuit will continue. If you want to receive the benefits of the Proposed Settlement, you must file a Refund Claim and Release Form (see section 6 above). If you want to discuss your potential claims and refunds with Class Counsel or an attorney, see section 12 below. If you want additional information regarding the Proposed Settlement and your options, see section 13 below. 11. What if you want to object to or comment on the Proposed Settlement? On November 13, 2012, at 9:00am, Judge Shamas will hold a hearing on the Proposed Settlement at the Fifth Judicial District Court for Chaves County, located at 400 North Virginia, Roswell, NM 88201. The purpose of the hearing is to determine whether the Proposed Settlement is fair, reasonable, and adequate, and deserves Court approval. At that time, the Court will also consider any previously filed objections or written comments submitted as provided in this Notice. You may attend the hearing but you are not required to attend. If you are a class member and want to object or comment on the Proposed Settlement, you must send in your written comments on the attached form to the Court by October 15, 2012. All objections and comments will be considered by the Court whether you choose to appear at the fairness hearing or not. However, in order to speak at the fairness hearing, you must have timely submitted your written comments or objections on the attached form. If you wish to comment on or object to the Proposed Settlement or speak at the fairness hearing, you may do so with or without an attorney. Your written comments and objections should be addressed to: Clerk, Fifth Judicial District Court For Chaves County Case: Roswell Hospital Corporation v. Sisneros, et al., No. D-504-CV-2008-00485 P.O. Box 1776 Roswell, NM 88202-1776 Your written statement should explain any and all reasons for your objections or comments. For example, you may wish to discuss any or all of the following subjects including but not limited to: (1) whether the settlement is fair, reasonable and adequate; (2) the fairness of Plaintiffs' Damages Methodology; (3) class counsels' fees and costs; (4) the claims administration process; (5) the timing of the settlement and/or claims administration process; (6) whether the court should approve the settlement; and (7) any other aspect of the Proposed Settlement and/or claims administration process. Class Counsel and the Hospital's attorneys will have an opportunity to file a response to any objections or comments that are filed, ask you questions if you decide to appear at the hearing, and present evidence and argument in support of the reasonableness, fairness, and adequacy of the Proposed Settlement. Judge Shamas will consider your objections or comments in deciding whether to approve the Proposed Settlement. He may agree with you, but if he does not, your claim and potential for a refund will not be adversely affected because you made an objection or comment. WARNING: Even if you file a comment or objection, you must still file a Refund Claim and Release Form (see section 6 above) if you want to receive your refund. 12. Do you need to hire your own attorney? If you wish, you may seek the advice and guidance of your own attorney, at your own expense. You are not required to hire an attorney to comment on or object to the Proposed Settlement or to speak at the fairness hearing. If you wish to communicate with or obtain information from Class Counsel, you may do so and should address any inquiries concerning a claim or other matters described in this Notice to either: Randy K. Clark, Esq. Loralee D. Hunt, Esq. Randy K. Clark, PC Hunt Law, P.C. P.O. Box 2685 116 E. Country Club Roswell, NM 88202-2685 Roswell, NM 88201 (575) 622-4241 (575) 623-1976 13. Where can you get additional information? This Notice provides only a summary of matters regarding the lawsuit. For additional information or if you have questions, you may contact Class Counsel (see section 12 above). Alternatively, for an additional source of information, you may visit the website,, where you will find the Class Action Certification Notice, the Court's Class Certification Decision, Plaintiffs' Counterclaim Class Action Complaint Against Roswell Hospital Corporation d/b/a Eastern New Mexico Medical Center, ENMMC's Reply to Second Amended Counterclaim Class Action Complaint, as well as the Proposed Settlement Agreement. You may also speak to one of the lawyers by calling (575)622-4241 or (575)623-1976 or by writing to: ENMMC Class Action, 116 E. Country Club, Roswell, NM 88201. You may not call the Court, the Court staff, or the Clerk's office with questions about this class action. REFUND SCHEDULE TO NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF CLASS ACTION Roswell Hospital Corporation d/b/a Eastern New Mexico Medical Center vs. Patrick Sisneros and Tammie Sisneros McClain, et. al., Case No. D-504-CV-2008-00485.

If you received multiple Notices and Refund Claim and Release Forms, it means you may have more than one qualifying account for which you may be entitled to a refund. You must submit to the Claims Administrator each Refund Claim and Release Form to receive all refunds to which you may be entitled for all qualifying accounts. If you wish to participate in the Proposed Settlement as described in the Notice, all Refund Claim and Release Forms must be returned by the Final Deadline of December 13, 2012. As described in the enclosed Notice of Settlement of Class Action, the parties in the above-referenced lawsuit have reached a Proposed Settlement agreement and are seeking the Court's approval of the Proposed Settlement. If the Court approves the Proposed Settlement, you will be entitled to a refund of certain payments you have paid to Roswell Hospital Corporation (doing business as Eastern New Mexico Medical Center), as shown below: Patient Name: Jane Doe Mailing Address: XXX XX Street Account Number: V0XXXXXXXX Date(s) of Treatment: 6/15/06 Refund Due: $XXX.XX

If your refund is reflected as $0, under the terms of the Proposed Settlement, you are still entitled to debt relief for qualifying accounts and the Hospital will not be allowed to collect more than 32.5% of the total charges billed to you for this account. If you are the patient listed above and would like to claim this refund under the Proposed Settlement, please complete and return the enclosed Refund Claim and Release Form using the instructions provided in the Notice.

D4 Sunday, October 14, 2012 Legals





NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative of this Estate. All persons having claims against this Estate are required to present their claims within two months after the date of the first publication of this Notice or their claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the Personal undersigned Representative or filed with the District Court of County, 400 Chaves North Virginia, Roswell, NM 88201. DATED this 2nd day of October, 2012. /s/Robert Rowan 516 S. Cedar Roswell, NM 88203

Sanders, Bruin, Coll & Worley, P.A. James W. Mitchell Attorneys for Estate P.O. box 550 Roswell, New Mexico 88202-0550 (575) 622-5440


004. Southeast

1616 E. Bland St. Sat. & Sun. In home & yard sale! Tons of stuff, plenty of variety! Come check us out! We’re across Mesa Middle

006. Southwest WE DON’T want it anymore sale. 29 Forest Dr, Sat-Sun, 7am-3pm. 2 households cleaning out! 1400 S. Missouri Saturday 7am-4pm and Sunday 7-12 noon

ANNOUNCEMENTS 015. Personals Special Notice

FOOD ADDICTS Anonymous 12 step fellowship offering freedom from eating disorders. Meetings Mondays & Thursdays at 12pm, Fridays at 7pm, Dry Harbor Club, 202 E. Van Buren. For more info call 575-910-8179

025. Lost and Found

IF SOMEONE found the Sony camera at the Fair Friday evening, please return the memory stick some pictures are irreplaceable as my fiance has passed on. Reward will be offered. Call 840-5456. FRIDAY, 10/5, small yellow dog. Please help me find. 637-5966 REWARD

I’M LOST! I want to go home! Please call 420-8490 “TRIXIE”



045. Employment Opportunities



045. Employment Opportunities

Maddy-Tay’s Preschool has positions available for Lead Teachers. Must have a minimum of an Associates Degree in Child Development or Early Childhood Education. Starting salary is $9.50 per hour with benefits. Applications can be pickedup at 1200 W. Alameda or 102 S. Utah. MANAGER OF Accounting Large independent Midland E&P firm is looking for a Mgr of Acctg. Candidate should have a minimum of an acctg degree and 4 yrs experience. Resume and salary request to AmeriPride Linen and Apparel REQUISITION#105052


Application open from September 24, 2012 to October 24, 2012 High School Diploma/GED, experience with route sales desired, ability to work directly with customers, build relationship with customers by providing resolutions to problems and complaints, clean driving record, ability to lift up to 50 lbs and pass a Department of Transportation drug test and physical. Competitive salary and benefits. Application must be filled out online at EOE EMPLOYEE

Administrative Assistant needed for engineering firm. Position consists of administrative function for engineering projects and multi-task filing duties. Must be self-motivated and be able to work with minimum supervision. Communication skills a must. This position requires the applicant to be proficient in Word and Excel. 20 hrs per week, 8:00 am - 12:00 pm. Applicant must have a valid driver’s license with a clean driving record. Smith Engineering Company offers a competitive salary and comprehensive benefits package. Send cover letter, along with resume to Smith Engineering Company, ATTN: Human Resources, PO Box 2565, Roswell, NM 88202-2565. No phone calls, please. KYMERA New medical office positions:

EMT- I FT - EMT-I to provide urgent care service and technical support for providers. 1-2 yrs. experience working in a medical office. Applicants must possess the ability to work with multiple patients in a high volume office setting, background in chart preparation, EMR knowledge, familiarity with completing injections and drawing lab-work, and multitasking skills. Must have EMT-I certification and Basic Life Support certification. Be available for working extended hours and holidays. Receptionist FT - Customer Service Skills, ability to work with patients in a medical office setting and multi-line telephone experience required. Applicants should demonstrate friendly/outgoing attitude, and organization skills

Billing/Coding Specialist: FT – Experience in collections, billing and coding, and computer skills required. Knowledge of EMR systems; Qualifications: Minimum of 2 yrs. in medical billing collections and billing; coding experience; superb communication and people skills. Medical Assistant: FT 1-2 yrs. experience working in a medical office. Applicants must possess the ability to work with multiple patients in a high volume office setting, background in chart preparation, EMR knowledge, familiarity with completing injections and drawing lab-work, and multi-tasking skills. Certification preferred. Please Fax resume with cover letter to: HR office 627-9520

045. Employment Opportunities

DIETITIAN FRESENIUS Medical Care is seeking a Registered Dietitian for their Roswell, NM dialysis center. Responsibilities include comprehensive assessments from which the RD is able to evaluate patient needs and provide detailed education to patient regarding nutritional status. Functions as an active member of the interdisciplinary healthcare team to assist patients to achieve their goals as determined by the patient's physician. Eligible candidates must be a Registered Dietitian as per the Commission on Dietetic Registration and maintain a current state license. Minimum of 1 year experience in clinical nutrition as an RD is required. Previous renal experience preferred. Please send resume via email to or fax to 505-292-4376.

Construction Positions

open - concrete finisher, carpenter, carpenter helper, drywall, drywall helper, others. Benefits include retirement program, paid vacation/holidays, tool allowance. Valid driver’s license, MVD driving record, pre-employment DT required. Applications at 7 Petro Dr., Roswell. No Phone Calls Please. SOUTHEAST NM Community Action Corporation Roswell Head Start Program is accepting applications for:

Education Assistant ~ $15.12 Teachers ~ $15.12 $21.26 (DOQ)

!!! 4 DAY WORK WEEK (Mon-Thurs)!!!

WORK SCHEDULE PER HEAD START CALENDAR REVIEW DEADLINE ~ OCTOBER 15, 2012 POSITION WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL FILLED Review job description & work schedule at the Department of Workforce Solutions at 2110 S. Main, Roswell, NM SNMCAC is an EEOE

SOS EMPLOYMENT Group has an opening for in house team member to assist in daily operations. Some duties will include but are not limited to customer service, employee recruiting retention, running background checks, administering drug testing, employee skill testing, reception, skill marketing, interviewing, maintaining hire documentation, keeping documents in compliance, payroll services, and HR management. The right candidate would possess computer knowledge, quick accurate typing and data entry abilities, great organizational skills, prioritization, proven customer service skills, and an excellent work ethic. Competitive salary benefits, 401K and PTO offered. To apply for this position, please email resume, references, and salary requirements to applicants will need to pass a pre-employment drug screen and background check. ACCEPTING RESUMES for (CMA) Certified Medical Assistant. Position will be part time / PRN to start by November 1st. Please mail resumes to Renal Medicine Associates, 313 W. Country Club #12, Roswell, NM 88201, or fax to 575-627-5835, Attention: Susan or email to FRESENIUS MEDICAL Care/Southeastern New Mexico Kidney Center is seeking RNs. Full benefits, 401K, medical, vision, dental. PTO after 6 months. Other company benefits. Open Mon-Sat. Off Sundays.12 hour shifts. Competitive pay. Apply online at SMCNA.COM. DENTAL ASSISTANT position available in progressive dental office! Experience/Radiology Certificate preferred. Seeking self-motivated person with a positive attitude. Apply in person with cover letter and resume to: Randy A. Barone, DDS at 805 W. Alameda.


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 14, 2012 NOTICE OF ORDINANCE ADOPTION

Notice is hereby given that the Hagerman Town Council conducted a Public Hearing at its Regular Meeting held on October 9, 2012 and adopted the following Ordinance: ORDINANCE #100912-1, AN ORDINANCE FOR THE TOWN OF HAGERMAN ENACTING, AMENDING AND REPEALING CERTAIN SECTIONS OF ORDINANCE #071205-1; MANDATORY UTILITY RATES, CHARGES AND DUE DATES, PROVIDING A PENALTY, REPEALER, ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

The date that this Ordinance becomes effective is October 19, 2012.

A copy of the adopted Ordinance is available for inspection at Town Hall, 209 E. Argyle, during normal business hours, or may be purchased upon payment of a copying fee.


045. Employment Opportunities

TAX CLASS starting soon. Call 575-693-9827. SW BEARING is accepting applications for a Machinist/Welder. Exp. required. Apply at 809 E. McGaffey. WEEKEND COUNTER help wanted. Bring resume to Mama Tuckers, 3109 North Main. Roswell Daily Record looking for Independent Contractor to service area between Roswell & Hondo Valley, must have good driving record and vehicle with great gas mileage! Call 575-622-7730. Ask for Andrea Woody! Roswell Daily Record looking for Independent Contractor to Service Ruidoso Downs, Ruidoso, Alto, Capitan and Lincoln area. Good driving record and vehicle with great gas mileage! Call 575-622-7730! Ask for Andrea Woody!

Do You have Supermarket Produce Experience?

FULL TIME POSITION AVAILABLE! Would you like to work in a great friendly atmosphere and work in a newly remodeled store. Full benefit package, 401k, vacation pay, sick pay, employee discounts, prescription discounts, medical benefits. Pay would be based on experience. Must be able to work weekends and Holidays. Must pass drug test. Apply at Lawrence Brothers IGA 900 w 2nd Street, Roswell, NM 88201. Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR

PEPPERS GRILL & Bar is accepting applications for potential openings. Applications available between 2:00-4:00 pm, 500 N. Main NOW HIRING for breakfast attendants/houseman. Please apply within 1201 N. Main. EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT with minimum 5 yrs experience to include proficiency in Microsoft Office Sutie, Grant Writing, Business Property AP/AR, work with subcontractors and maintenance issues on personal properties, etc. Drug test required, E-verify, EOE, cafeteria plan, holiday, vacation & sick time. Resumes only to or HR, 605 E. Challenger, Roswell, NM 88203. No phone calls will be accepted. Management Position: Need person experienced in customer satisfaction, human resource management and the ability to lead and develop associates. Anticipating challenges and developing solutions to problems in a fast paced environment are needed. Regular attendance, planning and organizational skills are a must. Send Resumes to PO 1897, Unit #324, Roswell, NM 88202. TAKING APPLICATIONS for FT/PT Customer Service person. Please apply at All American Cleaners, 104 E. Berrendo or 514 W. 2nd. Prevention Educator Alianza is a local non-profit community based organization that provides services to individuals and families living with and affected by HIV in Southern New Mexico. To be considered for this position interested individuals should have a minimum of high school diploma and a valid NM driver’s license. The perfect candidate will have experience and be comfortable working with diverse cultures and communities; be self motivated, be willing to travel, and have experience in direct client contact. This would be the perfect opportunity for anyone who wants to have fun, make a difference, and is interested in serving their community. Bilingual is a plus! Starting salary DOE; benefits include health insurance; sick and vacation leave; and paid holidays. Send resume or apply in person at 311 W. 2nd Street, Roswell, NM 88201, or send resume via email to Deadline to apply is October 22, 2012 or until position is filled. Alianza is an EEOE.

045. Employment Opportunities

SOLITAIRE HOMES of Roswell is offering a position in sales. Applications are being accepted in person. No phone calls please. 4001 W. Second St. Roswell, NM 88201.

FIELD INSPECTOR No experience necessary. Great full or part-time income. The average exterior inspection takes only 2 minutes, interior inspection about 10 minutes. We pay $8.00 per inspection and will try to customize an area and number of inspections to fit your needs. Visit

to apply.

THE ROSWELL Daily Record is now accepting applications for the position of: OUTSIDE SALES The ideal candidate must possess excellent customer service skills, superior organizational skills a self-starter and strong work ethic. Bilingual preferred. Experience or background in advertising also helpful. Must be computer literate. This is a full time position. Interested Applicants please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Vonnie Fischer, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! ACCOUNTANT WORK ORDER CLERK

Central Valley Electric Cooperative has an opening for a full-time accountant work order clerk. For a complete position description and application form, go to our website at and click on the employment tab. Application forms may be obtained at our offices located at 1505 N. 13th Street in Artesia, NM. GATEWAY CHRISTIAN PRESCHOOL is currently taking applications for part time teachers. We’re looking for Christian workers with high-energy and good people skills who love children. A GED or higher is needed, and experience working with children is also a requirement. Apply at 1900 N. Sycamore, no phone calls please. RN’s, LPN’s, CNA’s 20 year company has immediate openings for Medical Staff in the local area and nationwide. Top Pay, Flexible Schedule, Excellent Rewards. Rapid Temps, Inc. 800-581-4846 MEDICAL OPPORTUNITY United Blood Services in Roswell, NM is accepting applications for the position of Donor Care Specialist I. This position is responsible for the interviewing and phlebotomy of whole blood donors in accordance with policies and procedures. Qualified applicants must have a high school diploma/GED with one year of previous experience and six months of previous healthcare related experience required. Basic computer skills needed. Applicants must be able to work a flexible schedule to include nights, weekends, and out of town travel as required. Must possess a valid driver’s license and a good driving record. Commercial Driver’s License (CDL) preferred but not required. Email resumes/applications to no later than October 26, 2012. Background checks and drug testing conducted as a condition of employment. List Ref#212-1225-2012-04 on resume/application. EOE M/F/D/V TECHNICIAN Traveling Field Tech (LDAR)--Roswell, NM Primary duties include leak detection and repair at oil/gas facilities. Requires: ability to climb/work around process equipment with up to 30 lbs of equip in extreme hot/cold weather conditions at heights up to 200 ft. $12/hr + exp. Apply online at careers. EOE.


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 14, 2012 NOTICE TO BIDDERS CITY OF ROSWELL


Collective Bargaining Consulting Services

The City of Roswell requests sealed bids/proposals until 2:00 p.m. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2012 in the Council Chambers at City Hall, Roswell, New Mexico for the above items.

Specifications are available at the Office of the Purchasing Director, City Hall, 425 North Richardson, Roswell, New Mexico 88201 or call 575-637-6222 unless stated otherwise.

Notice is hereby given that the City Council reserves the right to reject any or all bids/proposals received and in case of ambiguity or lack of clearness, the right to determine the best bid/proposal, or, to reject the same and to waive irregularities and technicalities. CITY SEAL

/s/ DAVE KUNKO Purchasing Director

Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities

LOCAL TOBACCO company hiring for management position. Must have previous supervisory/management experience. If interested please call 575-627-0125 NOW HIRING dynamic drivers! Earn $15 - 20/hr in pay, delivery commissions and daily tips. Apply at CAREERS.DOMINOS.COM, or call 623-3030. LOCALLY OWNED and operated medical office in need of a full time Receptionist. Please send resume and references to HR Department, PO Box 1555, Roswell, NM 88202. HELP WANTED: Part Time Position

Big Brothers Big Sisters of Southeastern New Mexico is seeking an energetic part time Match Support Specialist to work in our Roswell office. Applicants must have excellent written and oral communication skills. A minimum of a bachelor level college degree is required to apply for this position. Education in a social science related field a plus. Bilingual and previous professional experience working with children preferred. If you are interested in applying for this position or would like more information about working for Big Brothers Big Sisters please contact Amanda Ware at our regional office 575-627-2227. Qualified applicants can email resumes to THE ROSWELL Job Corps Center is currently recruiting for a Food Service Manager, full time with benefits. The Food Service Manager is to plan, direct and coordinate the preparation of al the food served at the Job Corps Center in accordance with safety and health regulations to include the HEALS program. The manager supervises a crew of six employees, students assigned to center support duty, the preparation of meals and refreshments for field trips, meals for the Work-Based Learning Program, and special events. Other responsibilities include budget, purchasing food and equipment, and inventory. The manager prepares reports and employee shift schedules. Minimum qualifications: must have a High School diploma or its equivalent (GED). A Food Handlers Certificate and completion of a recognized culinary arts or food service training course is required. Interested candidates may submit a resume to

or fax to 575-347-7491.

Career Opportunities, Inc. is a Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V LOOKING FOR a rewarding career? Need a job that fits your busy lifestyle? Become a part of the High Desert team! You can help make a difference in someone's life. As a Direct Care Provider you will work directly with an individual providing the support, training, supervision and personal assistance they require to actively participate in their community. Qualified applicants must pass a background check, possess a HS diploma/GED, valid New Mexico Drivers License/Insurance and be able to provide reliable Transportation. Training will be provided. Compensation rate is $9.50 per hour. If interested please come by our office Mon.-Fri. 8:00 A.M - 5:00P.M or visit our web site at

for more Information.

045. Employment Opportunities

135. Ceramic Tile


The Town of Carrizozo is seeking applications for a full-time NM Certified Police Officer or eligible to certify by waiver. Salary starts at $16.50 per hour plus health insurance and retirement. Complete job description & applications are available at the Town of Carrizozo City Hall, 400 9th St, PO Box 247, Carrizozo, NM 88301. Applications will be accepted until position is filled. Please mail completed applications along with resume to Town of Carrizozo, PO Box 828, Carrizozo, NM 88301 Att: Chief Barnett or deliver them to 404 Central Ave, Carrizozo, NM 88301.

CERAMIC TILE Do you need to tile your floor? Here in Roswell, Ben does it for you. From $295 ONLY per room. It includes: Tile, thin-set and work. 505-990-1628 or 626-260-7766 (cell)

140. Cleaning

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

185. Electrical

ELECTRICAL SERVICES Any size electrical job. Lic#360025. 575-840-7937

195. Elderly Care

Telephone number is (575) 648-2351 and E-Mail is

Live-in caretaker, experienced, reasonable price, contract ok. Mark, 575-497-9048

Roswell Home Medical is adding more staff to accommodate an ever growing market in home oxygen therapy. If you are interested in employment as a Patient Service Technician or in Customer Service, please apply at 107 S. Union. Roswell Home Medical is a Rotech company and is the largest provider of home oxygen therapy and respiratory services in Southeast New Mexico. CDL & Non-CDL positions available. 625-1400 MANAGERS WANTED DQ North speak to Jessie only 575-622-0002

AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-206-4704.

ELECTRICIAN CAREERS U.S. NAVY. Paid training, financial security, medical/dental, vacation, retirement. HS grads ages 17-34. Call Mon-Fri, (800) 354-9627. FULL TIME bindery/press operator experience preferred, but not necessary. Salary DOE. Located in Carlsbad, NM. Phone 575-885-3313 or email resume to:

200. Fencing

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

210. Firewood/Coal

Cordova Chimney Sweep. Time to get ready for winter. 623-5255 or 910-7552

225. General Construction

Double J. Construction of Roswell, LLC, license & bonded. Re-build, re-do or All New! Need help? No job too big/small. 25 yrs. exp. Qualified in framing, trim carpentry, on-site custom cabinets, painting, sheet rock, drywall, doors & windows. FREE est. Call Jerry 910-6898 or 622-8682 Alpha Construction New Construction, remodels, additions, concrete & painting. Lic. & Bonded Call Adam 626-2050

230. General Repair

“Big E’s” Handyman/Maint Services Quality work. Reasonable rates. Free est. Senior disc. 914-6025

6 PEOPLE for positions in Marketing & Management. Training provided, $1600/mo with potential for bonuses. 3 paid vacations a year. Call for application, 575-420-8231.

235. Hauling

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

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

LIVE-WORK-PARTYPLAY! Play in Vegas, Hang in LA, Jet to New York! Hiring 18-24 girls/guys. $400-$800 wkly. Paid expenses. Signing Bonus. Call 1-866-251-0768.

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 reason. rates senior disc. 914-6025

BOOTH RENTAL or private room if you’re a licensed massage therapist, aesthetician or cosmetologist. Call Shangri-La Spa, 575-578-1603. Leave contact information.

080. Alterations

RITZY RAGS Alterations is back in business. Call Susan at 420-6242 for all your sewing needs.

105. Childcare

NEW CHILDCARE provider in Roswell, loving & nurturing environment, 15 yrs experience w/high credentials. Please contact Lisa, 575-910-1620. CHRISTIAN DAYCARE/PRESCHOOL, certified teacher with 9 yrs experience. 575-914-1266 Discount for multiple children in family, $75 full day per week.

WW LAWN Service Property cleanup - Lawn & field mowing - Shrub & hedge trimming - Rock installation & much more. Call Juan, 626-6121.

Lawn, Fields, bushes, tree removal pruning hauling odd jobs, refs. 347-8168 LANDSCAPING YARD service, tree cut down, and hauling junk. Call 626-8587

285. Miscellaneous Services

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


-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 7, 14, 21, 2012

NOTICE is hereby given that on September 27, 2012, Elmer H. and Dorothy M. Buchheim, 7342 North Main Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201 c/o Atkins Engineering Associates, P.O. Box 3156, Roswell, New Mexico 88202-3156; filed Application No. RA-2420 et al & RA-2420-S with the STATE ENGINEER for permit to correct the location of well as follows:

WELL Move-From RA-2420-S Move-To RA-2420-S







8 S.

23 E.



8 S.

23 E.

Said well is permitted for the diversion of 697.5 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of artesian groundwater for the irrigation of 207.42 acres of land described as follows: SUBDIVISION SECTION Part of S1/2NE1/4 Part of S1/2S1/2NW1/4 Part of SW1/4 Part of SE1/4

1 1 1 1

TOWNSHIP 8 S. 8 S. 8 S. 8 S.

RANGE 23 E. 23 E. 23 E. 23 E.

ACRES 23.17 3.65 70.50 110.10 207.42

This application seeks to correct the location of well No. RA-2420-S so that it reflects the location of the well as surveyed and platted on the Final Inspection and Report of Beneficial Use No. RA-2420 & RA-2420-S.

The above described points of diversion and places of use are located approximately 14 miles north of the City of Roswell, Chaves County, New Mexico.

Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (objection must be legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name, phone number and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment, you must specifically identify your water rights*; and/or (2) Public Welfare/Conservation of Water; if public welfare of conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show how you will be substantially and specifically affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with the State Engineer, 1900 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, within ten (10) days after the date of the last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (faxes) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is hand-delivered or mailed and postmarked within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protests can be faxed to the Office of the State Engineer (575) 623-8559. If no valid protest or objection is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 72 NMSA 1978.

Roswell Daily Record 285. Miscellaneous Services

285. Miscellaneous Services

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

345. Remodeling

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

SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds. Call Today! Contact Disability Group, Inc. Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited. Call 877-738-1851.

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

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

350. Roofing

CREATE WALL TEXTURE! Do more than just paint! Clean fast way to add texture to your walls and ceilings!

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-482-3316 GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-639-3441 AFFORDABLE HEALTH CARE! A Premier Discount Plan. SAVE on medical, dental, vision and prescription drugs for as little as $29.95/month. Enroll today. Call 1-866-507-4631.

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

or see us on!

310. Painting/ Decorating

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

395. Stucco Plastering

STUCCO WIRE w/paper, 100ft rolls, $45 420-1352 or 626-7488

Painting, Fencing or any other needs around the house. Mike 622-0072

345. Remodeling

405. TractorWork

ATTACHMENT to do any work. Disc, posthole digger, brush hog, blade, etc. 347-0142 or 575-317-7738

410. Tree Service

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


The NM Department of Transportation is advertising for the following positions in Roswell, NM.

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



490. Homes For Sale FSBO OR Real Estate contract, 3/2/2, 828 Trailing Heart. 505-554-0469 FSBO: 4/2/2, lg kitchen, great area. 2 Isla Ct. No Owner Financing 317-8131 2-4 BR’s, cash offers, new carpet, paint, etc, call M-F 8a-noon 624-1331. 3BR/2BA, 1100 sqft, needs some repairs, carport, 626-4348. OPEN HOUSE, Sunday, 2pm-4pm. FSBO, 24 La Paz, 3 Bdrm, 2Ba, large bdrms,large backyard, great neighborhood,no owner finance, motivated seller, 575-317-7428

403/405 OFFUTT St. 2br/21ba house, new wood laminate flooring, wtr htr A/C units. Gas furnace, lrg carport. 2br/2ba mobile home. Carpet, Gas furnace, ref air. Both have stove, fridge, fenced yards. $60K for both. Investment opportunity. Must be sold together. 575 693-8715.

Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835

3BR/2BA, ALL brick, 1920 sqft, new heating/cooling, new paint & patio, well maintained, great neighborhood, all electric, fruit trees, nice yard, 13 Jardin Ct., $190,000. 575-317-8689.

455. Money to Loan/Borrow

1908 W. 4th St., custom SW style house & detached building, near walking trail, $320,000. 575-317-6974.

Bus, Truck Mechanic & Diesel Eng. -A (Perm# 19614) Closes 10/25/2012 Please apply online at NMDOT is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

For information or assistance applying please contact us Kelly (575-637-7263) or Becky (575-637-7821) Toll Free 1-800-432-7845


$$NEED 10K LOAN$$ 15% - 90 days Secured by R.E.T.D. 832-330-5672

2BR/1BA, needs work, $25k, willing to carry with $5k down, 1414 S. Monroe. 575-317-7532 FOR SALE by owner: 4br/2 3/4 ba, remodeled tile & bamboo flooring, 2000 sqft, ref air, nice shade trees, must sell. $129,000. Call 575-808-9332. OPEN HOUSE Sunday, 2-5, 1727 N. Ohio, $99,500. 4br, 1 3/4ba, workshop/storage on fenced double lot. You will love the spacious sun filled rooms in this lovely home.

Sunday, October 14, 2012

490. Homes For Sale OLDER HOUSE needs repairs, has working well in yard, $25,000 OBO. 626-7928 after 4pm. 3br/1ba, 204 E. Poe, $25,000.

3019 Futura. 3/2/2. Great Area! For more info visit 9FuturaDr or call 910-9169. BUSH KITCHEN, 1400 sqft, 3/2/1, $100,000 obo, motivated seller, 1301 Rancho Rd. 575-623-1727 MORE AFFORDABLE LOWER PRICE Same quality roomy home. 3 bdrm; 2&3/4 bath home featuring private inground pool enclosed patio, updated kitchen, sauna, extra lot for your garden and more. Call Lynn at 575-626-7506 or Sun Country Realty 575-623-4646

492. Homes for Sale/Rent

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

SEE ALL THE LIGHTS OF ROSWELL in the evening; deer and antelope in the morning on this homesite. 4.88 acres; well; electricity, pipe fence and drive way ready to use. A bargain at $69,900. Financing possible. Sun Country Realty 623-4646 or Lynn 626-7506 MORE FOR YOUR DOLLAR; lovely view; elect close; good road; ready for your home. 6.7 acre site in Buena Vida price reduced to only $29,900. Sun Country Realty 575-623-4646 STEAL MY 20 ACRES near Ruidoso, $29,900. Municipal water, maintained roads and electric. Won’t last at this price! Call NMRS 866-906-2857.

500. Businesses for Sale BUISNESS FOR sale well established, parking lot cleaning, 575-420-1873

In-Home Tutor Biz 4 biz person. Total prog. w/ mat’ls & mgmt. software. U hire tutors. 405-844-7323


495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

RURAL LOTS for Sale, Sell all or part of 8 Tracts, 10-12 Acres in size, East of Red Bridge on Zinnia, Wells and Owner Financing Available Call 575.624.2420. WAKE UP on 5 acres with view of El Capitan and often antelope grazing nearby. Price reduced to sell at only $24,900 and owner financing available. Sun Country Realty 575-623-4646

Dennis the Menace


505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

Main & Poe, 4600sf, make cash offers, lrg lot, call M-F 8a-noon 624-1331 COMMERCIAL SPACE for lease 105 W. 6th, across from Pepper’s, great location. Contact Chuck at 420-6050

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

NICE 3BR/2BA N. Senior Park Handicap bath room carport $19,900. 910-7140 NICE 3BR/2BA, Solitaire 14x80, ktn appliances, S. Union, close to Brasher, $18,000 OBO. 420-9432 DW MOBILE home, 8 plus rooms, semi furnished, 410 E. 23rd #78.


515. Mobile Homes - Sale

14X80, 3br/2ba, new siding, Tuff shed, #1 Senior Park, 575-578-1241

520. Lots for Sale

PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848. Mobile Home Lots for sale: Lot size 50x134 $18,000. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. 420-1352. TWO 5 acre lots, East Grand Plains, $32,500 each or $60,000 for both. Owner financing available. 575-317-6974 LOTS STARTING AT $18,000 NO CLOSING COST 6% INTEREST 10 YRS

Own your own 5 acre lot In the country. Good covenants 9 miles west of Roswell Call Jim Moore 575-623-1800 or 575-626-5352

535. Apartments Furnished

1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281 1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-F 8a-noon 624-1331 EXECUTIVE SUITE, fully stocked, WiFi, 1br, no smoking or pets, covered parking, in county, $900/mo, $1100/dep, no contract necessary, 575-840-5274

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. All Bills Paid, Free Cable, 1BR $536, 2BR $645, 3br/2ba $745mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 306 W Mescalero Rd. North loc., 2br, wtr pd., stove, refrig., garbage disposal, w/d hookup, no pets/Hud & smoking. Adults. Avail. October. $625/mo. 575-317-2059.

FSBO 3004 S. Wyoming Super clean! Move in ready Nice quiet family area. Completely reno/remod. 3br, 1ba garage, patio. Owner finance w/10% down. 575-420-4801

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Remuda Energy Transportation, LLC, a wholly-owned subsidiary of Yates Petroleum Corporation, has open positions in Artesia, NM for


Cleaning & Maintenance Vets & Seniors 10% Discount 1-888-467-1913/ Se Habla Espanol!


Requirements: High School Diploma or GED preferred; must be able to pass a Truck Driver basic skills test; CDL license with Tanker and HazMat endorsements; two years verifiable experience; must be at least 23 years of age and able to pass DOT Drug and Alcohol Screening, DOT Physical and adhere to all DOT regulations; required to be cleared for use of SCBA respiratory equipment; must be able to lift at least 50 lbs; must maintain good driving record in order to maintain insurability; and must be able to read and write the English language proficiently; and must be willing to work the night shift Excellent benefits package including: 401(k), Medical & Dental Insurance, Basic & Supplemental Life Insurance, AD&D, Short & Long Term Disability Insurance, AFLAC, Vacation and Sick Leave. Visit to download an application. Please submit application & resume to: Yates Petroleum Corporation P.O. Box 97 Artesia, NM 88211-0097


OTERO COUNTY ADMINISTRATION, ALAMOGORDO, NM, is recruiting for a FULL-TIME ROAD DEPARTMENT SUPERINTENDENT. This is an Unclassified Exempt position with an at will employment agreement. Duties include but not limited to: Direct, manage, supervise, and coordinate the programs and activities of the Road Department; to coordinate assigned activities with other County departments, divisions, and outside agencies. Requires a minimum of ten (10) years of increasingly responsible roads maintenance experience including five (5) years of engineering experience and supervisory responsibility. Also required is specialized training in road construction and maintenance. Must possess a valid New Mexico Commercial driver’s license. Employment contingent upon successful pre-employment physical, drug screening, and background check. R e s u m e m u s t b e submitted with application. Salary: $ 43,427.87 - $57,802.49 DOQ plus excellent benefit package. An application and job description may be picked up and must be returned to the Otero County Administration Office, 1101 New York Avenue, Alamogordo, NM. The complete job description and an application can also be downloaded from our website at The deadline for submitting application and resume is Friday, November 2, 2012 at 5:00p.m. EOE/DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE

D6 Sunday, October 14, 2012 540. Apartments Unfurnished

BETTER LIVING is within reach! 2br/1ba $571, 3br/2ba, $625, 5br/2ba $746, central H/C, fridge, stove, DW, GD, W/D hookups, 2 refreshing pools, Section 8 Vouchers accepted, 623-7711, Villas of Briar Ridge. 1&2Bd, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-F 8a-noon 624-1331

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

1&2Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-F 8a-noon 624-1331

Very nice condo 2br 1 bath duplex 1 car garage No Hud or smoking, Avail. 11-1 $675 mo. 626-0229 2BR/1BA DUPLEX, $450/mo, no pets, 624-2436. PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN.

EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. EFF, 1BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished 1&2Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, call M-F 8a-noon 624-1331 204 1/2 South Ohio. Small furnished studio for one. Bills paid. No pets. No HUD. Background Check. $400 mo. $200 dep. 623-4416.

3/2/1, approx 1300 sqft, completely remodeled, 715 S. Aspen, $950 mo. Call 575-626-5742. Private Room w/bath kitchen & washer/dryer privileges $100 per week 637-6520 3BR/2BA, CARPORT, $850/mo, $700/dep, NO HUD or PETS, 420-5930. 2br/1ba, $570/mo, $400/dep, 1312 N. Missouri, no pets. Call Julie, 505-220-0617 2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSE, kitchen appliances, w/d hookups, fireplace, patio, 1 car garage w/opener, quiet neighborhood, no smoking, no pets, $750/mo, $450/dep, 623-8021 or 910-5778. {{{RENTED}}} 713 N. Greenwood, 3br/2ba, stove, fridge, $650/mo, $300/dep, no pets. {{{RENTED}}} Duplex, 26-B Bent Tree, 2br/2ba, garage, $750/mo, $750/dep. 2/2,28C BENTREE, gar,w/d,ref,stove,a/c, rent $750,dep $500 2/1 603B S.Penn a/c,w/d,ref,stove,rent $590 dep $400 No HUD,No pets Call Jim 575-910-7969 305 W. Deming 2br 1ba utilities paid, ref. air, appliances included $600 mo. $500 dep. No pets/HUD 623-7678 {{{RENTED}}} Family needed for 3 br 1 3/4 ba. large clean home by Roswell High 1904 S. Lea $950 1 yr lease.

Townhouse, 2br/2ba/1car gar., ref. air. $1000/mo. $300/dep. 575-910-1605

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished ON LAKE VAN Dexter, great view, 575-706-2114 or 575-706-1245

1516 N. Pontiac, 2br, 1ba, near parks, stove & fridge, w/d hookups, tile or hardwood floors, remodeled, fenced yard, very clean and cute, $650 monthly, plus dep., No large dogs (small or medium okay), No HUD. References and Rental History required. Call 317-3929. 2505 S. Lea, 3br/2ba, 2010 construction, no smokers or pets, $1000 mo. plus $1000 dep. ($500 up front $500 paid over 5 month period) valid references, NO HUD, 317-4050 LOOKING FOR a place to rent? Let us help you!! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors, 501 N. Main. (575) 624-2262 Stop by to pick up a list of our available rentals or check them out online at!

65 LUEBKE Pl, 3br/1ba, $600/mo, $600/dep. 575-917-6832

3BR/2BA, 833 Broken Arrow, $1000/mo, $500/dep. 420-6565

2BR 1ba, w/d hookups, all bills pd $550 mo, $500/DD 207 W Mathews 317-9375 Seniors, Professionals North extra clean 2br 2ba ground floor 4plex range ref DW garb disp W/D hookups all electric heat pump $600 wtr pd 317-8854

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

3br, 2ba, 3105 S. Wyoming, $900 mo, $500 dep, no indoor pets/smoking no HUD. 317-8588 504 W. Albuquerque, 2br, ref air, stove, fridge, w/d hookups, no pets or HUD, $550/mo, $500/dep, 914-5402. {{{RENTED}}} 208 W. Walnut, $700/mo, $350/dep, lrg unique 2br, dining & living rm, garage, fenced yard, appliances included, ref. air. FOR RENT or rent to own: 3br/2ba, FP, central ht/air, 2 car gar., lrg covered porch, NE Roswell, $975/mo. Call John at 575-607-5800. MODULAR 4 bedrooms, 2 bath home at 2107 N. Prairie, $750/mo plus sec. deposit. Call Sherlea Taylor at 575-624-2219 or 575-420-1978 for details.

FARM HOUSE at 1700 E. Mescalero Rd, 3/could be 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, fireplace, double garage. Call Sherlea Taylor, 624-2219 or 420-1978 for details.

FSBO 3004 S. Wyoming Super clean! Move in ready Nice quiet family area. Completely reno/remod. 3br, 1ba garage, patio. Owner finance w/10% down. 575-420-4801


580. Office or Business Places STOREFRONT, 2102 S. Main, $550/mo, $550/dep, avail. July 1st, 627-9942

Office 4 Lease 100 S Kentucky @ First St 3750' SQ modern space h/c access 575/623.8331


3BR, 1 3/4ba, double gar., fenced yd, dog ok, $1000/mo, $500/DD req’d. 4 HOMES - 1,2, or 3br, 1 or 2ba from $600 + $200dep. Al 575-703-0420. 3000 sqft, 5br/3.5ba, nice neighborhood, no pets, $1500/mo + dep, references required, 701 Sherrill Lane, 575-626-2080. 607 E. Alameda, 2br/2ba, laundry room, carport, wk/storage bldg, fenced yard, no HUD. 420-0574 CLEAN 3/1/1, $600/mo, $550/dep. Call American Realty, 623-9711. TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 BE FIRST New Remodel 3br/2ba, lg family room, 1 car garage, DW, REF, Self Cl. stove, W/D, No smoking or HUD, 47 Wildy Dr., $975/mo plus deposit. 575-317-1672 or 630-222-8544. 3115 FUTURA, 4br/2ba, ref air, Goddard Schools, $1400/mo, $1400/dep, 1yr. lease. 627-9942

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

BEST DEALS IN TOWN! “Tammy’s Discount Jewelry & more” at Blair’s Monterey Flea Market #19, has a large selection of jewelry & bows at $1.00 each. We sell purses, body jewelry, sunglasses, NFL memorabilia & apparel, smoke pipes plus more, all at great prices, 1400 W. 2nd, 623-0136 NEED FURNITURE? Shop Blair’s Trading Post for the best prices in town on your household items. We buy & sell furniture, appliances, home decor, collectibles, electronics, jewelry & bows, hats, fishing & camping items, movies plus everything else from A-Z. Open daily 9-5. 5611 Hummingbird Ln, 627-2033 Top Quality reconditioned appliances on sale. Many like new less than half the price! Washers, dryers $75 & up. Refrigerators, stoves from $100. Excellent selection, Camper’s Appliances, 300 E. McGaffey 623-0397. Everything guaranteed! Lift chair,walker, hospital bed $250; ppwer wheelchair $400; wheel chair, bath tfr bench, overbed table, shower chair, grab bars. 622-7638

3 BR, 1 Bath, utility room, carport, fenced. $650/mo., $650/dep. 1202 Stone 626-0935

{{{SOLD}}} DeWalt radial arm saw, $150.

2br/1ba, w/d hookup, garage, North side, $675/mo, $500/dep. 910-0827 1504 N. Greenwood 3br/1ba., $650/mo. $400/dep. background check req’d. 505-296-4057. 1603 N. Michigan, for sale or rent, 4br/1ba, $700/mo, $500/dep. 575-317-7704

558. Roommates Wanted

ROOMMATE WANTED, 1 person, $250, 1 couple $500. 420-5429

Refrigerator, runs good, $75. 623-1735 Baseball Collectibles, late husbands collection up for sale at reasonable prices. Signed balls, figurines, plates, mostly NY Yankees. Most have cert. of auth. 575-444-9460 SEALY POSTURE Premier queen mattress, box spring & frame, like new, $300. 575-444-9460

570. Mobile Home Courts

COLEMAN 3 person spa with cover, $700 OBO. 575-624-2484

Roswell Daily Record

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

ROUND OAK table, drop down desk, exercise bike swing, old treadle machine, computer desk, 2 metal ice cream stools, large display table, folding bench, bakers rack, maple rocking chair. Call to view 624-2839 BOWFLEX EXTREME 2 SE. Excellent cond. almost new. Asking $1k will take offer. 575-973-0316 or 575-973-4352 LARGE ORNATE cabinet included built in desk & bubbled glass doors on top, $695 obo; mid century danish dining set w/extension, 6 chairs & buffet cabinet, $300 obo; also other items. 623-2452 THE TREASURE Chest vintage rare rock LP’s new stock, furniture, stove, antique lighting, chandelier, porcelain hummels beautiful vintage, carnival, depression glass Christmas, Halloween much more Wed-Sat 10-5 1204 Hobbs 914-1855, 622-1543 se habla espanol 840-1740 DISH NETWORK. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 877-867-1441 SAVE 65 Percent & Get 2 FREE GIFTS when you order 100 Percent guaranteed, delivered–to- the-door Omaha Steaks - Family Value Combo NOW ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 877-291-6597 use code 45069WJY or value85 Ever Consider a Reverse Mortgage? At least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Call Now 877-841-2034.

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

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

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

630. Auction Sales

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

635. Good things to Eat

HOBSON GARDENS Still roasting our famous Green Chile! Also available: Variety of specialty chile, Dried red chile, Powdered & Crushed Chile, Bell peppers (green, yellow & red) & garlic. Variety of Fall Squash & Pumpkins, Hondo Valley apples. Limited tomatoes, yellow squash and zucchini. OPEN: Monday-Saturday 9:00 - 5:30 Sunday 1:00 - 5:00 (575) 622-7289 GRAVES FARM: GREEN CHILE NOW HERE, SWEET CORN, squash, cucumbers, jalapenos, yellow hots, watermelons, canteloupe, egg plant, call to order okra, black eyed peas, red chile pods & powder, garlic, pinto beans, sweet corn, fresh fruit from Lucas Farms, peaches & plums. 622-1889 Mon-Sat 8-6:00, Sun 1-5. Accept EBT, credit cards & debit, WIC, Sr. coupons.

715. Hay and Feed Sale

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

ALFALFA HAY & baled oat, small bale. 3x3 ft medium bales, 4x4 ft lrg bales available. Graves Farm & Garden, 6265 S. Graves Rd., 622-1889, take credit & debit cards.

COLD CASH for gold and silver jewelry. Broken jewelry is good. Plus, US silver coins and flatware. Call Ted for the best prices in Roswell. 578-0805

1 PAIR 5 month old geese & 2 young peacocks. 347-9897

720. Livestock & Supplies

745. Pets for Sale

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

1994 UTILITY trailer, icense #78875TRF. Precio- negosiable. 317-9611


1984 24’ travel trailer 5th wheel, excellent condition, 505-469-0904.

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

PUPPY LOVE Grooming & Boarding - Large Dogs Welcome, Cats also 575-420-6655 MORKIE PUPPIES for sale. Call Gerardo, 575-637-9626 ADORABLE BLACK & Tan German Shepherd puppies. 627-2235 KITTENS $5.00 each to be given to good homes. Litter box trained. For more info call 420-2048. MARLA’S DOG GROOMER Accepting new clients. 623-5593 or 623-1177 YORKIES, 1F 3yrs old, 1M 4 yrs old, price negotiable. Call 910-0269.


775. Motorcycles & Scooters

2007 KAWASKI Mean Streak 1600cc special edition. 13,900 miles with exhaust & sissy bar, $6900. Contact Jeremy at 575-444-9836 or Richard at 575-840-8861. 2006 SUZUKI Boulevard C90T, $6000 obo. Will throw in leather jacket, chaps, gloves & new helmet. 910-0151 or 623-4558

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.


Grandpas 92 Mercury Grand Marquis garage kept beautiful paint & interior original 80k miles, $3500 obo. 317-3529 2000 CHEVY camaro, excellent condition in & out, 88k miles, glass t-top, V6, $6300 OBO. 626-0229 1998 BUICK Lesabre, 4dr, V6, automatic, good condition, $2500. 637-6934 or 623-3589 2006 RED Scion-XB, 4-cylinder, mag wheels, $6,500. Please call 575-910-1268.

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

99 F250 gas 200k miles 4” lift, 4 door, new tires & front end $8700 317-7532 ‘00 WHITE & Silver GMC Sierra, 137k miles, $6000 OBO. Call Tony at 575-637-5868. SERVICE TRUCK: 2006 GMC Sierra with RKI service body. For sale or lease, 624-0795. ‘95 Chevy pickup S10 4.3-V-6, ext. cab, auto, air & many extras 578-0290

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

580. Office or Business Places

222 B W. 2nd, office space, $350/mo, wtr pd, 627-9942 FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546.


Southwest Cash and Carry Roswell Retail Store Day Shift Part-Time hours Apply on-line at EEO/AA Employer





Laborer I (TFT)



Special Electronics Supervisor



Transit System Dispatcher (CDL License Required)

Pecos Trails


Water & Sewer Maintainer I (CDL License Required)

Water-Maint & Transmission $10.5958-$14.5704/hr

Library Page I (PT)

Support Services Administrator










Until Filled Until Filled

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

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BASIC FUNCTION: Responsible for entry-level bookkeeping and accounting related clerical work and fiscal record keeping. Under close supervision, ensures assigned accounts are paid and invoices are posted to provide accurate management reports. ESSENTIAL JOB DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: (functions considered essential as defined by ADA). Ensures that end of month reports are maintained and balanced in a timely manner. Processes and post invoices. Performs inventory checks. Perform reconciliation activities. Prepare various accounting reports. File, store files and retrieve files from storage. Special assignments or tasks assigned to the employee by their supervisor, as determined from time to time in their sole and complete discretion. EXPERIENCE: 0 years of on-the-job experience is required. EDUCATIONAL LEVEL: A minimum of a High School degree or equivalent is required. REQUIRED SKILLS: Must be able to apply basic clerical and data entry assignments for the Accounting department. Must have knowledge of Microsoft products. Basic reading ability and the ability to perform basic mathematical calculations is required. SUPERVISORY/MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITIES: None. WORK CONDITIONS: Office based with seldom, if any, travel. PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS: Job conditions require making precise hand and finger movements, hearing, talking, sitting, twisting, stopping, crouching, kneeling and bending. Job conditions may require standing, walking, lifting, reaching or grasping, pushing and pulling up to 40lbs, climbing up to 10ft, the ability to operate and drive all assigned company vehicles at company standard insurance rates (inability to maintain standard insurance rates is grounds for dismissal), and valid State driver’s license and proof of insurance required. Please visit us at to view and apply for current opportunities with HollyFrontier Corporation. Application must be submitted by 4:00 pm on Wednesday October 17, 2012. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex or national origin. HollyFrontier Corporation is an EEO / Affirmative Action Employer

10-14-12 rdr news  


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