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Vol. 120, No. 282 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday



ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — A judge ordered prosecutors and an attorney for a former Albuquerque police officer to be ready to go to trial by next summer in a murder case dating back four years. Defendant Levi Chavez is accused of shooting his wife in the mouth with his department-issued handgun, then trying to make it look ... - PAGE A3


For The Past 24 Hours

• RPD seizes drugs in bust • Every 15 Minutes program under way... • Area Masons dedicate new lodge • Vietnam Vets hold annual giveaway • Prep football: It’s that time again


GOP contenders: Extend Patriot Act

The men’s basketball game between NMMI and Trinidad State was originally scheduled to be on Nov. 8, but inclement weather negated the Trojans’ travel plans. For Bronco fans, the wait was worth it, however, as NMMI used an 18-4 run late in the first half to take control of the game and never looked back in a ... - PAGE B1

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Roberto Puentes Ruben Zapata Betty Joyce Andrus Malcolm Holstun Ethel James Bobby M. Mayfield Dr. Randall W. Briggs Elizabeth Gutierrez - PAGE B4

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AP Photo

Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney and Herman Cain during a Republican presidential debate in Washington, Tuesday.

NM fines polluters $7 million

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — It’s been nearly a year and environmentalists are still uneasy about where Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration stands on protecting air, water and other natural resources. Their perception of the administration being cozy with industry persists, but officials with the New Mexico Environment Department have grown tired of critics assuming they’re taking it easy on polluters. They are pointing to nearly $7 million in penalties assessed since the beginning of the year against businesses that have failed to live up to their permits with the state. The department’s bureaus have already collected more than $3.2 million in the form of settlements and fines, according to records reviewed by The Associated Press. Most of the settlements involve air quality violations, from natural gas companies not having

WASHINGTON (AP) — Republican presidential hopefuls spoke up strongly for the anti-terror Patriot Act in campaign debate Tuesday night, saying it should be extended or perhaps strengthened to help identify and capture those who would attack the United States. Only Rep. Ron Paul of Texas among eight presidential hopefuls dissented, arguing that the law is “unpatriotic because it undermines our liberties.” In a debate on national security, Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmann said

President Barack Obama has “essentially handed over our investigation of terrorists to the” American Civil Liberties Union. “Our CIA has no ability to investigate,” she said. Bachmann did not cite any examples to buttress either of her claims. The debate unfolded six weeks to the day before the Iowa caucuses inaugurate the competition for delegates to the Republican National Convention. The venerable DAR Constitution Hall was the site — a few blocks from the White House and as close as most

if not all of the GOP hopefuls are likely to get. The Patriot Act is one of the nation’s principal tools in ferreting out terrorist threats but has often provoked dissents from both liberals and conservatives who argue that in the name of national security it erodes constitutional protections. Paul made that point, and said other investigative techniques captured Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh. Gingrich jumped at that. See DEBATE, Page A8

‘Kiss a human? Gross! Mouthwash! Quickly!’

Mark Wilson Photo

Steve Nunez, of Washington Avenue Elementary School, kisses Meshach, a 6-month-old camel, during the finale of a school effort to raise money for the Accelerated Reading Program, Tuesday morning. Students collected spare change with each class competing against the others. The winning class was determined by the weight of the coins collected, with the winners topping out at 45 pounds of loose change. The winning class decided who would kiss Meshach and several teachers were selected. Finally, the full student body held an impromptu vote during an assembly to determine who else would kiss the camel and they unanimously chose the Nunez.

Jones addresses clubs luncheon Egypt protesters reject military concessions See STATE, Page A8


November 23, 2011


Members of local civic organizations were lauded for “accepting the challenge” to actively support their community during the 62nd annual All Civic Club luncheon at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center, Tuesday. The event involved the Roswell Noon Optimist Club, the Roswell Hispano Chamber of Commerce, Wings for L.I.F.E. and the Kiwanis Club. What unites these clubs, as suggested by the Mark Wilson Photo event’s theme, “accepting the challenge,” is the willVernon Dyer, right, Kiwanis Club president, goes over the agenda for the 62nd annual All Civic Club Luncheon with See JONES, Page A8 keynote speaker Alvin Jones, Tuesday.

CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s military ruler promised Tuesday to speed up a presidential election to the first half of 2012 and said the armed forces were prepared to hold a referendum on immediately shifting power to civilians — concessions swiftly rejected by tens of thousands of protesters in Tahrir Square, who chanted, “Leave! Leave!” The latest standof f plunged the country deeper into crisis less than a week before parliamentary elections, the first since the ouster nine months ago of longtime authoritarian leader Hosni Mubarak.

In a televised address to the nation, Field Marshal Hussein Tantawi rejected all criticism of the military’s handling of the transitional period and sought to cast himself and the generals on the military council he heads as the nation’s foremost patriots. Significantly, he made no mention of the throngs of protesters gathered in Tahrir Square to demand that he step down immediately in favor of an interim civilian council. Tantawi spoke as protesters fought army soldiers and police for a fourth day in streets leading to the

Drought to Character Counts! calls for teacher nominations continue

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Drought continues to plague nearly two thirds of New Mexico, and forecasters are warning residents to brace for more dry conditions through the winter. Members of New Mexico’s Drought Monitoring Work Group met Tuesday to talk about the latest weather models and what they mean for New Mexico. Rains in early October helped the drought recede from northwester n New Mexico, and the Middle Rio Grande Valley is no longer experiencing the worst level of drought. Still, Carlsbad is more than 8 inches behind with its precipitation.


Those wishing to honor an outstanding teacher now have the opportunity to do so. Character Counts! in Chaves County is accepting nominations for its 2012 Teacher of Character Awards. The organization and Read and Stevens Inc., an oil producing company that is an enduring sponsor of the organization, are the sponsors for the 2012 awards. The awards recognize outstanding educators who make a positive difference in the lives of our children and our community. Character Counts! was

founded on the six pillars of character: trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness, caring and good citizenship. The organization was established in Chaves County in 1994 by then-Sen. Pete Domenici, R-N.M., and for mer Roswell Mayor Tom Jennings. Terri Douglass, president of the organization, and Tim Fuller, executive director, held a press conference Tuesday morning to issue the call for nominations. “As a previous bronze winner, it’s kind of awesome as a teacher to have either students or parents actually step up and say, See CHARACTER, Page A8

See EGYPT, Page A8

Mark Wilson Photo

The Honorable Alvin Jones holds a press conference Tuesday morning at the Roswell Chamber of Commerce to announce the call for nominations for the Character Counts! 2012 Teacher of Character Awards.

A2 Wednesday, November 23, 2011


11.3% of adults in Chaves County have diabetes JULIA BERGMAN RECORD STAFF WRITER

In 2009, 8.3 percent of New Mexicans aged 18 years and older had diabetes, according to New Mexico’s Indicator Based Infor mation System, which monitors health in New Mexico. In Chaves Couny, 11.3 percent of adults have diabetes, according to IBIS. November is National Diabetes Awareness Month. Julie Morrow, registered nurse with the New Mexico Department of Health Public Health Division, said there is a need to educate the community about the disease. Murrow, a diabetes educator for many years, outlined the three main types of diabetes. Type 1 diabetes typically occurs in children and young adults by the age of 30. In this case, some autoimmune response or virus has attacked the pancreas, so the organ doesn’t produce the hormone insulin any longer. This type of diabetes is easy to detect because those affected are usually very acutely ill. Of those diagnosed with diabetes, around 90 percent have Type 2 diabetes. Those with Type 2 produce insulin, yet their biggest problem is that they are resistant to the insulin they produce. Insulin resistance increases with age, obesity, family genetics, poor nutrition and lack of exercise, according to Morrow. While Type 1 is easily detectable, Type 2 diabetes develops gradually.

Morrow said it is important to be aware of the signs and symptoms of Type 2 diabetes, especially if there is a history of diabetes in one’s family or if the symptoms persist. Symptoms of Type 2 diabetes include increased urination, especially at night, increased thirst, unexplained weight loss and chronic fatigue. While Type 2 normally af fects adults, Morrow met an 8-year -old girl with Type 2 diabetes last week. “That was unheard of. So what you’re seeing now is these little 8-yearolds who have high blood pressure, high cholesterol,” she said, emphasizing this situation shows the need for awareness. “This is the first generation that parents may outlive their children. We’ve never seen this before.” Gestational diabetes occurs in women who are pregnant. For most women, the disease goes away after they deliver their baby, but a small population of women can continue to have diabetes. This type of diabetes also increases the woman’s chances she will have the disease later on. Her baby also has a higher risk of being affected later on. Different ethnic groups have a higher risk of getting diabetes, according to Morrow. “In different ethnic groups we see that Native American is the highest risk, then you have African-American, then Hispanics, then Asians then you have the white population. What I find interesting, is that

Roswell Daily Record

Justice Dept sues Utah Free eats at over immigration law Sale Barn,

SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — The U.S. Justice Department filed a lawsuit Tuesday challenging Utah’s immigration enforcement law, arguing that it usurps federal authority and could potentially lead to the harassment and detention of American citizens and authorized visitors. The lawsuit was filed Tuesday in Salt Lake City’s U.S. District Court after months of negotiations between Justice Department attorneys, state attorneys and elected leaders. Justice officials said they plan to continue those discussions despite the lawsuit. Other federal agencies included in the lawsuit are Homeland Security and the State Department. Even with the federal intervention, state officials remained confident the law would eventually be sustained. The Utah law, signed by Gov. Gary Herbert in March, requires people to prove their citizenship if they’re arrested for serious crimes ranging from certain

Chaves County, even though we have a fairly good percentage of Hispanics, we don’t have any Native American population, and yet we’re amongst the highest nonNative American population in the state with diabetes and obesity.” About one-third of people with diabetes do not know they have the condition, according to IBIS. This population can also be refered to as having pre-diabetes. In January, the public health division in Roswell will hold a 16week course with a curriculum designed by the Center for Disease Control. The course will target the pre-diabetes population in order to help prevent the disease. The program is funded in part by money from a Community T ransfor mation Grant through the CDC. The American Association of Diabetes Educators offers Thanksgiving eating tips for those with diabetes through its website Some suggestions include avoiding casseroles, or dishes with heavy creams or sauces, sticking to calorie-free drinks such as water, tea or seltzer and filling half of your plate with vegetables. The Diabetes Support Group meets the third Monday of every month at St Mark’s Evangelical Lutheran Church Fellowship Hall, 2911 N. Main St. Those wanting more information on the support group or the 16 week course can contact Julie Morrow at 347-2409 ext. 6222.

drug offenses to murder. It also gives police discretion to check citizenship on traffic infractions and other lesser offenses. Although the Utah law was modeled on Arizona’s strict enforcement measure that was passed in 2010, lawmakers worked to address some of the biggest concer ns. Chief among those was the requirement that police check the immigration status of anyone they arrest and the ability for police to verify the status of anybody they legally encounter. Civil rights groups filed a lawsuit earlier this year, and a federal judge granted a temporary restraining order in May against the law, House Bill 497. A hearing on that lawsuit is scheduled for Dec. 2. But that hearing may be delayed because of the federal lawsuit, National Immigration Law Center general counsel Linton Joaquin said. The NILC, along with the American Civil Liberties Union, is handling the original lawsuit against the state.


Police were called to the

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900 block of North Atkinson Avenue, Monday. The victim reported the theft of a Hi-Point JCP .40 caliber. Officers found no signs of break-in.

Criminal damage

Police were dispatched to the 2400 block of Carver Drive, Monday, where someone cut the telephone lines to the residence. A neighbor reported that he had seen a blue-and-grey van, licence plate GWI275, although he could not say if the car or its driver were involved in the incident.




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Police were called to the 900 block of North Orchard Avenue, Monday. A man had leased a residence and then failed to pay rent and deposit. He started to move his personal items in and then moved the items out. The incident was reported as a burglary; however, an official at the police department noted that it was no crime to remove personal items from a home an individual did not wish to keep.

Gracie Lucero, (aka Gracie Carbajal, Gracie Contreras), 34, has a warrant for larceny of checks and fraud over $2,500. She is described as 5 feet, 6 inches, 165 pounds, with brown hair and brown eyes. Anyone having information on her whereabouts is asked to call Crime Stoppers, 888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

Anyone having information on these or any other crimes should contact Crime Stoppers, 888594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

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Johnny Gonzales with the Community Volunteer Program would like to thank the people for their contributions to this year’s dinner, but he finds himself short on certain items such as dish soap, aprons and hair nets for servers. “I’m going 100 miles an hour, but there’s still more to do,” he said. The dinner is scheduled to take place Thursday, at Veterans Memorial Hall, 1620 N. Montana Ave. For more infor mation, contact Gonzales at 624-7579.

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The Sale Barn Cafe, 900 N. Garden Ave. will hold a dinner, Thanksgiving Thursday, from 11 a.m., “until the food runs out,” according to the owner Valerie Sanchez. The dinner is free to anyone who comes to the restaurant. It is the second annual Thanksgiving dinner provided by the Sale Bar n Cafe. The event celebrates the achievement of a dream and is her form of giving thanks. Sanchez, who had been a longtime restaurant employee, wanted to own her own restaurant. “I promised, when I got a restaurant, I would provide a free Thanksgiving dinner to all who came.” Once she achieved her dream, Sanchez kept her promise. She and her entire family contribute to the affair. The menu for the upcoming feast includes turkey and dressing, mashed potatoes, potato salad, vegetables and pies. After the dinner is finished, the family will deliver any food left over to area homeless who were unable to attend. For more information call 622-1279.

Johnny G. needs a few more things

Perps move Water Depot ice machine

Police were dispatched to the Water Depot, 1003 W. Hobbs St., Monday, after a subject entered the facility by jumping over the fence. Then the subject broke the lock to allow a second individual access. Nothing was reported stolen, although the reporting party said the ice machine had been moved.




Down Home

2308 Urton Road



Roswell Daily Record

USPS No 471-200

News & Business Telephone 622-7710 Circulation Telephone 622-7730

Charles Fischer Publisher

Andrew Poertner Editor

R. Cory Beck Publisher (1987-2006)

Dorrie Faubus-McCarty.......................................Advertising Director

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES by carrier delivery in Roswell: $10 per month, payable in advance. Prices may vary in some areas. As a convenience to subscribers, advance payments for home delivery for periods of 3 months to 12 months may be made directly to the Roswell Daily Record. No responsibility for advance payments over 30 days assumed by the company unless paid directly to the Roswell Daily Record. All home carrier subscriptions will continue being delivered past expiration date causing an arrears owed unless the circulation department is contacted and told to stop service prior to expiration.

MAIL SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ALL NEW MEXICO 882 ZIP CODES, $12 ONE MONTH, $36 THREE MONTHS, $72 SIX MONTHS, $144 ONE YEAR. All other New Mexico zip codes, $13 one month, $39 three months, $78 six months, $156 one year. All other states in USA, $18 one month, $54 three months, $108 six months, $216 one year. Periodical-postage paid at Roswell, N.M. Postmaster: Please mail change of address to Roswell Daily Record, P.O. Box 1897, Roswell, N.M. 88202-1897. All postal subscriptions will stop at expiration unless payment is made prior to expiration.



GOP, some Democrats eye redistricting compromise Roswell Daily Record

SANTA FE (AP) — Republican Gov. Susana Martinez along with some Democrats and minority voters are working on a possible compromise on a congressional redistricting proposal to of fer to a state district court that will determine district boundaries for the rest of the decade. Lawyers for the governor and a group that includes Rep. Brian Egolf, D-Santa Fe, along with Hispanic, African-American and Native American voters outlined their negotiations Tuesday to District Judge James Hall at a hearing to

prepare for a trial that starts Dec. 5 on congressional redistricting. The lawyers are working on what they described as a “least change” plan, which will make as few revisions as possible to New Mexico’s three congressional seats and won’t substantially alter the current political tilt of the districts. Currently, the 3rd District of northern New Mexico is heavily Democratic and the 2nd District of southern New Mexico has been reliably Republican. The Albuquerque-area 1st

Wednesday, November 23, 2011

A separate group of Democrats, including Rep. Antonio “Moe” Maestas of Albuquerque, continue to push a dif ferent plan, which would consolidate most of Ber nalillo and Valencia counties into the 1st District and make it slightly more Democratic in its voting. Even if an agreement is reached between Republicans and some Democrats, it still will be up to the judge to decide congressional district boundaries. Kennedy said lawyers in the negotiations are optimistic the judge will accept a plan that makes few

District has been the most politically competitive seat although Republicans held it for decades until a Democrat won in 2008 and in 2010. The goal of redistricting is to adjust boundaries for population changes during the past decade and equalize district populations as much as possible to comply with legal requirements for one-person, one vote. “We are optimistic we can come to a reasonable settlement,” Paul Kennedy, a lawyer for the gover nor, said after the hearing. He said the gover nor

wants to resolve the congressional redistricting dispute and potentially lessen the state’s legal expenses. He and Joseph Goldberg, a lawyer for the minority and Democratic group of voters, said there’s a tentative agreement on a proposal but a few details remain unresolved. Kennedy said talks continue over a couple of precincts in Valencia and Bernalillo counties, including Native American areas. However, not all Democrats in the redistricting court fight are backing the potential compromise.

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — A judge ordered prosecutors and an attorney for a former Albuquerque police officer to be ready to go to trial by next summer in a murder case dating back four years. Defendant Levi Chavez is accused of shooting his wife in the mouth with his department-issued handgun, then trying to make it look like a suicide. District Judge John W. Pope on Monday set Chavez’s trial for July 9, The Albuquerque Journal reported. Chavez declined to comment to the newspaper on his way out of court Monday.

Pope told Chavez, his attorney David Serna and Assistant District Attorney Brian McKay to be back at the 13th Judicial District courthouse on April 30 to discuss where the discovery process stands. Serna told the judge the nearly 9,000 pages of discovery has left the defense essentially at a standstill since April, when Chavez was indicted on murder and other charges in the October 2007 death of his wife Tera. The problem, Ser na said, was that McKay’s staff didn’t properly index the voluminous discovery documents. McKay agreed, saying he

expected to have the error corrected as quickly as possible. Both attorneys said it will take at least six months to proceed to trial once the discovery is in a usable for mat. Ser na expects the number of pages to grow. On the day of the death, Valencia County sheriff’s investigators responded to the 911 call, spoke with Levi Chavez and began collecting evidence. A short time later, four Albuquerque police of ficers arrived to help with grief counseling, officials with the Albuquerque Police Department have said. An APD internal investi-

the end of September, down more than $1 billion from the previous quarter. The fund had a negative return of 10.6 percent in the quarter and is down about 5.8 percent so far this year. The Severance Tax Permanent Fund was worth $3.2 billion at the end of September, down about $700 million from the previous quarter. The severance tax fund had a negative return of about 10.2 percent in the quarter and a negative 4.8 percent return so far this year. Suspected fencing bust SANTA FE (AP) — Authorities in norther n New Mexico recovered an estimated $10,000 worth of stolen merchandise from a home south of Santa Fe where police believe criminals were fencing stolen goods. The bust last week netted almost exclusively unopened merchandise from retailers such as Home Depot, Lowes, Walmart, Kmart and Target. The recovered merchandise ranged from baby monitors to power tools to high-end electronics including televi-

sions and stereos. The Santa Fe New Mexican reports the homeowner was nowhere to be found when police seized the merchandise Friday. No arrests so far, however investigators with a multiagency burglary task force say they are confident the discovery will open the door to more busts — either arrests or recovery of stolen goods or both. Navajo hay shortage FARMINGTON (AP) — The haylofts in northwest New Mexico are nearly bare and the Navajo Agricultural Products Industry is warning it could actually run out alfalfa hay by the weekend. NAPI is a major supplier in San Juan County. The Daily T imes reports the crucial livestock feed has been in short supply this year because of drought. The massive Navajo Nation farm sells hay on contract to dairies and other customers and to the public from its storage facility south of Farmington and a sales office at Shonto, Ariz. Prices for alfalfa hay have climbed throughout

the Southwest. Hay is tough to come by — and increasingly expensive — throughout the region. Demand from ranchers in Texas and souther n New Mexico, where drought is devastating agriculture, is rippling throughout the feed market. Stolen items in thrift store SANTA FE (AP) — The owner of a Santa Fe antique and thrift shop has been arrested after officers found stolen items in his business that had been linked to recent burglaries. The Santa Fe County Sherif f’s Of fice says Clarence Catanach’s shop was searched Tuesday as part of an investigation into a fencing operation. Seized in the search were over 100 items, including jewelry, electronics, and framed artwork. Several bronze sculptures valued at $64,000 were also found hidden at the business. Authorities say the 62year -old Catanach was taken into custody on an arrest warrant that accused him of receiving or transferring stolen property. He’s being held on a

changes to district boundaries if the proposal is backed by most of the parties in the redistricting dispute. The redistricting fight shifted to the courts after the Democratic-controlled Legislature failed to approve a congressional redistricting plan and the governor vetoed Democratic-backed proposals for drawing new boundaries for the state House, state Senate and Public Regulation Commission. Hall has scheduled trials on legislative and PRC redistricting later in December and in January.

Murder trial date set for ex-Albuquerque police officer

AP Photo

In an April 25, 2011, photo, Levi Chavez, left, sits with his attorney David Serna at his murder arraignment in the Valencia County District Court, in Los Lunas.


Sens. seek lizard delay AR TESIA (AP) — New Mexico’s two U.S. senators are encouraging the director of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to temporarily delay a decision on whether to list the dunes sagebrush lizard as an endangered species. The Artesia Daily Press reports that the senators jointly signed a letter that was sent to director Daniel Ashe. His agency is expected to make a final decision next month on whether the lizard should be listed. The letter applauds the agency for extending the initial public comment period and for holding public hearings in New Mexico and Texas to gather comments. The letter says the best available scientific information is vital to the listing process and that Ashe has authority to temporarily delay the decision if there’s a dispute over the related scientific data. State gets grant SANTA FE (AP) — The New Mexico Public Education Department is getting nearly half a million dollars

from the Daniels Fund to create a mentorship program to help the state’s 40 lowest-performing schools. Gov. Susana Martinez says the $460,000 grant will be used to pair leaders in the underper for ming schools with those from the state’s top 40 schools. She says the idea is simple: share the practices from successful schools with those that are struggling. The innovative program will also provide a stipend of up to $3,000 for each participating school leader. The grant will also allow New Mexico to develop a website of best practices for students that principals, teachers and administrators across the state will be able to use. Permanent funds drop SANTA FE (AP) — New Mexico’s permanent funds dropped in value by more than $1 billion during the past quarter because of a downturn in global financial markets. The latest report to the State Investment Council shows the Land Grant Permanent Fund had assets valued at $9.5 billion at



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gation focused, among other aspects of the death, on why the four officers handled and disposed of key pieces of evidence. None of those officers was disciplined, but the officer who was on duty with Levi Chavez the night his wife died was fired. A civil lawsuit filed on behalf of her family indicated that Tera Chavez had been telling friends that her husband staged the theft of the couple’s truck. McKay said during Levi Chavez’s arraignment that he may have killed to keep his wife from being a witness in the case involving the truck.

$20,000 cash-only bond. The sheriff’s office says the investigation into individuals associated with the buying or selling of stolen property at the business will continue. Hay fire arrests LAS CRUCES (AP) — Authorities say four Doña Ana County volunteer firefighters have been arrested on arson charges after a blaze near a Mesquite dairy bur ned more than 400 bales of hay. County Sheriff’s officials say Primitivo Perez Jr., Carlos Martinez, Luis Gutierrez and Joshua Jaramillo were arrested early Tuesday. All four are being held on suspicion of arson and conspiracy to commit arson. Investigators say the four men allegedly are responsible for starting the overnight fire that burned a haystack in Mesquite, just south of Las Cruces. Fire crews responded to the fire at 11:30 p.m. Monday. The hay belonged to Mountain View Dairy and the loss is estimated at $120,000.

Thanksgiving Day Service

Many have seen how radically a grateful heart can change one’s whole outlook and experience.

In this spirit of love and gratitude, the members of First Church of Christ, Scientist, Roswell, at corner of 1st and Lea, invite the community to join in giving thanks to God. The service will be held on Thanksgiving Day at 10:00AM. A special Lesson-Sermon from the Bible and from Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy will be read. During the service, there will also be time for members of the congregation to express gratitude for the ways in which they have experienced God’s grace during the year. No collection will be taken.

Church of Christ, Scientist 1st and Lea • Roswell

A4 Wednesday, November 23, 2011


A time to give thanks surrounded by food and family

SANTA FE — Thanksgiving is one of my favorite holidays. One of the reasons is that Americans still remember why we celebrate it. Thanksgiving isn’t just another holiday to which we give not one thought other than that it is a day off work. Nearly all of us truly remember to give thanks and truly celebrate the holiday. Unlike Christmas, there is no stress around giving and receiving presents. The purpose of celebrating Thanksgiving is very simple and very easy to observe. We’re told that all cultures observe some sort of day to give thanks. It seems to be a basic human need to back away from trouble, stress and daily commotion and reflect on one’s blessings no matter how meager they may be. In this part of the country where we can boast a European presence that predates English settlements on the East Coast,




we have some fun claiming that America’s first Thanksgiving occurred near El Paso in 1598. That’s when Don Juan de Onate and his large group of settlers paused on their jour ney northward to feast and give thanks to God for getting them through the desert and providing them with a river crossing. But it will never replace the story about Squanto and the Pilgrims. The observance of Thanksgiving is so comfortable. Family gathers, often from afar. Sometimes good friends without family are included. Generations of cooks gather in the kitchen to

Roswell Daily Record

Thanksgiving also is a day when it is acceptable to stuff oneself and grudgingly permissible to watch sports all day. Well, almost all day.

discuss and prepare old recipes. The smell of turkey and the trimmings begins to fill the air. Old stories are told, getting better every year. And after dinner, generations of males step outside to toss around a football. And sometimes grandpa is taken to the emergency room after aggravating that old shoulder injury. Which brings us to those who can’t take off for the holiday — the nurses and emergency room workers, police and firefighters, airline employees and truckers and most of all, those who serve and protect us around the world. For some, this will be the first Thanksgiving away from home

and loved ones. Some will be in National Guard units called to active duty stations far away. For them, the taste of turkey will have very special meaning. Here are some more reasons Thanksgiving is special. It is a four-day weekend for most people. Who works on the Friday after Thanksgiving? Most employers don’t even expect it. Employees trade it for a vacation day or for a non-observed holiday like President’s Day. Of course, mall employees work even harder than usual on the day after Thanksgiving because it is the beginning of the holiday season, the busiest shop-

ping day of the year. It is called Black Friday because it is the day when many retailers say they finally get to quit using red ink on their bottom line. Thanksgiving also is a day when it is acceptable to stuf f oneself and grudgingly permissible to watch sports all day. Well, almost all day. Do we really have to turn off the Cowboy game during dinner? Thanksgiving gives political columnists the opportunity to give thanks for another controversial gover nor about whom there always will be something to write. The holiday also gives the opportunity to talk about the politicians who have made our turkey lists this year. Happy Thanksgiving. (Write to Jay Miller at 3 La Tusa, Santa Fe, NM 87505; by fax at 984-0982; or by e-mail at

Solyndra not an isolated case

The fiasco of Solyndra, the apparently politically favored San Francisco Bay Area solar panel maker that went bankrupt after consuming nearly a half-billion dollars in taxpayer loan guarantees, is but a glimpse into a larger, more problematic condition rampant in Washington. While Solyndra is under investigation by the FBI and Congress, it is symptomatic of more costly disgraces that squander billions of taxpayer dollars and reward well-connected corporations, including some of the nation’s largest conglomerates and utilities. Questions remain about whether Solyndra’s $535 million loan guarantee resulted from political favoritism. But later, the Obama Energy Department pressured the company to delay announcing layoffs until after the November 2010 elections, The Washington Post reported. Layoffs occurred the day after the election. Six months prior, the president visited Solyndra to praise its operation, even though outside auditors already had questioned whether the company would collapse in debt, as it eventually did. Even Solyndra executives believed the Energy Department “thinks politically before it thinks economically,” a company board member wrote to George Kaiser, an Obama fundraiser whose family owned a third of the company. The Solyndra loan was renegotiated in February, months before the firm declared bankruptcy, to give private shareholders superior claims over taxpayers in the event of liquidation. But Solyndra is only one of many recipients of upfront grants of taxpayer money, tax credits spread over many years, government loan guarantees and even subsidies requiring consumers to purchase power at inflated rates for decades. The Washington Post detailed $171 billion in energy schemes since 1961 with little to show. “Not a single one of these much-ballyhooed initiatives is producing or saving a drop or a watt or a whiff of energy,” the Post reported, “but they have managed to burn through far more taxpayer money than the ill-fated Solyndra.” The New York Times reported this week on “a gold rush of subsidies in clean energy” under the Obama administration. “(T)axpayers and ratepayers are providing subsidies worth almost as much as the entire $1.6 billion cost of” NRG Energy’s solar panels located halfway between San Francisco and Los Angeles, the T imes reported. Nearly 90 percent of $16 billion in cleanenergy loans guaranteed by the federal government since 2009 subsidizes lower-risk power plants, many backed by huge corporations with vast resources — not struggling startups like Solyndra. Beneficiaries include Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, General Electric, Exelon, and, as the Times put it, “even Google.” When it’s not outright political favoritism, this crony capitalism in the name of clean energy is nothing more than welfare for corporations that don’t need it. Congress could improve Washington’s integrity and substantially reduce government spending by ending these tax giveaways. Guest Editorial The Orange County Register

DEAR DOCTOR K: My son is almost 3, and I think he’s ready for toilet training. Is there a “right” way to toilettrain? DEAR READER: Every toddler’s readiness for toilet training is different. Some children might be ready at around 18 months; others not until 3 years of age or older. You’ll need to match your specific approach to your child. But some general guidelines apply to most children. How can you tell if your toddler is ready to be toilettrained? Look for the following signs: — Being dry for two to three hours at a time during the day; — Having a relatively pre-

GOP needs a good, not perfect, candidate

Now it’s Newt’s turn. Having risen to the top in some opinion polls, the for mer speaker of the House is taking heat for large consulting fees paid to him by the government-sponsored mortgage company Freddie Mac for wisdom a New York T imes editorial said was so simplistic it might have come from a fortune cookie. As Republican presidential candidates rise only to fall when their imperfections are brought to light, Republican voters risk disappointment in 2012 by playing the left’s game on their tur f and by



dictable patter n of bowel movements; — Being able to recognize and communicate when he has to go; — Discomfort at wearing a dirty diaper; — Being interested in using a potty seat or toilet; — Asking to use “big-boy” underwear; — Being willing and able to



their rules. What they must do instead is to protect their “product” at a time when the opportunity to hold Barack Obama to one ter m, while taking the Senate and increasing their House majority, has never looked better. The best candidate would clearly be a composite of the

follow directions. When you see several of these signs, start toilet training. Be patient and be prepared for setbacks. Once you’ve decided to start: — Get a potty, preferably one that sits on the floor. — Put the potty in the playroom. Let your child sit on it and play with it. — Move the potty into the bathroom. — Encourage your child to sit on her potty at least once a day for a few minutes while you sit on the toilet. Boys should sit, too. It’s easier for boys to learn to use the toilet while sitting down. — When you think your child may need to use the bathroom, ask him if he’d like

eight still standing: Mitt Romney’s business sense and debating skills; Newt Gingrich’s experience in Washington and knowledge of how to tear down the enormous bureaucracy and make government function the way the founders intended; Herman Cain’s political passion and the added bonus of being a conservative African-American; Ron Paul’s fealty to the Constitution and his call for America to rethink its military role in the world; Jon Huntsman’s knowledge of China, which will remain important for decades; Rick

to use the potty. If he isn’t interested, don’t force him. — If your child happens to urinate or have a bowel movement while sitting on the potty, be excited. If nothing happens, do not be disappointed or angry. — Don’t rush to flush. Flushing is fun for some children but scary for others. — Remind your child to go every hour or two. — Expect accidents. Wetting and soiling accidents are a normal part of toilet training. A friend of mine once told me, “Probably the most important accomplishment of my life was being successfully toilettrained. And darn if I rememSee DR. K, Page A5

Santorum’s and Michele Bachmann’s strong moral voices (along with her singular feminine voice) in an age of societal flux; and Rick Perry’s Southwestern values and evangelical faith. Unfortunately, Republicans can’t vote for a composite; they’ll have to choose one candidate, hopefully one they won’t come to regret. There is something else Republicans must not do. They must avoid making the same mistake Democrats make by looking to govern-


See THOMAS, Page A5

Nov. 23, 1986 • Jean Giddens, nursing instructor at Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell, has completed her master of science degree in nursing at the University of Texas in El Paso. Giddens, of Roswell, majored in medical surgical nursing, and minored in education administration during her studies at UTEP. She did her clinical research on “the Effects of Sanguinarine of Geriatric Hygiene.” Giddens teamed with Dr. Robert Keim, a Roswell dentist, to carry out the research. Giddens received her bachelor of science degree in nursing from the University of Kansas in 1981. She has been a member of ENMU-R’s nursing faculty since 1984, and is the faculty sponsor for the Student Nursing Association on the New Mexico Medical Center. She and her husband, George, have one son, Christopher, 1.

Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page A4

ment as a first resource. If they are to reduce the size, reach and cost of government, they must demonstrate how they intend to empower Americans. If they are going to deprive Washington of power, they must show people who have ceded personal control to government why they would be better of f taking care of themselves. Tell stories about those who have overcome obstacles to become self-sustaining. The liberal left has so addicted half the country to government entitlement programs and the fiction that they can’t possibly make it in life without the aid of government that many have forgotten the meaning of personal freedom and the power that comes with it. Back to Newt. That Gingrich took money from Freddie Mac, an agency he now derides, may seem like hypocrisy to some, but not to me. I, for example, think the Department of Agriculture should be closed, though I once worked for them. I also received a student loan, which I repaid, though I am now critical of how some of the government’s student loan programs are run. I attended public schools, but believe parents ought to be able to send their kids to a private school if it promises to offer a better education. Am I hypocritical? Gingrich could return his fees to Freddie Mac, but that wouldn’t satisfy his critics. He should

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

ber it.” It is a big deal, but it’s not something that a parent should worry about. It’s going to happen anyway. It’s just a matter of how smoothly goes the transition

only make the of fer if some of those top Fannie execs who received fat bonuses gave them back. For their role in the failed government loan program that aided the bankrupt Solyndra, President Obama and Secretary of Energy Steven Chu are not getting anywhere near the heat Gingrich is getting over Freddie Mac. The U.S. government, as part of its “Fast and Furious” program, sent guns to Mexican drug cartels in hopes of tracing them to cartel leaders and making arrests. Are we holding the administration accountable? There are different standards for Republicans and Democrats. Looking for a perfect candidate will end in disappointment. Consider President Obama, his falling poll numbers and the misplaced faith too many voters had in him in 2008. Republicans should not make the same mistake in selecting the next GOP presidential candidate. By realizing the imperfections in every candidate — and every person — and focusing on the ability of the one who is nominated to do what he promises, Republicans will have a better candidate and the country could have a better (but not perfect) president. (Write to Cal Thomas at: Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, N.Y. 14207. Readers may also e-mail Cal Thomas at © 2011 T ribune Media Services, Inc.



Wednesday, November 23, 2011

Proposed tax a bad idea

Dear Editor: Concerning the City Council’s updating of Ordinance 02-05 to the latest 11-05 which will allow the council to move forward with a GRT increase for economic development. As I attended the council meeting and listened to the discussion and the mayor’s speech, there were two issues at stake. One was some new language stating the mayor will appoint an Economic Development Project Review Committee that “should reflect a cross section (racially, ethnically, and culturally) of the city of Roswell and Chaves County.” It was pointed out by a couple of councilors, that line in and of itself is discriminatory. I’d go so far as to say it’s unconstitutional as well. The mayor’s speech was confusing at first, trying to figure out what his words had to do with ultimately raising the GR T for economic development? Then it struck me. He and some of the council have been influenced by either a person or special interest group to pass it with that language or lose support for the increase in the GRT. Were they intimidated or coerced? I have no doubt they were and they caved to the pressure. Future dealings with these committees and council will be open to further blackmail and political threats.


The Daily Record welcomes and attempts to publish all letters to the editor that meet guidelines. T o be published, letters must include the writer’s first and last name, address and telephone number. Addresses and telephone numbers will not be published unless the letter asks for a response. Addresses and telephone numbers are used for


The second issue is with the ordinance itself. As a matter of principle, “government” at any level shouldn’t be in the insurance, banking or incentive business. Our local government has enough to do trying to maintain streets, water, trash and fire/police services. Beyond that, their track record leaves a lot to be desired. The mayor will say it’s for infrastructure only, but their definition of infrastructure goes beyond mine and Websters to include grants, loan guarantees, relocation funds, etc. This isn’t more of the same, it’s worse. Want to attract new business? It’s easy, good schools, low crime, low taxes and low regulation. How well are we doing in those areas? This ordinance reeks of Keynesian economics. While technically legal, these un-American policies are failing and wrecking our economy and those around the world. The argument is we have to do so to compete with other cities. That was the same exact argument used to justify slavery. Any business who would enter into one of these agreements with all the conditions and requirements are not businesses and industries we want in our community. Yep, we are a poor community in a poor state, we only have to look at the value system and principles behind statutes and ordinances like this to understand why. Want to try something different that hasn’t been tried in the last 100 years? How about free enterprise? O.L. Adcock Roswell

verification or to contact the letter writer for more information. All letters except those sent by e-mail must be signed. Letters which are libelous, written in poor taste, promote or attack individual businesses or concern active civil court cases will not be published. Letters must either be typed or written or printed legibly.

Because of limited space, letters should not exceed 600 words. Because of the large volume of letters received, those unpublished may not be acknowledged or returned and a maximum of two letters a month will be printed by any individual writer. The Daily Record reserves the right to reject any letter.

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Veteran miscellaneous ‘bits and pieces’ A6 Wednesday, November 23, 2011

Occasionally, there are “miscellaneous” bits and pieces of information we vets need to know concerning benefits and changes in Title 38, the Veterans’ laws in the Federal Code of Regulations. Periodically, I’ll do a column touching on these FYI gems.

Here’s a “bit” on medical costs if you have a copay tacked to your benefits. I recently received an Explanation of Benefits from the emergency air transport company that flew me to Lubbock when I had my heart attack last month. The bill for services was $39,999. The medical and flight crew saved my life, so the amount was negligible considering the alternate outcome. I wanted to point out that for those veterans who pay copayments for their medical benefits, a 20% copay on this service is $7,999.80. When you consider the billing for the


hospital, Emergency Room, medication, ambulance, physician services, etc., the total is well over $100,000. That’s a $20,000 copay you will be responsible for. You may want to plan a backup plan to help pay for this type of out-of-pocket expense.

Here’s a “piece” on how to protect yourself if you have to switch health insurance coverage to a new plan for any reason. You will need what the government calls a “Certificate of Credible Coverage.” An individual notice is likely to say, “As a TRICARE beneficiary, you already have a comprehensive pharmacy benefit available through TRICARE. This letter serves as proof that you have creditable coverage, meaning that your TRICARE prescription drug plan is at least as good as the Medicare prescription drug plan. While you do not



need to take any action at this time, you are encouraged to keep this letter as proof of your creditable prescription drug coverage through TRICARE. Although TRICARE beneficiaries with Medicare Part A and/or Part B are also eligible for Medicare Part D prescription coverage, for most TRICARE beneficiaries there is little advantage to signing up for a Medicare prescription drug plan. One exception is that beneficiaries with limited income and resources may be able to sign up for Medicare Part D with little or no premium. If you

Roswell Daily Record

decide to sign up for a Medicare prescription drug plan, you may do so during the general enrollment period, between October 15 and December 7 each year. Under certain situations there may be additional enrollment opportunities. If you are considering signing up for Medicare Part D during the enrollment period, be aware of the following: (1) Your coverage will begin on January 1 of the following year, as long as the plan gets your enrollment request by December 7. (2) The late enrollment fee will not apply unless you are without creditable coverage, e.g., TRICARE coverage, for 63 days or more. You will need a ‘CoCC’ as proof.

For changing health insurance in general, TRICARE advises, “You may need to furnish this Certificate of Credible Coverage if you become eligible under a

Avoid spreading plant disease through compost Q. I know compost is good for my soil and that it is better to compost the dead plants from my garden. However, I worry that I will put diseased plants into my compost pile and create problems next year. I am not sure if my plants are diseased or healthy. Is there any way to avoid spreading disease with my compost? Jamie D. A. Books and common wisdom say do not put diseased plants into the compost pile, but as you mention, you may not know that your plants are diseased. To complicate matters, some diseases do not spread in the soil. Curly top virus and tomato spotted wilt virus are not soil-borne and will not cause problems if the diseased plants are composted. Plants with bacterial and fungal diseases are the ones that can cause problems in compost. If all the material put into the compost reach a pasteurizing temperature

(130 degrees for prolonged periods of time, or 160 to 180 for half an hour), most disease organisms, weed seeds, and animal pests will be killed. Higher temperatures that sterilize the compost are not as effective because pasteurization leaves some beneficial organisms living in the soil to help keep disease organisms out. Achieving adequate temperatures through the compost pile takes properly balancing the nitrogen and carbon containing components of the compost pile, maintaining proper moisture, and proper aeration and turning of the compost. An alternative procedure is to pasteurize potentially diseased plants and seed bearing weeds before adding these

materials to the compost pile. You can do this by solarizing the plant debris. Place the material to be solarized into a black plastic garbage bag (moisten if dried material is added), and place the bag and plant material in a sunny location. If the days are sunny and not too cold, the plant material should be pasteurized in a week or two. You can test the internal temperature on a sunny day using a soil thermometer. Put sticky tape over the area you will penetrate with the thermometer to seal the hole. Once the material has been treated, it can be safely added to the compost pile. It is also possible to pasteurize compost after composting by heating it in an oven (best with a

portable oven in the garage because of odors produced), on the barbeque, or by solarization. If compost is to be used in making potting soil at home, it is good practice to treat the compost before making the potting soil. For more gardening infor mation, visit the NMSU Extension publications Web site at bs/_h, or to read past articles of Yard and Garden go t o bs/periodicals.html Send your gardening questions to Yard and Garden, Attn: Dr. Curtis Smith, NMSU Agricultural Science Center, 1036 Miller Rd. SW, Los Lunas, NM 87031. Curtis W. Smith, Ph.D., is an Extension Horticulture Specialist emeritus with New Mexico State University’s Cooperative Extension Service. NMSU and the U.S. Department of Agriculture cooperating.

The Roswell Public Library, located at 301 N. Pennsylvania Ave., will be having story time Wednesday from 10 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. Stories and crafts may vary and craft quantities are limited. Anyone who needs special assistance should contact the library 24 hours in advance. The RPL and its book drop will be closed Thursday and Friday and will open again on Saturday at 9 a.m. For more information call 6227101.


Light and Dark Geese Ross’ Goose 3896 Canada Goose 45 Total 3951


Mallard 1356 Northern Pintail 2651 Green-Winged Teal 536 Teal Spp. 2 Northern Shoveler 123 Gadwall 2533 American Wigeon 2462 Canvasback 180 Redhead 156 Ring-necked Duck 62 Lesser Scaup 29 Bufflehead 52 Ruddy Duck 118 Unidentified Duck 198 Total 8178

Marsh Birds



craft people. Admission is $1 for adults. Children 12 and under are admitted for free. For more information call 622-6298.

Bitter Lake

Christmas Fantasy

The arts and crafts fair will open at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center, Friday, from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.4 p.m. The show will feature over 50 artists and

Lesser Sandhill Crane 18,435 Pied-billed Grebe 15 American White Pelicai 26 Great Blue Heron 6 Snowy Egret 3 American Coot 439 White-faced Ibis 3 Belted Kingfisher 1 Total 18,928


American Avocet 5 Killdeer 1 Lesser Yellowlegs1 Greater Yellowlegs 31

The Friends of Bitter Lake are inviting the public for an evening of Cranes and Cocoa, Saturday. Enjoy cocoa while cranes fly in. The Cranes and Cocoa event will begin at 3:30 p.m. at the Joseph R. Skeen Visitor Center, 4200 E. Pine Lodge Rd. For more information call 625-4011.

Yellowlegs spp. 5 Long-billed Dowitcher 7 Sandpiper (peep) 3 Total 53

Eagles, Hawks, Falcons and Owls Northern Harrier 10 Cooper’s Hawk 1 Red-Tailed Hawk 6 American Kestrel 2 Great Horned Owl 1 Total 20

Noteworthy Sightings:

Off-Refuge Crane-3,800

Toy Run

temporary health care coverage through the Continued Health Care Benefit Program, a premium-based health care program. CHCBP is not a TRICARE program, but it provides similar benefits and operates under most of the rules of TRICARE Standard and TRICARE Extra. For more infor mation about visit CHCBP, or call 1-800-444-5445.” For full infor mation on the CoCC, call: 1-800-5389552; TTY/TDD: 1-866363-2883, On the Web, visit .

Next week, a look at women Veterans’ recent enhancements to services by the VA. God bless.

Pet of the Week

Jessica Palmer Photo

This is Putty Tutty, a 2-month old male, cream-colored kitten available for adoption at Animal Services, 705 E. McGaffey St. For more information, call 624-6722.


Library hours, Christmas Fantasy and spreading holiday cheer Roswell Public Library

group health plan that excludes coverage for certain medical conditions that you have before you enroll, also known as preexisting conditions. This certificate may need to be provided if medical advice, diagnosis, care, or treatment was recommended or received for the condition within a certain time period, often six months to one year, prior to your enrollment in the new plan. If you become covered under another group health plan, check with the plan administrator to see if you need to provide this certificate. You may also need this certificate to buy, for yourself (or your family), an insurance policy that does not exclude coverage for medical conditions that are present before you enroll. Under certain circumstances, individuals who permanently lose TRICARE eligibility may qualify for

Guerreros will be having their third annual toy run for the children of the CASA program Sunday at 11:30 a.m. at the Roswell Mall. All riders are welcome. Bring a new, unwrapped toy. Drop off boxes will also be located at Los Cerritos restaurant, Los Amigos restaurant, Champion MotorSports, Roswell Toyota, Farley's, First American Bank, Roswell Ford and Peter Piper Pizza.

Ar my Pvt. T imothy L. Martin has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.

During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training,

drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, ar med and unar med combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches, and field training exercises.

Martin is the son of Timothy Martin of Pinehurst Run, Mobile, Ala.

He is a 2009 graduate of Roswell High School, N.M.

Shop New Mexico

28th Annual

Christmas Fantasy

ARTS & CRAFTS FAIR Roswell Civic Center

Friday, November 25 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Saturday, November 26 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM Admission $1.00

Children 12 and under free.

The Creative Work of Area Artists & Craftsmen for sale. Silent Auction will benefit Roswell Lend-a-Hand


Roswell Daily Record


This year, give 'a good night's sleep' from White Mattress Sleep Gallery - or - Indian crafts from Gallery Indian Crafts

" .......No one was stirring," - on their White Mattress! This year for Christmas give the very best: A good night’s rest. There are few things more important to your physical and mental wellbeing than getting a good night’s sleep. Since we spend approximately onethird of our lives sleeping, finding a comfortable mattress is extremely important. A new, comfortable mattress could be one of the best Christmas presents you could give your family. Black Friday and Small Business Saturday Sale The Sleep Gallery & Gallery Indian Crafts will have big sales both Black Friday and on Small Business Saturday this weekend with $50.00 to $500.00 off mattress sets and an extra 20% off all jewelry and artifacts in the store. The Sleep Gallery will have a drawing for a $100.00 Gift Certificate in their booth at the “Incredible Christmas Spectacular” on Dec. 21 at the Convention Center!

Go in and let Peggy McIntosh help you find that exquisite, one-of-a-kind pieces of authentic Indian jewelry, like these beautiful hand-crafted Navajo art pieces (Pilot Mountain Turquoise Squash Blossom and earrings) for your loved ones this Christmas. Phone 623-2000 for more information. You can also give Gallery Indian Crafts Gift Certificates if you cannot decide what to give.

The Sleep Gallery in the Broadmoor Shopping Center at 1010 So. Main St., Suite 2, is the place to find great kid’s beds like this Espresso bunk bed with drawers, stairs and a trundle bed. (Three beds total.) The store also features a great selection of authentic Indian crafts: jewelry (traditional and contemporary,) pottery, Navajo rugs, Kachina dolls, artifacts, sand paintings, angels and wall hangings.

You can start registering for this gift certificate on Black Friday in the store. They will have a lot of ‘last minute bargains’ at this show. The Dreme-Bilt mattress White Mattress Co. has been in the business of making high-quality mattresses since 1931. “We’re the only real mattress specialists in southeastern New Mexico - factory direct to the customer,” says owner Darel Devenport. Darel holds a patent on the Dreme-Bilt mattress, which is hand-crafted to provide the most comfort possible and is constructed at the White Mattress Co. factory at 604 East Second

Wednesday, November 23, 2011

Street. The factory is open from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. The phone number is 622-1000. The fax number is 6241400 and is their e-mail address. The Sleep Gallery Beds, southwestern gifts and Dreme-Bilt mattresses are sold at the Sleep Gallery, located in the Broadmoor Shopping Center at 1010 South Main. Also, in the showroom with the Dreme-Bilt mattresses, are nationallyknown Simmons Beautyrest (including the new NXG™ memory foam mattress), Comfortaire Sleep Number, Sleeptronic, Innomax and Corsicana Bedding mattresses and box spring sets. Ergo adjustable beds are also available. The Sleep Gallery also sells waterbeds and waterbed supplies and accessories. White Mattress Co. carries headboards and frames, including white iron and brass, in addition to adjustable, bunk, futon, trundle, air beds, mattress toppers and pads, pillows, latex mattresses, memory foam pads and rollaway beds. Please visit on the Internet. Gallery Indian Crafts Gallery Indian Crafts, inside The Sleep Gallery, offers authentic Native American jewelry, artifacts and a large assortment of pottery, kachinas, southwest angels, books, sand paintings, wall hangings and Christmas music and Native American flute and drum music on CD and cassette. Free gift wrapping is available as are Gift Certificates. The Sleep Gallery, Gallery Indian Crafts and White Mattress Co. honor all credit cards, they also have layaway and White Mattress also offers "up to 12

months same as cash." The Sleep Gallery is open from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m., Monday through Saturday. The phone number is 624-1000. Gallery Indian Crafts' phone number is 6232000, the hours are the same. galleryindiancrafts. com has more information, the e-mail is ddd@plateau Darel, and all the employees at White Mattress Co.

and the Sleep Gallery, wish you and yours a “Very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year!” Keep your money in Roswell - and stop by the Sleep Gallery/Gallery Indian Crafts at 1010 South Main Street in the Broadmoor Shopping Center. Get that good night’s rest. You deserve it. “ .....and to all, a good night!” "Ho! Ho! Ho!"

The Sleep Gallery, 1010 S. Main St. in the Broadmoor Shopping Center, offers this great Palomino Captain’s Bed, night stand and TV stand bedroom set. In addition they have water beds, air beds, pillows, latex mattresses, mattress toppers and pads and Ergo adjustable beds. Mattress and box spring sets by Dreme-Bilt, Simmons Beautyrest, Comfortaire Sleep Number (The Original Air Bed Company™”) and Sleeptronic are displayed at The Sleep Gallery.

Gallery Indian Crafts and The Sleep Gallery have this beautiful Loving Care Ultimate Impressions mattress which is nationally advertised on CBS television's The Price Is Right. Phone 624-1000 for more information.

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Roswell’s own Community Credit Union 2514 N. Main • 110 W. College Blvd. Ste G WWW.ROSWELLCU.ORG 623-7788 - Toll Free: 1-877-623-7788 Hours: Lobby: Mon-Fri 9 am - 4:30 pm Drive Up: Mon-Thur 8:30 am - 5:30 pm • Fri 8:30 am - 6 pm Saturday 9 am - 1 pm Branch: Mon-Fri 9 am - 4 pm

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A8 Wednesday, November 23, 2011 Debate

Continued from Page A1

“That’s the whole point. Timothy McVeigh killed a lot of Americans,” the former House speaker said. “I don’t want a law that says after we lose a major American city, we’re sure going to come and find you. I want a law that says, you try to take out an American city, we’re going to stop you.”


Continued from Page A1

proper per mits for compressor engines to excessive emissions from refineries. The businesses cited include Texas-based XTO Energy, Western Refining and Public Service Company of New Mexico, one of the utilities fighting to repeal the state’s cap-andtrade regulations. It was during opening arguments in that case that Environment Department general counsel Ryan Flynn first pointed to $2.8 million in penalty assessments made by the agency’s Air Quality Bureau. He contends the figures show the department isn’t giving industry a break. “Something I’ve taken personally is the claim that we’re in the pocket of

Character Continued from Page A1

‘wow thank you, you did a good job.’ To be honored and even nominated for this award is a huge morale booster for the teachers,” Fuller said. Judge Alvin Jones, a member of the organization, said educators are absolutely crucial to the organization in Chaves County. “We are now at a point where we can once again recognize the pivotal role of educators in our community and how important they are to sustaining the six pillars of character and the education of our young people as well, of course, in regard to the development of their character.” For the past eight years, the organization has been able to present the program through the generosity of Eastern New Mexico Medical Center and Roswell Regional Hospital. “I think everyone is aware that there are some changes going on right now with the two hospitals here in town. They are not certain what degree of support they’ll be able to provide, but they have been wonderful sponsors in the past, and we’ve been able to award some fabulous prizes because of their support,” Douglass said. Jones said the organization is actively soliciting continued support for the program. He added, every year the number of nominations that the organization receives increases. Betty Read Young, of Read and Stevens, said it

Neither Gingrich nor any other Republican mentioned that Obama, like President George W. Bush before him, signed legislation extending the Patriot Act. He did so while traveling in Europe last May, putting his name on a fouryear extension of the law that gives the government sweeping powers to search records and conduct wiretaps in pursuit of terrorists. In a race that is con-

industry, that we’re paying back people in industry for campaign contributions. That really bothers me because it’s completely false,” he said. For environmentalists who are used to for mer Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson supporting their fights to curb greenhouse gas emissions, to protect water and keep oil and gas drilling out of certain areas, Martinez’s Environment Department has big shoes to fill. During Richardson’s tenure, the department assessed more than $74 million in civil penalties against polluters. His final years in office saw some big-ticket cases: a nearly $1 million settlement with Los Alamos National Laboratory over groundwater issues, a $5 million settlement with Texas-based

has been a very exciting and rewarding experience to be a sponsor of the teachers of character program. “I feel that it is important to recognize the private and the public school teachers who have been a positive influence on our children in Chaves County. It has been very interesting to see the responses that the children and parents and community put into this program to nominate their dream teacher, who has made a positive influence in their life. There is no better program in Chaves County to recognize these outstanding teachers and I am thrilled to be part of that program to help them and to recognize their performance.” Current public and private school teachers in the county, from preschool through college level, are eligible to be nominated. Nominations must be submitted by Jan 27. Nomination forms will be available in English and Spanish at the Roswell Chamber of Commerce, the Hispano Chamber of Commerce, and at all schools throughout the county. The forms are also available, and can be filled out, online at the Character Counts! website, For ms can be faxed to: 575-624-6870 Attn: Character Counts, or mailed to Character Counts! in Chaves County, PO Box 999, Roswell, NM 88202-0999. For ms can also be hand-delivered to the Roswell Chamber of Commerce, 131 W. Second St.

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stantly in flux, Gingrich has emerged as Romney’s principal rival atop the public opinion polls. As he looked around him, he saw other rivals who once held that position — Bachmann, Texas Gov. Rick Perry and businessman Herman Cain among them. The debate ranged widely over foreign policy issues, but neither the format nor the moderator permitted all eight candidates to answer any one question. That pro-

Marathon Oil Corp. over air quality violations at a natural gas processing plant near Carlsbad, and a $34 million agreement with Targa Midstream Services and Versado Gas Processors for violations at three gas plants in southeastern New Mexico. Martinez’s promises to establish a more businessfriendly environment in New Mexico is what got environmentalists riled up early on. Court battles ensued over delays in publication of the emissions rules, new dairy regulations and building codes intended to promote energy-saving standards in New Mexico. Then came accusations that regulators appointed by Martinez colluded with utilities and others in an effort to overturn the emissions rules and that the


Continued from Page A1

iconic square that was the birthplace of Egypt’s uprising, particularly near the heavily fortified Interior Ministry, which is in charge of police. Nearly 30 people have been killed in the violence, mostly in Cairo, and at least 2,000 have been wounded. “Our demands are clear,” said Khaled El-Sayed, a protester from the Youth Revolution Coalition and a candidate in the Nov. 28 parliamentary election. “We want the military council to step down and hand over authority to a national salvation government with full


Continued from Page A1

ingness to do what benefits the community, even when it is not the easiest course of action. Taking the road less traveled takes character, a notion that was emphasized by the choice for the event’s speaker, retired judge Alvin Jones. A member of Character Counts! in Chaves County, Jones was instrumental in creating the local branch of the program. It all began, he said, when he received a phone call from then-Sen. Pete Domenici, R-N.M. Along with former Roswell

S uppo rt the U n i t e d Wa y

duced a somewhat disjoined event in which there was relatively little backand-forth among the rivals. Asked if he would support an Israel attack on Iran to prevent the Islamic regime from acquiring a nuclear weapon, Cain said he would want to know what the plan was and have an understanding of its chance of success. Gingrich said he would bomb Iran only as a last resort and with a goal of

Roswell Daily Record bringing about the downfall of the government. There was more disagreement when it came to the war in Afghanistan. For mer Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman said it was time for the United States to withdraw nearly all its troops. Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney said top generals disagreed with that and asked Huntsman if he was talking about a withdrawal beginning immediately.

“Did you hear what I said?” Huntsman asked across the debate stage, noting that under the Constitution the president is commander in chief. A few moments later, referring to Vietnam, he said a president had listened to the generals in 1967, and the outcome was not in the interests of the United States. Also on the debate stage were businessman Herman Cain and former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum.

state was siding with Public Service Company of New Mexico over pollution controls at a coal-fired power plant in northwestern New Mexico. Martinez has defended herself, saying she’s more interested in “commonsense policies” that balance economic growth with responsible stewardship. Flynn said the policy differences are obvious but the department’s mission remains the same. That’s partly why his office started tracking the agency’s enforcement actions. He plans on publishing a report early next year to provide a measurement for current and future administrations. “I thought we could debunk this myth that we’re asleep at the wheel, that we’re not protecting drinking water or ground-

water or air,” Flynn said. The challenge is the department’s key enforcement bureaus are suffering from high vacancy rates that stem from a hiring freeze initiated by the previous administration. In the Air Quality Bureau, the freeze and attrition have resulted in seven vacancies in its enforcement division. “It really hurts. It impacts our ability to do what we need to do,” said Richard Goodyear, a longtime employee and acting bureau director. The number of per mit applications the bureau reviews has quadrupled to 941 over the past 15 years, and the number of federal regulations inspectors have to consider has grown exponentially. “Yet, the number of staff has stayed the same,” Goodyear said.

While the department continues to streamline its processes and move its reporting systems online, Goodyear said the governor’s office has cleared the way for the department to start filling vacancies. For Goodyear and Flynn, it’s the employees that drive the department. Had some of them not stepped up earlier this year, the department could have missed an opportunity to get New Mexico’s dairy industry back on track. The department recently negotiated a settlement over new rules that offer groundwater protection and allow for new permits to be issued. “A lot of people who work here are very passionate about the environment,” Flynn said. “They view time as their most precious commodity and they want to spend it doing good work.”

authority.” The military previously floated the end of next year or early 2013 as the likely dates for the presidential election, which is widely being seen as the last stop in the process of transferring power. But Tantawi did not mention a specific date for the vote or when the military would return to its barracks. Furthermore, his offer for the military to step down immediately if the people so wished in a referendum was vague at best, but it also mirrored the generals’ aversion to the youth groups that engineered the 18-day uprising that ousted Mubarak and which are again behind the massive, anti-military protest in

Tahrir Square. His referendum proposal suggests that Tantawi has no faith that the crowds in the streets of Cairo and other cities represent the nation’s will. The Muslim Brotherhood, Egypt’s strongest and best organized group, is not taking part in the ongoing protests in a move that is widely interpreted to be a reflection of its desire not to do anything that could derail a parliamentary election it is sure to dominate. The Brotherhood and the military have long been suspected of having a secret rapport although both sides vehemently deny it. If a referendum is held, the Brotherhood has the resources to influence the

balloting by its ability to mobilize supporters and, for the right price, portray a vote favorable to the military as the duty of Muslims. Belal Fadl, a prominent columnist who has grown increasingly critical of the military after initially supporting it, said the solution for Egypt is to hold a presidential election immediately. Tantawi’s address bore a striking resemblance to Mubarak’s televised speeches during the uprising, when the ousted leader made one concession after another — only to be rejected by protesters as too little, too late.

Mayor Tom Jennings, the program got its start locally in the mid 1990s. It was the second Character Counts! program in New Mexico, after the program in Albuquerque. Jones said that those who brought Character Counts! to Chaves County worked hard so that it would not be just “another school program.” What sets Character Counts! apart, Jones said, is its distinct six pillars of character: trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fair ness,

caring and good citizenship. Jones quoted what he said were the words of Roswell Independent School District Superintendent Michael Gottlieb, who said, “the six pillars are enduring.” As such, the six pillars are applicable to a multitude of situations. Those who follow the concepts behind the six pillars could create, in the end, an enduring impact. “Clubs don’t automatically prosper and endure,” Jones said. “It takes ...

dedication.” Likewise, he said the same sort of dedication must be given to youth, as “people don’t automatically develop good character. “(Now) more than ever, children need strong, constructive examples,” said the former children’s court judge. Jones called on those present to continue to set a positive example. “Your creeds, your thought models ... do make an impact, and for the better,” he said.

Roswell Daily Record

Wednesday, November 23, 2011


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A10 Wednesday, November 23, 2011


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today




Mostly sunny and warmer


Showers possible


Roswell Daily Record

National Cities



Bright and sunny

Clear to partly cloudy

High 69°

Low 35°







SSW at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

S at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

S at 10-20 mph POP: 15%

S at 3-6 mph POP: 30%

NNW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

N at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

N at 7-14 mph POP: 0%

NNW at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

Sunny and breezy

Bright sunshine

Mostly sunny and mild

Brilliant sunshine

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Tuesday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 70°/49° Normal high/low ............... 62°/32° Record high ............... 82° in 1897 Record low ................... 4° in 1906 Humidity at noon ................... 18%

Farmington 59/29

Clayton 68/37

Raton 60/25

Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Tue. . 0.00” Month to date ....................... 0.02” Normal month to date .......... 0.45” Year to date ......................... 3.78” Normal year to date ........... 12.14”

Santa Fe 57/29

Gallup 60/20

Tucumcari 67/37

Albuquerque 58/36

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 66/35

Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 26 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 62/46


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 62/39

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Thu. The Moon Today Thu. New

Nov 24

Rise 6:36 a.m. 6:37 a.m. Rise 4:45 a.m. 5:57 a.m. First

Dec 2


Dec 10

Set 4:52 p.m. 4:52 p.m. Set 3:34 p.m. 4:26 p.m.

Alamogordo 66/37

Silver City 65/39

ROSWELL 69/35 Carlsbad 70/41

Hobbs 70/41

Las Cruces 64/39


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Dec 17

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


ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Your natural inclination toward innovation emerges. You wonder what to do to make a situation more YOUR HOROSCOPE copasetic. Not sure, you go with spontaneity. Much will change, but not necessarily all that easily. Stay centered, knowing you have little control. Tonight: Go with a request. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Sometimes you might need to say no, whether you want to or not. You could be overwhelmed. You gain a sudden insight, which forces you to regroup. Note your intuition and second sense, but don’t act on it just yet. Tonight: Go along with another’s plans. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  You might want to rethink a work or health issue. The problem might be that you have no more time for the dull and repetitive. You want to network and spread your wings. That desire might be a reason for re-evaluating. Change can be good. Tonight: Do your thing. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Others really enjoy your creativity and easiness in moving situations forward.

Regional Cities Today Thu. 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



66/37/s 58/36/s 56/20/s 70/46/s 70/41/s 56/27/s 68/37/s 57/35/s 66/35/s 65/36/s 57/35/s 59/29/s 60/20/s 70/41/s 64/39/s 58/32/s 56/33/s 61/32/s 68/43/s 66/34/s 58/22/s 60/25/s 53/24/s 69/35/s 62/46/s 57/29/s 65/39/s 62/39/s 67/37/s 58/33/s

70/50/pc 59/40/pc 52/23/pc 79/54/s 79/57/pc 52/21/pc 71/37/s 55/19/pc 69/39/s 68/42/sh 58/39/pc 57/29/pc 59/24/pc 74/48/s 66/48/pc 63/31/pc 54/26/pc 63/40/pc 70/49/s 68/39/s 58/25/pc 67/29/s 49/19/pc 79/44/s 66/42/pc 58/33/pc 65/41/sh 68/43/pc 70/38/s 57/30/pc

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

You seem to have an idea when others have none. A key person values you. This person simply has an odd style. Tonight: Just go with the moment. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  You might like to work from home or deal with some fundamental personal and domestic issues. To do this, changing your schedule might be necessary. Only you can judge the implications here. Certain moments can and will never happen again. Tonight: At home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  When you have an issue on your mind, you can be relentless as you try to clear, discuss or handle it. Others might look on, wondering. At present, though you’re tempted to take a risk, you might be well advised to say “no.” The damages could be unpredictable. Tonight: Midweek break. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  One can juggle one’s finances only so much. Fatigue and disruption mark a situation. Be careful how you vent frustration or anger. Sometimes the force of these passionate feelings can put off others who don’t handle their frustrations like you. Tonight. Consider a change on the home front. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  You know what you want and will drive a hard bargain to accomplish just that. Someone could cause you a lot of hassles, taken aback by your drive and assertiveness. Allow more feedback; brainstorm with others. Stay open to other styles. Tonight: Hang out, but let go of today’s determination. Relax.

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









17/5/pc 67/43/pc 64/42/r 48/33/r 68/39/pc 49/37/s 53/34/c 70/46/s 64/36/s 50/36/pc 67/45/s 83/69/s 72/50/s 54/38/pc 56/38/s 66/51/pc 70/54/s 68/40/s

17/3/s 67/45/s 53/34/s 48/38/s 66/35/s 56/40/s 53/38/s 72/52/s 67/35/pc 51/41/s 71/51/pc 82/71/s 74/55/s 58/42/s 63/44/s 64/47/pc 66/50/c 67/45/s

81/67/pc 70/45/s 48/32/pc 72/53/pc 60/38/r 56/33/s 82/56/pc 62/39/r 79/54/s 50/34/sh 48/38/r 69/40/sh 56/42/s 55/36/pc 66/55/s 45/35/r 75/52/s 66/39/r

78/65/pc 70/49/s 53/37/s 71/54/s 53/44/s 59/39/s 74/54/s 54/40/s 74/54/pc 53/34/s 45/38/r 60/36/s 64/46/s 53/34/c 64/54/c 45/37/r 74/51/sh 58/42/s

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

U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 91°...............Edinburg, Texas Low: 2°..................... Westby, Mont.

High: 70°............................Roswell Low: 18°........................Eagle Nest

National Cities Seattle 45/35

Minneapolis 48/32

Billings 56/35

Chicago 49/37 Denver 64/36

San Francisco 58/48

Detroit 50/36 New York 60/38 Washington 66/39

Kansas City 56/38 Los Angeles 70/54

Atlanta 67/43 El Paso 67/45

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

Houston 72/50 Miami 81/67

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms










SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Know when to cut back and say less. Sometimes life gets so confusing, you wonder exactly why you are following a certain course. Rethink your plans and judgments. A boss, parent or higher-up pushes you to produce. Tonight: Know that you need personal time. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Just when you are 90 percent sure you are on cruise control, a situation will occur that encourages you to stop and think again. Focus on meetings, getting together and seeking out experts. More ideas only provide you with greater choices. Tonight: Certainly, where the action is. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Take a stand and expect a little controversy. You enjoy making other people think — why not let them make you think? A judgment might be off. Observe more at this point than judge. See where you might be causing yourself a problem. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Your ability to detach and understand that there are other ways to the same goal must come through if you want to succeed. If you hit a blockage or problem in a meeting, know that the jig is not up. You simply need to unleash some resourcefulness. Tonight: Be a dreamer. BORN TODAY Reality TV star Nicole “Snooki” Polizzi (1987), comedian Harpo Marx (1893), pianist Bruce Hornsby (1954)

Review: Knightley a force of nature in ‘Method’ CHRISTY LEMIRE AP MOVIE CRITIC

Spitting and stammering, clawing and convulsing, her jaw jutting forward and her eyes popping out of her head, Keira Knightley is a frightening force of nature in “A Dangerous Method.” And this is only at the film’s start. It’s a brazenly over -the-top performance, a huge gamble in depicting her character’s mania and self-loathing in such intentionally off-putting fashion. But eventually it pays off as it makes sense in context, and especially as this woman evolves. For this is a David Cronenberg film — although the pristine, cultured trappings might suggest otherwise — and this time, Knightley is his monster. Cronenberg has specialized in a peculiar brand of horror film

over the decades, with physical mutations serving as the norm in such 1980s movies as “Videodrome” and “The Fly.” Here, the transformation occurs within; it’s psychological, invisible, but no less startling. Don’t let the genteel, costume-drama niceties fool you. Set in the early 20th century in Zurich and Vienna, “A Dangerous Method” follows the relationship between two of the leading voices in the development of psychoanalysis: Carl Jung (Michael Fassbender) and Sigmund Freud (Viggo Mortensen, a Cronenberg regular of late). Knightley plays Sabina Spielrein, the wealthy Russian who is as beautiful as she is tormented, and who ultimately comes between these two men. Sabina goes to Jung as his patient, not only shaking up his dull, structured life but also providing him a bountiful source of

research for the new “talking cure” he’s crafting. (The film, written by the esteemed Christopher Hampton and based on his play “The Talking Cure,” is itself based on the John Kerr book “A Most Dangerous Method.”) Seems she’s as screwed-up as she is because of spankings her father gave her starting in early childhood, punishment that she didn’t just endure but actually began to welcome and find sexually stimulating. The buttoneddown Jung is fascinated from a scholarly standpoint but also secretly aroused as a man; Fassbender, with his proper dress and carriage, quietly conveys Jung’s inner conflict, his percolating desire. But Jung also turns to his mentor, Freud, for advice. Freud, of course, thinks every symptom is a manifestation of some sort of subconscious sexual impulse, so Sabina’s case gives these two


90s 100s 110s

much to chew on. Mortensen, star of Cronenberg’s “Eastern Promises” and “A History of Violence,” dials down his smoldering masculinity here for a performance that’s dryly humorous, full of snarky vanity and droll little digs. Eventually another troubled mind turns this three-way into a foursome when Freud sends Otto Gross (Vincent Cassel), a patient of his, to Jung for treatment. Otto is all id, impossible to control — and Cassel does play casual menace beautifully — but he also inspires Jung to follow his own impulses, even though they’re at odds with the comfortable life he shares with his docile, moneyed wife (Sarah Gadon) and their children. Jung’s interludes with Sabina provide sudden, stunning moments of sadomasochistic intensity, which punctuate a prevailing tone that might actually

be too restrained. Their afternoons at her sparse apartment are thrilling, though, and they help maintain a wild streak in a film that is crisply and meticulously shot and edited. As Sabina’s behavior settles down — as she morphs from patient and lover to student and therapist in her own right — the relationship between Jung and Freud grows more bitter and volatile. The passive-aggressive series of letters they exchange provides some much-needed humor in this frequently serious, intellectual exercise. But they’re onto something, though: As anyone who has ever been in therapy can attest, the danger is inside all of us, whether we’re willing to face it or not. “A Dangerous Method,” a Sony Pictures Classics release, is rated R for sexual content and brief language. Running time: 99 minutes. Three stars out of four.

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MARIA VASQUEZ SOSA as our newest customer service representative. She joins AMY SCOTT in handling all of your insurance needs: Home, Auto, and Business.

Wednesday, November 23, 2011 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 28

LOCAL SCHEDULE FRIDAY NOVEMBER 25 H.S. FOOTBALL 4A State Semifinals 7 p.m. • Artesia at Goddard MEN’S BASKETBALL 8 p.m. • NMMI vs. Carl Albert State JC, at Collin County CC Invitational




If you’ve heard it once, you’ve heard it a thousand times — defense wins championships. In most cases, that statement is 100 percent accurate. Then there are the cases when a team plays great defense, but doesn’t do

enough on the other side. The Goddard girls basketball team played great defense in its 2011-12 debut on Tuesday at Ground Zero Gymnasium, but the Rockets didn’t do enough on the other end of the floor. The Rockets went 26 minutes without a field goal to open the game and turned the ball over 23 times en


The 27th annual Rio Pecos Medical Association Reindeer Run will be held on Saturday, Dec. 3. The event will feature a 10K run and walk and a 2-mile run and walk. Races begin at 2 p.m. Entry fee is $20 and includes sweatpants and a shirt. Packet pickup and registration will be held Dec. 2 from 4-6 p.m. and Dec. 3 from 7-8:30 a.m. at the Civic Center lobby. For more information, call 624-6720.


Registrations for the Yucca Recreation Center’s youth basketball league will be accepted through Nov. 30. The league is open to boys and girls in grades 4-8. The cost is $30 for the first child and $25 for each additional child. For more information, call 624-6719.

route to a 32-14 loss to visiting Portales. “The improvement I did see was holding them to 32,” said third-year Rocket coach Greg Torres. “You’ve got to be OK with that against Portales. I know it’s the first game of the year and they’re probably still trying to work on their offensive execution, but I think, defensively, we did some things.” Torres was right about that. The Rockets did some good things on the defensive end of the floor, but it was the lack of offense that cost them. They turned the ball over on their first five possessions of the game and went nearly four minutes before even attempting a field goal. By the end of that opening stanza, Portales (1-0) had built a 7-0 lead thanks to eight turnovers and an 0for-4 performance from the field by the Rockets. In the second quarter, Goddard again went without a field goal and turned the ball over six times. The Rockets finally scored their first points of the game with

Broncos top Trojans, 80-68

Goddard’s Courtney Villalpando delivers a chest pass to a teammate during the Rockets’ loss, Tuesday.

See ROCKETS, Page B3


Steve Notz Photos

Goddard’s Alex Zumbrun (30) dribbles past Portales defender Makayla Poynor during the Rams’ 32-14 win over the Rockets at Ground Zero Gymnasium, Tuesday.



NEW YORK (AP) — After filing two separate antitrust lawsuits against the league in different states, NBA players are consolidating their efforts and have turned to the courts in Minnesota as their chosen venue. A group of named plaintiffs including Carmelo Anthony, Steve Nash and Kevin Durant filed an amended federal lawsuit against the league in Minnesota on Monday, hoping the courts there will be as favorable to them as they have been to NFL players in the past. The locked-out players filed class-action antitrust suits against the league last Tuesday in California and Minnesota. The California complaint was withdrawn Monday. “The likelihood was we’d get a faster result in Minnesota than California,” players’ lawyer David Boies said. “I think the result would be the same.” NBA owners locked out the players July 1, and the labor strife between the two sides has forced games to be canceled through Dec. 15. “This is consistent with Mr. Boies’ inappropriate shopping for a forum that he can only hope will be friendlier to his baseless legal claims,” Rick Buchanan, NBA executive vice president and general counsel, said in a statement. Federal court in Minnesota was the venue for all NFL labor disputes that reached the courts for the past two decades. The NFL players enjoyed several victories over the owners there, most recently when U.S. District Judge Susan Richard Nelson issued a temporary injunction this summer that lifted the NFL’s owner-imposed lockout. That decision was stayed and eventually overturned on appeal by the 8th Circuit in St. Louis.


Rocket offense struggles, Portales wins Roswell Daily Record


Lawrence Foster Photo

NMMI’s Tyler Gaskins, right, drives to the basket while Trinidad State’s Terrence Smith defends during the second half of the Broncos’ 89-68 win, Tuesday.

Th e m en ’ s b a sk et b all game between NMMI and Trinidad State was originally scheduled to be on N ov . 8, b ut in clem en t weather negated the Trojans’ travel plans. F or Br on c o fa ns, th e wait was worth it, however, as NMMI used an 18-4 run late in the first half to take control of the game and never looked back in a 8 9- 6 8 v ict or y over Trinidad. Both teams started the game red-hot and, midway through the first half, the B r o nc os h e ld a 2 5- 2 3 lead. Th at ’ s wh e n NM M I’ s defense kicked it into high gear. The Broncos’ Desmond Barnes started the decisive run with a 3-pointer an d , a ft e r th e T r o jan s’ Juhreece Thompson hit a bucket to cut the NMMI lead to 28-25, T rinidad wouldn’t score on its next seven possessions. After Thompson’s score, N M M I bea t t he T r o jan

AP Photo

In this Aug. 15 file photo, Milwaukee’s Ryan Braun follows through for a home run during the fourth inning of a win over the Dodgers. Braun was announced as the NL MVP, Tuesday.

Braun is NL MVP

NEW YORK (AP) — Ryan Braun sat alone on a balcony in his Malibu home that overlooks the Pacific Ocean, uneasy about his chances of winning the NL Most Valuable Player award. With the season Los Angeles’ Matt Kemp had, he wasn’t sure the call would come at all. The phone rang all right, and Braun has been smiling ever since. Braun was voted the NL MVP on Tuesday after helping the Milwaukee Brewers win their first division title in nearly 30 years. “I’m not going to pretend like I wasn’t anxious or nervous

Broncos cut former starting quarterback Kyle Orton

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) — Kyle Orton has gone from Jay Cutler’s replacement to Tim Tebow’s backup to the unemployment line. The Broncos released the 29-year-old veteran quarterback Tuesday, six weeks after benching him following a 1-4 start. “I spoke with Kyle earlier today and thanked him for everything he did for the Broncos. He was a true professional throughout this season. I’ve got a great deal of respect for him as both a player and as a person,” coach John Fox said in a statement. “This was the right decision for our football team. We feel good about our quarterback group, and this gives Kyle an opportunity to help another team and showcase his talents.” Orton shouldn’t stay unemployed for long. Although he’s a vested veteran with seven NFL seasons under his belt, Orton is subject to the waiver rules because he was released after the trade deadline. If another team claims him, it will be responsible for about $3 million in salary, which is what remains of his roughly $9 million contract for 2011. If nobody claims him, he’ll be free to sign with anybody. Two intriguing possibilities are the Chicago Bears and Houston Texans. Both are in the thick of the playoff race at 7-3 but have prob-

See BRONCOS, Page B3

lems under center, and another potential destination is AFC West rival Kansas City. Cutler broke the thumb on his right throwing hand last weekend and might miss the rest of the regular season. His backup is Caleb Hanie. The Bears visit the Broncos on Dec. 11. Matt Schaub of the Texans is out for weeks with a right foot injury and he’s been replaced by previously underachieving Matt Leinart. Matt Cassel hurt his throwing hand in the Chiefs’ 17-10 loss to Denver on Nov. 13 and had season-ending surgery the next day. His replacement, Tyler Palko, threw three interceptions in his first start, a 34-3 loss at New England on Monday night. John Elway, the Broncos’ executive vice president of football operations, called Orton an “absolute pro,” and See ORTON, Page B3

See BRAUN, Page B2

AP Photo

Kyle Orton

B2 Wednesday, November 23, 2011 Braun

Continued from Page B1

because I was,” Braun said. “It’s honestly difficult to put into words how much this means to me.” The left fielder received 20 of 32 first-place votes and 388 points in voting announced by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America. A nerve-racking morning that began with a solitary drive turned to elation in the California sun. The 28-year -old Braun shared the news with his brother and girlfriend, who were at the house. He called his parents, then rang good friend Aaron Rodgers, the Green Bay Packers quarterback, and exchanged text messages with Kemp, the runner-up. “This is really is a dream,” Braun said. “This is beyond my wildest dreams to be in this position at this point in my career.” Kemp earned 10 firstplace votes and 332 points after coming close to winning the first Triple Crown since Carl Yastrzemski in 1967. Braun’s teammate Prince Fielder finished third


Tuesday’s Scores By The Associated Press Boys Basketball Bosque School 49, Santa Fe Prep 46 Eldorado 85, Rio Grande 69 Hope Christian 85, Gallup 45 La Cueva 78, Cibola 74 Manzano 45, Moriarty 42 Mayfield 70, Carlsbad 23 Rio Rancho 80, Sandia 74 Sandia Prep 41, St. Pius 39 Shiprock 77, San Juan, Utah 63 Girls Basketball Bosque School 37, Menaul 26 Cibola 48, La Cueva 41 Cuba 62, Coronado 39 Grady 53, Floyd 52 Portales 32, Goddard 14 Sandia 48, Rio Rancho 31 Volcano Vista 55, Del Norte 34


National League Most Valuable Players By The Associated Press 2011 — Ryan Braun, Milwaukee 2010 — Joey Votto, Cincinnati 2009 — x-Albert Pujols, St. Louis 2008 — Albert Pujols, St. Louis 2007 — Jimmy Rollins, Philadelphia 2006 — Ryan Howard, Philadelphia 2005 — Albert Pujols, St. Louis 2004 — Barry Bonds, San Francisco 2003 — Barry Bonds, San Francisco 2002 — x-Barry Bonds, San Francisco 2001 — Barry Bonds, San Francisco 2000 — Jeff Kent, San Francisco 1999 — Chipper Jones, Atlanta 1998 — Sammy Sosa, Chicago 1997 — Larry Walker, Colorado 1996 — x-Ken Caminiti, San Diego 1995 — Barry Larkin, Cincinnati 1994 — x-Jeff Bagwell, Houston 1993 — Barry Bonds, San Francisco 1992 — Barry Bonds, Pittsburgh 1991 — Terry Pendleton, Atlanta 1990 — Barry Bonds, Pittsburgh 1989 — Kevin Mitchell, San Francisco 1988 — Kirk Gibson, Los Angeles 1987 — Andre Dawson, Chicago 1986 — Mike Schmidt, Philadelphia 1985 — Willie McGee, St. Louis 1984 — Ryne Sandberg, Chicago 1983 — Dale Murphy, Atlanta 1982 — Dale Murphy, Atlanta 1981 — Mike Schmidt, Philadelphia 1980 — x-Mike Schmidt, Philadelphia 1979 — Willie Stargell, Pittsburgh, and Keith Hernandez, St. Louis 1978 — Dave Parker, Pittsburgh 1977 — George Foster, Cincinnati 1976 — Joe Morgan, Cincinnati 1975 — Joe Morgan, Cincinnati 1974 — Steve Garvey, Los Angeles 1973 — Pete Rose, Cincinnati 1972 — Johnny Bench, Cincinnati 1971 — Joe Torre, St. Louis 1970 — Johnny Bench, Cincinnati 1969 — Willie McCovey, San Francisco 1968 — Bob Gibson, St. Louis 1967 — x-Orlando Cepeda, St. Louis 1966 — Roberto Clemente, Pittsburgh 1965 — Willie Mays, San Francisco 1964 — Ken Boyer, St. Louis 1963 — Sandy Koufax, Los Angeles 1962 — Maury Wills, Los Angeles 1961 — Frank Robinson, Cincinnati 1960 — Dick Groat, Pittsburgh 1959 — Ernie Banks, Chicago 1958 — Ernie Banks, Chicago 1957 — Hank Aaron, Milwaukee 1956 — Don Newcombe, Brooklyn 1955 — Roy Campanella, Brooklyn 1954 — Willie Mays, New York 1953 — Roy Campanella, Brooklyn 1952 — Hank Sauer, Chicago 1951 — Roy Campanella, Brooklyn 1950 — Jim Konstanty, Philadelphia 1949 — Jackie Robinson, Brooklyn 1948 — Stan Musial, St. Louis 1947 — Bob Elliott, Boston 1946 — Stan Musial, St. Louis 1945 — Phil Cavarretta, Chicago 1944 — Marty Marion, St. Louis 1943 — Stan Musial, St. Louis 1942 — Mort Cooper, St. Louis 1941 — Dolph Camilli, Brooklyn 1940 — Frank McCormick, Cincinnati 1939 — Bucky Walters, Cincinnati 1938 — Ernie Lombardi, Cincinnati 1937 — Joe Medwick, St. Louis 1936 — Carl Hubbell, New York 1935 — Gabby Hartnett, Chicago 1934 — Dizzy Dean, St. Louis 1933 — Carl Hubbell, New York 1932 — Chuck Klein, Philadelphia 1931 — Frank Frisch, St. Louis x-unanimous selection


with 229 points, and Arizona’s Justin Upton finished fourth with 214 points. Fielder and Upton each received one firstplace vote. St. Louis’ Albert Pujols finished fifth. It was the 11th straight year the three-time MVP was in the top 10 in balloting. NL Cy Young Award winner Los Angeles’ Clayton Kershaw was 12th in the voting a day after Detroit’s Justin Verlander added the AL MVP to his Cy Young. “I think he was the single most dominant player in baseball this year,” Braun said of Verlander. “As a position player I’m biased to the fact that I think position players should be at the forefront of the award, but if you honestly look at what he accomplished, how much he meant to that team and how dominant he truly was you cannot make any argument against him winning that award.” In his fifth year in the big leagues, Braun led the NL with a .597 slugging percentage and had a chance to overtake Jose Reyes for the batting title on the last day of the season but finished second with a .332 average. The four-time AllBaseball Labor Highlights NEW YORK (AP) — Details of the new labor agreement announced Tuesday between baseball players and owners: Length: The agreement starts Dec. 12 and runs through Dec. 1, 2016. Human growth hormone: Players will be subject to blood testing for HGH during offseason and spring training starting in February 2012. There is no agreement yet on random testing in-season. There can be testing at any time for cause. The penalty for a positive test is the same as for a positive test for a performance-enhancing drug in urine testing: 1st infraction-50 games, 2nd infraction-100 games, 3rd infraction-lifetime ban. Urine drug testing: Offseason random tests for performance-enhancing substances will increase from the current 125 tests to up to 200 in the 2012-13 offseason, 225 in 2013-14 and 250 each offseason starting in 2014-15. Alcohol: Players suspected of an alcohol problem, including those arrested for DWI or other alcohol-related crimes, must undergo mandatory evaluation. Realignment: The Houston Astros will move from the NL Central to the AL West for the 2013 season, leaving each league with 15 teams. Postseason: Expands to 10 teams in 2012 or 2013, with the non-division-winning teams with the two best records in each league qualifying as wild cards, along with the three division winners. The wild cards in each league will meet in a one-game series, with the winners advancing to the division series. A decision on whether the expanded playoff will start in 2012 will be made by March 1, although owners hope for a decision by their January meeting. Video review: Expands to fair/foul calls and trap calls, subject to an agreement with umpires. Smokeless tobacco: Players, managers, and coaches will be prohibited from using smokeless tobacco during televised interviews and team appearances. Once stadium gates open, players, managers and coaches must conceal tobacco products and may not carry tobacco products in their uniforms or on their bodies. Helmets: By 2013, all players must wear a new Rawlings batting helmet designed to protect against pitches at up to 100 mph. All-Star Game: Players will be required to participate in the All-Star game, unless injured or excused. Amateur draft and international play: Restraints on signing bonuses are put in place. Luxury tax: The threshold will remain at $178 million for 2012-13, then increase to $189 million for 2014-16. Free agency: Major league free agents who sign minor league contracts who are not added to the opening day roster or unconditionally released five days before opening day receive additional $100,000 retention bonus and the right to opt out by June 1. Salary arbitration: The top 22 percent of players by service time with at least 2 years of major league service and less than 3 years of service are eligible for salary arbitration starting with following the 2012 season, up from 17 percent. Revenue sharing: Under new rules, teams in the 15 largest markets gradually will become ineligible to receive. Minimum salary: Major league minimum is $480,000 for 2012-13; $500,000 for 2014, then has cost-of-living increases.


National Football League The Associated Press All Times Mountain AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct New England . . .7 3 0 .700 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .5 5 0 .500 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .5 5 0 .500 Miami . . . . . . . . .3 7 0 .300 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Houston . . . . . . .7 3 0 .700 Tennessee . . . . .5 5 0 .500 Jacksonville . . . .3 7 0 .300 Indianapolis . . . . .0 10 0 .000 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Baltimore . . . . . . .7 3 0 .700 Pittsburgh . . . . . .7 3 0 .700 Cincinnati . . . . . .6 4 0 .600 Cleveland . . . . . .4 6 0 .400 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Oakland . . . . . . .6 4 0 .600

TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Wednesday, Nov. 23 GOLF 8:30 p.m. TGC — Mission Hills World Cup, first round, at Hainan Island, China MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Maui Invitational, fifth-place game, teams TBD, at Lahaina, Hawaii 5 p.m. ESPN2 — NIT Season Tip-off, semifinal, Stanford vs. Oklahoma State, at New York

PF 293 228 237 193

PF 273 203 125 131

PF 256 220 236 145

PA 203 217 253 186

PA 166 195 180 300

PA 176 179 195 193

PF PA 235 254


Star had 33 homers, 111 RBIs, 109 runs scored and stole 33 bases as Milwaukee won a franchise-best 96 games. His 77 extra-base hits was tops in the league. Kemp led the NL with 39 homers, 126 RBIs and was third in average (.324), but played for the NL West’s third-place Dodgers. He also won a Gold Glove. “Matt’s one of the best players in the game. No question about it. The season he had will go down as one of the greatest in Dodgers history,” said Braun, who grew up in California rooting for the Dodgers. “If he had won the MVP I certainly couldn’t have argued with him winning. He had a phenomenal year.” Although Braun and Kemp had similar statistics, Kemp was hindered by the Dodgers’ 82-79 third-place finish in the NL West. The Brewers won the NL Central title, their first division crown since winning the AL East in 1982. “Without a doubt I think it’s a drastically different experience playing meaningful games down the stretch,” said Braun, the 2007 NL Rookie of the Year. Braun, in fact, was con-

vinced the Brewers’ firstplace finish is what put him over the top with voters. “If you honestly assess both of our seasons individually I think his numbers are probably better than mine, and I just feel fortunate to have been on the better team,” Braun said.

“It’s an individual award, but it’s a result of being part of a special team, a special organization.” Braun is the first Brewers player to win the MVP award in the National League and first since Robin Yount won in 1989, when Milwaukee was in the

AL East. Rollie Fingers (1981) and Yount in 1982 are the other Brewers to take home MVP honors. “Robin’s the greatest player in Milwaukee Brewers history, so anytime you’re mentioned alongside him it’s a tremendous achievement,” Braun said.

director of professional scouting; Eddie Romero to director of international scouting; and Galen Carr to special assignment scout. Named Allard Baird vice president of player personnel, Bob McClure special assignment scout/instructor and David Keller professional scout. Extended the contract of amateur scouting director Amiel Sawdaye. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Joe Nathan on a two-year contract. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Named Jay Bell hitting coach for Mobile (SL), Jacob Cruz hitting coach for Visalia (Cal), Jason Camilli hitting coach for Yakima (NWL), Andy Green manager and JR House hitting coach for Missoula (Frontier), Robby Hammock hitting coach for the Arizona League Diamondbacks, Jeff Pico minor league field coordinator and Mel Stottlemyre Jr. minor league pitching coordinator. ATLANTA BRAVES — Agreed to terms with RHP Adam Russell, RHP Jason Rice, LHP Dusty Hughes, LHP Yohan Flande, C J.C. Boscan, C Jose Yepez, IF Ernesto Mejia, IF Drew Sutton, IF Josh Wilson, OF Luis Durango, OF Jordan Parraz, LHP Jose Lugo, 1B Ian Gac and OF Brahiam Maldonado to minor league contracts.

PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Named Dave Jauss major league scout; Gary Robinson, Alvin Rittman, Jim Dedrick and Rob Guzik pro scouts; Juan Mercado Latin American scouting supervisor; Victor Santana area scouting supervisor for the Dominican Republic; Jim Asher amateur scouting coordinator; Greg Schilz North Regional scouting supervisor; Matt Ruebel national amateur scouting supervisor; and SeanHeffernan, Brian Selman and Mike Sansoe area amateur scouting supervisors. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Traded LHP Wade LeBlanc to Florida for C John Baker. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed DE Ronald Talley from the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS — Placed CB Terrence McGee and WR Donald Jones on injured reserve. Signed WR Kamar Aiken from the practice squad. Signed WR Derek Hagan. Signed DB Prince Miller to the practice squad. Re-signed G Keith Williams to the practice squad. CHICAGO BEARS — Signed LS Jake Laptad to a three-year contract. Signed OT Josh Davis and CB Joshua Moore to the practice squad. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Released CB Walter McFadden from the practice squad. DENVER BRONCOS — Waived QB Kyle Orton. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Placed LB Clint Session on injured reserve. Signed LB Kevin Bentley.

NEW YORK JETS — Waived TE Shawn Nelson. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed RB Evan Royster from the practice squad. Signed RB Tristan Davis to the practice squad. released RB Tashard Choice. Arena Football League ARIZONA RATTLERS — Signed WR Andrae Thurman. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS — Reassigned F Fabian Brunnstrom to Grand Rapids (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Re-signed C Kyle Turris to a multi-year contract. ST. LOUIS BLUES — Recalled D Cade Fairchild from Peoria (AHL). Placed D Carlo Colaiacovo on injured reserve. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Signed D Stuart Percy to a three-year, entry-level contract. COLLEGE ARIZONA — Signed football coach Rich Rodriguez to a five-year contract. FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON — Named Jonathan Buchman men’s and women’s assistant tennis coach. MOUNT OLIVE — Announced it will add men’s lacrosse as a varsity sport for the 2012-13 school year. Named Mike Lawson men’s lacrosse coach. MOUNT ST. VINCENT — Named Michael Quinn men’s volleyball coach. NEVADA — Dismissed RB Mike Ball from the football team.


Denver . . . . . . . .5 Kansas City . . . .4 San Diego . . . . . .4

5 6 6

0 .500 205 247 0 .400 144 252 0 .400 236 259

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Dallas . . . . . . . . .6 4 0 .600 250 N.Y. Giants . . . . .6 4 0 .600 228 Philadelphia . . . .4 6 0 .400 237 Washington . . . . .3 7 0 .300 160 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF New Orleans . . . .7 3 0 .700 313 Atlanta . . . . . . . . .6 4 0 .600 235 Tampa Bay . . . . .4 6 0 .400 182 Carolina . . . . . . .2 8 0 .200 225 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF Green Bay . . . . .10 0 0 1.000 355 Detroit . . . . . . . . .7 3 0 .700 301 Chicago . . . . . . . .7 3 0 .700 268 Minnesota . . . . . .2 8 0 .200 200 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF San Francisco . . .9 1 0 .900 256 Seattle . . . . . . . . .4 6 0 .400 168 Arizona . . . . . . . .3 7 0 .300 190 St. Louis . . . . . . .2 8 0 .200 120

PA 206 228 213 205

PA 228 213 268 286

PA 212 219 207 271

PA 145 209 236 247

Thursday's Game Denver 17, N.Y. Jets 13 Sunday's Games Green Bay 35, Tampa Bay 26 Oakland 27, Minnesota 21 Detroit 49, Carolina 35 Dallas 27, Washington 24, OT Cleveland 14, Jacksonville 10 Baltimore 31, Cincinnati 24 Miami 35, Buffalo 8 San Francisco 23, Arizona 7 Seattle 24, St. Louis 7 Chicago 31, San Diego 20 Atlanta 23, Tennessee 17 Philadelphia 17, N.Y. Giants 10 Open: Houston, Indianapolis, New Orleans, Pittsburgh Monday's Game New England 34, Kansas City 3 Thursday, Nov. 24 Green Bay at Detroit, 10:30 a.m. Miami at Dallas, 2:15 p.m. San Francisco at Baltimore, 6:20 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 27 Arizona at St. Louis, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at Tennessee, 11 a.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 11 a.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 11 a.m. Carolina at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Minnesota at Atlanta, 11 a.m. Chicago at Oakland, 2:05 p.m. Washington at Seattle, 2:05 p.m. Denver at San Diego, 2:15 p.m. New England at Philadelphia, 2:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at Kansas City, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Nov. 28 N.Y. Giants at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m.


Tuesday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Promoted Mike Hazen and Brian O’Halloran to vice president/assistant general manager; David Finley to director of player personnel; Zack Scott to director of major league operations, Raquel Ferreira to senior director of minor league operations; Ben Crockett to director of player development; Jared Porter to



The Roswell Tennis Association will hold its December board meeting on Thursday, Dec. 1, at 11:30 a.m. at Peppers Grill. All RTA members and others interested in local tennis activities are invited to attend. For more information, call 626-0138.

5:30 p.m. ESPN — Maui Invitational, third-place game, teams TBD, at Lahaina, Hawaii 7 p.m. ESPN2 — NIT Season Tip-off, semifinal, Virginia Tech vs. Syracuse, at New York 8 p.m. ESPN — Maui Invitational, championship game, teams TBD, at Lahaina, Hawaii SOCCER 12:30 p.m. FSN — UEFA Champions League, Chelsea at Leverkusen 6 p.m. FSN — UEFA Champions League, Barcelona at AC Milan (same-day tape)

Roswell Daily Record

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said he decided against keeping him on the roster through the remainder of the season. “We thought it was best for the Broncos at this time as well as for Kyle to catch on with a different team,” Elway said. “Kyle is going to have more options in the NFL. He’ll get an opportunity to play somewhere else, and we wish him the best of luck.” The Broncos didn’t announce a corresponding roster move, but one possibility was the promotion of rookie quarterback Adam Weber from the practice squad. Orton was acquired in

2009 in the Cutler trade with the Bears and he won his first six starts in Denver before going 6-21. He passed for 3,000-plus yards in each of his first two seasons in Denver after spending his first four seasons in Chicago. The Broncos tried to trade Orton after the NFL lockout ended in July but talks with Miami broke down and Fox threw open the quarterback competition, something for which Tebow proved ill-prepared. Orton decisively outplayed Tebow in training camp for a second straight season but he turned ordinary when the games started to count, turning the ball over nine times and losing a string of winnable games and the organization’s confidence.


Orton’s slide hit bottom Oct. 9 when he went 6 for 13 for 34 yards in the first half against the Chargers and threw his seventh interception, tied for most in the league at the time. Fox sent in T ebow to start the second half and after a slow start, the former Florida star sparked a listless offense to within a last-gasp pass of coming back against San Diego. “I’m disappointed with everything,” Orton said at the time. “I wish I could have played better, I wish we had a better record, I wish a lot of things, but the reality is what it is.” The next day, Fox pulled Orton aside before team meetings and infor med him he had decided to go all-in on Tebow. Orton pledged to be a

good teammate and stay ready in case his number was called again, but Tebow has gone 4-1 with the Broncos tailoring their offense to his unique skill set and reintroducing the option to the NFL. When the Broncos were walloped by the Lions in T ebow’s second start, Brady Quinn leapfrogged Orton as the primary backup and appeared close to getting his shot under center. But Fox stuck with Tebow, albeit with the caveat that it was a week-to-week proposition. Since then, Tebow has won all three of his starts and engineered fourthquarter comebacks against the Raiders and Jets to go with his miracle in Miami, when he led the Broncos

Wednesday, November 23, 2011 back from a 15-point deficit in the closing minutes for a win in overtime. On Monday, Elway said on his weekly radio show, however, that he wasn’t sold on Tebow as the longterm answer at quarterback, saying the secondyear pro has to become a better passer and improve on third downs. Tebow is completing just 44.8 percent of his passes and Denver was 1 for 11 on third downs last week before its game-winning, 95-yard touchdown drive that stunned the Jets 1713. Several teammates said Orton was anything but a cancer in the locker room in recent weeks, even though it had become obvious he was biding his time until his first foray


into unfettered free agency as a healthy QB in his prime and with a .500 record as a starter. Yet, his demotion did create some awkward moments. He kept his captainship after losing his starting job and would help lead the team during warm-ups before watching the less accurate but more mobile T ebow take the bulk of the snaps during the week. Orton was still held in high esteem in the Broncos locker room, especially by veterans such as Champ Bailey and Andre’ Goodman, who said at the time of Orton’s benching that they felt he was being unfairly singled out as the reason for the team’s bad start.

MLB players, owners sign new labor agreement

NEW YORK (AP) — Baseball players and owners signed an agreement for a new labor contract Tuesday, a deal that makes baseball the first North American professional major league to start blood testing on human growth hormone and expands the playof fs to 10 teams by 2013. The five-year deal collective bargaining agreement makes changes owners hope will increase competitive balance by pressuring large-market teams to rein in spending on amateur draft picks and international signings. Other highlights of the deal include: requiring players to play in the AllStar game unless injured or excused; expanding instant replay to include decisions on foul lines and traps, subject to an agreement with umpires; banning smokeless tobacco products during televised interviews by players, managers and coaches; requiring players arrested for DWI to undergo mandatory evaluation; and wearing improved batting helmets manufactured by Rawlings by 2013. An initial positive test for HGH would result in a 50game suspension, the same as a first positive urine test for a performance-enhancing substance. “This was very important to me,” baseball commissioner Bud Selig said. “This really is in everyone’s best interest.” Random testing for HGH will take place during spring training and the offseason, but there is no agreement yet on random testing in-season. There can be testing at any time for cause. “We’ve consulted with a lot of scientists on this, and we know there’s a difference of opinion among scientists we’ve consulted,” union leader Michael Weiner said. “We are sufficiently comfortable with the science to go ahead with testing, but we have preserved the right if there is a positive test for there to be a challenge — if that’s appropriate — to the science at


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1:12 left in the quarter when Alex Zumbrun split a pair at the line. Portales led 18-1 at the break. “If we had knocked down some free throws and we’re within eight points, who knows,” Torres said. “I just think that once they opened it up to about 15, we just really had a hard time, confidence-wise. “But, you know, it gives us a good gauge and things to work on. Portales is a good team, they’re probably top three in 3A.” Goddard won the third quarter 4-2 thanks to four free throws and finally broke the fieldgoal drought with exact-

AP Photo

Major League Baseball Commissioner Bud Selig, left, shake hands with MLB Players’ Association Director of Players Relations Tony Clark, as MLBPA Executive Director Michael Weiner, second from left, and Boston’s Andrew Miller, second from right, leave after a press conference announcing a five-year collective bargaining agreement, Tuesday.

that point in time.” The sides will explore inseason testing, but the union wants to make sure it’s done in a way that doesn’t interfere with players’ health and safety. Weiner said scientists told baseball the current blood test can only detect HGH in the blood from 48-to-72 hours. “The players want to get out and be leaders on this issue, and they want there to be a level playing field,” Weiner said. “The realities, though, are that baseball players play virtually every single day from Feb. 20 through October. And that’s unlike any other athlete — professional or amateur — who’s subject to drug testing. We want to make sure that we’re doing everything we can on the HGH issue, but that it be consistent with not interfering with competition and not interfering with players health and safety under those circumstances.” In addition, the number of offseason urine tests will increase gradually from 125 currently to 250 before ly six minutes left in the fourth on an Abbie Blach 10-footer. Her bucket got Goddard (0-1) within 12 at 21-9, but Portales squelched any hope of a comeback with a 7-0 run over the next 3 1 ⁄ 2 minutes. “Defensively, I’m not displeased,” Torres said. “Of fensively, I think we’ve still got a long way to go. We’ve got 25 more games during the regular season to do it, so I’m confident that we will take care of that and just get better.” Blach led Goddard with five points and six rebounds. Portales got nine points and seven boards, both game highs, from Savanah Vincent.

the 2015 season. At a time when the NBA season is threatened by a lockout and NFL preseason was disrupted by labor strife, this deal ensures baseball will have 21 consecutive years of labor peace since the end of the 1994-95 strike. “Nobody back in the ’70s, ’80s and early ’90s, 1994, would ever believe that we would have 21 years of labor peace,” Selig said. The deal, which still must be ratified by the players and owners, is the first contract since Weiner replaced Donald Fehr as union leader last year. As for the playoffs, there will be an additional two teams starting in 2012 or 2013 that will give baseball 10 of 30 clubs in the postseason. In the NFL, 12 of 32 teams make the playoffs. In the NBA and NHL, 16 of 30 advance. MLB executive vice president Rob Manfred said a decision on whether the expanded playoffs would start next year likely will be made by the January owners’ meeting.


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offense down the court and Kyheim Hall got an easy 2 to push the lead back to five. On its next possession, Tyler Gaski ns m a de i t a seven point game. Trinidad’s next three t r ip s dow n th e cou rt ended in three turnovers t h at r es ult ed i n f ive points for NMMI. By the end of the first half, the Br oncos had built a 19-point lead and N M M I c o ach Sh au n Schooley said that his t e am was i n a p r et ty good rhythm. “Both teams came out on fire and neither team really guarded anybody,” h e sa id . “ I t hi nk we st ar ted m akin g som e stops that really made

The two wild cards in each league — the non-first place teams with the best records — will meet in a one-game playoff, and the winners will move on to the division series. This agreement calls for the Houston Astros to switch from the NL Central to the AL West in 2013, leaving each league with three five-team divisions. It’s baseball’s first realignment since the Milwaukee Brewers went to the NL after the 1997 season. In a change, teams will be allowed to have 26 active players for day-night doubleheaders, provided they are scheduled with a day’s notice in order to give clubs time to bring up someone from the minor leagues. On the economics, the threshold for the luxury tax on payrolls will be left at $178 million in each of the next two seasons, putting pressure on high-spending teams such as the New York Yankees, Boston Red Sox and Philadelphia Phillies not to raise their spending even more. The t h e d if f er en ce in t h e game. We really kind of limited their 3-ball in the first half and, after that, we just got into a pr et t y g ood rh y th m. De fen si vel y, w h e n w e want to lock down and do s om e th i ng , we can hold our own.” E ar ly i n t h e s econ d half, NMMI grew its lead to 21 and Trinidad never got closer than 12 the rest of the way. Schooley said that, so far this season, not putting teams away in the second half has been his team’s MO. “ In th e s eco nd h alf , this has been our MO all year,” he said. “We get up on people and then we let them back in it and it’s a dog fight. We can’t do that come conference time.” Conference play is the

threshold rises to $189 million for 2014-16. And there is a new market disqualification test as an incentive for clubs to increase revenue, preventing teams from large markets from receiving revenue-sharing proceeds. Both teams from New York, Los Angeles and Chicago will be ineligible to receive revenue sharing by 2016 along with Atlanta, Boston, Houston, Oakland, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Texas, Toronto and Washington, a person familiar with the agreement said, speaking on condition of anonymity because the teams were not announced. The proceeds will be given back to the teams paying in revenue-sharing, as long as they stay under the luxurytax payroll threshold. The minimum salary reaches the $500,000 mark in 2014, and then there will be cost-of-living increases in both of the following two years. There also will be a new “competitive balance lottery” that gives smallmarket teams extra selections in the amateur draft,

most important part of any team’s schedule and Schooley said that these early season games help his team get better and prepare for the meat of its schedule. “It is a one-game-at-at im e d eal f or u s ,” h e said. “The whole deal is t o get b e tt er a n d g et r ead y f or c on fer en ce play. I think we have a chance to compete with these young guys. Hopefu lly wi th five , six or seven more games before conference, we’ll be right there defensively along with our offense.” Andrew Brewster led N M MI wi th 2 0 p oin t s, wh ile R oyce William s added 18. A.J. Peralta an d J u wa n N ewm a n each had nine rebounds for the Broncos (4-4).

and those draft picks can be traded. Major league free agent compensation will be completely revised in 2013, with a team having to offer its for mer players who became free agents the average of the top 125 contracts — currently about $12.4 million — to receive draft-pick compensation if a player signs with a new team. It eliminates the statistical formula that had been in place since the 1981 strike settlement. In addition, the portion of players with 2-3 years of major league service who are eligible for salary arbitration will rise from 17 percent to 22 percent starting in 2013. Owners achieved their goal of reining in spending on amateur players coming to the major leagues. For high school and college players taken in the June amateur draft, there will be five bands of penalties, starting with a 75 percent tax on the amount 0-5 percent over a specified threshold for each team next year, based on its selection spot. For teams going 5-10 percent over, the tax will rise to 100 percent and they will lose their next first-round draft pick. If a team goes more than 15 percent over, it could lose its following two firstround draft picks. For players taken in the 11th round and beyond, teams may give them signing bonuses up to $100,000 without it counting against the new threshold.

No probe in Hawaii HONOLULU (AP) — Honolulu police say they don’t have enough information to investigate allegations that University of Hawaii football players are involved in a point-shaving scheme. The Honolulu Police Department said in a statement Tuesday that they became aware of the allegation in early November but “at this time there is not enough information to open a criminal investigation.” Earlier Tuesday, the university released a statement saying the admissions of fice received an anonymous letter Nov. 3 accusing unnamed players of intentionally playing poorly to affect the final score as part of a gambling scheme. The university says officials immediately alerted police and the NCAA. After winning 10 games in 2010, the Warriors are 5-6 this year. They’re 3-7-1 against the point spread and have failed to beat the spread in nearly two months.

B4 Wednesday, November 23, 2011 OBITUARIES

Favorita Sara Puentes. Tambien tenia muchos primos, primas, amigos y amigas tantos para nombrar pero a todos se les recordara siempre por su Amistad con Roberto, especiala Banelly mente Dominguez. Lo proceden en muerte sus Abuelos Mater nos y Abuelos Paternos y el Sr. Octaviano Talamantes. Los portadores seran Ricardo Puentes Jr., Juan Lorenzo Puentes, Juan Carlos Sotelo, Ricardo Puentes III, Ricardo Adrian Puentes y Luis Delgado. Arreglos estan bajo la direccion de la Funeraria Ballard. Para firmar el registro puede acerlo en el correo electronico en

OBITUARIES/RECORDS 2011, en la AndersonBethany Funeral Home con un servicio de oración siguiente a las 7 p.m. Misa se celebrará las 10 a.m., Viernes, 25 de Noviembre 2011, en San Juan de la Iglesia Bautista con el padre Juan Antonio Gutiérrez, OFM, oficiará. El sepelio seguirá en el cementerio de South Park. Por favor tome un momento para compartir sus pensamientos y recuerdos en el libro de registro en línea en Se están bajo la dirección de la Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory.

Roberto Puentes

Roberto Puentes, 31, de Hagerman, NM, fallecio el Lunes, 21 de Noviembre, en Eastern New Mexico Medical Center. Un Rosario se llevara acabo a las 7pm el Jueves, 24 de Noviembre, 2011, en la Iglesia San Juan. La Santa Misa se celebrara el Viernes, 25 de Noviembre 2011, a la 1 p.m, tambien en la Iglesia San Juan, con el Padre Juan Antonio Gutierrez, OFM, officiando. Roberto sera sepultado en el Cemeterio South Park. Horas de visitacion seran el Miercoles, 23 de Noviembre, 2011, de 1-7 p.m., en la Funeraria Ballard, y el Jueves, 24 de Noviembre 2011, de 12 p.m., hasta la hora de el Rosario en la Iglesia San Juan. Roberto nacio el 20 de Julio 1980, en Roswell, a el Sr. Ricardo Puentes y la Sra. Herminia Puentes. El era un joven bien alegre y amigable. Roberto le gustaba de todo Corazon, escuchar musica, cantar, bailar y divertirse. Cuando El estaba contigo era puro bromear, jugar y reir, nunca estaba uno aburido. Aunque muchas veses le gustaba hacer renegar a todo mundo (en especial a sus familiares) terminaba con los dichos favoritos de el “No te aguites,” “Puro Pedo”…. “No Pasa Nada Ma”…… y “Neeners Forever.” Roberto lo sobreviven sus Padres Ricardo y Herminia Puentes de Hagerman, sus hijas, Anahi y Karina Puentes, Graciela Puentes y su hijo Sergio Sebastian Puentes; sus her manos, Ricardo Puentes Jr. y su esposa Sara de Hagerman y Juan L. Puentes y su esposa Stacy de Newport News, Va.; sus hermanas, Araceli Puentes y Alvaro Florez de Roswell, Sandra Delgado y su esposo Luis de Dexter, Elizabeth Puentes Pantoja y su esposo Gustavo de Hagerman y Minerva Puentes y Enrique Moncayo de Atlanta, sus sobrinos y sobrinas, Sonia y Juan Carlos Sotelo, Sandra E. Delgado, Luis y Cynthia Delgado, Ricardo A. y Denise Puentes, Elizabeth y Thalia Pantoja, Ricardito Puentes Jr. y Karla Puentes, Juan L. Puentes Jr., Marco Antonio, Monica, Alex y Alexis M. Puentes; y Milagros D. Sotelo y Xadrian K. Puentes, sus tios y tias, pero muy en especial su Tio, Jose Puentes y su T ia Especial Hortencia Gonzalez y su Cunada


Marriage Licenses Nov. 21 Marc Alexander Waldron, 57, of Scottsdale, and Meredith J. Forsey, 57, of Roswell. Ramon T. Leos, 22, and Sandra L. Munguia, 26, both of Roswell. Calvin L. Coates, 71, of Albuquerque, and Charlotte C. Thompson, 62, of

children, Aramis Holstun and Jethro Holstun; his mother, Debbie FinchCallaghan and her husband Pat, of Seminole, Texas; his father Bill Holstun and Judy Polidoro, of Copperas Cove, Texas; his sister Falon Morales and her husband Sammy, and children Caitlin, Sammy and Lilly. He is also survived by his grandfather Courtney P. Holstun Jr. of Roswell; and uncles, aunts and numerous cousins. Malcolm was preceded in death by his grandparents, Luther and Joyce McCarty, and Pauline Holstun. Malcolm’s favorite scripture was John 3:16, “For God so loved the world, that He sent his only begotten, Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life.” Malcolm has been cremated and no services will be held. You may pay your respects online at You may make a donation to your favorite animal shelter in Malcolm’s honor.

Betty Joyce Andrus

Ruben Zapata

Ruben Zapata, 47, of Roswell, passed away Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011, in Roswell. Ruben was bor n June 18, 1964, in Mexico, to Baltazar Zapata and Vincenta Avalos. He worked as a truck driver and found peace and freedom out on the open road. He is survived by daughters, Melissa Zapata, of Roswell and Crystal Zapata, of West Virginia; brothers, Manuel Zapata and Raul Zapata, both of Roswell; sisters, Rafaela Sarmiento and Alma Guajardo; and granddaughter, Yaretzi Altamirano. He was preceded in death by his parents. A rosary for Rueben Zapata will be recited at 6 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 23, 2011, at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home, with a prayer service following at 7 p.m. Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m., Friday, Nov. 25, 2011, at St. John the Baptist Church, with the Rev. Juan Antonio Gutierrez, OFM, officiating. Inter ment will follow in South Park Cemetery. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories in the online register book at Arrangements are under the direction of Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory. Obituario de Ruben Zapata Rubén Zapata, de 47 años, falleció de Roswell Sábado, 19 de Noviembre 2011, en Roswell. Rubén nació 18 de Junio 1964, en México a Baltazar Zapata y Avalos Vincenta. Trabajó como conductor de camión y encontró la paz y la libertad en la carretera abierta. Le sobreviven sus hijas, Melissa Zapata de Roswell y Crystal Zapata de West Virginia; hermanos, Manuel Zapata y Raúl Zapata, tanto de Roswell; hermanas, Rafaela Sarmiento y Alma Guajardo; y su nieta, Yaretzi Altamirano. Le precedieron en la muerte de sus padres. Un Rosario por Rubén Zapata se recita 6 p.m., Miércoles, 23 de Noviembre


Divorces Filed Nov. 15 Hanah Michelle Smith vs Tyler Boyd Smith Kyra Sieg vs Travis Sieg Final Nov. 21 David Clyde Holdridge vs Theresa Torres Mata Holdridge William Keith Rossi vs

Betty Joyce Andrus was born on Dec. 25, 1933, in Athens, Ga., to Charles and Sarah Whitfield. She went to be with the Lord on Nov. 21, 2011, in Roswell, at the age of 77. She is survived by her brother, Charles Whitfield Jr., and his wife Edie, of Sherman, Texas: her husband of 56 years, Lawrence Andrus; their three children, Betsy Winfrey and her husband Mike, of Lubbock, Texas, Beth Andrus and Ronnie Devenport, of Roswell, and Jim Andrus and his wife Lori, of Lubbock. She was the very proud grandmother of Larry, Ryan, Jason, Brian, David, Kadi and Daniel, and the most proud greatgrandmother of 8.5 beautiful boys and girls. Betty was employed at the Roswell Daily Record, retired from the Boy Scouts of America after 19 years, and most recently delivered for Betty K Flowers. She was a member of the Red Hot Red Hat Society and the Grace Community Church of Roswell. She was an active volunteer with the Rainbow Girls, the Boy Scouts of America, and the Roswell High and Goddard High choir boosters when her children were involved. She continued her selfless devotion to her entire family throughout her life. Her family invites you join them in a celebration of her life and of her Savior at Grace Community Church on Friday, Nov. 25, 2011, at 1:30 p.m. She will be interred at the Memory Lawn Memorial Park cemetery in a private family ceremony. In lieu of flowers, you are welcome to make donations in her name to the American Cancer Society or Vista Care Hospice. Arrangements have been entrusted to the care of Ballard Funeral Home & Crematory. An on-line registry can be accessed at

Malcolm Holstun

Malcolm Courtney Holstun was welcomed to heaven with open arms by his Lord and grandparents. Malcolm passed away unexpectedly on Nov. 11, 2011, in Temple, Texas. He was born July 17, 1978, in Germany, to Bill Holstun and Debbie FinchCallaghan. He is survived by his

Tanya Jo Beth Rossi Marcus Rios vs Jessie Rios Emily Kathleen Gonzales vs Jeremy Adrian Gonzales Albert W. Vallejos vs Heidi Vallejos Accidents Nov. 20 9:29 a.m. — 309 Sequoia Ave.; drivers — vehicle

Ethel James

Roswell Daily Record Ethel is survived by a son James (Karen) K. James, Jr., Plano; a daughter Jean (Edward) Callary, of DeKalb, Ill.; grandchildren, Michael A. (Aixa) James, of Little Elm, Laura (Nathan) Dooley, of Austin, and Raychel Callary, Spokane, Wash.; greatgrandchildren, Michael K. James, of Lubbock, and William and Kathryn Dooley, of Austin; nieces, Susan (Henry) Frazor, of Grand Prarie, Shirley Michels, of Austin, and Judy Lindgren, of Los Lunas, N.M.; and nephew, Jack (Sue) Babcock, of Albuquerque. Ethel was preceded in death by her husband in 1972; her sister Martha Ellen Babcock Michels; and two brothers, Chester and Henry. Visitation will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 22, 2011, from 6 to 8 p.m., in the Ted Dickey Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, Nov. 23, 2011, at 11 a.m., at St. Paul Lutheran Church in Plano, with the Rev. Jack Schneider officiating. Interment will be on Saturday, Nov. 26, 2011, at 11 a.m., at Memorial Park in Roswell. In lieu of flowers, memorials will be welcomed by the Lutheran Braille Workers, P.O. Box 5000, Yucaipa, CA 92399 (, or Living Memorial Fund at Christ Lutheran Church in Lubbock. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Ted Dickey Funeral Home ( in Plano.

Bobby M. Mayfield

PLANO, Texas — Ethel James, 100, of Plano, and formerly of Dallas and Lubbock, and Albuquerque and Roswell, N.M., passed away on Nov. 19, 2011, at Victoria Gardens of Frisco. Bor n Oct. 7, 1911, in Moville, Iowa, Ethel was the daughter of Maude (Johnson) and Clarence Babcock. She graduated from Moville High School in 1933 and attended Morningside College in Sioux City, Iowa. She married James “Ken” Kenneth James on June 2, 1940, in Moville. Ethel and her husband settled in Roswell, after several years of relocation to Philadelphia and Oklahoma City, when Ken was employed in civilian support of the war effort. In Roswell and later in Albuquerque, Ethel was a leader in the 4-H program, participating in local, county and state-wide activities. She was employed at Eastern New Mexico Medical Center in Roswell. After moving to Albuquerque in 1959, she was employed at Bataan Memorial Methodist Hospital. Ethel was a familiar presence in the Lutheran congregations of which she was a member (Immanuel Lutheran Church in Roswell, Christ Lutheran Church in Albuquerque, Christ Lutheran Church in Lubbock and St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Plano), serving as teacher, women’s auxiliary leader and committee member. At Christ Lutheran Church in Lubbock, she was a member of the Braille Bible assembly team, an activity that she enjoyed well into her 80s. Needlework was a favorite hobby, and she created numerous embroidered pieces of art, many of which won awards at South Plains State Fair in Lubbock and the Texas State Fair in Dallas.

LAS CRUCES — Bobby M. Mayfield, aviator, farmer and cowboy, legislator, businessman, and lawyer, died peacefully Nov. 18, 2011, at Mesilla Valley Hospice in Las Cruces. He was 87. Mr. Mayfield was born in 1924 at his family's farmhouse located on what is now North Valley Drive. A 1942 graduate of Las Cruces Union High School, Mayfield attended New Mexico Military Institute before joining the Army Air Corps in 1943. He flew B24s out of southern Italy in the European Theater in World War II. While awaiting re-assignment to the Pacific War Theater, Capt. Mayfield married Mary Ann Lee, on June 8, 1945. He served in the 97th Bomber Wing from 1945 to 1953, during which time he flew B-29s and B-50s. He was a member of the original select crews of A-Bomb carrying wing of the Strategic Air Command under Gen. Curtis LeMay. In 1951, Bobby piloted a B-50 from England to El Paso in a 26hour flight, then the record for greatest distance without in-flight refueling. After resigning his Air Force commission in 1953, Mayfield and his family moved to begin farming life in the Mesilla Valley. He simultaneously pursued and received his Bachelor of Arts and master’s degree in economics from New Mexico State University. As the Mayfield farming operation grew, and as Bobby began ranching operations in northern New Mexico, he also was elected to the New Mexico Legislature from 1961 through 1968. In the Legislature, he served as chairman of the Taxation and Revenue Committee and as chair man of the

owned by Frank Talbert and Rosella Rodriguez, 59, both of Roswell. Nov. 21 10:19 a.m. — Montana Ave. and Country Club Road; drivers — Manuel Jurado, 39, and Janet Macaluso, 43, both of Roswell. 3:03 p.m. — 705 E. McGaffey St.; drivers —

Betty States, 66, of Roswell, and city of Roswell. 3:38 p.m. — North Main Street and College Blvd.; drivers — Diana L. Teague, 43, and McKaylee A. Pittman, 19, both of Roswell. 4:34 p.m. —North Main and Fifth streets; drivers — Alexander Christ II, 51,

joint Legislative Finance Committee. Rep. Mayfield was instrumental in adoption of a plan that fundamentally changed and moder nized taxation, administration and spending in New Mexico State gover nment. In 1968, Bobby and Mary Ann sold their farming operations in southern New Mexico and moved to Albuquerque so that he could enter University of New Mexico School of Law at the age of 45. After graduation in 1972, he practiced law in Albuquerque for a short while before retur ning to Las Cruces in 1975, where he and Mary Ann resided for the rest of his life. He opened a general law practice and engaged in various and diverse business operations, including real estate development, manufacturing turquoise jewelry, commercial leasing, and various retail operations. In later life, rather than retreating into a sedentary law practice, Bobby Mayfield became a litigator, including a national class action case by automobile dealers, cases involving denial of insurance claims, products liability, and medical malpractice. Mr. Mayfield remained fully active in his business and in the law until early this year when failing health intervened. Late in life, he recalled a favorite high school English teacher who made her students memorize poetry. His favorite lines then and throughout his life included the conclusion of William Henley's Invictus: “I am the master of my fate; I am the captain of my soul.” Bobby Mayfield is survived by his wife of 66 years Mary Ann; three children, Robert (Mary); of Scottsdale, Ariz.; Pam Carmody, of Las Cruces; and Melissa Cairns (Jack), of Las Cruces; eight grandchildren, Kelly, Karrie, Amanda, Robert, Catherine, Tres, Sean and Ryan; and four great-grandchildren, Kaleigh, Mia, Kyle and Katelyn. A celebration of life service for family and friends will be held Sunday, Dec. 4, 2011, at 1 p.m., at the Farm and Ranch Museum in Las Cruces.

Dr. Randall W. Briggs

A memorial service will be held for Dr. Randall W. Briggs on Sunday, Nov. 27, 2011, at 2 p.m., at Holy Faith Episcopal Church, Santa Fe. Dr. Briggs died on Sept. 28, 2011, at his home. A memorial service will also be held on Sunday, Dec. 18, 2011, at 1 p.m., at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, Roswell, for Dr. Briggs. The Rev. Dale Plummer and the Rev. Herb Robbins will conduct the service. Dr. Briggs is survived by his son Dr. Philip D. Briggs and wife Susan, of Albuquerque; and three grandsons, Randall Briggs, Philip Briggs, and William Briggs.

Elizabeth Gutierrez

Services are pending at Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory for Elizabeth Renee Gutierrez, 47, who passed away Monday, Nov. 21, 2011, at her home in Hondo, surrounded by her loved ones. A further announcement will be made once arrangements have been finalized.

and Ricardo ContrerasShaun, 43, both of Roswell. 4:34 p.m. — North Main and Fifth streets; driver — Ashley Lunsford, 26, of Roswell. 6 p.m. — Atkinson Ave. and Second Street; drivers — Patricio B. Espinoza, 28, of Roswell, and unknown driver.


Roswell Daily Record


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Agilent ... 35.58 -.21 Exelon 2.10 42.55 -.69 AlcatelLuc ... d1.59 -.27 ExxonMbl 1.88 76.03 -.88 Alcoa .12 9.26 -.21 FMC Tch s ... 47.30 -.73 Allergan .20 79.69 -1.47 FairchldS ... 12.42 -.27 Allstate .84 25.22 -.17 FedInvst .96 d15.36 -.53 ... 2.68 -.27 AlphaNRs ... 20.65 -.61 FelCor Altria 1.64f 27.37 +.07 FibriaCelu ... 7.23 -.33 Ameren 1.60f 31.79 -.15 FstHorizon .04 6.86 -.28 AMovilL s .28e 23.29 -.02 FirstEngy 2.20 42.69 -.85 .50 52.48 +.27 AEagleOut .44a 13.21 -.33 Fluor AEP 1.88f 37.55 -.50 FootLockr .66 21.90 -.41 ... 10.09 +.04 AmExp .72 46.00 -.06 FordM AmIntlGrp ... 21.01 ... ForestLab ... 29.23 +.22 AmTower ... 56.00 +.10 ForestOil s ... 14.53 +.01 Ameriprise .92 42.73 -.35 FMCG s 1.00a 35.64 -.50 AmeriBrgn .52f 36.63 -.09 FrontierCm .75 5.49 +.20 Anadarko .36 74.53 -1.17 Frontline .47e d3.06 -2.13 AnalogDev 1.00 33.32 -1.02 Fusion-io n ... 31.65 -4.56 AnglogldA .22e 44.33 +.30 G-H-I Ann Inc ... 22.98 -.89 Annaly 2.51e 15.96 -.01 GMAC CpT2.03 19.25 ... Gafisa SA .29e 5.84 +.09 Aon Corp .60 44.01 -.79 Apache .60 92.47 -2.94 GameStop ... 22.43 -.29 ArcelorMit .75 16.20 -.46 Gannett .32 10.56 -.24 .45 18.13 -.36 ArchCoal .44 14.44 -.26 Gap ArchDan .70f 28.41 +.12 GenDynam1.88 63.62 +.55 AssuredG .18 d9.58 -.09 GenElec .60 14.99 -.25 Avon .92 16.59 -.10 GenGrPrp .40 13.38 +.09 BB&T Cp .64a 21.90 -.16 GenMills 1.22 38.47 +.10 BHP BillLt2.02e 69.37 -.45 GenMotors ... 20.73 -.32 BP PLC 1.68 41.12 -.58 GenOn En ... 2.55 -.09 BakrHu .60 51.29 -1.08 Genworth ... 5.69 -.09 BcoBrades .80r 15.66 -.32 Gerdau .20e 7.65 -.07 BcoSantSA.84e d7.08 -.20 GlaxoSKln2.12e 42.46 -.29 BcoSBrasil1.65e 7.08 -.38 GoldFLtd .24e 15.75 -.03 BkofAm .04 5.37 -.12 Goldcrp g .41 50.53 +.93 BkNYMel .52 18.02 -.40 GoldmanS 1.40 89.40 -1.90 Barclay .36e 9.61 -.45 Goodyear ... 12.35 +.21 Bar iPVix ... 46.42 -1.12 HCA Hld n ... 23.95 -1.09 BarnesNob ... 18.10 +.75 HCP Inc 1.92 36.81 +.09 BarrickG .60f 49.06 +.97 HSBC 1.95e 36.82 +.36 Baxter 1.34f 48.69 -.41 Hallibrtn .36 33.70 -1.16 BerkH B ... 74.36 +.04 HartfdFn .40 16.36 -.29 ... 7.69 -.37 BestBuy .64 26.18 -.23 HltMgmt Blackstone .40 12.93 -.07 HeclaM .02p 5.70 +.03 1.92 50.72 +.17 BlockHR .60 15.14 +.06 Heinz ... 10.60 -.03 Boeing 1.68 64.35 -1.21 Hertz .40 58.03 -.44 BostonSci ... 5.31 +.01 Hess BrMySq 1.32 30.51 +.09 HewlettP .48 26.65 -.21 CBL Asc .84 13.38 +.10 HollyFrt s .40f 24.04 -.13 CBRE Grp ... 14.80 +.09 HomeDp 1.16f 37.10 +.04 CBS B .40 24.26 +.17 HonwllIntl 1.49f 50.96 -.34 CMS Eng .84 20.02 -.40 HostHotls .16f 13.14 -.27 CSX s .48 20.94 ... Huntsmn .40 10.05 -.30 CVR Engy ... 17.15 -.60 Hyperdyn ... 3.26 -.08 CVS Care .50 37.60 -.12 ICICI Bk .63e 28.38 -.05 ... 6.62 -.20 CblvsNY s .60 14.64 -.02 ING Calpine ... 15.01 +.04 ION Geoph ... 5.75 -.21 ... 16.58 +.17 Cameco g .40 17.63 -.52 iShGold Cameron ... 47.79 -.13 iSAstla 1.06e 21.58 +.01 CampSp 1.16 31.84 -1.77 iShBraz 3.42e 57.15 -.63 .53e 26.01 +.02 CdnNRs gs .36 34.83 -.32 iSCan CapOne .20 40.77 -.21 iShGer .67e 18.86 -.23 CapitlSrce .04 6.08 -.08 iSh HK .42e 15.22 +.13 CardnlHlth .86 40.53 -.12 iShJapn .17e 9.05 +.07 Carnival 1.00 31.54 -.32 iSh Kor .50e 51.75 +.76 Caterpillar 1.84 89.99 -1.13 iShMex .71e 52.48 +.35 Celanese .24 41.40 +.21 iShSing .50e 11.22 +.07 Cemex ... 4.11 +.10 iSTaiwn .29e 11.97 +.04 ... 31.89 +1.13 CenterPnt .79 18.90 -.11 iShSilver CntryLink 2.90 36.44 -.46 iShChina25.85e 34.32 +.08 iSSP500 2.45e 119.57 -.48 ChesEng .35 23.66 -.41 Chevron 3.12 96.42 +.76 iShEMkts .84e 37.43 +.13 iShB20 T 3.92e 121.39 +1.34 Chicos .20 d9.94 -1.67 Chimera .57e 2.64 +.01 iShB7-10T3.09e105.01 +.32 Chubb 1.56 64.50 +.07 iShB1-3T .71e 84.51 +.01 Cigna .04 41.98 -.34 iS Eafe 1.68e 48.01 -.14 Citigrp rs .04 24.46 -.54 iShiBxHYB7.16e 84.27 -.65 CliffsNRs 1.12 63.90 -1.76 iSR1KV 1.37e 59.46 -.39 Coach .90 59.88 +.09 iSR1KG .78e 55.73 -.03 CocaCola 1.88 65.97 +.02 iSR2KV 1.38e 61.60 -.69 ColgPal 2.32 88.20 +.76 iShR2K 1.02e 69.67 -.59 CollctvBrd ... 11.71 -1.99 iShREst 2.18e 52.98 -.15 Comerica .40 23.88 -.21 iShBasM 1.18e 62.65 -.40 1.44 44.05 +.26 CompSci .80 d24.49 -.35 ITW ConAgra .96f 24.18 -.01 IngerRd .48 30.77 -.29 3.00 181.31 -.17 ConocPhil 2.64 68.14 -.71 IBM ConsolEngy .40 37.16 -.49 IntlGame .24 16.60 +.05 1.05 26.63 -.49 Cooper Ind 1.16 53.65 +.14 IntPap Corning .30f 14.45 -.08 Interpublic .24 8.75 -.12 Invesco .49 18.23 -.41 Covidien .90f 44.35 -.16 CSVS2xVxS ... 57.00 -2.64 ItauUnibH .84e 16.41 -.16 IvanhM g 1.48e 19.19 +.62 CSVelIVSt s ... 5.21 +.10 CredSuiss1.40e d21.80 -.38 J-K-L Cummins 1.60 89.58 -1.52 JPMorgCh 1.00 29.41 -.50 D-E-F Jabil .32f 20.08 -.39 DCT Indl .28 4.57 -.05 JanusCap .20 6.12 -.08 DDR Corp .32f 10.90 -.03 Jefferies .30 10.06 -.14 DPL 1.33 30.14 -.02 JohnJn 2.28 62.90 -.04 DR Horton .15 11.30 +.14 JohnsnCtl .72f 28.63 -.13 DanaHldg ... 12.04 +.09 JnprNtwk ... 21.41 -.42 Danaher .10f 46.04 -.18 KB Home .25 7.08 +.10 Deere 1.64 71.92 -.76 KC Southn ... 65.00 -1.03 DelphiAu n ... d19.90 -.40 Kellogg 1.72 48.84 -.30 ... 13.74 +.34 ... 7.28 +.07 KeyEngy DeltaAir DenburyR ... 15.02 -.53 Keycorp .12 6.77 -.08 Kimco .76f 15.26 -.04 DeutschBk1.07e 33.59 -1.11 DevonE .68 61.70 -1.01 KindMor n 1.20 28.61 +.02 Kinross g .12f 13.10 +.71 DxFnBull rs ... 53.12 -1.29 DrSCBr rs ... 34.95 +.86 KodiakO g ... 7.99 -.02 1.00 53.78 -.57 DirFnBr rs ... 50.73 +1.24 Kohls 1.16 34.55 +.25 DirLCBr rs ... 36.46 +.42 Kraft .46f 21.87 -.24 DrxEnBear ... 14.35 +.41 Kroger LDK Solar ... 3.00 +.17 DirEMBear ... 23.16 -.33 ... 5.37 -.11 DirxSCBull ... 38.57 -1.01 LSI Corp LVSands ... 44.24 +.57 DirxLCBull ... 52.33 -.68 DirxEnBull ... 41.13 -1.19 LeggMason .32 23.55 -.54 Discover .24 23.21 +.35 LennarA .16 17.09 -.23 ... 19.64 +.41 Disney .40f 34.02 -.31 Level3 rs Name

Sell Chg Name Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 17.86 -.12 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 16.92 -.11 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 6.88 -.04 GrowthI 24.67 -.06 Ultra 22.26 ... American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.08 -.01 AMutlA p 24.49 -.10 BalA p 17.54 -.06 BondA p 12.50 ... CapIBA p 47.78 -.13 CapWGA p31.06 -.11 CapWA p 20.62 -.02 EupacA p 34.87 +.01 FdInvA p 33.76 -.15 GovtA p 14.66 +.02 GwthA p 27.98 -.03 HI TrA p 10.50 -.03 IncoA p 16.05 -.04 IntBdA p 13.59 ... IntlGrIncA p27.10 -.06 ICAA p 25.84 -.13 NEcoA p 23.23 -.01 N PerA p 25.61 -.03 NwWrldA 46.18 +.16 STBFA p 10.07 -.01 SmCpA p 32.62 -.09 TxExA p 12.33 ... WshA p 26.71 -.11 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 23.06 +.06 IntEqII I r 9.65 +.02 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.40 +.12

IntlVal r 23.98 -.11 MidCap 32.84 -.08 MidCapVal20.35 -.17 Baron Funds: Growth 49.67 -.26 SmallCap 22.42 -.07 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.14 ... DivMu 14.62 ... TxMgdIntl 12.35 -.05 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 17.11 -.06 GlAlA r 18.26 -.02 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 16.99 -.02 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 17.14 -.07 GlbAlloc r 18.36 -.02 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 48.17 -.02 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 56.41 -.29 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.36 -.12 DivEqInc 8.94 -.07 DivrBd 5.12 ... TxEA p 13.46 ... Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.24 -.12 AcornIntZ 33.80 -.02 LgCapGr 11.97 -.03 ValRestr 43.06 -.39 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.40 +.08 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n 9.03 -.03 USCorEq1 n10.22-.05 USCorEq2 n10.02-.06

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

CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 11 121.35 121.50 120.00 121.45 Feb 12 123.32 123.40 121.77 123.30 Apr 12 127.10 127.20 125.87 127.00 Jun 12 126.05 126.10 124.90 125.95 Aug 12 126.00 126.35 125.12 126.32 Oct 12 128.20 128.70 128.20 128.70 Dec 12 128.70 129.10 128.50 129.10 Feb 13 129.40 129.70 129.25 129.70 Apr 13 129.97 130.60 129.97 130.60 Last spot N/A Est. sales 7060. Mon’s Sales: 62,531 Mon’s open int: 324370, off -5484 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jan 12 146.50 147.40 146.50 147.02 Mar 12 149.02 149.20 147.72 148.82 Apr 12 149.15 150.00 149.15 149.95 May 12 149.20 150.45 149.20 150.30 Aug 12 150.90 151.85 150.90 151.85 Sep 12 151.50 152.00 151.50 152.00 Oct 12 151.00 151.80 151.00 151.80 Nov 12 151.75 Last spot N/A Est. sales 636. Mon’s Sales: 5,711 Mon’s open int: 32622, off -3046 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 11 87.80 88.07 87.50 87.82 Feb 12 91.15 91.57 90.72 91.10 Apr 12 94.02 94.50 93.75 94.00 May 12 99.20 99.30 99.00 99.30


+1.48 +1.50 +.95 +.68 +.77 +.60 +.50 +.75 +.60

+.85 +.82 +.85 +1.00 +1.10 +1.00 +1.00

32.21 -1.03 36.14 -.20 39.96 +.02 18.49 -.37 68.69 -1.31 7.77 -.17 d1.39 -.09 74.47 -.02 6.82 -.23 22.81 -.28 29.77 +.01


MEMC ... d4.12 -.05 MFA Fncl 1.00 6.47 -.06 MGIC ... 2.51 -.13 MGM Rsts ... 9.73 +.29 Macys .40 30.48 -.53 Manitowoc .08 9.69 -.41 Manulife g .52 10.67 -.11 MarathnO s .60 26.01 -.29 MarathP n 1.00f 33.52 +.68 MktVGold .40e 57.04 +.84 MktVRus .18e 28.06 +.27 MktVJrGld2.93e 28.26 +.46 MarIntA .40 28.87 +.39 MarrVac n ... d18.09 +.74 Masco .30 8.76 +.01 McDrmInt ... 10.56 -.04 McDnlds 2.80f 92.65 +.37 McGrwH 1.00 43.69 +.24 McMoRn ... 14.61 +.40 Mechel ... 9.64 +.22 MedcoHlth ... 53.96 +.02 Medtrnic .97 34.75 +1.48 Merck 1.68f 33.81 -.33 Meritor ... 5.26 +.30 MetLife .74 29.41 -.49 MetroPCS ... 7.74 -.19 MobileTele1.06e 15.18 +1.26 Molycorp ... 29.79 +1.52 Monsanto 1.20f 69.38 -1.31 MonstrWw ... 7.29 -.21 Moodys .56 32.74 -.01 MorgStan .20 13.52 -.08 Mosaic .20 51.87 -1.28 MotrlaSol n .88 44.55 -.26 MotrlaMo n ... 38.57 -.13 NV Energy .52f 14.49 -.33 NYSE Eur 1.20 26.72 -.08 Nabors ... 17.44 -.50 NOilVarco .48f 64.61 -1.11 NwOriEd s ... 23.64 +1.22 NY CmtyB 1.00 11.57 -.12 NewellRub .32 14.68 -.08 NewmtM 1.40f 65.79 +.50 Nexen g .20 14.70 -.49 NextEraEn 2.20 53.46 -.69 NiSource .92 21.53 -.09 NobleCorp .55e 34.52 -.19 NokiaCp .55e 5.56 -.46 Nordstrm .92 45.73 -.58 NorflkSo 1.72 71.65 -.06 NoestUt 1.10 33.61 -.18 NorthropG 2.00 54.40 -.73 Nucor 1.45 37.20 -.25 OcciPet 1.84 91.63 -.77 Och-Ziff 1.07e 7.63 -.07 OfficeDpt ... 2.12 -.07 OfficeMax ... 4.49 +.09 OilSvHT 1.82e 117.75 -1.55 OldRepub .70 d7.33 -.13 OvShip .88m d10.40 -2.18


PG&E Cp 1.82 d37.52 -.72 PNC 1.40 50.21 -.76 PPL Corp 1.40 29.08 -.22 PatriotCoal ... 8.82 -.19 PeabdyE .34 34.62 -.80 PennWst g 1.08 16.95 -.26 Penney .80 30.62 -.57 PepsiCo 2.06 63.18 +.03 PetrbrsA 1.34e 24.08 -.39 Petrobras 1.26e 25.90 -.30 Pfizer .80 18.90 -.06 PhilipMor 3.08f 72.01 +.01 PlainsEx ... 33.01 +.07 Potash s .28 42.22 -.18 PwshDB ... 27.27 +.18 PS USDBull ... 22.04 -.01 PrinFncl .70f 22.70 -.28 ProLogis 1.12 25.68 -.53 ProShtS&P ... 43.19 +.19 PrUShS&P ... 22.14 +.20 PrUlShDow ... 17.69 +.16 ProUltQQQ ... 77.61 +.39 PrUShQQQ rs... 48.64 -.29 ProUltSP .31e 41.54 -.35 PrUShtFn rs ... 72.20 +1.01 ProUShL20 ... 18.53 -.41 ProShtR2K ... 32.04 +.26 ProUltR2K ... 31.18 -.50 ProUSSP500 ... 16.29 +.17 PrUltSP500 s.03e51.44 -.56 ProUSSlv rs ... 12.34 -.95 ProUltSlv s ... 60.51 +4.20 ProUShEuro ... 18.72 -.05 ProctGam 2.10 61.69 +.03 ProgsvCp 1.40e 18.04 -.13 ProUSR2K rs ... 45.58 +.68 Prudentl 1.45f 46.95 -.89 PSEG 1.37 31.72 -.48 PulteGrp ... 5.42 +.04 QuantaSvc ... 19.16 +.10 QntmDSS ... 2.57 +.02 QstDiag .68f 55.81 +1.19 QksilvRes ... 7.43 -.39 RadianGrp .01 2.17 -.01 RadioShk .50f 11.04 -.11 Raytheon 1.72 43.46 +.11 RegionsFn .04 3.90 -.07 Renren n ... 3.98 +.08 ReynAmer2.24f 40.25 -.30 RioTinto 1.17e 48.26 -.66 RiteAid ... 1.16 +.02 RockColl .96 52.37 -.18 Rowan ... 32.79 +.10 RylCarb .40 25.75 -.22 RoyDShllA 3.36 67.05 -.87 .12 14.21 +.57 Ryland


DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 8.95 ... Davis Funds A: NYVen A 31.10 -.15 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 29.87 -.15 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 31.49 -.16 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.33 -.01 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n17.20 -.02 EmMktV 26.39 -.05 IntSmVa n 13.59 -.07 LargeCo 9.40 -.04 USLgVa n 18.09 -.14 US Micro n12.46 -.11 US Small n19.35 -.17 US SmVa 22.07 -.22 IntlSmCo n14.01 -.05 Fixd n 10.34 ... IntVa n 14.30 -.09 Glb5FxInc n11.21 -.06 2YGlFxd n 10.22 ... Dodge&Cox: Balanced 64.37 -.40 Income 13.27 -.04 IntlStk 28.85 -.22 Stock 95.44 -.67 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.16 ... TRBd N p 11.15 ... Dreyfus: Aprec 38.69 -.11 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 16.14 -.10 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.80 -.01 GblMacAbR9.92 +.02


Open high

Lexmark 1.00 LillyEli 1.96 Limited .80a LincNat .32f LinkedIn n ... LizClaib ... LloydBkg ... LockhdM 4.00 LaPac ... Lowes .56 LyonBas A1.00a

SpdrDJIA 3.16e 114.74 -.42 SpdrGold ... 165.31 +1.81 SP Mid 1.64e 152.74 -.75 S&P500ETF2.46e119.19-.47 SpdrHome .31e 15.56 -.05 SpdrS&PBk.26e 18.13 -.19 SpdrLehHY4.23e 37.00 -.26 SpdrS&P RB.39e 22.27 -.15 SpdrRetl .49e 50.28 -.37 SpdrOGEx .50e 51.29 -.46 SpdrMetM .42e 49.48 -.43 STMicro .40 5.97 -.36 Safeway .58 18.54 -.62 StJude .84 35.43 -.10 Saks ... 8.83 -.22 Salesforce ... 108.25 -3.73 SandRdge ... 6.80 ... Sanofi 1.82e 32.72 -.27 SaraLee .46 17.88 +.13 Schlmbrg 1.00 68.95 -1.23 Schwab .24 10.79 -.17 SeadrillLtd3.03e 32.61 -.40 SealAir .52 16.82 +.21 SemiHTr 2.15e 29.31 -.45 ShipFin 1.56 d10.68 -3.13 SiderurNac.81e 8.22 -.26 SilvWhtn g .18e 32.32 +.85 SilvrcpM g .10f 7.29 -.13 SouthnCo 1.89 42.62 -.39 SthnCopper2.46e28.86 -.13 SoUnCo .60 41.22 -.22 SwstAirl .02 7.65 -.08 SwstnEngy ... 37.13 -.94 SpectraEn 1.12f 28.36 +.08 SprintNex ... 2.62 +.02 SP Matls .82e 32.43 -.25 SP HlthC .64e 32.30 +.08 SP CnSt .85e 30.59 +.03 SP Consum.61e 37.27 -.02 SP Engy 1.08e 66.30 -.63 SPDR Fncl .20e 12.08 -.11 SP Inds .69e 31.95 -.21 SP Tech .36e 24.73 -.04 SP Util 1.36e 33.79 -.42 StdPac ... 3.01 +.06 StarwdHtl .50f 45.39 -2.24 StateStr .72 37.25 +.06 StillwtrM ... 10.21 +.13 StratHotels ... 4.71 -.04 Suncor gs .44 29.31 -.56 Sunoco .60 35.68 +.14 Suntech ... 2.62 +.39 SunTrst .20 17.41 -.23 Supvalu .35 7.52 -.30 Synovus .04 1.52 -.03 Sysco 1.08f 27.42 +.21 TE Connect .72 31.33 -.74 TJX .76 59.17 +.06 TaiwSemi .52e 12.56 ... TalismE g .27 13.00 +.20 Target 1.20 52.69 +.15 TataMotors.45e 15.94 +.53 TeckRes g .80f 33.09 -.26 TelefEsp s2.14e 18.08 -.21 TempurP ... 55.46 -.87 Tenaris .68e 33.19 -.09 TenetHlth ... 4.28 -.03 Teradyn ... 12.30 -.57 Terex ... 14.11 -.26 Tesoro ... 23.61 -.11 TexInst .68f 28.69 -.53 Textron .08 18.01 -.08 ThermoFis ... 45.11 +.05 3M Co 2.20 77.83 -.01 TW Cable 1.92 d59.20 -.57 TimeWarn .94 32.73 -.45 TollBros ... 19.25 +.32 Total SA 2.38e 48.64 -.51 TransAtlH .88 54.34 -.50 Transocn 3.16 45.63 +.89 Travelers 1.64 53.94 -.82 TrinaSolar ... 6.71 +.48 TycoIntl 1.00 45.44 -.76 Tyson .16 19.36 -.10 UBS AG ... 10.89 -.26 US Airwy ... d4.05 -.20 UltraPt g ... 33.02 +.05 UnilevNV 1.24e 32.93 +.58 UnionPac 2.40f 98.25 -.16 UtdContl ... 16.02 -.17 UPS B 2.08 68.04 -.18 US Bancrp .50 24.67 +.05 US NGs rs ... 7.81 -.04 US OilFd ... 37.82 +.23 USSteel .20 24.25 -.25 UtdTech 1.92 73.05 -1.02 UtdhlthGp .65 44.42 -.02 UnumGrp .42 21.37 +.07


Vale SA 1.76e 23.93 -.39 Vale SA pf1.76e 22.46 -.31 ValeroE .60f 20.88 -.20 Valspar .72 36.00 +2.28 VangREIT1.96e 53.74 -.25 VangAllW 1.02e 39.55 -.08 VangEmg .82e 38.29 +.07 VangEAFE .90e 30.35 -.09 VerizonCm2.00f 36.19 +.12 ViacomB 1.00 43.03 -.48 VimpelCm .79e 11.37 +.40 Visa .88f 90.84 -.37 WalMart 1.46 56.85 +.19 Walgrn .90 d30.74 -.55 WsteMInc 1.36 30.54 +.71 WeathfIntl ... 13.96 -.23 WellPoint 1.00 66.85 -.16 WellsFargo .48 23.93 -.25 Wendys Co .08 5.06 -.03 WDigital ... 25.78 -.33 WstnRefin ... 11.80 -.45 WstnUnion .32 16.45 +.14 Weyerh .60 15.75 -.15 WmsCos 1.00f 30.01 -.06 WT India .18e 16.64 +.10 XL Grp .44 19.49 -.03 XcelEngy 1.04 25.26 -.40 Xerox .17 7.67 -.11 Xylem n .10p d23.63 +.01 Yamana g .20f 15.39 +.31 S-T-U YingliGrn ... 3.54 +.25 ... 15.37 +.82 ... 11.52 -.07 Youku n ... 14.28 +.04 YumBrnds 1.14 54.51 +1.02 ... 3.44 -.12 .40 12.51 -.09 ZaleCp

LgCapVal 16.19 -.10 FMI Funds: LgCap p n 14.67 -.07 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.74 ... FPACres n26.47 -.08 Fairholme 23.86 -.14 Federated Instl: TotRetBd 11.31 ... StrValDvIS 4.58 -.02 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.15 +.06 StrInA 12.28 -.02 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 19.37 +.06 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n 13.19 -.01 FF2010K 12.19 -.01 FF2015 n 11.00 -.01 FF2015K 12.21 -.01 FF2020 n 13.19 -.02 FF2020K 12.48 -.02 FF2025 n 10.84 -.02 FF2025K 12.45 -.02 FF2030 n 12.86 -.03 FF2030K 12.54 -.03 FF2035 n 10.53 -.02 FF2035K 12.47 -.03 FF2040 n 7.34 -.02 FF2040K 12.51 -.03 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.47 -.04 AMgr50 n 14.71 -.03 AMgr20 r n12.74 -.01 Balanc n 17.69 -.04 BalancedK17.69 -.04 BlueChGr n41.26 -.08 Canada n 49.47 +.11 CapAp n 23.52 -.07

Jun 12 100.70 101.30 100.50 100.75 Jul 12 99.65 99.75 99.00 99.12 Aug 12 97.95 98.15 97.65 97.82 Oct 12 86.20 86.70 86.00 86.00 Dec 12 81.40 81.70 81.40 81.40 Feb 13 82.20 82.25 82.15 82.15 Apr 13 83.00 83.00 83.00 83.00 Last spot N/A Est. sales 4873. Mon’s Sales: 31,338 Mon’s open int: 252114, up +2029

CpInc r n 8.59 -.05 Contra n 65.51 +.19 ContraK 65.55 +.19 DisEq n 20.63 -.06 DivIntl n 25.43 -.04 DivrsIntK r 25.45 -.03 DivGth n 24.64 -.15 Eq Inc n 38.81 -.21 EQII n 16.23 -.10 Fidel n 30.00 -.04 FltRateHi r n9.63 -.02 GNMA n 11.85 ... GovtInc 10.86 +.01 GroCo n 81.65 -.16 GroInc n 17.10 -.05 GrowthCoK81.70 -.16 HighInc r n 8.49 -.04 Indepn n 21.28 -.09 IntBd n 10.84 +.01 IntmMu n 10.32 ... IntlDisc n 27.22 -.09 InvGrBd n 11.70 +.01 InvGB n 7.67 ... LgCapVal 10.01 -.08 LevCoStk n24.03 -.22 LowP r n 34.41 -.20 LowPriK r 34.40 -.20 Magelln n 60.52 -.11 MidCap n 25.66 -.12 MuniInc n 12.86 ... NwMkt r n 15.83 ... OTC n 53.99 +.04 100Index 8.42 -.03 Puritn n 17.18 -.02 PuritanK 17.18 -.02 RealE n 25.45 -.12 SAllSecEqF11.49 -.04 SCmdtyStrt n9.19 +.05 SrEmrgMkt14.84 +.05

-.27 -.18 -.10 -.10 -.10 -.10


NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high low settle chg. COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 11 90.20 90.75 87.50 89.95 -.86 Mar 12 91.32 92.10 89.33 91.12 +.71 May 12 91.70 92.40 89.85 91.62 +.92 Jul 12 91.74 92.84 90.40 92.03 +1.10 Oct 12 91.00 93.13 91.00 93.13 +1.05 Dec 12 90.30 91.50 89.00 90.69 +1.06 Mar 13 91.06 91.07 91.06 91.07 -.15 May 13 91.12 -.72 Jul 13 90.99 -.92 Oct 13 89.69 -.03 Last spot N/A Est. sales 22034. Mon’s Sales: 32,919 Mon’s open int: 137209, off -951


CHICAGO(AP) - Futures trading on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday: Open high -.13 +.10 -.05 -.10

low settle

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 11 591fl 597 586 594 Mar 12 602ø 613ü 601 603 May 12 619fl 632 619ø 621ü


+2ø -6 -6ü

Wednesday, November 23, 2011






Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm 2542489 5.37 -.12 S&P500ETF1990366119.19-.47 GenElec 735798 14.99 -.25 SPDR Fncl 603589 12.08 -.11 iShR2K 528665 69.67 -

Name Vol (00) CheniereEn112696 YM Bio g 75486 NwGold g 46554 AntaresP 32474 GrtBasG g 30465

Last 11.34 1.35 10.35 2.56 1.08

Name Suntech DigDMda n InterOil g CS VS3xSlv MobileTele

Name Last ExtorreG g 8.43 Aerocntry 6.60 MexcoEn 7.00 SuprmInd 2.47 PittWVa 12.84

Chg %Chg Name Last Chg +.71 +9.2 WCA Wste 4.76 +.74 +.55 +9.1 Selectica 3.89 +.54 +.49 +7.5 ImmuCell 5.59 +.77 +.17 +7.5 FocusMda 17.70 +2.27 +.82 +6.8 PathBcp 9.73 +1.23

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Last 2.62 7.49 61.18 48.82 15.18

Chg +.39 +.84 +5.68 +4.49 +1.26

%Chg +17.5 +12.6 +10.2 +10.1 +9.1


Name Frontline ShipFin OvShip BiP GCrb CollctvBrd

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

Last 3.06 10.68 10.40 13.72 11.71

1,148 1,894 87 3,129 47 91 3,825,092,727

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 459.94 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,370.58 1,074.77 14,562.01 11,208.42 868.57 601.71



Last 6.05 2.80 4.81 3.66 2.14




Last 11,493.72 4,677.29 430.45 7,094.89 2,177.88 2,521.28 1,188.04 12,488.63 696.26

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


YTD %Chg Name


886 1,594 125 2,605 11 128d 1,762,362,947

Net % Chg Chg -53.59 -.46 -52.01 -1.10 -5.93 -1.36 -39.58 -.55 -9.98 -.46 -1.86 -.07 -4.94 -.41 -57.77 -.46 -5.64 -.80


PE Last

%Chg +18.4 +16.1 +16.0 +14.7 +14.55

Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -.49 -7.5 SchoolSp 5.17 -1.85 -26.4 -.20 -6.7 CNinsure 6.05 -1.80 -22.9 -.30 -5.9 Amertns pf 2.50 -.50 -16.7 -.20 -5.2 Groupon n 20.07 -3.51 -14.9 -.11 -4.9 PerfectWld 9.73 -1.65 -14.5

217 230 39 486 9 20ows 89,521,871947

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

Chg +.01 -.21 +.18 -.33 -.08



Name TelInstEl EngySvcs SaratogaRs ProlorBio ChinaShen


Name Vol (00) Last SiriusXM 983298 1.87 Microsoft 488673 24.79 PwShs QQQ48369754.52 Intel 477606 23.24 Cisco 393799 17.92


%Chg -41.0 -22.7 -17.3 -17.1 -14.5

Chg -2.13 -3.13 -2.18 -2.84 -1.99

Chg -.14 -.14 +.41 -.06 ...


YTD 52-wk % Chg % Chg -.72 +4.14 -8.41 -2.13 +6.29 +9.32 -10.91 -5.03 -1.38 +5.06 -4.96 +1.06 -5.53 +.62 -6.52 -.26 -11.15 -3.291.7

PE Last


YTD %Chg




5.37 -.12

-59.7 Oneok Pt s



49.57 +.32





96.42 +.76

+5.7 PNM Res



18.14 -.05





65.97 +.02

+.3 PepsiCo



63.18 +.03





34.02 -.31

-9.3 Pfizer



18.90 -.06





94.98 -1.03

+3.9 SwstAirl



7.65 -.08




10.09 +.04

-39.9 TexInst



28.69 -.53


FordM HewlettP



26.65 -.21

-36.7 TimeWarn



32.73 -.45


HollyFrt s



24.04 -.13

+17.9 TriContl



13.45 -.05





23.24 -.33

+10.5 WalMart



56.85 +.19




14 181.31 -.17

+23.5 WashFed



12.78 +.07






23.93 -.25


25.26 -.40




33.81 -.33

-6.2 WellsFargo



24.79 -.21

-11.2 XcelEngy



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

Name Sell AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 CaGrp 14.47 MuBd 10.43 SmCoSt 9.73


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



Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

SrsIntGrw 9.85 -.01 SrsIntVal 7.94 -.04 SrInvGrdF 11.70 +.01 StIntMu n 10.74 ... STBF n 8.49 ... SmllCpS r n15.63 -.17 StratInc n 10.98 -.02 StrReRt r 9.44 +.01 TotalBd n 10.90 ... USBI n 11.74 ... Value n 60.61 -.51 Fidelity Selects: Gold r n 46.92 +.72 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 34.46 -.21 500IdxInv n42.17 -.18 IntlInxInv n 29.62 -.07 TotMktInv n34.63 -.15 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n42.17 -.18 TotMktAd r n34.63-.16 First Eagle: GlblA 44.91 -.15 OverseasA21.19 -.04 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.06 +.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: CalTFA p 7.02 ... FedTFA p 12.02 ... FoundAl p 9.62 -.04 GrwthA p 42.83 -.15 HYTFA p 10.15 ... IncomA p 2.02 -.01 NYTFA p 11.72 ... RisDvA p 33.13 +.01 StratInc p 10.08 -.02 USGovA p 6.90 ... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n12.59 -.02

IncmeAd 2.01 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.04 -.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 18.96 -.08 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 5.91 -.04 GlBd A p 12.63 -.02 GrwthA p 15.84 -.08 WorldA p 13.40 -.06 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 12.65 -.02 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 37.52 -.09 GMO Trust III: Quality 20.97 -.01 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 18.43 -.14 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.21 ... Quality 20.98 ... Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 32.10 -.21 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 6.78 -.02 MidCapV 32.44 -.21 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.08 -.01 CapApInst 36.11 -.03 IntlInv t 50.91 -.17 Intl r 51.54 -.18 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 27.80 -.11 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 27.87 -.10 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 35.80 -.15 Div&Gr 18.36 -.10

Jul 12 634ø 645fl 632fl 635ü Sep 12 653ø 664fl 653 654ø Dec 12 674ø 684ü 671fl 674ø Mar 13 699 699 688ø 691ü May 13 702ü 702ü 697 697 Jul 13 684ø 685fl 680ü 680ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 169682. Mon’s Sales: 70,643 Mon’s open int: 402458, off -2911 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 11 599 601ø 594ü 599 Mar 12 608 608ø 601ø 605fl 608ü 612ü May 12 612ü 615 Jul 12 610ü 618fl 610ü 615fl Sep 12 571ø 573 568 569fl Dec 12 551 553ø 546ø 549 Mar 13 563ü 564ø 559ø 561ü 568 568fl May 13 570 571 Last spot N/A Est. sales 658080. Mon’s Sales: 352,209 Mon’s open int: 1318773, off -4096 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel 300ü 303ø Dec 11 303 305 Mar 12 294ø 301 291fl 294ø May 12 297 300ø 296fl 298ø Jul 12 300ø 303ø 298ø 303ø Sep 12 311 311 309ø 309ø Dec 12 322ø 322ø 318ø 318ø Mar 13 331 331 329ø 329ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 3344. Mon’s Sales: 2,685 Mon’s open int: 16866, off -855 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jan 12 1156 1156 1141 1153 Mar 12 1162fl 1165ø 1150fl 1162fl May 12 1172 1174fl 1161ü 1172 Jul 12 1179ü 1183fl 1169ø 1180fl Aug 12 1181fl 1181fl 1172 1180 Sep 12 1169 1172ø 1169 1172ø Nov 12 1165ü 1171 1158 1169 Last spot N/A Est. sales 264403. Mon’s Sales: 127,495 Mon’s open int: 524359, up +1994

-6ü -5ü -6ø -6 -5fl -5ü

+1ü +fl +fl +ü +fl -1 -1 -fl

+3ø -ø -1 -1ø -1ø -1ø -1ø

+5 +4fl +4ü +4 +4 +4fl +4fl

TotRetBd 11.52 -.01 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.87 +.05 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r16.07 ... Invesco Funds A: Chart p 15.60 -.08 CmstkA 14.26 -.11 EqIncA 7.92 -.04 GrIncA p 17.31 -.13 HYMuA 9.30 ... Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 21.64 +.06 AssetStA p22.41 +.07 AssetStrI r 22.64 +.07 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.86 ... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n 9.52 -.04 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.85 ... HighYld n 7.66 -.03 IntmTFBd n11.13 ... ShtDurBd n10.98 ... USLCCrPls n19.10 .10 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.20 ... OvrseasT r33.77 -.10 PrkMCVal T21.18 -.10 Twenty T 58.24 +.07 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.05 -.04 LSBalanc 12.12 -.03 LSGrwth 11.81 -.03 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 17.76 -.01 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p16.00 ...


Longleaf Partners: Partners 25.35 -.17 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI x 13.90 -.10 StrInc C x 14.35 -.12 LSBondR x13.84 -.10 StrIncA x 14.26 -.14 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 12.09 -.03 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 9.91 -.07 BdDebA p 7.50 -.03 ShDurIncA p4.52 -.01 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.55 ... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.52 ... MFS Funds A: TotRA 13.62 -.04 ValueA 21.31 -.10 MFS Funds I: ValueI 21.40 -.11 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.73 -.02 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.06 -.03 MergerFd n 15.92 -.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.41 -.01 TotRtBdI 10.40 -.02 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 34.65 -.14 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 26.15 -.07 GlbDiscZ 26.54 -.07 QuestZ 16.29 -.07 SharesZ 19.15 -.09 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 46.41 -.21


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

low settle


LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Jan 12 98.10 98.70 96.55 98.01 +1.09 Feb 12 98.13 98.82 96.63 98.19 +1.20 Mar 12 98.34 98.91 96.95 98.36 +1.30 Apr 12 98.30 98.90 96.80 98.46 +1.37 May 12 98.45 98.98 97.27 98.51 +1.43 Jun 12 98.32 98.86 96.86 98.47 +1.47 Jul 12 98.19 98.50 97.13 98.33 +1.48 Aug 12 98.15 98.15 97.80 98.14 +1.49 Sep 12 97.80 98.20 96.80 97.94 +1.50 Oct 12 97.46 97.74 96.91 97.74 +1.49 Nov 12 97.32 97.58 97.32 97.58 +1.48 Dec 12 97.32 97.80 95.60 97.40 +1.47 Jan 13 97.09 +1.47 Feb 13 96.74 +1.47 Mar 13 96.39 +1.47 Apr 13 96.07 +1.48 May 13 96.00 96.00 95.75 95.75 +1.48 Jun 13 95.08 95.81 94.64 95.44 +1.49 Jul 13 95.14 +1.49 Aug 13 94.85 +1.49 Sep 13 94.40 94.58 94.40 94.58 +1.49 Last spot N/A Est. sales 576485. Mon’s Sales: 513,107 Mon’s open int: 1276661, up +13104 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Dec 11 2.5516 2.5650 2.4850 2.5618 +.0728 Jan 12 2.5554 2.5681 2.4926 2.5650 +.0663 Feb 12 2.5652 2.5755 2.5057 2.5736 +.0640 Mar 12 2.5800 2.5911 2.5388 2.5888 +.0621 Apr 12 2.7200 2.7303 2.6648 2.7293 +.0569 May 12 2.7206 2.7274 2.6848 2.7274 +.0560 Jun 12 2.6988 2.7114 2.6420 2.7066 +.0546 Jul 12 2.6550 2.6807 2.6550 2.6807 +.0527 Aug 12 2.6414 2.6539 2.6400 2.6539 +.0510 Sep 12 2.6100 2.6272 2.6100 2.6272 +.0507 Oct 12 2.4991 2.5012 2.4991 2.5012 +.0492 Nov 12 2.4759 +.0489 Dec 12 2.4614 2.4670 2.4247 2.4650 +.0480

Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 47.99 -.22 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 6.90 -.03 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 26.96 -.05 Intl I r 15.78 -.06 Oakmark 40.00 -.16 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 6.94 -.02 GlbSMdCap13.46 -.04 Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 29.74 +.01 GlobA p 53.44 -.08 GblStrIncA 4.05 -.01 IntBdA p 6.30 -.02 MnStFdA 30.36 -.04 Oppenheimer Roch: RoMu A px15.77 -.01 RcNtMuA x 6.78 ... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 29.49 ... IntlBdY 6.30 -.01 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.78 ... PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r10.39 ... AllAsset 11.79 -.01 ComodRR 7.70 +.07 DivInc 11.18 -.02 EmgMkCur10.01 ... EmMkBd 11.17 -.01 FltInc r 8.22 -.03 HiYld 8.81 -.04 InvGrCp 10.55 ... LowDu 10.28 ... RealRtnI 12.17 +.02 ShortT 9.76 -.01 TotRt 10.78 ...


Div Last Chg ... 26.92 +1.10 CumMed ... 2.81 +.04 A-B-C CypSemi .36 17.82 +.26 ASML Hld .58e 37.07 -.97 D-E-F ATP O&G ... 7.06 -.03 ... 14.83 -.04 Achillion ... 5.88 -.06 Dell Inc ... 8.35 -.38 AcmePkt ... 35.24 -1.79 Dndreon ActivsBliz .17f 11.90 +.02 Dentsply .20 33.29 -.64 AdobeSy ... 26.33 -.30 DiamondF .18 d34.97 -.03 Adtran .36 30.95 -.30 DigitalGen ... d12.94 -.75 AEterna g ... 1.62 ... DirecTV A ... 46.35 -.15 Affymax ... 5.14 +.19 DiscCm A ... 40.58 +.49 AkamaiT ... 27.07 -.26 DiscCm C ... 37.43 +.45 Akorn ... 9.63 +.66 DishNetwk2.00e 23.76 +.17 AlaskCom .86 5.01 -.36 DonlleyRR 1.04 14.25 -.14 Alexza ... 1.05 -.02 DrmWksA ... 16.83 +.04 Alkermes ... 14.97 +.08 DryShips .12t 2.31 -.09 ... 25.26 +.08 AllscriptH ... 19.16 +.13 Dunkin n ... 8.26 -.14 AlteraCp lf .32 35.46 +.32 E-Trade ... 29.04 +.29 Amarin ... 7.01 +.28 eBay ... 3.98 -.08 Amazon ... 192.34 +3.09 eResrch ACapAgy 5.60e 28.14 +.26 EagleBulk ... d1.10 -.11 AmCapLtd ... 6.66 -.21 EaglRkEn .80f 9.89 +.13 AmSupr ... 4.02 -.01 ErthLink .20 6.30 -.18 Amgen 1.12 55.66 +.69 EstWstBcp .20 18.59 +.05 ... 21.86 +.24 AmkorT lf ... 4.39 -.10 ElectArts Amylin ... 10.11 -.10 EndoPhrm ... 32.53 -.01 ... 29.30 -.49 Ancestry ... 22.38 -.60 EngyXXI ... 8.06 -.08 Ansys ... 57.85 -.76 Entegris A123 Sys ... d2.16 -.09 EntropCom ... 4.67 +.13 ApolloGrp ... 44.89 +.07 EricsnTel .37e 9.70 ... ApolloInv 1.12 7.10 -.02 Exelixis .10p 4.13 -.01 ... d2.32 -.08 Apple Inc ... 376.51 +7.50 ExideTc ApldMatl .32 10.57 -.32 Expedia .28 26.80 -.10 AresCap 1.44f 14.77 -.08 ExpdIntl .50 41.19 -.83 AriadP ... 11.13 +.43 F5 Netwks ... 103.14 +.41 Ariba Inc ... 28.23 -.28 FLIR Sys .24 24.61 -.43 ... .32 +.00 ArmHld .15e 26.95 +.01 FiberTwr Arris ... 10.14 -.10 FifthThird .32f 11.35 -.17 Finisar ... 17.95 -.21 ArubaNet ... 19.18 -.84 AscenaRtl ... 26.29 -.75 FstNiagara .64 8.48 +.02 ... d40.80 -2.73 AsiaInfoL ... 8.03 +.04 FstSolar AspenTech ... 16.47 -.23 FstMerit .64 13.67 -.13 ... 55.14 -.81 AsscdBanc .04 10.15 -.20 Fiserv ... 5.68 -.06 Atmel ... 8.82 -.03 Flextrn Autodesk ... 31.38 -1.02 FocusMda ... 17.70 +2.27 AutoData 1.58f 48.77 -.48 Fossil Inc ... 83.05 -.05 AvagoTch .44f 29.41 -.04 FosterWhl ... 18.86 -.18 ... .86 +.00 AvanirPhm ... d2.26 -.06 FuelCell AviatNetw ... d1.78 -.08 FultonFncl .20 8.85 -.08 AvisBudg ... 12.10 -.36 G-H-I BE Aero ... 36.62 -.34 BGC Ptrs .68 5.82 -.13 GT AdvTc ... 7.47 +.05 BMC Sft ... 34.71 -.37 Garmin 2.00e 34.73 -.24 .48 26.76 -.17 BebeStrs .10 7.21 -.02 Gentex BedBath ... 58.62 -.58 GeronCp ... 1.50 -.18 GileadSci ... 38.76 +2.50 BiogenIdc ... 113.50 +5.61 ... u10.79 +.19 BioMarin ... 32.43 +1.23 GlblEduc ... 7.98 +.02 BioSante ... 2.34 -.03 GloblInd BlueCoat ... 17.39 +.35 Globalstr h ... .42 +.03 BrigExp ... 36.34 -.08 GlbSpcMet .20f 13.86 +.02 Broadcom .36 31.62 -.54 GluMobile ... 2.91 +.01 ... 580.00 -.94 Broadwd h ... .71 +.17 Google BrcdeCm ... 5.07 +.59 GrifolsSA n ... 5.18 -.02 CA Inc .20 20.01 -.06 Groupon n ... d20.07 -3.51 CH Robins 1.16 64.73 -.94 GulfportE ... 32.40 -.22 ... 36.50 +1.12 CME Grp 5.60 240.57 -.96 HainCel CNinsure ... d6.05 -1.80 HanmiFncl ... .84 -.01 HansenMed ... 2.37 +.15 CTC Media .88 9.23 -.08 CVB Fncl .34 9.46 -.07 HanwhaSol ... d1.39 +.18 Harmonic ... 5.08 +.06 CadencePh ... 4.56 +.09 Cadence ... 10.59 -.12 Hasbro 1.20 34.91 -.18 CdnSolar ... d2.48 +.28 HrtlndEx .08 13.06 -.24 ... 60.88 -.87 CapFdF rs .30a 10.90 -.05 HSchein CpstnTrb h ... .99 -.10 HercOffsh ... 3.70 +.12 Hologic ... 16.66 +.28 CareerEd ... 7.04 -.17 Carrizo ... 25.46 -.13 HotTopic .28 7.10 +.05 HudsCity .32 5.28 -.07 Cavium ... 31.18 +.01 ... d7.49 -.22 Celgene ... 61.69 +.37 HumGen .52 43.92 +.24 CentEuro ... 3.22 -.15 HuntJB ... 8.81 -.09 HuntBnk .16 4.83 -.13 CentAl ChrmSh ... 3.48 -.03 IAC Inter .48 39.86 -.19 ChkPoint ... 53.62 +.65 iSh ACWI 1.02e 40.59 -.08 Cheesecake ... 26.70 +.35 iShNsdqBio ... 98.06 +1.32 ... 15.48 +.25 ChildPlace ... 53.54 -.27 IconixBr ... 7.47 +.22 CienaCorp ... 11.56 -.73 IdenixPh ... 27.71 -.69 CinnFin 1.61f 28.02 +.06 Illumina Cintas .54f 28.47 -.29 ImpaxLabs ... 18.04 +.72 ... 12.29 +.21 Cirrus ... 15.16 -.24 Incyte ... 6.42 -.15 Cisco .24 17.92 -.08 Infinera ... 44.39 -1.13 CitrixSys ... 68.17 -.76 Informat CleanEngy ... 11.87 -.01 Infosys .75e 51.00 +.02 ... 5.52 -.06 Clearwire ... 1.52 -.07 IntgDv .84 23.24 -.33 CognizTech ... 65.17 +.46 Intel InterDig .40 42.88 -1.68 Coinstar ... 41.42 -.92 ColdwtrCrk ... .90 -.09 InterMune ... 18.21 +.17 Intersil .48 10.33 -.25 ColumLabs ... 2.20 -.06 .60 50.39 -.37 Comcast .45 21.39 -.13 Intuit Isis ... 6.64 +.07 Comc spcl .45 21.19 -.09 Compuwre ... 7.92 -.16 J-K-L Comtech 1.10f 30.49 -1.91 CorinthC ... 2.42 -.15 j2Global .82f 27.55 -.63 ... d1.60 +.08 Costco .96 81.81 +.52 JA Solar Cree Inc ... 25.25 -.67 JDS Uniph ... 10.36 -.13 Crocs ... 15.52 +.11 JackInBox ... 19.61 -.51 Name

6.89 -.13 3.49 -.10 81.21 -2.09 9.52 -.97 43.31 -.95 9.11 -.39 5.37 -.43 38.03 -.96 22.84 -.82 6.42 -.04 7.54 -.10 1.02 ... 40.64 +.01 74.43 -.98 65.40 -.89 15.40 -.16 37.28 +.58 2.70 -.13 29.34 -.39 d2.11 -.10 7.51 -.16


MIPS Tech ... 4.80 -.10 MAKO Srg ... 29.30 -.36 MannKd ... 3.00 -.15 MarinaBio ... .14 -.01 MarvellT ... 14.01 -.37 Masimo .75e 18.28 +.31 Mattel .92 28.02 +.26 MaximIntg .88 24.59 -.60 MedAssets ... 9.34 +.13 Medivation ... 43.10 +.49 MelcoCrwn ... 8.85 +.46 MentorGr ... 12.49 -.18 MercadoL .32 82.04 +.26 MergeHlth ... 4.69 -.11 Microchp 1.39f 33.19 -.82 MicronT ... 6.10 +.01 Microsoft .80f 24.79 -.21 Micrvisn h ... .45 +.02 Molex .80 23.04 -.21 Motricity ... 1.29 +.07 Mylan ... 17.89 +.23 NII Hldg ... d22.04 -.66 NPS Phm ... 5.23 -.03 NXP Semi ... 15.56 -.30 NasdOMX ... 25.06 -.10 NatPenn .16f 7.74 +.06 NektarTh ... 4.32 +.10 NetLogicM ... 49.30 -.07 NetApp ... 35.19 +.35 Netease ... 43.63 -.87 Netflix ... d70.45 -4.02 Netlist ... 3.09 -.15 NewsCpA .19f 16.41 +.12 NewsCpB .19f 16.69 +.09 NorTrst 1.12 36.00 -.65 Novlus ... 32.29 -1.69 NuVasive ... d12.99 -.32 NuanceCm ... 23.13 -.27 Nvidia ... 15.08 +.45 OReillyAu ... 75.36 -.42 OmniVisn ... d11.35 -.38 OnSmcnd ... 7.47 +.03 Oncothyr ... 7.20 +.20 OnyxPh ... 38.56 +.70 OpenTable ... d34.03 -1.33 OptimerPh ... 10.21 -.20 Oracle .24 29.81 -.10


PDL Bio .60 6.04 +.06 PF Chng .96e 29.17 -.26 PMC Sra ... 5.63 -.05 PSS Wrld ... 22.90 +.18 Paccar .72f 37.87 -.52 PaetecHld ... 5.15 -.08 PanASlv .10 24.03 +.18 ParamTch ... 19.59 -.50 Patterson .48 28.37 -.95 PattUTI .20 19.89 -.52 Paychex 1.28f 27.75 -.14 PnnNGm ... 34.81 +.36 PeopUtdF .63 11.97 -.02 PerfectWld ... d9.73 -1.65 Perrigo .32f 90.00 +.12 PetSmart .56 46.84 -.03 PharmPdt .60 33.14 -.01 PhotrIn ... 5.24 +.04 Popular ... 1.41 ... Power-One ... 4.74 -.19 PwShs QQQ.41e 54.52 +.18 PriceTR 1.24 50.97 -.29 priceline ... 481.07 +3.42 PrimoWtr ... d2.80 -.13 PrUPShQQQ ... 22.20 -.20 ProspctCap1.22 9.21 -.04 QIAGEN ... 13.59 +.10 QlikTech ... 26.16 -.44 Qlogic ... 14.03 -.12 Qualcom .86 54.48 +.21 QuestSft ... 17.64 +.02 Questcor ... 41.99 +.66 RF MicD ... 6.12 -.14

Rambus ... 8.05 +.03 Randgold .20 109.04 +2.00 Regenrn ... 56.73 +1.73 RschMotn ... d16.87 -.49 RexEnergy ... 15.87 -.04 RodmanR ... .49 ... RosettaR ... 47.59 +.88 RossStrs .88 86.41 -.50 Rovi Corp ... 27.25 +.03 RoyGld .60f 76.97 +2.75 RubiconTc ... d9.05 -.59


SBA Com ... 38.04 -.48 SEI Inv .24f 15.30 -.12 STEC ... 9.35 -.23 SalixPhm ... 35.85 +.24 SanDisk ... 47.81 +.36 Sanmina ... 7.77 -.26 Sanofi rt ... 1.28 -.04 Sapient .35e 11.55 -.08 SavientPh ... 2.35 -.17 SeagateT .72 15.99 -.16 SearsHldgs ... 62.23 -1.81 SeattGen ... 15.68 +.28 SelCmfrt ... 19.37 +.17 Semtech ... 21.03 -1.03 Sequenom ... 4.14 +.11 Shanda ... 40.28 +.89 Shire .40e 94.39 -.32 Shutterfly ... 33.01 +.26 SigaTech h ... d2.14 -.09 SigmaAld .72 59.89 +.08 SilicnImg ... 5.05 -.09 Slcnware .28e 4.38 ... SilvStd g ... 13.80 +.31 Sina ... 65.83 +.13 SiriusXM ... 1.87 +.01 SironaDent ... 40.03 +.30 SkywksSol ... d15.90 -.67 SodaStrm ... 29.54 -.95 ... 50.39 -1.41 Sonus ... 2.34 -.17 SpectPh ... u13.23 +.38 Spreadtrm .20 24.01 +.36 Staples .40 14.12 +.12 StarScient ... 2.36 -.02 Starbucks .68f 42.28 +.60 StlDynam .40 12.11 -.11 SunPower ... d6.94 +.33 SusqBnc .12f 7.43 +.05 SwisherHy ... 3.96 -.03 Symantec ... 15.84 +.02 Synopsys ... 26.70 ... TD Ameritr .24f 15.61 -.17 THQ ... 1.98 +.07 TTM Tch ... 10.27 -.08 tw telecom ... 17.82 +.45 TakeTwo ... 13.47 +.14 TASER ... u5.97 +.10 Tekelec ... 11.00 +.01 Tellabs .08 3.96 -.01 TeslaMot ... 32.07 +.31 TevaPhrm .90e 38.61 +.16 TexRdhse .32 12.99 -.05 Thoratec ... 28.78 +.51 TibcoSft ... 26.91 -.56 TiVo Inc ... 9.57 -.01 TransceptP ... 6.61 -.45 TridentM h ... .23 -.02 TriQuint ... d4.21 -.17 UltaSalon ... 66.49 +.23 Umpqua .28f 11.58 +.06 UtdOnln .40 5.14 -.01 UnivDisp ... 42.68 -1.48 UrbanOut ... 25.68 -.44


ValueClick ... 15.85 +.16 VeecoInst ... 23.30 -.45 Velti n ... 7.81 -.27 VBradley ... 37.50 +.53 Verisign 5.75e 31.94 +.09 Verisk ... 36.89 +.35 VertxPh ... d27.92 +.36 VirgnMda h .16 22.70 +.04 ViroPhrm ... 22.36 -.42 VistaPrt ... 32.32 -.11 Vivus ... 9.95 +.27 Vodafone 2.10e 26.41 -.18 WarnerCh ... 14.86 +.12 WernerEnt .20a 22.70 -.19 WetSeal ... 3.18 -.09 WholeFd .56f 65.10 +1.32 Windstrm 1.00 11.25 -.19 Winn-Dixie ... 5.81 -.22 Wynn 2.00a 112.90 +.83 Xilinx .76 31.09 -.14 YRC rsh ... .04 +.01 Yahoo ... 14.97 -.02 Yandex n ... 20.06 +.34 ZionBcp .04 15.34 -.40


Div Last Chg CornerstStr1.33 d7.47 CrSuiHiY .32 2.94 AbdAsPac .42 6.93 +.04 CubicEngy ... .53 AdeonaPh ... .91 +.14 DejourE g ... .36 Adventrx ... .62 +.00 DenisnM g ... 1.34 AlexcoR g ... 6.53 +.25 EV LtdDur 1.25 14.71 AlldNevG ... 33.67 +.36 EVMuniBd .87 12.22 AmApparel ... d.64 -.11 eMagin ... 4.03 AntaresP ... 2.56 -.06 ExeterR gs ... 3.13 Aurizon g ... 5.54 +.09 ExtorreG g ... 8.43 AvalRare n ... 2.76 -.04 FrkStPrp .76 d10.44 Banro g ... 3.61 ... GSE Sy ... 1.95 BarcUBS36 ... 43.04 +.11 GabGldNR 1.68 15.45 BarcGSOil ... 24.90 +.15 GascoEngy ... .18 Brigus grs ... 1.25 -.05 Gastar grs ... 3.08 BritATob 3.86e 89.61 -.31 GenMoly ... 3.07 CanoPet ... .12 -.00 GoldResrc .60 18.80 CardiumTh ... .35 ... GoldenMin ... 6.49 CelSci ... .34 ... GoldStr g ... 1.94 CFCda g .01 22.08 +.44 GranTrra g ... 5.70 CheniereEn ... u11.34 -.14 GrtBasG g ... 1.08 CheniereE 1.70 16.43 +.55 GtPanSilv g ... 2.31 ChiArmM ... d.29 ... Hemisphrx ... d.19 ChinaShen ... 2.14 -.11 ImpOil gs .44 39.68 ClaudeR g ... 1.79 +.13 InovioPhm ... .51 ClghGlbOp 1.08 10.39 -.02 IntTower g ... 4.86


JamesRiv ... JetBlue ... JoyGlbl .70 KIT Digitl ... KLA Tnc 1.40 Kulicke ... LTX-Cred ... LamResrch ... LamarAdv ... Lattice ... LeapWirlss ... LexiPhrm ... LibGlobA ... LibCapA ... LibStarzA ... LibtIntA h ... LifeTech ... LimelghtN ... LinearTch .96 Lionbrdg ... Logitech ...

TR II 10.47 ... TRIII 9.49 -.01 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.28 ... RealRtA p 12.17 +.02 TotRtA 10.78 ... PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.78 ... PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.78 ... PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.78 ... Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 25.03 +.06 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 47.24 +.18 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 37.00 -.17 Price Funds: BlChip n 37.40 ... CapApp n 20.21 -.06 EmMktS n 28.58 +.21 EqInc n 21.75 -.16 EqIndex n 32.10 -.13 Growth n 30.78 -.03 HiYield n 6.34 -.03 InstlCpG 15.68 -.04 IntlBond n 10.03 -.02 Intl G&I 11.37 -.06 IntlStk n 12.21 ... MidCap n 55.79 -.14 MCapVal n21.43 -.16 N Asia n 16.83 +.23 New Era n 43.52 -.39 N Horiz n 34.12 -.10 9.68 +.01 N Inc n OverS SF r n7.22 -.04 R2010 n 14.99 -.02 R2015 n 11.48 -.02

Jan 13 2.4600 Feb 13 2.4645 Mar 13 2.4680 Apr 13 2.5680 May 13 2.5520 2.5700 2.5520 2.5700 Jun 13 2.5520 Jul 13 2.5317 Aug 13 2.5114 Sep 13 2.4889 Last spot N/A Est. sales 121705. Mon’s Sales: 104,765 Mon’s open int: 285650, up +1612 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Dec 11 3.403 3.455 3.362 3.415 Jan 12 3.544 3.600 3.510 3.561 Feb 12 3.562 3.614 3.530 3.578 Mar 12 3.560 3.607 3.531 3.571 Apr 12 3.587 3.645 3.562 3.607 May 12 3.634 3.686 3.620 3.653 Jun 12 3.697 3.721 3.664 3.700 Jul 12 3.735 3.775 3.718 3.751 Aug 12 3.775 3.800 3.744 3.777 Sep 12 3.762 3.805 3.750 3.777 Oct 12 3.798 3.850 3.773 3.812 Nov 12 3.945 3.964 3.922 3.947 Dec 12 4.203 4.255 4.200 4.225 Jan 13 4.334 4.376 4.327 4.354 Feb 13 4.329 4.343 4.324 4.342 Mar 13 4.280 4.299 4.279 4.296 Apr 13 4.195 4.215 4.185 4.210 May 13 4.215 4.230 4.205 4.229 Jun 13 4.259 4.259 4.249 4.259 Jul 13 4.311 4.311 4.290 4.298 Aug 13 4.325 4.325 4.315 4.315 Sep 13 4.303 4.317 4.300 4.317 Oct 13 4.346 4.352 4.335 4.352 Nov 13 4.430 4.454 4.430 4.454 Dec 13 4.675 4.687 4.663 4.687 Jan 14 4.795 4.796 4.795 4.796 Feb 14 4.775 4.775 4.773 4.773 Mar 14 4.698 4.698 4.698 4.698 Apr 14 4.525 4.525 4.502 4.510 4.520 May 14 Last spot N/A Est. sales 285002. Mon’s Sales: 411,506 Mon’s open int: 991623, off -9998

R2020 n 15.70 -.04 R2025 n 11.38 -.03 R2030 n 16.19 -.05 R2035 n 11.38 -.04 R2040 n 16.16 -.06 ShtBd n 4.82 ... SmCpStk n32.52 -.20 SmCapVal n33.83-.30 SpecIn n 12.16 -.03 Value n 21.53 -.17 Principal Inv: LT2020In 11.14 -.03 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.07 ... VoyA p 19.06 -.14 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 10.65 -.07 PremierI r 19.49 -.10 TotRetI r 12.21 -.09 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.96 -.01 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 35.54 -.15 S&P Sel 18.83 -.08 Scout Funds: Intl 27.37 ... Selected Funds: AmShD 37.79 -.15 Sequoia n 138.06 -.12 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.75 ... Templeton Instit: ForEqS 17.19 -.08 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 40.19 +.13 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 23.58 -.07 IncBuildC p17.28 -.09 IntValue I 24.11 -.07

+.0480 +.0480 +.0480 +.0480 +.0480 +.0480 +.0480 +.0480 +.0480

+.016 +.003 +.005 +.004 +.003 +.005 +.005 +.006 +.006 +.006 +.006 +.001 -.006 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.008 -.010 -.013 -.016 -.016 -.016 -.016 -.016

-.19 +.02 -.02 +.01 -.07 +.01 +.02 +.11 +.03 +.71 -.07 +.02 -.28 -.00 -.03 -.04 -.13 -.17 -.01 -.11 ... +.09 -.01 -.88 -.02 +.21

IsoRay ... KeeganR g ... KimberR g ... LadThalFn ... MadCatz g ... Metalico ... MdwGold g ... Minefnd g ... NeoStem ... Neoprobe ... Nevsun g .10f NwGold g ... NA Pall g ... NDynMn g ... NthnO&G ... NovaGld g ... Oilsands g ... ParaG&S ... PhrmAth ... PionDrill ... PolyMet g ... Procera rs ... Quepasa ... QuestRM g ... RareEle g ... Rentech ...

.90 d4.15 1.04 2.27 .59 d3.30 2.43 11.34 .55 2.15 5.33 10.35 2.87 6.35 22.69 10.34 .19 2.40 d1.24 9.99 1.20 15.38 3.60 2.47 5.11 1.60

+.04 -.17 +.01 +.01 ... -.02 +.05 +.06 ... +.06 +.11 +.41 -.04 -.15 -.13 +.13 -.03 +.09 -.01 -.01 -.04 -.01 +.05 ... +.03 -.05


RexahnPh ... Richmnt g ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... SeabGld g ... SinoHub ... TanzRy g ... Taseko ... TianyinPh ... Timmins g ... TrnsatlPet ... TriValley ... TriangPet ... Univ Insur .32m Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VantageDrl ... VirnetX ... VistaGold ... WalterInv .22e WT DrfChn.15e WizzardSft ... YM Bio g ... ZBB Engy ...

.51 10.93 3.53 2.08 21.45 .49 2.56 2.89 d.74 2.04 1.28 .18 5.25 3.50 1.78 2.77 1.12 19.85 3.42 21.40 25.66 .16 d1.35 .57

... +.58 +.08 +.04 +.54 -.01 +.05 +.08 -.03 +.05 -.02 +.01 -.10 -.02 -.04 -.08 -.06 +.04 +.14 +.30 +.02 +.01 -.14 -.02

Tweedy Browne: TtlBAdml n11.02 +.01 TgtRe2035 n12.24-.04 GblValue 21.52 -.03 TStkAdm n29.70 -.14 TgtRe2040 n20.03-.07 USAA Group: WellslAdm n54.07 -.05 TgtRe2045 n12.58-.05 Inco 13.09 ... WelltnAdm n51.96-.15 Wellsly n 22.32 -.02 Windsor n 41.00 -.23 Welltn n 30.08 -.09 VALIC : StkIdx 23.80 -.10 WdsrIIAd n43.43 -.18 Wndsr n 12.15 -.07 Vanguard Fds: Vanguard Admiral: WndsII n 24.46 -.10 BalAdml n 21.11 -.05 AssetA n 23.32 -.05 Vanguard Idx Fds: CAITAdm n11.18 ... DivdGro n 14.61 -.01 MidCpIstPl n93.98-.45 CpOpAdl n69.19 +.01 Energy n 61.36 -.55 TotIntAdm r n21.87 EMAdmr r n32.00 +.02 EqInc n 20.41 -.10 .06 Energy n 115.26-1.04 Explr n 68.04 -.44 TotIntlInst r n87.54-.21 ExplAdml n63.40 -.41 GNMA n 11.14 ... TotIntlIP r n87.56 -.22 ExtdAdm n37.78 -.23 GlobEq n 15.69 -.05 500 n 109.75 -.45 500Adml n109.77 -.45 HYCorp n 5.58 -.02 Growth n 30.66 -.04 GNMA Ad n11.14 ... HlthCre n 126.69 +.07 MidCap n 18.98 -.09 GrwAdm n 30.66 -.04 InflaPro n 14.29 +.04 SmCap n 31.87 -.24 HlthCr n 53.48 +.03 IntlGr n 16.23 -.03 SmlCpGth n20.50 -.13 HiYldCp n 5.58 -.02 IntlVal n 26.67 -.08 SmlCpVl n 14.38 -.13 InfProAd n 28.06 +.07 ITIGrade n 10.05 ... STBnd n 10.65 ... ITBdAdml n11.84 +.01 LifeCon n 16.02 -.01 TotBnd n 11.02 +.01 ITsryAdml n12.13 +.02 LifeGro n 20.57 -.06 IntGrAdm n51.68 -.09 LifeMod n 18.84 -.04 TotlIntl n 13.08 -.03 TotStk n 29.69 -.14 +.04 LTIGrade n10.33 ITAdml n 13.80 ... ITGrAdm n10.05 ... Morg n 17.05 -.05 Vanguard Instl Fds: LtdTrAd n 11.09 ... MuInt n 13.80 ... BalInst n 21.11 -.05 LTGrAdml n10.33 +.04 PrecMtls r n22.15 +.14 DevMkInst n8.42 -.03 LT Adml n 11.17 +.01 PrmcpCor n13.01 -.04 ExtIn n 37.78 -.23 MCpAdml n86.24 -.41 Prmcp r n 62.01 -.08 FTAllWldI r n78.08-.22 MuHYAdm n10.57 ... SelValu r n 17.93 -.11 GrwthIst n 30.66 -.04 PrmCap r n64.39 -.08 STAR n 18.49 -.02 InfProInst n11.43 +.03 ReitAdm r n76.05 -.38 STIGrade n10.64 ... InstIdx n 109.04 -.45 STsyAdml n10.83 +.01 StratEq n 17.67 -.10 InsPl n 109.05 -.44 STBdAdml n10.65 ... TgtRetInc n11.45 ... InsTStPlus n26.88-.12 ShtTrAd n 15.90 ... TgRe2010 n22.48 -.02 MidCpIst n 19.05 -.09 STFdAd n 10.91 ... TgtRe2015 n12.25-.02 SCInst n 31.94 -.24 STIGrAd n 10.64 ... TgRe2020 n21.48 -.05 TBIst n 11.02 +.01 SmCAdm n31.94 -.24 TgtRe2025 n12.11-.03 TSInst n 29.71 -.13 TxMCap r n59.95 -.24 TgRe2030 n20.55 -.06 ValueIst n 19.12 -.14

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Tue. Aluminum -$0.9409 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.3113 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.3305 N.Y. Merc spot Tue. Lead - $2000.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8735 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1699.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1702.20 troy oz., NY Merc spot Tue. Silver - $32.300 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $32.948 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Tue. Platinum -$1556.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1571.00 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Tue. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

B6 Wednesday, November 23, 2011

take a more intimate turn. Is it wrong for me to think this way? I don’t know how to bring up the “sex talk” with him without seeming desperate or like I’m rushing things. What should I do? NEEDS TO KNOW IN VIRGINIA


DEAR NEEDS TO KNOW: You and your boyfriend are normal, healthy young adults. If this is the first time you and a young man have gotten “a little heavy,” then it’s not surprising that you felt conflicted, depending upon how you were raised to think about premarital relations. However, because you have now progressed to the point of physical intimacy, it is important that you and your boyfriend talk about last weekend and what may happen in the future. Share your feelings and ask how HE feels about what happened and what he

DEAR ABBY: I’m a freshman in college and have the sweetest boyfriend in the world. We’ve always been close and trusted each other, never pushing the other too far. I always thought it was innocent and safe. Last weekend, though, things got a little heavy between us. We stopped before anything happened, but I felt dirty afterward. As I thought about it, I realized that, to me, it had seemed OK that our relationship was starting to



would like to happen going forward. That’s not desperate or rushing things — that is communication. T rue intimacy involves the mutual sharing of thoughts and feelings in a relationship.


DEAR ABBY: A few weeks ago, my wife retur ned from a business meeting out of town. After unpacking, she took a bath. I happened into the bathroom just as she finished drying off. When she saw me, she grabbed a towel and held it over her shoulder and breast, but not before I spotted a hickey and bruise on her chest. When I asked her about the hickey, she said she had no idea what had caused it. After that, she refused to discuss the matter. The hickey faded and disappeared after two or three weeks.


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.

NOIWNM DEDPDA A: Yesterday’s

Family Circus



If your marriage is on such thin ice that you need a lie detector test to determine if your wife is telling the truth, you may need the services of a family law specialist.

You asked my opinion, and here it is: From my perspective, you and your wife could benefit more from some truth sessions with a marriage counselor than with a polygraph examiner. However, one way to find a polygraph examiner would be to Google “polygraph examiners in Texas.” Another would be to consult an attorney about a referral.


Beetle Bailey



©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


Yesterday she agreed to take a polygraph test, but how do we go about arranging one? Your thoughts?

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

(Answers tomorrow) VOCAL GENTLY BROKEN Jumbles: PICKY Answer: When their nuclear fusion experiment failed again, the scientists had — NO REACTION

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Readers: There are numerous SWEETENERS available today as an alternative to sugar, but what makes each one different? Here are some hints to help you: The pink packet contains saccharin (an artificial sweetener), which is much sweeter than actual sugar and has no calories. The yellow packet, which also has no calories, is made from sucralose (an artificial sweetener), holds up well when heated and can be used in baking/cooking recipes. The blue packet has aspartame as the main ingredient (another artificial sweetener) and, as with the others, has no calories. The brown packet, made from sugar cane, is a natural sweetener and does have some calories. The white-and-green packet, made from rebiana (part of a stevia leaf, found in Paraguay), also is a natural sweetener, but it is calorie-free. Each packet has its own special ingredient. However, it comes down to taste as to which you like. Some are for baking and cooking, while others are not. If you are diabetic, the artificial sweeteners are a better choice than the ones made from natural sugars. Heloise



For Better or For Worse

P.S.: I’ve been using artificial sweeteners since they came out, and sometimes use one blue and one yellow for a sweeter taste, or one pink and one blue.


Dear Heloise: When I cook a meatloaf in my slow cooker, I spray a metal, collapsible vegetable steamer with vegetable spray and place it in the slow cooker. I firmly stuff the meatloaf into the steamer and cook following my favorite recipe. All the fat drips into the bottom of the slow cooker, leaving the meatloaf moist and fat-free. I just lift out the steamer, cut and serve. My family loves it when I cook meatloaf this way. Julie B., Brazil, Ind. Dear Readers: Do you have extra dinner plates that need to be stored? Which of the following can you put between the plates to keep them protected while in storage? 1. Paper plates 2. Rubber mesh 3. Coffee filters 4. All of the above The correct answer is 4 — all of the above! Heloise


Hagar the Horrible


Dear Heloise: When I fix my frozen pizza, I turn it upside down while still in the wrapper, remove the plastic from the back and cut the pizza all the way through. With the plastic still on it, I’ll flip it over onto a cookie sheet lined with foil sprayed with cooking spray. I then take off the plastic. This makes it so much easier for me to cut and handle. Betty T., Orange, Texas

The Wizard of Id

Love this, and it’s very smart to pre-cut the pizza. Heloise

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record


Roswell Daily Record release dates: November 19-25


Wednesday, November 23, 2011

47-1 (11)


Mini Spy . . .


Š 2011 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick

Thanksgiving Is Nov. 24

A Day to Be Thankful Are you dreaming of turkey for Thanksgiving? Turkey is just one of many things we have to be thankful for. The Mini Page takes a look at just how fortunate many people are today.

photo courtesy Ohio Dept. of Natural Resources

The fall leaves are bright and beautiful in Madison Lake State Park in London, Ohio. We can be thankful for the beauty of the season. What other things in this scene can we be thankful for?

Be thankful for school More than 69 million kids around the world do not get to go to elementary school, according to the United Nations. Many more girls than boys are never given the chance to learn to read and write. In many countries, when kids do get to go to school, conditions may be as hard as in pioneer times. They may sit on dirt floors, may go without heat or air conditioning, may not get lunch, and may not have books or paper.

Be thankful for flowers Be thankful for jokes

Be thankful school is nearby

Be thankful for books

Your parents may drive you to school, or you can take a bus, bike or walk. In the 1880s in America, kids in rural, or country, areas may have lived 3 to 5 miles from the school. Sometimes, students got to ride to school on a horse or in a wagon. But most walked miles every day in all types of weather.

Before the 1900s, books were very expensive. Students shared schoolbooks if they were lucky enough to have them. Kids might not have had any books other than the Bible. In pioneer America, few people had more than one or two books at home. No Harry Potter for those kids! After about 1850, most students got more variety. “The McGuffey Reader� came into classrooms, with poems, plays, stories and speeches. Editions got harder as the kids advanced.

Be thankful for school workers Pioneer kids had to help clean the school and outdoor bathrooms. Even third-graders helped chop wood for the heating stove.

from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick


Rookie Cookie’s Recipe

Puffy Pink Dessert You’ll need: s OUNCE CANCRUSHEDPINEAPPLE JUICEINCLUDED s OUNCE PACKAGESTRAWBERRYGELATINMIX SUGAR FREE s OUNCE CARTONWHIPPEDTOPPING FAT FREE s OUNCE CONTAINERSMALL CURDCOTTAGECHEESE PERCENT What to do: 1. In a medium pan, heat pineapple to boiling; add package of gelatin to dissolve. #OOLTOROOMTEMPERATURE 3. Add whipped topping and cottage cheese; mix well. 4. Pour into 13-by-9-inch baking dish. #HILLUNTILSET-AKESSERVINGS You will need an adult’s help with this recipe. from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick

Meet Jason Segel

Be Thankful for‌

from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick

from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick


Supersport: Darren Sproles Height: 5-6 Weight: 190

Birthdate: 6-20-83 Hometown: Waterloo, Iowa

/NTHEFOOTBALLFIELD $ARREN3PROLESLOOKSALITTLELIKEASTOCKY bulldog running with a herd of elephants. 7HILEHEISONEOFTHESHORTESTPLAYERSINTHE.&, DONT overlook him. Between 2007 and 2010 with San Diego, he gained more all-purpose yards (8,260) rushing, receiving and returning kicks than any other player. .OWINHISFIRSTSEASONWITH.EW/RLEANS HESDAZZLINGTHEBIGGUYS again. Through six games, Sproles averaged 7.4 yards per carry and had 39 receptions. In college, Sproles set 23 school records at Kansas State, led the nation in rushing one season and majored in criminal justice. He has expressed interest in becoming a high school coach. Now Sproles, though short in height, is still showing his might as an ALL PURPOSE.&,DYNAMO

Be thankful for running water

Be thankful for bathrooms

More than one out of every six people in the world cannot get as much fresh water as they need. According to the World (EALTH/RGANIZATION MORE than 894 million people do not have enough safe water for drinking, cooking and cleaning needs. People may have to walk hours each day to get their family’s water. Usually, this job falls to girls. Many girls are unable to go to school because they have to spend so many hours getting water.

People in the 1800s had to go to an outdoor bathroom called a privy. Imagine how fun that would be in the winter. In the privy, a person sat on a wooden bench with a hole cut in it. But first, people would circle a stick in the hole, making sure no spiders were waiting to come up and bite them from below. Snakes might have been on the privy floor. In the night, people could use the chamber pot kept under their bed. But they’d have to clean it, too. Eww!

Be thankful for clean water Every 20 seconds around the world, a child dies because of poor sanitation (SANi-TAE-shun), or water that is not safe to drink or clean with.

NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio

photo by Andrew Macpherson ŠDisney Enterprises Inc. All rights reserved.

Jason Segel is the voice of Gary in the Disney movie “The Muppets.� He HASSTARREDIN46SHOWSANDINSEVERAL movies, such as “Gulliver’s Travels.� (EWASTHEVOICEOF6ECTORINTHEMOVIE “Despicable Me.� He has also written screenplays and has co-produced a movie. *ASON  WASBORNIN,OS!NGELES Jason Segel as Gary, ANDGREWUPIN0ACIFIC0ALISADES #ALIF and his brother, the He has a sister and a brother. He Muppet Walter played basketball while in high school and plays the piano. He acted in local theater shows in Pacific Palisades. He loves working with puppets.

Be thankful for our blue planet. Nearly three-quarters of its surface is covered with water. There would be no life without it. But only about 3 percent of that water is freshwater. The rest is salt water.

Be thankful for toilet paper In the 1880s through early 1900s, the toilet paper of choice might have been a page from the previous year’s Sears catalog. Sometimes people used weeds.

Be thankful for swimming pools Be thankful for boats

from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick

from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick

Counting Our Blessings Keeping up the house and putting food on the table was a never-ending family project in the 1800s. As soon as they could walk, pioneer kids started doing chores. A boy as young as 3 might have a chore such as taking oxen out to find grass. Kids 5 and older might have milked the cows, fed the pigs and chickens, and gathered the eggs, all before school each morning. Girls helped their moms cook breakfast and clean up afterward. There was no dishwasher and no warm water unless they heated it on the stove. Before they could do that, they had to get the woodburning stove going. There was no instant food — no boxed cereal or instant oatmeal. All food had to be cooked from scratch. After school, kids had evening chores plus their homework. The Mini Page thanks Renae Hunt, Stuhr Museum of the Prairie Pioneer in Grand Island, Neb., for help with this issue.

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photo by Molly Hayden, USAG Grafenwoehr, courtesy U.S. Army

Be thankful for modern conveniences

A student reads aloud to a dog in the “Pet Reading� program at a U.S. Army base in Germany. Dogs love being around their human friends. We can be thankful for dogs and cats and other animals that make our lives so much richer. Can you spot other things in this picture to be thankful for?

Be thankful for your phone

Be thankful for family and friends

Be thankful for movies

Next week, The Mini Page is about holiday bells.

#OMPUTERSHAVENOTBEENAROUND for long. The first general-purpose, programmable electronic largescale computer was first shown to the public 65 years ago, in 1946. It weighed more than 30 tons and took up a big room. At that time, personal computers SEEMEDLIKEACRAZYDREAM&ITTING that entire computer inside a tiny smartphone would have been beyond SCIENCEFICTION&EWPEOPLEEVEN imagined it.

physical activity

Be thankful for the beautiful outdoors

The Mini Page Staff




The Mini Page’s popular series of issues about each state is collected here in a 156-page softcover book. Conveniently spiral-bound for ease of use, this invaluable resource contains A-to-Z facts about each state, along with the District of Columbia. Illustrated with colorful photographs and art, and complete with updated information, The Mini Page Book of States will be a favorite in classrooms and homes for years to come.

Darleen: What is a bank robber’s favorite dance? Danica:4HE6AULTS

Be thankful for computers

Betty Debnam - Founding Editor and Editor at Large Lisa Tarry - Managing Editor Lucy Lien - Associate Editor Wendy Daley - Artist

! EW

All the following jokes have something in common. #ANYOUGUESSTHECOMMONTHEMEORCATEGORY Daryl: Where do butchers love to dance? Dennis: At the Meat Ball!

Do you have a cellphone or smartphone? Imagine doing without ITFORAWEEK/RAMONTH/RFOREVER Be thankful for the Internet By the late 1880s, Most people didn’t have access to most American any sort of Internet until the midtowns had a central 1990s, less than 20 telephone exchange. years ago. Do you But few people had get restless when phones in their homes. you can’t get on the Twenty years ago, there were Internet today? cellphones, but they were big, heavy and expensive. Even that recently, kids probably would not have had a Be thankful for cellphone.

Be thankful for TV


Debbie: What music is a computer most likely to dance to? Donna: Disko! Brow Bassetews The N d’s Houn


from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick




Words that remind us of giving thanks are hidden in the block below. Some words are hidden backward or diagonally. See if you can find: BEAUTY, BOOKS, CLEAN, COMPUTERS, COOK, EARTH, FAMILY, FLOWERS, FRIENDS, FUN, JOB, JOKES, LIFE, PHONE, READ, SAFE, SCHOOL, SEASON, THANKSGIVING, TURKEY, WALK, WATER, WRITE.

















from The Mini Page Š 2011 Universal Uclick

Ready Resources The Mini Page provides ideas for websites, books or other resources that will help you learn more about this week’s topics. On the Web: sWWW3TUHRMUSEUMORG sWWWHISTORYCOMTOPICSTHANKSGIVING FACTSVIDEOSTHANKSGIVING becomes-a-holiday sWWWPLIMOTHORGLEARNTHANKSGIVING HISTORY At the library: sh!.EW,OOKAT4HANKSGIVINGvBY#ATHERINE/.EILL'RACE sh!0IONEER4HANKSGIVINGvBY"ARBARA'REENWOOD sh4HE4HANKSGIVING6ISITORvBY4RUMAN#APOTE sh4HE#IRCLEOF4HANKS.ATIVE!MERICAN0OEMSAND3ONGSOF Thanksgivingâ€? by Joseph Bruchac and Murv Jacob

To order, send $15.99 ($19.99 Canada) plus $5 postage and handling for each copy. Make check or money order (U.S. funds only) payable to Universal Uclick. Send to The Mini Page Book of States, Universal Uclick, P.O. Box 6814, Leawood, KS 66206. Or call tollfree 800-591-2097 or go to Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Book of States (Item #0-7407-8549-4) at $20.99 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information available upon request.) Name: ________________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________________ City: _________________________________________ State: _________ Zip: ________________

Please include all of the appropriate registered trademark symbols and copyright lines in any publication of The Mini PageÂŽ.

B8 Wednesday, November 23, 2011


Jagger, Richards share new love for ‘Some Girls’ NEW YORK (AP) — Keith Richards equates the rush to release the Rolling Stones’ seminal album “Some Girls” as “the same as cutting off your baby’s head.” “We couldn’t release a double album and we were on deadline,” the guitarist said of the 1978 recording. “Sometimes you’re really getting into tracks you want to finish, but they don’t make (it) because time was up.” Now many of those songs they were working on have been included with the re-release of the album as a double disc on Monday. A box set from the album was also released.


004. Southeast

2200 S. Sunset Fri. Sat. & Sun. 8a-5p Black Friday Sale, also Sat. & Sun. 30 plus perm. Venders, anything your looking for. For all your Holiday needs.

ANNOUNCEMENTS 015. Personals Special Notice

HEATHER’S BACK! An old friend & a familiar place with a new name; Serendipity Salon 2601-D N. Main. Let me help you relax with a manicure or pedicure or a hassle free shampoo and style giving you one less worry during this busy holiday season. Tues-Fri. 9am-5pm. After 5pm or Saturdays by Apt. only Call 622-0016 Ask for Heather.

025. Lost and Found

FOUND NW of Roswell, Multi-Gray, small young dog. Poddle Mix? Call 420-6026. FOUND FEMALE Calico, declawed, Deming/Union, 626-3295. LOST PUG: Female, approx. 6 months old, goes by the name “Lucy”. Lost 11/19/11 at the Base on W. Byrne. Any information is greatly appreciated. Cash rewarded for safe return home. 910-1904 or 317-4240


030. Education & Instructions

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


045. Employment Opportunities CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE/ ROUTE DRIVER Requisition Number-103857

High School Diploma/GED, experience with Route Sales desired, ability to work directly with our customers, build relationships with our customers by providing resolution to problems and/or complaints, conduct customer satisfaction reviews, clean driving record, ability to lift up to 50 lbs, and ability to pass a Department of Transportation Drug Screen and physical. Competitive salary and benefits. Application available at 515 N. Virginia, Roswell, NM 88201 from 10/20/2011 to 12/01/2011. EOE EMPLOYER

DRIVERS Coastal Transport is hiring Drivers at our Satellite Terminal in Roswell with Class (A) CDL. (X) Endorsement Must be 23 yrs Old with 1 Yr Tractor Trailer experience. Home every day! Scheduled Days Off, $2000 sign on bonus. For more Information call 1-877-297-7300 2408 N. Industrial Artesia, NM. SRHCDC IS seeking to hire a Certified Weatherization Technician. Annual salary between $30,000 to $45,000, based on experience and qualifications. Please forward resumes to Southwestern Regional Housing and Community Development Corporation, attention Veronika Molina, 109 E. Pine Street, Suite 5, Deming, NM 88030. ARBY’S IS now accepting applications for a General Manager. Leadership skills are a must! Food experience is preferred. Please apply by calling Gary at 575-622-8711 or send employment history by fax to 575-623-3075 or email to

Lone Star Milk Transport currently seeking Full-Time Drivers in the Roswell area. Health, Dental and Life Insurance available. Must pass DOT drug screen & physical. Class A CDL with Tanker Endorsement required. Contact Mary Stevens at 940-378-2520 Ext. 255.

Mick Jagger said “Some Girls” was a pivotal album for the band. “The records that came before this were not as good. This was better,” Jagger said, referencing the heavily produced “Goats Head Soup,” and “It’s Only Rock and Roll,” which preceded it. At the time, punk rock and disco were threatening the old “dinosaur rockers,” as Richards said, so the band had to get back to its basic stripped-down sound. “The punks started to kick us ... the Sex Pistols, and The Clash, and other bands were coming out and we realized we were already in a second generation,” Richards said. One of the album’s biggest

045. Employment Opportunities

LARGE FURNITURE store in Hondo looking for sales clerk. Drug users need not apply. Call Joe 575-937-0378 VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! Help The Red Cross respond to disasters. 575-622-4370 LOOKING FOR a Bartender/Manager. Please come by 2000 N. Main, ask for Robert Lee, GM. HIRING FOR Assistant General Manager. Please bring resume and apply in person. Hotel experience required. 1201 N. Main BUSY OPTOMETRIST office seeking Full Time Employee. Individual must be dependable, well organized and hard working. Experience and bi-lingual a plus. Please send resume to P.O. Box 1897, Unit 288, Roswell, NM 88202. Dexter Consolidated Schools Notice of Vacancy Middle School Math Teacher

Accepting Applications until 12/16/11 or until filled

Applications are available from Human Resources, PO Box 159, Dexter, NM 88230 or on our website Preliminary screening will be made on the basis of information received. Selected applicants will be invited to interview. EOE. Busy Medical office seeking CMA MUST HAVE 2 years experience and strong background in medical field. Applicant must be able to work under pressure, multi-task, be a team player and have and excellent attitude. Bilingual is a must. Serious inquires only. Please e-mail your resume to

No Phone Calls Please.

Yates Energy Corporation has an immediate opening for a Receptionist. The ideal hire should be professional, dependable, have good telephone etiquette, the ability to multitask and strong computer skills. Accounting and Land background desirable. Please email a cover letter, resume and three references to Yates Energy Corporation, P.O. Box 2323, Roswell, NM 88202. EXP. CLEANING person needed for mornings for Government offices. Must have clean background. Call 1-800-400-5383.

ACCOUNTANT - Immediate opening for Tax Accountant with regional public accounting firm. Bachelor in Accounting required, CPA a plus. Minimum of 3 to 5 years experience in tax accounting and return preparation. Proficiency in computer skills a must (Excel, Word, Windows). Strong analytical, organizational, and communication skills required. Competitive salary/benefits package, plus great opportunities for personal/professional growth. Submit resume by FAX: 575-748-3244; by mail: Staff Accountant, P.O. Box 1323, Artesia, NM 88211-1323; or e-mail to ROSWELL ELK’S Lodge needs a dependable part time certified Bartendar/Server for split shift. Pay is $5.15 an hour plus tips. See Sergio between 9:00-11:00 A.M. Monday through Friday at 1720 N. Montana. COMFORT KEEPERS A non-medical in-home care agency is seeking mature, dependable people to fill open positions caring for the elderly. If you would enjoy providing companionship, preparing meals, housekeeping, personal care and shopping for our clients then we want to hear from you. Applicants must have very neat, clean appearance, possess a valid driver’s license and auto insurance. Must have Caregiving or CNA experience and be available evenings and weekends. Apply in person at: 1410 South Main, Roswell.

045. Employment Opportunities

ACCOUNTANT - Begin your public accounting career with us! Immediate opening for entry level Staff Accountant with regional public accounting firm. Bachelor in Accounting required. Must possess strong computer skills. Strong analytical, organizational and communication skills required. Competitive salary/benefits, plus opportunities for personal/professional growth. Submit resume/transcripts by FAX: 575-748-3244; by mail: Staff Accountant, P.O. Box 1323, Artesia, NM 88211-1323; or e-mail to AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-886-7324. Accepting confidential applications for Journeyman Electrician. Industrial, Commercial & Agricultural experience preferred. Will consider all applications. Pay DOE plus Benefits. 575-734-5111 CANDLEWOOD SUITES looking for full time front desk position. Hotel experience preferred. Apply in person at 4 Military Heights, no phone calls please. 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. WANTED OFFICE person in a small Roswell firm to handle excel spreadsheets; word documents; publications for advertising and/or sales; incoming phone calls; faxes; copying; supply ordering; and stocking of materials room. Person hired will cross train on other activities in the office to allow promotion as available. Vacation, sick leave, health insurance and IRA benefits available - some with waiting periods. Salary dependent on individual’s qualifications. Please send resume to PO Box 1897, Roswell, NM 88202, Unit # 290. 950 SQFT Apartment Furnished / Unfurnished for a single or couple in consideration of performing light maintenance and duties on the property grounds. A $125/mo charge for pro-rated utilities required. No Smoking. A security deposit of $500 required. Please respond to PO Box 1897, Unit 289, Roswell, NM 88202 PROMOTOR(A) JOB Posting

La Casa Family Health Center is accepting applications for a full-time Promotor(a) in Roswell. The Promotor(a) provides outreach and liaison to patients and families regarding the promotion of health and wellness. The Promotor(a) position is responsible for interviewing potential and new patients and assuring that all patients registered with La Casa Family Health Center are eligible for services received, this includes home visits. Person interested must have good communication skills and be familiar with all programs and services that La Casa offers. Bi-lingual required. High school graduate or GED required; college courses helpful. Demonstrated knowledge of basic office procedures, including knowledge of computer functions and operations, typing, filing, and other related secretarial skills. Must obtain New Mexico MOSAA certification. Good communication skills, Bi-lingual in English/ Spanish required. Must have valid NM driver's license and reliable transportation and the ability to maintain effective working relationships with other employees and the public. Interested applicants should send resume or application to: La Casa Family Health Center Attn: David Briseno, Director of Outreach 1521 W. 13th Street Clovis, NM 88101 La Casa is an EOE.

hits, and also the most criticized at the time, was the dance track “Miss You.” “It’s not like we wanted to make a career out of disco; it just happened to be that beat, and Mick came up with this beautiful idea. If you’re ever gonna do disco, you got to do it now. It was like a one-off,” Richards said. Jagger, who says he loves all forms of dance music from the 1930s to house music, didn’t know why it mattered. “I never thought for one minute that people would criticize you for doing something with a dance beat,” Jagger said. “So the idea of it being ‘Bob Dylan going electric’

045. Employment Opportunities

Avon, Buy/Sell. Christmas around the corner. $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR

Roswell Daily Record

never occurred to me.” The song went to No. 1 on the Billboard chart, and spawned a variety of dance mixes. Next year, the band will celebrate its 50th anniversary, and there’s a great deal of speculation as to whether the band will tour for their milestone. “I’m hoping to do something about it. Right now, I don’t want to go too much into it. I’m pulling the boys together and (will) see what happens. It’s a work in progress. I’m not Nostradamus on this, but we all want to do something for the big 5-0,” Richards said. All Jagger would say is that

045. Employment Opportunities

NOW HIRING customer service representative. 107 S. Union or 575-625-1400


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish November 23, 2011 New Mexico Division of Vocational Rehabilitation State Rehabilitation Council Quarterly Meeting

The New Mexico Public Education Department, Division of Vocational Rehabilitation (DVR), State Rehabilitation Council will hold its quarterly meeting on Friday, December 2, 2011 beginning at 8:00 a.m. The meeting will be held at the New Mexico Division of Vocational Rehabilitation office, 1014 S. Atkinson Avenue, Roswell, New Mexico 88203, (575) 624-6024. Public documents including the agenda and meeting minutes can be provided in various accessible forms, upon request.

If you need a sign language interpreter, a language translator, a reader, amplifier, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to participate in the meeting, please contact Krista Martinez at 1-800-224-7005 or (505) 954-8500 one week prior to the public meeting.

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish November 23, 2011

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS Notice is hereby given that the Roswell City Council will consider Ordinances 11-06, described below during its regular meeting at 7:00 p.m., December 8, 2011 in the Council Chamber at City Hall, 425 N. Richardson, Roswell, New Mexico. The City Council will conduct Public Hearings to hear comment in favor of or against the proposed ordinance and may thereafter take final action. ORDINANCE NO. 11-06

“we have a lot of things planned, who knows what will come to fruition.” According to Richards, he and Jagger recently mended fences after Richards revealed too much about his songwriting partner in his autobiography earlier this year. “He’s a brother, a best friend, and probably the most contentious person I know. All collaborations are like that. Nothing goes totally smoothly, but we always patch it up. We patched it up now. The thing is we enjoy working with each other; it’s the idea of it that’s frightening,” Richards laughed.

045. Employment Opportunities

Dog Bather/ Groomer. Drug test is required. (575)910-8166 or 910-0730


-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish November 9, 16, 23, 2011

NOTICE is hereby given that on October 27, 2011, Bogle Ltd., Co., LLC c/o Stuart Bogle, P.O. Drawer 460, Dexter, New Mexico 88230, c/o Atkins Engineering Associates, Inc., P.O. Box 3156, Roswell, New Mexico 88202-3156, filed application No. RA-410 et al & RA-512 into RA-259 et al (T), with the STATE ENGINEER for permit to temporarily change location of well and place of use of 75.00 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of artesian groundwater by temporarily ceasing the diversion of said waters from the following described artesian wells: WELL NUMBER RA-410 RA-410-S RA-410-S-2 RA-512

SUBDIVISION NW1/4NE1/4 SW1/4NW1/4 SW1/4SW1/4 SW1/4SW1/4

SECTION 30 30 30 19

TOWNSHIP 13 S. 13 S. 13 S. 13 S.

RANGE 26 E. 26 E. 26 E. 26 E.

and temporarily severing the aforesaid water right from the irrigation of 25.0 acres of land owned by the applicant, described as follows:

SUBDIVISION Part of the N1/2 Part of the S1/2SW1/4 Part of Part of the SW1/4 Part of the NW1/4; part NE1/4; Lot 4 and Part of the SW1/4

SECTION 29 19 20 21 30

TOWNSHIP 13 S. 13 S. 13 S. 13 S. 13 S.

RANGE 26 E.) 26 E.) 26 E.) 26 E.) 26 E.)



The applicant proposes to temporarily commence the diversion of said 75.0 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of artesian groundwater from artesian well no. RA-259, located in the NE1/4NE1/4NE1/4 of Section19, Township 13 South, Range 26 East, N.M.P.M., for the irrigation (stack) of up to 211.3 acres described as follows: SUBDIVISION Part of the N1/2 Part of the NE1/4


TOWNSHIP 13 S. 13 S.

RANGE 26 E. 26 E.

ACRES 126.3 85.0


Application is made to temporarily transfer 25.0 acres (75.0 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance) of artesian groundwater rights from Bogle Ltd., Company’s combined Lockhead, Lawrence, Greenfield, Shaw, & Reid Farm Unit and stack it upon leased farm acreage described under State Engineer Files RA-259, RA-1348 & HC-38 owned by the James I. Grassie and Bonnie Grassie Revocable Trust, dated May 28, 1996 for the 2011 water year and the balance of the current Roswell Basin five-year accounting period, both of which will expire on October 31, 2011. Upon cancellation or expiration of this permit, the subject water right will revert to the move-from wells and land.

Complete copies of the current ordinance is available for inspection in the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall during normal business hours and copies may be purchased upon payment of copying costs. -----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish Nov. 16, 23, 30, Dec. 7, 2011

Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name 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 or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with John R. D’Antonio, Jr., P.E., State Engineer, 1900 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to 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 Sections 72-2-16, 72-5-6, and 72-12-3. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish November 9, 16, 23, 2011



STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT No. D-504-CV-2010-00431 BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. EDWIN D. ABRAMSON; and MAUREEN ABRAMSON, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on December 13, 2011, at the hour of 11:45 a.m., the undersigned Special Master will, at the south door of the Roswell Police Department, 128 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico, sell all the right, title and interest of the above-named Defendants in and to the hereinafter described real estate to the highest bidder for cash. The property to be sold is located at 3305 Trailing Heart Road , Roswell, and is situate in Chaves County, New Mexico, and is particularly described as follows: Lot 3, Block 19 of Tierra Berrenda No. 3 Addition, in the City of Roswell, County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, as shown on the Official Plat recorded February 26, 1959 in Plat Book C, Page 94, Real Property Records of Chaves County, New Mexico, LESS AND EXCEPT THE FOLLOWING: Beginning at the point of intersection of the East line of Lot 4 and the Southernmost corner of Lot 3, thence in a Northeasterly direction along the Northerly line of the alley, a distance of 6.3 feet, thence Northwesterly on a line 6 feet Northerly from the parallel to the lot line between Lots 3 and 4, a distance of 112.2 feet, more or less, to the front lot line of Lot 3, thence in a Southwesterly direction approximately 6 feet to the North line of Lot 4, thence in a Southeasterly direction along the lot line between said Lots 3 and 4 a distance of 108 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning. THE FOREGOING SALE will be made to satisfy a judgment rendered by the above Court in the above entitled and numbered cause on November 1, 2011, being an action to foreclose a mortgage on the above described property. The Plaintiff's Judgment, which includes interest and costs, is $164,853.38 and the same bears interest at 6.625% per annum from November 1, 2011, to the date of sale. The amount of such interest to the date of sale will be $1,286.65. The Plaintiff and/or its assignees has the right to bid at such sale and submit its bid verbally or in writing. The Plaintiff may apply all or any part of its judgment to the purchase price in lieu of cash. The sale may be postponed and rescheduled at the discretion of the Special Master. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Plaintiff and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to a one month right of redemption. ______________________________ A.D. Jones, Special Master P.O. Box 1180 Roswell, NM 88202-1180 (575) 622-8432

The proposed move-from and move-to wells and places of use are located south of the Town of Dexter Chaves County, New Mexico.

NOTICE is hereby given that on October 20, 2011, Southwind Dairy, LLC, Allen G. Squire, 65 East Ottawa Road, Hagerman, New Mexico 88232, c/o Atkins Engineering Associates, Inc., P.O. Box 3156, Roswell, New Mexico 88202-3156, filed Application No. RA-3021 et al into RA-2543 & RA-2544 et al (T) with the STATE ENGINEER for permit to temporarily change location of well and place of use of 90.0 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of artesian groundwater by temporarily ceasing it’s diversion from the following described wells: WELL NO. RA-3021 RA-3021-S



TOWNSHIP 14 S. 14 S.

RANGE 23 E. 23 E.

and temporarily severing the water right from the irrigation of 30.0 acres of land described as: SUBDIVISION Part of SE1/4SE1/4SW1/4 & Part of SW1/4SW1/4SE1/4 Part of N1/2 & Part of SE1/4 Part of NE1/4NE1/4SW1/4




24 24

14 S. 14 S.



14 S.

23 E.)

23 E.) 23 E.)

The applicant proposes to temporarily commence the diversion of said 90.0 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of artesian groundwater from the following described wells:

WELL NO. RA-2543 RA-2544 RA-2544-S RA-2544-S-2 RA-2544-S-3

SUBDIVISION SE1/4SE1/4NW1/4 SW1/4NW1/4NE1/4 SW1/4NW1/4NW1/4 SW1/4SW1/4NW1/4 W1/2NE1/4SE1/4

SECTION 27 33 34 27 28

TOWNSHIP 11 S. 11 S. 11 S. 11 S. 11 S.

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

for the continued irrigation of up to 781.8 acres of land, described as follows:

SUBDIVISION Part of N1/2 & Part of SW1/4 Part of E1/2NE1/4 & Part of SE1/4 Part of N1/2NE1/4 Part of N1/2NW1/4

SECTION 27 28 33 34

TOWNSHIP 11 S. 11 S. 11 S. 11 S.

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

ACRES 469.2 153.9 83.9 74.8

Application is made to temporarily transfer 90.0 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of artesian groundwater rights appurtenant to 30.0 acres under State Engineer File No. RA-3021 et al and stack the water on the above described 781.8 acres on land owned by Jimmy Pack.

This is a temporary application for the 2011 water year, with all rights to revert back to their prior points of diversion and place of use on October 31, 2011, subject to earlier reversion by written request of the applicant.

The above described move-from points of diversion and places of use are located 15.18 miles west, southwest of the Town of Hagerman, Chaves County, New Mexico. The move-to points of diversion and places of use are located 31/2 miles southwest 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 (legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name 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 or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with John R. D’Antonio, Jr., P.E., State Engineer, 1900 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to 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 Sections 72-2-16, 72-5-6, and 72-12-3.

Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities

140. Cleaning

CHEMICAL TRUCK TREATER Catalyst Oilfield Services has truck trading positions open in Artesia, NM. Competitive hourly pay with overtime. Our company offers 401K, paid employee health insurance and local route with weekends off. Class B CDL with HAZMAT required. Apply at local workforce connection with Job order #223219. 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. 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: Charles Fischer, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: cfischer@ NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!


105. Childcare

NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800-691-9067 or www.newmexic You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 622-9000 and we can help you navigate the system. COUNTRY KIDS Family Daycare has opening for day, evenings & weekends. State licensed. 575-622-0098

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252

210. Firewood/Coal

Cordova Chimney Sweep. 623-5255 or 910-7552 SEANSONED FIREWOOD delivered & stacked. 626-9803.

HOUSE & office cleaning at good, cheap price. 973-3592 or 973-2649

PECAN FIREWOOD, $150 per pickup load, delivered. 317-8536

HOUSE CLEANING and offices. One call cleans it all. 575-626-8587.

150. Concrete

ALL TYPES of concrete work. Patios, driveways, sidewalks, etc. 624-7734

FIREWOOD -$125 per cord Saturday only by appointment mixed hardwoods 624-1611 Cash only.

220. Furniture Repair

185. Electrical

REPAIR & Refinish furniture & build furniture. Southwest Woods. 1727 SE Main. 623-0729 or 626-8466 Hrs 7-3pm. Call before you come in case he’s out running errands. Firewood available.

ALLIANCE ELECTRIC Any size electrical job. Lic#367386. 575-840-7937 BIG HORN Electric Professional work, affordable price. 575-317-8345 NM Lic#367662.

225. General Construction

195. Elderly Care

HARVEST BUILDERS All types of construction. Lic/Bonded 575-910-3000

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

MILLIGAN CONTRACTING Quality service for all your home improvement needs. Free Est. I show up & on time. Call Geary at 575-578-9353

200. Fencing

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

Renovation projects? 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 Martin at 910-6898 or 622-8682 Leave Message.

ALL TYPES of fencing. Wood, chainlinks, metal, block, etc. 624-7734

210. Firewood/Coal PINON/ JUNIPER mix, $250 per cord. 575-973-0373

Free estimates, complete remodeling + plumbing, additions. Guaranteed Work. 910-7035 Miguel.


230. General Repair

CARPENTRY, DRY wall, painting & concrete. We guarantee. 626-2050

232. Chimney Sweep

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


270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

LANDSCAPE, LAWN cut, gravel, trees cut down and etc. Free est. 626-8587 Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sod-hydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150. Fall Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242. LAWN SERVICE & much more work at low price. 914-0803.

310. Painting/ Decorating

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

312. Patio Covers

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

316. Pet Services

Jacque’S PET SERVICES. 1002 E. 2nd. 622-4002. Boarding available.

345. Remodeling

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

350. Roofing

• Published 6 Consecutive Days

• Ads posted online at no extra cost



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

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

395. Stucco Plastering

Stucco, Lath, synthetic, guaranteed work. Memo 575-637-1217 NEW STUCCO & repairs, color, coating, etc. 624-7734

Allen’s Tree Srvc. The oldest tree service in Roswell. Million $ ins. 626-1835

EXPIRES ________

Card # __________________ 3 Digit # (ON BACK OF CARD)________ NAME ____________________________________________ ADDRESS _________________________________________ PHONE ___________________________________________


490. Homes For Sale TOWNHOUSE, 1400 sqft, 2br/2ba, laundry room/ study, new roof, cedar fence, stucco, porch, tile & carpet. Refinished kitchen, bath cabinets & new paint throughout, w/d. Large corner lot. Call 575-491-4235 4Bd 1Ba, 703 E. Grnwd, $60k, cash offers, new carpet, etc. M-Th 624-1311 FSBO: 3 or 4br/4ba, 3.5 car garage, 10 acres, 40X75 shop 1/2ba, see at listing #23362953

FSBO: MOVE in ready, 1921 sqft, total electric, brick home located on a quiet street in NE Roswell. 3br/2ba, kitchen w/bay window, spacious lvng rm w/FP, plus 2nd lvng area. New carpet, ht pump & roof. Sprinkler system front & back. Covered patio + storage or small shop. 3113 La Tierra Dr., $182k. 624-2893 or 626-3659 FSBO: 1107 & 1109 W. 1st & adjacent lot, $59k. Call Greg 720-404-0467 2br/1ba, large living room & kitchen, $60k, willing to make trade. 578-9741. 2800 SQFT house & mobilel home on 6 acres, $1500/mo + TNI w/$20k down, irrigation, N. Roswell. 575-973-2353 3BR, 1 ba $55k inside remodeled. Please call 575-405-9075 FIXER UPPER for sale, $18,500 OBO, located at 413 S. Hemlock. Serious buyers please call 575-495-9521. FSBO 3BR 1 bath will finance $7500 down. South Monroe. 575-652-9682

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

640 acres+/-,Dry farm, NW of Clovis. Asking Price $272K. Call (801)715-9162 for more information. 5 ACRES, $25K as is, septic system, 3809 Zinnia, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

Largest distributor of industrial, medical and specialty gases in the United States’, Airgas Southwest, Inc. is seeking a

Branch Manager Roswell, NM

Direct activities of counter sales, warehousing, production, and route deliveries. High school diploma/ equivalent, five years related industry experience and/or training or the equivalent combination of education and experience. Experience should include managing a team of employees, enter and extract data, ability to work effectively under deadlines with little supervision. Please visit to review complete job description and apply online. You may also e-mail your resume to Airgas is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE/M/F/V/D


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


NOON - Two Days Prior To Publication. OPEN RATE $10.18 PCI NATIONAL RATE $11.26 PCI. _________________________________________ Contract Rates Available _________________________________________


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

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

Dennis the Menace

FOR SALE: 4000sf metal building (near downtown area) w/warehouse, 2 offices, 2 bathrooms. Call 626-4685 for info.

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & Double wides. 575-622-0035. D01090 2002 FLEETWOOD, double carport, 2 storage buildings, 1000 E. College #38. 622-7703

520. Lots for Sale

PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan land West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848. Enchanted Hills on Sanders St. 125x124, $29,500 obo. No covenants. 910-3247 for info.


535. Apartments Furnished

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. 1&2Br, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 Clean 1br duplex, no pets, smoking or HUD. Mature adults. 405 S. Richardson $450 $450dep 420-0720 Town Plaza Apartments Utilities paid - Gas and Water. New Owners, friendly new managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Seniors 55yrs plus, law enforcement & military will receive discount. No HUD. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735. 2nd year, 1 free month rent WILSHIRE GARDENS, a 40+ community has 1br for $625/mo & 2br for $725/mo available. Resident pays electric & water. Move-in special: Half off this month only. Please call 575-623-3733 or stop by 2727 Wilshire Blvd for application. PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377 ALL BILLS PAID 1 br $530 2 br $630, 3br/2ba $730 mo., ref air, new carpet, new paint/tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 NORTH 2/2 remodeled, ht pump, stv, frg, DW, laundry rm, no pets, $595. 317-1078

540. Apartments Unfurnished

1br/1ba, wtr pd, quiet area, HUD ok. $350/mo, $200 dep. 625-9208 after 5pm 2/2/1 4plex w/attached W/D hkups. No smokers, pets. Avail. immed. $800 + $800 dep. 637-9855 110 W Alameda, 1BR 1BA, $350 month, water paid 712 E Third #B, 2BR 1BA, $400 month (HUD ok), water paid Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604 Spacious 2/2, all elec., $600/mo, $400/dep, no Hud, w/d hookup, Big yard, outside pets ok. 910-0827 2/1, $600/mo., $400/dep., wtr pd, no HUD/pets, 300 W. Mescalero. 910-1300 306 W Mescalero Rd. North loc., 2br, wtr pd., stove, refrig., w/d hookup, no pets/Hud & smoking. Adults preferred. $625/mo 575-317-2059. 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281 1BR APT., all bills paid $200/dep, No HUD. 420-5604 950 SQFT Unfurnished/Furnished. See Ad under “Employment-Opportunities” for “950 sqft Apartment”. 2BR, 1Bath Apt, $650, utilities all paid. N. Lea. 575-652-9682

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

5404 CACTUS Ave, North of Mall, clean sm. furnished 2br/1ba, W/D, utilities pd, yard care, carport, couple or single, no HUD, no pets, $700/mo, $500/dep. 625-0684 or 626-2545 FLETC Homes for rent. Long & short term rentals. 5 minutes from FLETC. Brand new & beautiful! Visit our website: or Call 420-0519. NW ROSWELL all new 2br furnished townhome, 2 car garage, FLETC ready. 575-420-0519

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 2BR1BA, 2 pers, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 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!

2BR/2BA, GARAGE, townhouse, no HUD or pets, $925/mo, $625/dep. 420-5930 3BR, 1 3/4ba, w/garage, $600/dep, $900/mo, no HUD or pets. 420-5930 2&3/BR, $550, $250/dep, sale 10% dn. Santiago 202-4702, Al 703-0420 1BR, STOVE, refrig., fenced yard, $425/mo. 624-2111 ask for Martin


POSITION Program Specialist-EOC (3 Positions)


Main & Poe, 4600 sf $275k cash/trade for Ruidoso prprty, M-Th 624-1331

3 BR 1 ba at the base $42,500 owner financing with $5k down 420-1352

To Place or Cancel an Ad

COMMERCIAL ACCOUNT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .NOON SATURDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .FRIDAY, 2:00 PM SUNDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .FRIDAY, 2:00 PM TUESDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .MONDAY, 2:00 PM WEDNESDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .TUESDAY, 2:00 PM THURSDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .WEDNESDAY, 2:00 PM FRIDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .THURSDAY, 2:00 PM

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property


(includes tax)


STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Collins Tree Service Professional Tree Trimming, Removal & Stump grinding. Fully insured. Certified Line Clearance Arborist. Call 575-308-1902

PATIOS, CARPORTS, decks, etc. 624-7734


410. Tree Service

CHIMNEY SWEEP Have your woodstove or fireplace inspected and cleaned. Dust free Guarantee. 36 years Experience, Licensed, Insured. Bulldog Janitorial Services 575-308-9988

235. Hauling

Wednesday, November 23, 2011

DEPARTMENT Student Outreach

CLOSING DATE 11/28/11 12:00 PM

SALARY $32,532.42

*NOTE: This position is funded through an external grant. Continued employment beyond the fiscal year is contingent upon continued funding. Specific information on the above positions may be obtained by calling (575) 624-7412 or (575) 624-7061 or our website TO APPLY: All applicants must submit an application for each job for which they are applying. A complete application packet consists of a letter of interest, resume, an ENMU-R Application form, and complete transcripts for those positions requiring a degree and/or if claiming college education. Failure to submit a complete application packet and all its requirements will invalidate your application. The ENMU-R application and job announcement(s) for the above position(s) are available in the Human Resources office at ENMU-Roswell, 61 University Blvd., Roswell, NM 88202 or on our website Completed applications MUST be in the Human Resources office by 12:00 p.m. on Friday of the closing day, to be considered for this position. HR office hours are Monday – Thursday 7:30 – 6:00 and Friday from 8:00 – 12:00. Successful applicants will be subjected to a Background Investigation prior to appointment. Appointment will be conditional upon satisfactory completion of Background Investigation. New Mexico is an open record state. Therefore, it is the policy of the University to reveal to the public the identities of the applicants for whom interviews are scheduled.

ENMU-Roswell reserves the right to cancel, change, or close any advertised position at any time. The decision to do so will be based upon the needs of the University and the final determination will rest with the President. ENMU-Roswell is an EOE/AA/ADA Employer

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 400 E 5th 1 bedroom stove, refrig., water paid, $325 mo. $200 dep. 910-9648 FOR RENT or sale 2br, big living room, room for w/d avail., fenced, lot avail. next to house. 575-791-0282 CLEAN 3BR/1BA fenced yard, carport, w/d hookups. 1106 E. 17th $675/mo, $500 dep. Sanchez 575-623-8813 or 910-0248 1BR, 1BA, $425/mo, $300/dep. 602 B S. Wyoming. Call Julie 505-220-0617.

3BR/2.5BA, NICE house, nice area, fenced backyard, no HUD, $1395/mo, avail. 12/17/11. 575-637-0777 4BR 2BA NE by schools big bedrooms, walk-in closets, water softner $1150 mo. 1st and last months + $1,000 security dep. Call Tamara 480-295-9633

HISTORIC DISTRICT 2/1/1 remodeled, 2 living areas + office, wood floors, ht pump. Perfect for professional couple, $1100. 317-1078 Executive home NW, 602 Trailing Heart, 4br/2ba, garage, appliances, fenced yard, patio, wood stove, mature landscaping, pets w/fee, no HUD/smokers, $1300/mo, $650/dep, 575-405-0163 1415 W. Tilden, 2br, stove, refrig, $500/mo, $300/dep, no pets/HUD, must have references. 625-0512 1305 W. College, 2/1/1, nice & clean, W/D, fenced, no HUD, $570. 626-9530 1007 1/2 S. Lea, 2br/1ba, mature adults, w/d hook-up, wtr pd. $500/mo. $330/dep. 317-1371

1204 S. Missouri, spacious 2 or 3br, 1ba, good area, close to schools, garage, fenced, freshly painted, $700/mo, $400/dep, no HUD. 622-2485

401 MISSION Arch, move-in ready, 3/2/2, $1100/mo, $1000/dep. Call Ruth at Wise Choice Real Estate, 575-317-1605. REMODELED 3 br, 2 ba. $850 mo, $600 deposit. 703 Fruitland, No Pets, No HUD. 626-3816 Private Room w/bath kitchen & washer/dryer privileges $100 per week 637-6520

Avail. Now, 2br/1ba, large yard, upgraded, w/d hookup, $575/mo, $475/dep, 1505 W. Hendricks. 914-9389

1207 E Alameda, 2BR 1BA, $525 month 812 W Summit, 2BR 1BA, $550 month 1206 W 11th, 3BR 1BA, $750 month 613 Twin Diamond, 3BR 2BA, $1100 month 3301 Dow, 3BR 2BA, $1400 month 4803 Old Clovis Hwy, 5BR 3BA, $1500 month 91 A Bent Rree, 2BR 2BA, $1200 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604

Roswell Ford Employment Opportunities SERVICE WRITER Thorough understanding of automotive systems.

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Superb telephone and clerical skills.

SALES REPRESENTATIVE Great career move for top producers. “With Growth Comes Opportunity” Roswell Ford offers great pay and benefits and an excellent working environment. Please apply in person 9am-3pm Monday-Friday.

Roswell’s longest running dealership

821 N. MAIN ST.

B10 Wednesday, November 23, 2011 550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 3/2, $650/mo, $500/dep, avail. 12/1. Call 575-420-3290 or 420-2537 4BR/2BA, $1000/MO, $600/dep, big backyard, outside pets ok, no HUD, 1106 Avenida Del Sumbre. 910-0827 2br/1ba, stove, refrig., w/d hookup, wtr pd, no pets. 317-2248

39 Kelly, 3br/1ba, $600 mo. $350 dep stove, fridge Hud ok after 4pm 703-4025

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

500 S Sunset, 1500 sq ft. $750 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604

2BR/1BA, STOVE, refrig, w/d hookup, wtr pd, adults only, no pets. 317-2248

Professional office 4 rent, 111 S. Kentucky @ Walnut St.,150 or 185sq. 623-8331

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

Beautiful suite includes waiting room, kitchen area, new carpet & paint, utilities & janitorial paid. 317-8717

2 BR garage, nice quiet area 803 W. Summit $400 $150 dep., minimum 6 mo. lease. Call Jo 622-2495 VERY NICE North 2br mobile home, central ht, ref air, all appliances, $600 + no pets. 910-9357 NORTH 2BR remodeled, 10’ ceilings, w/d hookups, 750/300. 317-4373 1100 S. Washington clean 4br, 1 3/4ba, no HUD/pets, $750 mo, $750 dep. 575-937-1798 CSD Property Mngmt RE/MAX of Roswell

575-637-3716 575-622-7191 1300 Taylor Dr. 3/2/2 car gar,stove,fridge D/W, A/C ,F/P $1100 Mo, $1000 Dep 808 W. Deming St. 2/1 stove,fridge,evap coop, water inc $550 Mo, $550 Dep 303 E. Bland 2/1 stove,fridge,W/D,A/C $485 Mo, $485 Dep 1315 W. 21st St 3/2/2 car gar,stove,fridge D/W,A/C, 2000sf $1350 Mo, $1000 Dep 1001 Bel Aire Dr. 4/3 stove,D/W,A/C, F/P 2 liv area, din room, 2500 sf $1150 Mo, $1000 Dep 1619 S. Union Ave. 2/2/1 car gar,stove,fridge D/W, F/P,A/C $800 Mo, $800 Dep 2013 S. Richardson Ave. 3/2/2 car gar, stove, fridge, D/W,A/C,F/P, 2 liv areas $900 Mo, $900 Dep.

639 E. Cherry 2br/1ba with carport, no Hud or pets 626-9347 CLEAN 2BR/1BA, w/d, carport, storage, $600 + deposit, utilities. 623-3589

570. Mobile Home Courts

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

580. Office or Business Places FOR RENT: 2000sf warehouse & office space available 12/16, $575/mo. Call 626-4685 to look at. TWO BUILDINGS available, approximately 5400 and 4000 square feet. Combination of offices, warehouses, large fenced areas. 1601 & 1603 W. 2nd. 208-8020 Office space: newly remodeled, 750 sf $800, 350sf $400 all bills paid 622-2564

585. Warehouse and Storage 8x8 - $45/mo, 8x12 $58/mo. Rent to own. 575-420-1274


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

NEED FURNITURE? Shop Blair’s Trading Post for the best prices in town for your household items. We buy & sell furniture, appliances, home decor, collectibles, electronics, saddles, jewelry, tools, fishing & camping items, movies plus everything else from A-Z. Including many hard to find items. Serving Roswell for 40 years. Open daily 9-5. Accept Visa & MC. 5611 Hummingbird Ln. 627-2033

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

Holiday Pecans. Shelled price $6 per lb. Call 623-2500 leave message. THE TREASURE CHEST, 1204 W. Hobbs Come on Down see our new selection JADITE Carnival, Vasoline, Depression glass, china cabinets, curios, old fiesta, furn., Fun Thrifts, Christmas Wed-Sat. 10-5 914-1855 LTHR sofa/love set $350. W/D $350 set. Qn bed w/rails $300. All items 4 yrs old, excellent cond. 637-9855

VERY NICE used carpet $100, 2 bar stools $60, size 5 & 6 excellent shoes $2 per pair. 622-7703 Power wheelchair, hospital bed, wheelchair lift, lift chair. 622-7638

LAZY BOY couch and 2 recliners $150; western saddle, blanket & saddle rack $500; Ab lounger $30; 3 wheel adult bicycle $200; ladies’ & men’s golf clubs and bag $30; Lady Hammer bowling ball, bag and shoes $50. Call 626-0855 or 622-0854.

Couch & love seat, dining rm table w/6 chairs, electric fireplace, 4ft lighted fountain, pictures, & clock. See @ 3103 S. Lea. 626-5011


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

Pair Walton speakers 200 watt speakers 42 1/2”H 18 1/2”W 16 1/2” Deep $100. Alum. Wheelchair or scooter carrier receiver hitch $100. Call 623-1622 BLACK FRIDAY SALE The Treasure Chest Wed-Sun, 9-5 1204 W. Hobbs Storewide 10% - 50% OFF 575-914-1855

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

U.S. & FOREIGN coins and currency, buy, sell or trade, gold and silver coins. 622-7239, 2513 W. 2nd CASH FOR gold and silver jewelry, and silverware. 578-0805

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous WE BUY junk batteries, automotive & industrial. $4.00 each, 311 S. Virginia. 622-4160

WILL BUY your unwanted washing machines. 626-7470

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

625. Antiques

Barry’s Movie, TV & Advertising collectibles is having a Happy Holidays sale in a new and larger space 89 at the Roswell Antiques Mall, 208 N. Main St.

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 GARDEN Call 622-7289 or 626-5861 for arrangements to purchase Ristras, or this season's Dried Red Chile. Closed for the season. SHELLED PECANS, $5/pound. 575-623-1537

640. Household Goods BAR HEIGHT table 4 chairs Red $100. King bedding Very nice $200. 317-1078

700. Building Materials

STEEL BUILDINGS Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg $12,300 Now $9,970 36x58 – Reg $20,300 Now $16,930 48x96 – Reg $42,400 Now $36,200 81x130 – Reg $104,800 Now $89,940 505-349-049. Source# 0R6 18x26 -10ft peak - $2850. 24x31-10ft peak - $4560. 30x40 -10ft peak - $8345. Affordable Portables, 575-420-1274.

Roswell Daily Record 720. Livestock & Supplies

745. Pets for Sale

NKC American Bulldog puppies, shots, $650. 734-837-4368, Roswell.

8yr old horse registered Buckskin Paint Mare $1000. 626-0941

SADDLE & TACK AUCTION TUE. NOV. 29TH 7:30 PM CHAVES CTY SHERIFF’S POSSE BLDG 1403 E. POE / ROSWELL 100’s of Saddles! 1000’s of Tack items! Work & show gear, cowhides, decorative items and more! Bringing BIG savings to you for over 40 yrs! Saddle trade-ins welcome! 10 % buyers premium Bobby Teskey (817) 235-1757

IF YOUR PET IS NOT BECOMING TO YOU... you should be coming to us Gini’s Pretty Pets 1612 S. Main 622-1414 (10% discount tilThanksgiving)

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.

PEKINGESE FOR sale, 1 male $300, 1 female $350, 6 wks old. 623-8714 1 FEMALE Boxer pup black w/white $300 1 white male $150 ready to go for more info 575-308-2232


SHIH TZU puppies for sale. Call 623-6761. Will also have litter ready for Christmas. Put a puppy on layaway now. GREAT DANES for sale. Call 575-734-6023.

Beautiful champagne & red registered paint horse stud for sale due to health, make an offer. 627-2279

745. Pets for Sale

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

AKC/CKC French Bulldog puppies $1000-$1100. 575-626-9813 BOXER PUPS $200 840-9756, tails docked & dew claws removed. PUPPY LOVE Grooming Large Dogs Welcome, Cats also - 575-420-6655

AKC REG. Yorkie puppies for sale. Call Alex 575-637-9626 HELLO! MY name is April, I’m a Tabaco (Calico orange & brown mix) female cat. I’ve been fixed, had all my shots, I’m good looking & very friendly. I need a good loving place I can call home. I would make a good companion. Please come see me, I’m at the Humane Society, 703 E. McGaffey. Thanks.

IRISH SETTER pups born 8-9-11. Call 575-760-3811 in Roswell.


775. Motorcycles & Scooters

2009 SUZUKI GSXR 1000 700 miles, excellent cond. lots of extras. $10k. Call 575-208-8642 2007 DYNA lowrider, new tires, custom rims, security, 11k miles, $9500. Call 910-8206

790. Autos for Sale

1964 IMPALA convertible, good condition, $9500 OBO. 575-390-5488 1985 CHEVY Corvette, white, auto trans., $4000 firm. 420-6565 2003 BMW 5-Series 525i Sedan M Sport, 4door, Titanium Silver color, automatic, navigation, leather seats, moon roof, keyless entry, 6 disc CD player, blue tooth, new tires, $8300 obo, call 625-9500 or 317-3092. ‘84 CAMARO Z28, custom wheels, rebuilt engine, $2100 OBO. 625-1952 ‘08 CHEVY AVEO LS clean, great mileage, 5 spd, 44k miles, $6900. Call 575-626-9803

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

‘91 DODGE Dakota, auto, Xcab, runs good $2100 obo. 317-4373


005 010 015 020 025

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


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


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


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

440 441 445 450

Window Repair Window Cleaning Wrought Iron Services Wanted

455 456 460 465

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

470 475 480 485


Real Estate

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


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


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


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


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

11-23-11 RDR NEWS