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Roswell Daily Record

Vol. 120, No. 314 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday


JOB MARKET IMPROVES WASHINGTON (AP) — The long-suffering job market is ending the year better off than it began. The number of people applying for unemployment benefits each week has dropped by 10 percent since January. - PAGE A3


December 30, 2011

Foreign monitors energize Syrian protests

HOMS, Syria (AP) — The presence of Arab League monitors in Syria has reenergized the anti-government protest movement, with tens of thousands turning out over the past three days in cities and neighborhoods where the observers are expected to visit. The huge rallies have been met by lethal gunfire from security forces apparently worried about multiple mass sit-ins modeled after Cairo’s Tahrir Square. On Thursday, security forces opened fire on tens of thousands protesting outside a mosque in a Damascus suburb and killed at least four. The crowd had gathered at the mosque near to a municipal building where cars of the monitors had been spotted outside. Troops fired live ammunition and tear gas to disperse large protests in several areas of the country, including central Damas-


AP Photo

This image made from amateur video and made available by Shaam News Network on Dec. 22, purports to show smoke clouds after heavy shelling in Homs, Syria.

cus, killing at least 26 people nationwide, activists said. A key activist network, the Local Coordination Committees, said it has documented the names of 130 people, including six

children, who died since the Arab League monitors arrived in Syria Monday night. The ongoing violence, and new questions about the human rights record of

the head of the Arab League monitors, are reinforcing the opposition’s view that Syria’s limited cooperation with the observers is nothing more than a farce for President Bashar Assad’s regime to buy time and forestall more international condemnation and sanctions. Still, the presence of outside monitors has invigorated frustrated protesters and motivated them to take to the streets again in large numbers after months of demonstrations met by bullets had dashed their hopes of peaceful change. “We know the observers won’t do anything to help us,” said Yahya Abdel-Bari, an activist in the Damascus suburb of Douma. “But still, we want to show them our numbers, to let them know what is really happening here,” he said. The 60 Arab League monitors, who began work Tuesday, are the first Syria

TOP 5 WEB For The Past 24 Hours

•Roswell airman dies •Truck hits ditch •No parade for troops is imminent •Frosty, the alien •A winter wonderland for Christmas


In this photo released by China's Xinhua News Agency, Iranian Navy personnel take part in their naval maneuvers dubbed Velayat 90 on the Sea of Oman, Iran, on Wednesday.

For Iran, cost of closing strait may outweigh gain

BIG SECOND HALF BRINGS GHS WIN Through its first 10 games of the season, the Goddard boys basketball team had shown flashes of greatness and conjured memories of the 2010 team that came within minutes of a state championship.


TODAY’S OBITUARIES •Georgia Shaw •Carol Avery •Griselda Soto-López •Refugio Chavez - PAGE A6

HIGH ...65˚ LOW ....30˚


INDEX CLASSIFIEDS..........B5 COMICS.................B3 FINANCIAL .............B4 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........A8 LOTTERIES ............A2 NATION..................A6 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ..............A8

CAIRO (AP) — With missile batteries, fleets of attack boats and stocks of naval mines, Iran can disrupt traffic through the Strait of Hormuz but probably cannot completely shut down the world’s most important oil route, military analysts say. The question for Iran’s leadership is whether it is worth the heavy price. Trying to close the strait would bring down a powerful military response on Iran’s head from U.S. forces in the Gulf and turn Tehran’s few remaining international allies against it. That Iran is making such dire threats at all illustrates its alarm over new

sanctions planned by the U.S. that will target oil exports — the most vital source of revenue for its economy. Iran’s leaders shrugged off years of past sanctions by the U.S. and United Nations, mocking them as ineffective. But if it cannot sell its oil, its already-suffering economy will be sent into a tailspin. “It would be very, very difficult for Iran even to impede traffic for a significant period of time,” said Jonathan Rue, a senior research analyst at the Washington-based Institute for the Study of War. “They don’t have the ability to effectively block the strait.” What the Iranians can do, Rue and other analysts

say, is harass traf fic through the Gulf — anything from stopping tankers to outright attacks. The goal would be to panic markets, drive up shipping insurance rates and spark a rise in world oil prices enough to pressure the United States to back down on sanctions. The strait would seem to be an easy target, a bottleneck only about 30 miles (50 kilometers) across at its narrowest point between Iran and Oman. Tankers carrying onesixth of the world’s oil supply pass through it, from the fields of petrogiants Iran and its Gulf Arab neighbors, exiting the Persian Gulf into the Arabian

Force Base personnel, and in turn a small group of actors grew with it. In 1962 the RCLT group formally organized, and the city provided the building located at 1101 N. Virginia Ave. for its productions. Patti Stacy, president of the RCL T, said she’s been told the property was once the locale of the old state fairgrounds. RCLT’s building supposedly housed the pig barn. In 2001, the city officially sold the property to the RCLT, which it had been leasing up until that year. On Dec. 18, RCLT held its final performance, a matinee showing of the production “Christmas Trek” in the building. The property is currently up for sale. Stacy said RCL T has wanted to move to a new location with a bigger space for more than ten years. The building’s aged status also contributed to the desire. “Boy, we couldn’t have finished over there at a

better time. The back ceiling was caving in on us that Sunday after noon when we got there,” Stacy said. In 2007, the RCLT purchased the old Park Twin movie theater, previously owned by Allen Theatres. The RCLT fully paid off the building last year. The building stood vacant until July 2011, when enough money was raised to begin the remodeling process. Current renovations have been funded entirely through donations, according to Stacy, who said thus far the remodeling has cost $120,000. The RCLT also held a seat sponsorship campaign. Currently, only 20 of the 177 seats in the new theater are unsponsored. The theater also features handicapped seating. Future Design Builders LLC, headed by Mike Bozeman, who is also a member of RCLT, is the contractor for the project. “He used to be our building supervisor, so he

Sea and on to market. They move through two twomile-wide shipping lanes, one entering the Gulf, one exiting.

In recent years, Iran has dramatically ramped up its navy, increasing its arsenal of fast-attack ships, antiship missiles and mine-laying vessels. Its elite Revolutionary Guards boasts the most powerful naval forces, with approximately 20,000 men, with at least 10 missile patrol boats boasting C-802 missiles with a range of 70 miles (120 kilometers) and a large number of smaller patrol boats with rocket launchers and heavy See IRAN, Page A3

Roswell Community Little Theatre to debut a new building JULIA BERGMAN RECORD STAFF WRITER

With remodeling nearly complete, the Roswell Community Little Theatre plans to inaugurate its new building with the musical comedy ‘Small Talk’ in January. On Jan. 20, RCLT will hold its grand opening, including a ribbon cutting ceremony, tours of the building and the production, at its new location, 1717 S. Union Ave. Theatrical productions in Roswell began in 1939 with the formation of the touring company, The Roswell Players, by Zelma and Paul McEvoy. World War II closed down the group, but in 1947, several company members retur ned to Roswell to produce “You Can’t Take it With You.” While the play was a success, little theatrical activity occurred in the decade that followed. Interest in theater accrued again with the increase of Walker Air

knows the theater really well and knew what we needed,” Stacy said. Phase I of the remodeling began in July. It consists of the building and remodeling of the auditorium, stage, lobby, restrooms, and all electrical and plumbing work required to get the building up to code, and acquire a certificate of occupancy to start performing. This phase will be the sole portion of the remodeling that will be completed by Jan. 20. Phase II, which RCLT hopes to start in early 2012, will consist of all backstage work, including dressing rooms, makeup rooms and rehearsal rooms. Phase III will consist of creating a storage building, that will be added to the back of the building. “We’re hoping that if we sell this property [on Virginia], it will give us enough money to get both of those phases done pretty quickly,” Stacy said.

has allowed in during the nine-month anti-government uprising. They are supposed to ensure the regime complies with terms of the Arab League plan to end Assad’s crackdown on dissent. The U.N. says more than 5,000 people have died in the uprising since March. The plan, which Syria agreed to on Dec. 19, demands that the government remove its security forces and heavy weapons from cities, start talks with the opposition and allow human rights workers and journalists into the country. It also calls for the release of all political prisoners. As word spread Thursday morning that the observers would be visiting Douma — which saw an intense government crackdown in the early days of the uprising — thousands of people See SYRIA, Page A3

Memorial scheduled A reception in honor of Staff Sgt. Christopher Martinez, 28, will be held at First Baptist Church’s cafeteria, 500 N. Pennsylvania Ave., on Saturday from 12:30 until 2:30 p.m. The Roswell native passed away on Dec. 24 in Georgia. Martinez joined the Air Force shortly after from graduating Roswell High School in 2001. Nicole Vargas, founder of Roswell’s Adopt-a-Soldier program, is asking for food, drink and paper good donations for the reception. Any volunteers wishing to help out and serve food are encouraged to come to the church on Saturday morning. Vargas will be at the church starting at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday to accept any donations. Additionally, she is willing to pick up donations, and can be reached at 317-1336. “We want to thank everybody. Roswell has always turned out very nice receptions for the families. We don’t want (the family) to worry about anything other than what’s already on their plate. We hope that we’ll have a successful reception for him,” Vargas said.

Gov. pushes for tougher DWI laws

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — With New Year’s Eve fast approaching, Gov. Susana Martinez has a simple message: Don’t get behind the wheel if you’ve been drinking. It’s a matter of life and death. The message has been repeated year after year by New Mexico’s elected leaders, police officers, advocacy groups and families that have been ripped apart by the consequences of drunk driving. Some people have listened, resulting in a decline in the number of drunken driving fatalities. New Mexico is on track again this year to see fewer deaths than the year before. Still, Martinez said this is no time to be complacent. “There’s more work that needs to be done,” she told See DWI, Page A3

A2 Friday, December 30, 2011


Weather extremes dominated NM headlines in 2011

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — It was a year of extremes for New Mexico, with dramatic weather dominating the headlines from start to finish in 2011. The year began with a deep freeze that plunged the state into a subzero tundra for several days, leaving an estimated 32,000 homes and businesses without natural gas. The double whammy of record cold temperatures and the natural gas shortage cost insurance companies more than $55 million in claims. Then came the drought, which turned New Mexico into a tinderbox, forcing the closure of much of the state’s outdoor recreation centers as wildfires raged. The biggest story of the year was no doubt the massive Las Conchas fire, which burned more than 244 square miles to become the largest in New Mexico history. For nearly a week, the fire raged on the outskirts of Los Alamos, forcing the

evacuation of the town as well as one of the nation’s premier nuclear facilities, Los Alamos National Laboratory. At one point, the flames lapped at lab property, raising safety concerns about the thousands of barrels of radioactive waste stored there temporarily. It took almost six weeks for hundreds of firefighters to contain the blaze. More than five dozen homes were destroyed, and a significant portion of Bandelier National Monument was forever changed, along with lands held sacred by nearby Santa Clara Pueblo. But even as the fire died out, the rest of the state still had to deal with one of the worst droughts to hit in decades. Farmers along the lower Pecos and Rio Grande had to pump groundwater to irrigate their crops, and ranchers had to sell off cattle because their pastures never greened up. Municipal utilities around the state began implementing

Possible fraud at Tobosa

Possible Fraud Police made contact with a worker at Tobosa Developmental Services in reference to a possible fraud. The worker informed police that an ex-employee has had about $666 in unearned wages deposited into his bank account. The worker advised that between Nov. 11 and Dec. 13 either the ex-employee or someone else has clocked him in and out of work via telephone on several occasions. The worker stated that on Dec. 11 the ex-employee did work and she was able to confir m that he worked. She stated that she also confir med that the ex-employee was clocked in for a shift on Dec. 13, but he was not at work. The worker stated she has sent two certified letters to the male subject in an attempt to get him to contact her in reference to the matter. The ex-employee signed for both letters but didn’t contact the worker. The worker advised she would make further attempts to verify whether the ex-employee worked during the time period. Larceny Police were dispatched to Stripes, 611 S. Main St., in reference to a larceny. A worker stated that a female subject asked to have a phone activation card worth $60 and other assorted items. As the worker was gathering the items, the female activated her phone with the card. She then tried using an expired credit card to pay for the items. The worker stated that the female was a frequent customer. He said she left the items on the counter and went to her car to to get another


form of payment. The worker further stated that the female then left in the vehicle. He attempted to cancel the phone card but the card had already been used. Police plan to contact the District Attor ney’s office to request a warrant for the female subject, after performing a photo lineup to confirm the female subject’s identity. Burglary Police responded to the 1700 block of West Summit Street in reference to a burglary. A male subject advised that sometime between Dec. 17 and Dec. 19 an unknown subject pried open his living room window to gain entry into his apartment. He reported that he learned from his female neighbor that a guy, who sometimes comes to her apartment, is probably the person responsible for breaking in because he has stolen from her in the past. He reported that his neighbor could not provide him with the male subject’s name. He advised that he noticed the female’s kids playing with some of the toys taken from his apartment. Items taken include a large purple bin full of toys, valued at $600, and a portable air conditioner, valued at $600.

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.

Roadrunner Cash 5-27-31-33-37

watering restrictions early and, in Albuquerque, officials extended their drought advisory through March 2012. The sting of the drought began to ease in late November with the first of a series of stor ms that brought snow and rain. Northeastern New Mexico was hit hardest with a blizzard that left dozens of travelers stranded, including a Texas family that had to be rescued after their vehicle was buried under 4 feet of snow and ice. Besides setting records with the weather, New Mexico made political history when it inaugurated its first female Hispanic governor. Republican Gov. Susana Martinez won over voters with campaign promises such as the repeal of a law allowing illegal immigrants to get driver’s licenses, but the Democrat-controlled Legislature killed those key measures. She managed to hold her own on what she considered important

issues: curbing government waste and excess spending. Martinez’s push to pass the driver’s license bill during regular and special legislative sessions made her a target of immigrant rights groups, which questioned the immigration status of her paternal grandfather, who came from Mexico. She made national headlines after telling Univision her grandfather was an illegal immigrant. But research revealed the grandfather, who she said she never knew, came to the country legally. And things wouldn’t be right in New Mexico without a political scandal. Richardson remained in the headlines, first with allegations that state District Judge Michael Murphy told a judicial candidate she had to make contributions to a Democratic activist close to Richardson if she wanted to be considered for a judgeship. A report accompanying Murphy’s indictment on bribery charges in May

claimed those contributions were funneled to Richardson, who as governor had the final say on all judicial appointments. Richardson has called the accusations “outrageous and defamatory.” Murphy is set to go to trial next year. In December, the Albuquerque Journal broke the news that a grand jury was investigating whether money from campaign supporters was used to settle a threatened lawsuit against Richardson in 2007 by a woman who for merly worked in state gover nment. Richardson and federal prosecutors have declined to comment about the probe. In another judicial scandal, Albuquerque’s chief criminal judge, Pat Murdoch, resigned in disgrace after he was accused of raping a prostitute. And one of the state’s most respected political professors and a former president of the University of New Mexico, F. Chris Garcia, was suspended after he

Accidents Dec. 7 1:06 p.m. — South Main Street; drivers — Issac Daniels, 30, of Roswell, and Martha Beltran, 54, of Hope. Dec. 23 8:00 a.m. — Eighth Street and Pennsylvania Ave.; drivers — Laura Willette, 31, and Marcus Dupreo, 19, both of Roswell. Unknown time — South Main Street; driver — Juan Vargas, 20, of Roswell. Dec. 24 7:30 p.m. — 1200 S. Main St. parking lot; driv-

ers — vehicle owned by Socorro Vargas, of Roswell, and unknown driver. Unknown time — 4500 N. Main St.; drivers — vehicle owned by Mitra Khavari, of Roswell, and unknown driver. Dec. 26 12:28 p.m. — 111 W. Hobbs St. and South Richardson Ave.; driver — Ricardo Robles, 18, of Dexter. Dec. 27 11:36 a.m. — North Main Street; drivers — Ethridge Maner, 79, of Bernalillo, and Jonathon Palumbo, 36, of Lawton.

12:52 p.m. — 2700 N. Main Street; drivers — Shelly Ervin, 33, and Alejandro Loya, 27, both of Roswell. 3:00 p.m. — 4501 N. Main St. parking lot; drivers — vehicle owned by Cheryl Patterson, of Roswell and unknown driver. Dec. 28 2:30 p.m. — 1400 block of South Cahoon Ave.; driver — Joel Gonzales, 21, of Roswell. 3:42 p.m. — Mescalero Road and Garden Ave.; drivers — Reuben Hall, 55, and Marvalee Dillon, 59,


Drivers: road closures and detours, up ahead

The Chaves County Road Department will be replacing a structure at the intersection of Ottawa Road and Shoshoni Road starting Jan. 9. Work should be completed by Feb. 3. Ottawa Road will be closed to thru traffic from SR 2 to Shoshoni Road for the duration of the work. Detours will be established around the work area. The county is asking motorists to drive cautiously and obey the construction and detour signage in the work areas. The county is also encouraging motorists to avoid work zones when possible. The project will consist of demolishing and replacing an existing structure, adding a new subgrade, new base course material and applying a new chip seal surface. For further information contact the Chaves County Road Department, 624.6610.

Inmate found hanging by neck

CLOVIS (AP) — Roosevelt County officials said an inmate facing child abuse charges died after he was found hanging by the the neck in his cell. County Manager Charlene Hardin said 22-year-old Darrell Lewis of Clovis was found unresponsive and hanging from his bunk with a cloth around his neck Monday evening. Lewis was taken to the hospital where he died the next day. Harding said that earlier on Monday, Lewis appeared in court where he was arraigned on a felony child abuse charge and a misdemeanor obstruction charge. The sheriff’s office is investigating.

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Roswell Daily Record

was arrested on charges he recruited women for an elaborate online prostitution ring run by another college professor, David Flory of Farleigh Dickinson University, who has homes in New York and Santa Fe.

Although all three were arrested and charged, none have been indicted yet.

Among elected officials, former Public Regulatory Commissioner Jerome Block was forced from office and pleaded guilty to charges including fraudulent use of a state-issued credit card and other felonies for violating campaigning finance laws.

Under a plea deal, Block was expected to avoid prison time if he completed a court-supervised treatment program for an addiction to prescription painkillers. He has been jailed three times for violating the agreement and was kicked out of the drug program. both of Roswell.

3:48 p.m. — Hobbs and Main streets; drivers — Edmundo Garcia, 73, and Bonnie Fry, 63, both of Roswell.

Unknown time — unknown location; drivers — vehicle owned by Yashdev Kondomal, of Roswell and unknown driver.

Unknown time — 1202 N. Kansas Ave.; drivers — vehicle owned by Yolanda Mendoza, of Roswell, and unknown driver.

Death row appeal reinstated

SANTA FE (AP) — The state Supreme Court has revived a legal challenge by a death row inmate. The court reinstated a habeas corpus petition by Timothy Allen of Bloomfield, who was convicted of murder, kidnapping and attempted rape of a 17-year-old girl. The killing occurred near Flora Vista in 1994. In a ruling earlier this month, the justices said a district court wrongly dismissed Allen’s legal challenge as a sanction for refusing to answer deposition questions. Allen seeks to overturn his convictions and death sentence. He says his lawyers failed to do an adequate pretrial investigation of his mental health background. He contends he was abused as a child and suffers from psychiatric disorders. The Supreme Court upheld Allen’s convictions and sentence in 1999. Robert Fry of Farmington also is on death row.

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One Year In appreciation and gratitude for your support in 2011.

Our 7oz. Lobster & 8oz Top Sirloin $20.11 Open New Years Eve 4-till Open New Years Day 11am-4pm

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R. Cory Beck Publisher (1987-2006)

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US job market ends year in better shape GENERAL

Roswell Daily Record

WASHINGTON (AP) — The long-suffering job market is ending the year better off than it began. The number of people applying for unemployment benefits each week has dropped by 10 percent since January. The unemployment rate, 8.6 percent in November, is at its lowest level in nearly three years. Factory output is rising, business owners say they’re more optimistic about hiring and consumer confidence has jumped to its highest level since April. Even the beleaguered housing market is looking slightly better. “We are ending the year on an up note,” says Joel Naroff, president of Naroff Economic Advisors. Still, 25 million Americans remain out of work or unable to find full-time jobs. Most analysts forecast a stronger economy and job growth in 2012 — and rule out a second recession — but they caution that could change if Europe’s debt crisis worsens or consumers pull back on spending. On Thursday, the Labor Department said the number of people applying for unemployment benefits last

AP Photo

In this Dec. 12 photo, people wait to talk with potential employers at a job fair sponsored by National Career Fairs, in New York.

week rose 15,000 to 381,000. But the four-week average, a less volatile measure, dropped to 375,000 — the lowest level since June 2008. When applications for unemployment benefits


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The Associated Press in an interview. “DWI without a fatality is just as dangerous and it’s still putting many people’s lives at risk.” Martinez, along with lawmakers and anti-DWI advocates, planned to visit a checkpoint in Albuquerque late Thursday to issue their plea to the public about not drinking and driving this New Year’s Eve. But the push for awareness and tougher laws stretches back to a preholiday spike in fatal drunken driving accidents. More than a half-dozen people were killed in early November as a result of drunk driving. The list included two young children and their mother. The mother and her boyfriend, who had just gotten out of jail, had been drinking when they decided to load their children into their vehicle and head home. They never made it. There have also been plenty of cases this year that involved repeat offenders. One man marked his 11th DWI arrest. For another, it was his eighth.


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began gathering outside the Grand Mosque, calling for Assad’s downfall and for international protection for civilians. Amateur videos posted on the Internet showed protesters in Douma facing off with Syrian soldiers, shouting “Freedom, Freedom!” Troops then opened fire to disperse the protesters, whose numbers had swelled to around 20,000. “It came like rain, they used heavy machine guns, Kalashnikovs, everything,” said Abdel-Bari. Four people were killed and scores others wounded, said Abdel-Bari and various activist groups. Rami Abdul-Rahman, head of the British-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, said cars belonging to the Arab League monitors were seen in front of a municipal building close to the mosque around the same time. But after the killings, Abdul-Rahman and Abdel-Bari said the monitors were barred by security officials from entering Douma and the situation quickly deteriorated. A witness said angry citizens closed off streets with rocks and garbage containers and thousands of people returned to the area around the Grand Mosque to stage a sit-in. Troops also surrounded a mosque in Damascus’ central neighborhood of Midan and tossed tear gas canisters at hundreds of people calling for the downfall of the regime. In the northern Idlib province, some 150,000 protesters took to the streets — more than on any other day recently, the Observatory said. “The presence of monitors is a source of comfort to the Syrian street and breaks the barrier of fear for those who were hesitant about protesting,” said Abdul-Rahman. Although the violence against protesters has not stopped, he said the death toll would have probably been double what it is, had there been no monitors on


consistently fall below 375,000, economists consider it a reasonable sign that hiring is rising enough to push the unemployment rate lower. The four-week average has remained below 400,000 for seven

Friday, December 30, 2011

weeks, the longest stretch since April. A mildly positive report on housing also came out on Thursday. The National Association of Realtors said the number of people who signed contracts to buy homes rose in November to its highest level in a year and a half. The association sought to temper enthusiasm by noting that the number of canceled contracts is also on the rise. But financial markets seized on the good news in both reports. The Dow Jones industrial average rose more than 113 points in afternoon trading. “The recovery in the labor market is maintaining its momentum,” says Michael Gapen, an economist at Barclays Capital. That’s noteworthy for an economy faced with a debt crisis in Europe and, as recently as last summer, scattered predictions of a second recession at home. There was plenty of reason for gloom. A political standoff over the federal borrowing limit brought the United States to the brink of default and cost the nation its top-drawer credit rating. Most analysts now say

And the stories about drivers seeing a car weaving on the interstate or running a red light in town are not uncommon. Even the governor has been hit by a drunk driver. It happened some time ago in Las Cruces when she and her husband were stopped at a red light. After crashing into their vehicle, Martinez said the driver got out and then passed out on the hood of his car. The governor and anti-DWI advocates are planning to push a series of legislative measures next year that include a statewide vehicle seizure program and increased penalties for repeat offenders. “I think New Mexicans every time they watch the news they see a drunk driver with No. 5, 6, 7 and say ‘What in the world? Why is he still around and driving?’ Maybe if we increase the penalties, they’ll think twice before they get behind the wheel,” she said. Martinez said public safety remains one of her top priorities and she believes the measures have a good chance of being passed during the next legislative session. “This is about keeping people in their communities and on the roadways safe,” she said. the ground. Much of the bloodshed of the past few days appeared to be a desperate attempt by authorities to keep protesters from gaining ground for multiple mass sit-ins where they can recreate the model of Cairo’s Tahrir Square. The two-week sit-in at Tahrir brought down longtime authoritarian ruler Hosni Mubarak in February and inspired other uprisings across the Arab world. On Tuesday, as monitors visited the flashpoint city of Homs in central Syria, troops shot at thousands of protesters trying to reach the city’s central Clock Square. On Wednesday, the scene was repeated in nearby Hama, where protesters were shot trying to reach Assi Square and activists said at least six people were killed. “This is the regime’s biggest fear, to have hundreds of thousands of people gathered in one place,” said one Homs resident. Syria has allowed the monitors in, released about 800 prisoners and pulled some of its tanks from the city of Homs. But it has continued to shoot and kill unarmed protesters and has not lived up to any other terms of the agreement. Syria’s top opposition leader, Burhan Ghalioun, told reporters in Cairo after meeting Arab League Chief Nabil Elaraby that the aim of the mission is not only to observe, but to make sure that the Syrian government is “stopping the killing and shooting.” He added that the Syrian government is holding more than 100,000 detainees, “some of them held in military barracks and aboard ships off the Syrian coast.” He added: “There is real danger that the regime might kill them to say there are no prisoners.” At the military hospital, one of the largest in the city, a large number of civilians and members of the military were receiving treatment. One of them was a soldier who was shot in the stomach while in a Homs street Thursday morning. He was undergoing an operation, his mother said. “My son did not harm anyone. He is a soldier to protect the country,” said his mother, Zeinab Jaroud, as she stood holding back her tears outside the operating room.

another recession is unlikely. The economy likely grew at an annual rate of 3 percent or more in the final three months of this year, analysts say. That would top the 1.8 percent growth rate in the July-September quarter, and the 0.9 percent growth rate in the first half of the year. Employers have added an average of 143,000 net jobs a month from September through November. That’s almost double the pace for the previous three months. Although it’s below the pace from the first quarter of 2011, Next year should be even better for hiring. The Associated Press surveyed 36 economists this month who said they expect the economy to generate an average of about 175,000 jobs per month in 2012. That’s almost double the pace for the previous three months, but not as high as job growth in the first quarter of the year. Job listings website says its revenue has more than doubled in the past year as


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machine guns, according to a recent report by Anthony Cordesman at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. The navy has three submarines and an unknown number of midget subs, capable of firing “smart” torpedoes or laying mines. It also has a large scale capability for laying mines using both small craft and commercial boats, according to the report. The Revolutionary Guard has also deployed a heavy array of antiship Seersucker missiles with a range of up to 60 miles (100 kilometers) along its coast overlooking the strait, on mobile platfor ms that make them harder to hit. The Guard’s naval forces and the regular navy “have been the most favored service. The Iranian air force and ground forces have not seen the same level of attention in domestic procurement and weapons systems,” Rue said. “They realize their navies are the best options for inflicting casualties” on the U.S. or Arab Gulf nations. Still, those forces would not likely be enough to outright seal the strait, given the presence of the U.S. 5th Fleet based in the Gulf nation

companies spend more on recruiting. CEO Paul Forster says the healthcare, energy and information-technology sectors have the greatest increase in job openings. More small businesses plan to hire than at any time in three years, a trade group said earlier this month. And a separate private-sector survey found more companies are planning to add workers in the first quarter of next year than at any time since 2008. Consumers are also growing more confident. The Conference Board said Tuesday that its consumer confidence index rose to 64.5 in December, the highest reading since April. Still, the economy and job market remain vulnerable to setbacks. Economists view Europe as the biggest threat to the global economy in 2012. Europe is expected to fall into recession as banks reduce lending and countries cut spending and raise taxes in response to a simmering gover nmentdebt crisis.

of Bahrain. On Wednesday, Pentagon spokesman George Little warned that any “Interference with the transit or passage of vessels through the Strait of Hormuz will not be tolerated.” Laying minefields in the Hor muz waters would in theory be the most ef fective action, forcing time-consuming clearing by U.S. forces and their allies before tankers could move through. But particularly strong currents in the strait make such mining difficult. Moreover, the U.S. and its Gulf allies have extensive surveillance in the area, meaning the Iranians would have little time to set an effective minefield, Rue said. The United Arab Emirates and Saudi Arabia have both extensively increased their anti-mining capabilities. Iran’s anti-ship missile batteries on the coast are another major threat. But while the missile platforms are mobile, the radar facilities that enable them to target shipping largely are not, making them vulnerable to U.S. strikes. “It wouldn’t be a cakewalk” for U.S. and other forces to push back an Iranian attempt to close the strait, Rue said. But in the end, “their capabilities are not great and ours overwhelmingly outmatch theirs.”


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How clear was my crystal ball about 2011? A4 Friday, December 30, 2011

SANTA FE — So how good were my predictions for the year? In keeping with long tradition, this column made predictions at the beginning of the year about New Mexico politics. Let’s see how I did. The first year of a new administration always is difficult to foresee. Would new governor, Susana Martinez, be able to carry out her campaign promises? This column will deal with those gubernatorial predictions. Actually she has done a decent job of accomplishing her purposes. She’s just doing it more subtly than expected. Her two predecessors, Gary Johnson and Bill Richardson, tended to do things with a flourish. Gov. Martinez promised bold action. We wondered why she copied Gov. Richardson’s slogan from eight years earlier until it was discovered that the words are out of the GOP’s national playbook. Many new Republican governors around the country are using the





same phrase. Martinez announced that her top priority would be to cut $500 million out of the state budget but only proposed about a $150 million cut but, quietly, she has slashed much more by reducing staff and lowering salaries. We predicted she would be different. And that, she is. We predicted she would listen carefully to her party advisers. She has done that more than any other governor. Since government corruption was a major part of Martinez’s campaign, we predicted an emphasis on ethics legislation during the regular legislative session. But, as

Roswell Daily Record

usual, little happened. We knew Gov. Martinez’s concern about illegal aliens but we didn’t mention the drivers’ license issue. That became the cause she bled the most for during both the regular and special sessions. The issue of voter fraud, a Republican staple everywhere, was left to new Republican secretary of state Dianna Duran. Since nothing has come of that, so far, Gov. Martinez has managed to avoid any fallout from the issue. Reorganization was expected to be a major topic of the Legislature this year. The governor’s office introduced legislation to merge departments but interest waned, just as we had predicted, when the projected savings didn’t turn out to be as big as expected. But Martinez has proceeded on her own, to quietly merge various functions of several departments. Surprisingly, she has retained some of the public information officers that former Gov. Richardson

had hired out of the media ranks. But they have assumed double duties with other departments and at a lower salary. Other duties have been combined between departments and many more are expected. All Cabinet secretaries were hired with the understanding that their departments might be combined with others and that their salaries could well be lowered. It appears that Martinez will try to accomplish as much reorganizing as she can without legislative action. She may get away with quite a bit of reorganizing since many lawmakers also see a need for streamlining government. At some point, a line will be drawn and the governor will find herself in court again for exceeding her powers. Some of that already has happened and Martinez has not fared well. Quietly, she likely is very irritated but she hasn’t taken the approach of former Gov. Johnson,

who used to describe our Supreme Court as a bunch of guys who sit around and arrange chicken bones in order to reach decisions. This seems to be Martinez’s style. She hasn’t directly confronted her opponents as some other new Republican governors have taken on unions in battles that end up in court or recall elections. Her style is working, for now at least. Most polls show her popularity increasing since being elected. She is said to be one of only 11 governors in the nation with an approval rating of 50 percent or better. And she is the most popular of the new Republican governors. Gov. Martinez has fared better than I expected for a district attorney who never had been to Santa Fe. Will next year be as tranquil or will behind-the-scenes tensions erupt? (Write to Jay Miller at 3 La Tusa, Santa Fe, NM 87505; by fax at 9840982; or by e-mail at

National Opinion Secrecy and the Supreme Court

For three days beginning March 26, the U.S. Supreme Court will set aside an extraordinary 5 1/2 hours for arguments on the constitutionality of President Barack Obama’s health care law. Court watchers point out that this is the most time devoted to a single case since the 1960s, and a signal of the importance the court assigns to the case. And yet Americans will not be able to watch the give and take of history in the making. They will be barred from witnessing hearings that could influence how justices define the very scope of federal power. Justice Stephen Breyer once worried, for example, that “public trust” in the court could be undermined, while Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg claimed that gavel-to-gavel coverage “cannot be successfully edited by someone outside the judicial house.” Chief Justice John Roberts has said he fears potential “grandstanding,” and Justice Anthony Kennedy once suggested cameras “would change our collegial dynamic.” It’s approaching unanimity — or would be, if we only had a few more takers among the all-important nine on the court itself. Guest Editorial The Denver Post


The Obama administration is reportedly preparing to admit President Ali Abdullah Saleh of Yemen into the United States for medical treatment. It is not an easy call. But admitting Saleh, under strict conditions, offers the best hope for speeding his exit from power and ending the repression that has cost hundreds of Yemeni lives. We understand why the administration has moved cautiously. It does not want to be seen as giving sanctuary to a bloody dictator — one who previously curried Washington’s favor by cooperating in the fight against Al Qaeda — or to give Saleh an overseas platform from which he can stir up more trouble for Yemen. And it does not want a replay of 1979, when Iran’s ayatollahs used the excuse of Washington’s admission of the deposed shah for medical treatment to orchestrate the seizure of the American Embassy and capture of American diplomats. The arguments for admitting Saleh are still persuasive. Most important of all, with Saleh out of the country, Yemen will have a better chance to hold credible presidential elections, now scheduled for February. While Saleh’s departure to the United States does not guarantee a fair vote or a peaceful outcome, his continued presence in Yemen makes one almost impossible. As news circulated this week of his possible departure, Yemeni views were divided. Some wanted him gone as soon as possible. Others bridled that he might escape justice. Many Yemenis would like to see Saleh eventually stand trial for his many bloody crimes. Getting him out of Yemen right now increases the chances that his country will finally be able to move beyond his repressive rule. Guest Editorial The New York Times DEAR DOCTOR K: I am in my mid-60s, and I’m worried I might be getting more forgetful than normal for my age. I function fairly well most of the time. But sometimes I’ll forget something like the details of a phone conversation I recently had. How can I know what’s normal? DEAR READER: You sometimes forget things you didn’t used to forget? Well, join the club. Each of us has more difficulty remembering things as we get older — it’s a normal part of aging. Like thinning hair and stiffer joints, subtle memory problems are common. We used to think that there were two conditions to distinguish: the nor mal memory problems of aging versus

Feds’ war on religion (Part 2 of 2) Last week, I documented more than a dozen ways in which, in just the past six months, the Obama administration is trampling on the religious liberties of America’s finest military service members. (If you haven’t read Part 1, you can find it at I am very disappointed by the dissolution of religious liberties in the U.S. military. Times have sadly and radically changed since my father served in World War II, since I served four years in the Air Force and since my two brothers, Wieland and Aaron,



dementia. We now know that there is also a middle ground of weakened mental function. By this I mean a state that’s worse than normal age-related problems, but not as bad as dementia from Alzheimer’s disease or other brain diseases. This inbetween state is called “mild cognitive impairment.” Fortunately, mild cognitive impairment stays mild in many



served in the Army in Vietnam. (My brother Wieland paid the ultimate price there in the line of duty.) I thank God that I served in the Air Force during a time in which moral absolutes and a deep reverence for God pervaded culture, especially the

cases. Nevertheless, a person with mild cognitive impairment is about three times more likely to develop full-blown dementia than those without it. It is a risk factor for developing dementia and may be a stage on the road to dementia. Fortunately, many people who get to that stage don’t keep heading down the road to full dementia. People with mild cognitive impairment are able to handle the tasks of day-to-day living. They may be less efficient than they used to be, but they can live independently. It surely does not sound like you have dementia. If you are not having trouble managing activities like shopping, preparing meals and paying bills, dementia is unlikely.

military. No service member was ashamed or afraid to express his faith in God or his Christian beliefs. In fact, the very thought that service members would somehow have to protect or defend their Christian faith would have seemed ludicrous. Remember that it was only a few short decades ago when a commander in chief spoke passionately about his Christian faith. President Ronald Reagan said this before the lighting of the national Christmas tree Dec. 16, 1982: “In this holiday season, we celebrate the birthday of one who,

So the question is whether your memory problems are just nor mal aging or something else. Mild cognitive impairment is one possibility, but not the only one. Memory problems can also come from something other than a brain disorder. If a patient of mine is having serious memory problems, I consider other possible causes. These include depression, side effects from medications, thyroid problems, low vitamin B12, among others. Diagnosing and treating these conditions can fix the memory problems. If you don’t have one of these conditions, the next question is whether you have mild cognitive impairment. Your doctor See DR. K, Page A5

for almost 2,000 years, has been a greater influence on humankind than all the rulers, all the scholars, all the armies and all the navies that ever marched or sailed, all put together. ... It’s also a holy day, the birthday of the Prince of Peace, a day when ‘God so loved the world’ that he sent us his only begotten son to assure forgiveness of our sins.” The First Amendment secures our total religious rights and liberties: “Congress

See NORRIS, Page A5


Dec. 30, 1986 • Launa S. Bateman, a freshman at Easter n New Mexico UniversityRoswell, has been named to Who’s Who Among American High School Students for the second consecutive year. Bateman, 18, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Brent H. Bateman of Roswell, is a 1986 graduate of Roswell High School, where she was a Girls State delegate. She was German Club treasurer and the AAUW Girl of the Month in March. She was a member of the Honor Society and Ombuds. She has also been named to the National Honor Roll, the Society of Distinguished American High School Students and the U.S. Achievement Academy. She is also a member of First Christian Church-Disciples of Christ.


Roswell Daily Record


Evolution not science

Dear Editor: A letter in the Nov. 24 Record called scientists who do not believe in evolution “pseudoscientific quacks.” That writer should know that two of them, whom I have quoted in previous letters, are top-rated scientists. John Baumgardner, Ph.D., and D. Russell Humphreys, Ph.D., are physicists retired from Los Alamos National Laboratories and Sandia Laboratories, respectively. They were both devoted atheists and evolutionists until they examined the facts carefully. Did that label apply to the late Werner von Braun (who directed our space program for many years) because he did not believe in evolution? Civil people will compare the relative merits of different ideas without personal attacks. What else can we call branding people who dare to question Darwinism as “psuedo-scientific quacks” but name calling? We have dealt with the question of carbon14 in coal deposits before. The whole theory of carbon dating is based on the fact that a living plant absorbs carbon dioxide from the air. Some of that carbon is carbon12 (“nor mal” carbon) and a small amount is carbon14. Animals eat plants or other animals and ingest some carbon14. When an organism dies, it no longer takes in carbon14. That substance gradually decays to carbon12. We try to estimate the years (none too accurately, it seems) since the organism died by the ratio of carbon14/carbon12. Why do we still find carbon14 in coal deposits thought to be 70 million years old? It should all be gone in about 250,000 years. If it is being replenished by new carbon14 from the air or by nuclear conversion due to galactic cosmic rays per the writer’s claim, all carbon dating is meaningless. Concerning vestigial organs, the human body was once thought to have more than 100

such organs “left over from evolution.” Among them are the tonsils and the appendix. We have since learned that these play a role in the immune system. All or nearly all other “vestigial organs” have been found to be useful. It was found that people in Hiroshima in 1945 were much more likely to survive the atomic bomb if they had an appendix. There have been times when babies would have their appendices removed at birth because they were “unnecessary.” As for the string of telomere code in the middle of human chromosome two, it indeed appears to have been a splice. When and where did this splice take place? The letter writer used the word “proving” in his previous letter (“If human life has not evolved, why does Human Chromosome Two contain a string of telomere code in the middle, proving that a splice occurred a very long time ago, much longer than the young-Earth people say we have been around?”). The word “prove” has truly limited uses, primarily in mathematics and unassailable scientific fact. When there are unknowns, and things that can never be known, the words “suggest” or “it appears” are more appropriate. For all we really know, that apparent splice has always been there. By the way, we still must hear from the writer how disorder becomes order without an ordering mechanism. We must say again that the theory of evolution cannot be called science. It cannot be verified by repeatable experiments or by observation. Its primary characteristic is that it provides an explanation of how we got here that does not involve a creator God. I believe that it is this characteristic and not whether or not it is true, that drives many scientists to insist on blindly calling evolution fact, when it does not have a real basis. Thank you, Russell A. Scott Roswell

Dr. K

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may be able to get a sense of your memory and cognitive shortcomings just by speaking with you. He or she may also ask brief, standardized sets of questions to assess your weak areas. The doctor also may talk to your family and friends about their perceptions of your mental function. Right now, the best tests for mild cognitive impairment and dementia are tests of thinking and memory performed by neuropsychologists. New brain-imaging techniques, blood and spinal fluid tests are also under development.


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shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof.” The American Civil Liberties Union and likeminded groups, such as the Freedom From Religion Foundation, are not preserving First Amendment rights; they are perverting the meaning of the establishment clause (which was to prevent the creation of a national church like the Church of England) and denying the free exercise clause (which preserves our right to worship as we want, privately and publicly). Both clauses were intended to safeguard religious liberty, not to circumscribe the practicing of religion. The framers were seeking to guarantee a freedom of religion, not a freedom from it. I respect all religions but adhere to one. I believe what Benjamin Rush — a signer of the Declaration of Independence and a member of the presidential administrations of Adams, Jefferson and Madison — wrote: “Such is my veneration for every religion that reveals the attributes of the Deity, or a future state of rewards and punishments, that I had rather see the opinions of Confucius or Mohammed inculcated upon our youth than see them grow up wholly devoid of a system of religious principles. But the religion I mean to recommend in this place is that of the New Testament.” And in so doing, I believe in the collection of beliefs stated almost poetically in the Apostles’ Creed: “I believe in God the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and in Jesus Christ, His only Son, our Lord, who was conceived by the Holy Spirit and born of the Virgin Mary. He suffered under Pontius Pilate, was crucified, died and was buried; he descended to the grave. The third day, he rose again from the dead; he ascended into heaven and sits on the right hand of God the Father Almighty, from where he will come to judge the quick and the dead. I believe in the Holy Spirit; the holy Christian church; the fellowship of saints; the forgiveness of sins; the

Friday, December 30, 2011


I predict that in the next 10 years we will develop much better tests for determining if a person has mild cognitive impairment. I think we will also develop better tests for determining the risk that a person with mild cognitive impairment will go on to develop dementia. Finally, I am hopeful that treatments may be developed that slow or prevent dementia when someone is found to be at increased risk for someday getting it. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions and get additional information: resurrection of the body; and eternal life. Amen.” Any questions? No Christmas hesitations here. My family celebrates Christ in Christmas; that 2,000 years ago, God sent a savior, named Jesus, born to die for the sins of mankind; that whoever believes in him will have eternal life, which I chose to do decades ago at a Billy Graham crusade in Los Angeles. Friends, now is not the time in the history of our republic to be sheepish about our patriotism or religious convictions, as so many of our leaders are. Now is the time to demonstrate with boldness in what and whom we believe. That is the type of leader and president that we need in America’s future. We need more God-fearing men and women like those portrayed in “Courageous,” the inspiring film about everyday heroes that also was expanded into a best-selling novel by my friend and prolific author Randy Alcor n ( In the novel, one character speaks for many of us and challenges the rest: “But there are some men who, regardless of the mistakes we’ve made in the past, regardless of what our fathers did not do for us, will give the strength of our arms and the rest of our days to loving God with all that we are and to teaching our children to do the same. And whenever possible, to love and mentor others who have no father in their lives but who desperately need help and direction. We are inviting any man whose heart is willing and courageous to join us.” Whatever your religious persuasion, don’t be ashamed of it. And don’t hesitate to let others know where you stand, respectfully speaking. Freedom of speech and religious liberty are your First Amendment rights. This is America. And that’s one of the things that still make us a great nation. In God we trust. Follow Chuck Norris through his official social media sites, on Twitter @chucknorris and Facebook’s “Official Chuck Norris Page.” He blogs at © 2011 Chuck Norris

Congratulations to the Roswell Fire Department on your new Station #3


A6 Friday, December 30, 2011


Muslims upset by NYPD to boycott mayor’s breakfast

NEW YORK (AP) — The goodwill that Mayor Michael Bloomberg built among Muslims with his support of the planned mosque near ground zero was threatened this week as Islamic religious and civic leaders decried a recently disclosed police effort to gather intelligence on Muslim neighborhoods. Fifteen Muslim clerics and community figures said they will boycott the mayor’s annual interfaith breakfast Friday over the surveillance program, whose existence was revealed in a series of Associated Press articles. The breakfast, traditionally held at the historic New York Public Library building on 42nd Street, has long served as a way to showcase the city’s diversity during the overlapping winter holidays. “We felt uncomfortable going to have coffee and doughnuts with the mayor knowing that this civil liberties crisis that’s affecting all New Yorkers is not going to be addressed,” said Imam Al-Hajj Talib AbdurRashid, president of the Islamic Leadership Council of New York, a group of 35 clerics and their congregations. He and other Muslim activists and clerics sent a letter to Bloomberg this

week turning down their invitations. About three dozen other people signed the letter as supporters, including rabbis, a Roman Catholic nun, Protestant pastors and a Quaker, though it was unclear how many had been invited to the breakfast. “I couldn’t be there while knowing that the mayor supports, if not established, this warrantless spying apparatus,” said Hesham El-Meligy, founder

of the Building Bridges Coalition of Staten Island. accused Activists Bloomberg of squandering the goodwill built up last year when he fiercely defended a proposed Islamic prayer and cultural center not far from where the World Trade Center stood. The mosque is still in the planning stages. Bloomberg had also won praise from Muslim leaders for criticizing anti-Islamic rhetoric and offering words

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Texas Gov. Rick Perry has a January court date in his bid to have his name added to Virginia’s Republican presidential primary ballot. Perry, who failed last week to obtain the needed signatures to get on the March 6 ballot, is seeking a court order to have his name added to the twocandidate March 9 primary. By law, the ballots must be printed by Jan. 9. Thursday, U.S. District Judge John A. Gibney scheduled a hearing for a preliminary injunction for Jan. 13. He said that if Perry prevailed, Virginia might have to do another printing of the ballot, the

Richmond Times-Dispatch reported. Perry and Newt Gingrich failed to win a place on the Virginia ballot last week. Both fell short of gathering the required 10,000 signatures of registered voters, with 400 from each of the state’s 11 congressional districts. Perry said “overly burdensome and unconstitutional requirements” prevented him from collecting enough signatures to be certified as a candidate. He submitted 6,000 signatures on the Dec. 22 deadline. He also challenges the part of Virginia’s law that says signatures must be gathered by a state resi-

dent, claiming that the requirements “restrict the number of message carriers” and even prevents him from soliciting signatures for his own campaign. Arrangements are under the direction of Anderson Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory.

children, Carlton (Cla) Avery and wife, Kathy, of Roswell; David Avery of Amarillo, Texas, and Jane Ellen Gray of Roswell; as well as four grandchildren, Chayne and life partner Russell Garcia of Albuquerque; Chan Avery of Albuquerque; Matthew Reed of Lubbock, Texas; Sarah Reed of Carthage, Tenn.; and one greatgrandchild, Avery Lawless also of Carthage, Tenn. She is also survived by a sister, Judy Clippard of Swartz Creek, Mich.; a sister -inlaw, Dorothy Avery, of Marquette, Mich.; as well as seven nieces and a nephew, all of Michigan. Also remembered are stepgrandchildren Saul GrayHildebrandt of Santa Barbara, Calif., and Amanda Huggins of Grand Rapids, Mich. Carol was a member of the Clipper Sunday School Class of FUMC. A memorial service and burial will be held in Lowell, Mich., at a later date. The family requests in lieu of flowers please make donations to: Cleveland Clinic Lou Ruvo Center for Brain Health, 888 W. Bonneville Ave., Las Vegas, Nev., 89106; Cowboy Bell Scholarship Fund, 200 N. Pennsylvania Ave., Roswell, N.M., 88201; or Friends of the Roswell Public Library, 300 N. Pennsylvania Ave., Roswell, N.M., 88201. 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.

AP Photo

In this Wednesday photo provided by the New York Police Department, New York Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly, top, third from left, and Bronx Borough Patrol Chief Carlos M. Gomez, top right, join Imam Sefou Mohamed, far left, and Imam Adbullah Bajaha, smiling, center, at Masjid Salam mosque in the Bronx borough of New York, with members of the police department's United Youth Soccer League.

January date set for Perry’s ballot appeal


Georgia Shaw

Georgia Shaw, 50, of Roswell, passed away at home surround by her family on Wednesday, Dec. 28, 2011. A memorial service will be held at 6 p.m. Friday, Dec. 30, 2011, at 4302 Calumet Road. Shaw was born Georgia Moreno on Nov. 28, 1961, to Jose B. Moreno and Virginia Sanches in Roswell. Georgia worked at home caring for her family. She lived with Chen and Pauline Molina and family. Shaw is survived by Junior and Lupy Moreno, Car melo Moreno, David Moreno, Fredrick Moreno, Raymond Moreno, Bertha Moreno, Christina Moreno, Vicky and Joe Baldazo, Janie and Freddy Chaves, Lisa and Javier Juarez, Maria Molina and Jose Lozano, and Angie Moreno. Preceding her in death is her father, Jose B. Moreno; mother, Virginia Sanches; brothers, Victor Moreno and Gilbert Moreno; sister, Hope Moreno; Hilario and Marion Sanches; and Antonio and Georgita Moreno. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories in the online register book at anderson-

Carol Avery

Carol H. Avery died Sunday, Dec. 25, Christmas Day, 2011, in Roswell. Services are scheduled for her at First United Methodist Church at 2 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2012, with Rev. Gorton Smith officiating. Carol was born in Grand Rapids, Mich., Oct. 15, 1928. She graduated from Lowell High School in Lowell, Mich., in 1946; Grand Valley State College in Grand Rapids, Mich., in 1966; and earned her master’s from New Mexico Highlands University in Las Vegas, N.M. in 1976. She taught school at Lowell High School in Lowell, Mich.; Springer High School in Springer, N.M.; and was the high school librarian in Artesia until her retirement. In 1946, she and Keith W. Avery were married at Snow United Methodist Church in Lowell, Mich. Survivors include three

Perry had also asked the court to block the state Board of Elections from drawing names to determine placement on the ballot, but that occurred on Wednesday.

Texas Rep. Ron Paul’s name will appear above the name of Massachusetts’ former governor, Mitt Romney. “It looks to me like it’s asking the federal government to get involved in state affairs,” Gibney said.

of compassion after fires in the Bronx killed a large Muslim family and destroyed a mosque. “However, despite these welcome and positive actions, very disturbing revelations have come to light regarding the city’s treatment of Muslim New Yorkers,” the letter said. Bloomberg’s office has said it expects about two dozen Muslim leaders to attend the breakfast. “You’re going to see a big

Roswell Daily Record

turnout tomorrow, and it’s nice that all faiths can get together,” the mayor said Thursday. Boycott participants “are going to miss a chance to have a great breakfast.” He and Police Commissioner Ray Kelly have insisted their counterterrorism programs are legal. “Contrary to assertions, the NYPD lawfully follows leads in terrorist-related investigations and does not engage in the kind of wholesale spying on communities that was falsely alleged,” police spokesman Paul Browne said in an email Thursday. However, records examined by the AP show the police department collected information on people who were neither accused nor suspected of wrongdoing. The AP series detailed police department efforts to infiltrate Muslim neighborhoods and mosques with programs aggressive designed by a CIA officer. Documents reviewed by the AP revealed that undercover police officers known as “rakers” visited businesses such as Islamic bookstores and cafes, chatting up store owners to determine their ethnicities and gauge their views. They also played cricket and eavesdropped in ethnic clubs. The surveillance efforts

have been credited with enabling police to thwart a 2004 plot to bomb the Herald Square subway station. Critics said the efforts amount to ethnic profiling and violate court guidelines that limit how and why police can collect intelligence before there is evidence of a crime. They have asked a judge to issue a restraining order against the police. Participants in the boycott said they feel betrayed by the city. “Civic engagement is a two-way street. We’ve done our part as a community; we’re waiting for the city to do their part,” said Linda Sarsour, executive director of the Arab-American Association of New York. Other Muslim leaders said they disagreed with the boycott. “I believe that engagement is more important. I think everyone disagrees with the way the NYPD is penetrating the community, but I think generalizing everything else as bad is not appropriate,” said Imam Shamsi Ali of the Islamic Cultural Center of New York. “The mayor’s not perfect, but there are many things about him we need to appreciate. And I think working with him is a way of appreciation.”

Verizon to charge $2 for one-time payment NEW YORK (AP) — Verizon Wireless, the country’s largest cellphone company, said Thursday that it will start charging $2 for every payment subscribers make over the phone or online with their credit cards. The company said this “convenience fee” will be introduced Jan. 15. The fee won’t apply to electronic check payments or to automatic credit card payments set up through Verizon’s AutoPay system. Paying by credit card in a Verizon store will also be free, as will mailing a check. Other carriers have tried to get subscribers to move to automatic payments through other means. AT&T Inc. offers a $10 gift card for those who set up AutoPay. Sprint Nextel Corp. charges subscribers who have caps on the fees they can rack up each month. Those people

Griselda Soto-López

Un rosario está programado para las 7 p.m., Jueves, 29 de diciembre 2011, en la Iglesia Católica de San Juan para Griselda Soto-López, de 32 años, quien falleció el Sábado, 24 de diciembre 2011, en su casa rodeada de sus seres queridos. Una misa está programada para las 2 p.m., Vier nes, 30 de diciembre 2011, también en la Iglesia Católica de San Juan con el Rev. Juan Antonio Gutiérrez oficiando. Griselda será cremada después de los servicios de acuerdo a sus deseos. Griselda nació el 7 de febrero, 1979, en Roswell a Antonio y Lorenza Rocha Soto. Es precedido en la muerte por sus abuelos, Paulina Soto y Mauro Rocha; su hijo, Anthony Joel Soto; su her mano, Manuel Soto; y su tio, Adrian Soto. Le sobreviven su esposo Erick López y su hija Gabriela López de Roswell; su padre, Antonio Soto, de Gallup; su madre, Lorenza Rocha, de Roswell; su padrastro, Luis Molina, de Roswell; abuelos Rosendo Soto de Gallup y Paulina

are charged $5 monthly unless they set up automatic payments.

It’s not uncommon for utilities, universities and state tax departments to charge convenience fees for online payments. Each credit card payment comes with fees that the companies can avoid by getting electronic checks instead. Automatic payments mean less trouble for companies going after late payments. Verizon Communications Inc., the landline phone company that owns most of Verizon Wireless, tried last year to introduce a $3.50 fee for people who paid their bill for FiOS TV or Internet service month-to-month by credit card. It backed off after complaints.

Verizon Wireless serves 91 million phones and other devices on accounts that pay the company directly.

Rocha de Roswell; hermanos, Víctor Jiménez y José Jiménez de Ciudad Juárez, México; hermana, María Córdoba y su esposo Cornelio de Roswell; sobrinos Miguel Ramos, Juanito y Joel Cordova; tios Paulo, Lucio, Bravlio, Nazario, Ignacia, Elodia, T ina “Rocha,” Rosendo, Rejino, Ramon, Daniel, Rosa, Lucia, Manuela, Olga y Tere “Soto;” mas familia en Roswell; familia Flores, familia Stogden, familia Quezada y familia Villela. Griselda era de la fe Católica y miembra de la Iglesia Católica de San Juan. Ella siempre tenía una sonrisa en la cara y venía con algo para hacer reír a la gente. Los acuerdos se han confiado a la Funeraria Ballard y Crematorio. Un registro en línea se puede acceder a

Refugio Chavez

ARTESIA — Services are scheduled at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2012, at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church for Refugio Chavez of Artesia. Chavez, 78, died Wednesday, Dec. 28, 2011, at Heartland Nursing Center

in Artesia. Rev. Brian Guerrini will officiate at the services with burial at Woodbine Cemetery. Pallbearers will be his family members. Visitation will be at Terpening & Son Mortuary Monday, Jan. 2, 2012, beginning at 2 p.m. A rosary will be at Our Lady of Grace Monday Jan. 2, 2012, at 6:30 p.m. Refugio was born July 4, 1933, in Chihuahua Mexico; the son of Pedro Chavez and Leogarda (Ronquillo) Chavez. He was a longtime Artesia area resident. In March of 1965, he was married to Manuela Ibanez in Dexter. She preceded him in death June 14, 2011. He was also preceded in death by his parents, a sister, a brother, and a baby boy Chavez. Refugio was a welder and a member of Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church and the Knights of Columbus. He loved music and playing the saxaphone. Refugio was very proud that he had obtained his U.S. citizenship in the early 1970s. Survivors include his daughters, Mary Villa of Andrews, Texas, Pilar Aldavaz of Roswell and Cruz Ordonez of Fair Oaks, Ind.; sons, Jesus Chavez of Roswell, Joe Chavez of Artesia, Corky Chavez of Roswell, Pete Chavez of Artesia, and Reymundo Chavez of Artesia; sister Bibiana Rey of Hagerman; brother Miguel Ronquillo of Hobbs; 27 grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. Arrangements have been entrusted to Terpening & Son Mortuary. Please express condolences at


Roswell Daily Record


Sunday Fun Days to divulge into the secrets of the Roswell KKK

Did you know that Roswell had an active chapter of the Ku Klux Klan in the 1920s and 1930s? Neither did anyone else! Join the Historical Society for Southeast New Mexico Sunday, at 3 p.m. on Jan. 8, in the Historical Museum Archive Building, 208 N. Lea, for the fourth program in our series of Sunday Fun Days histori-

cal lectures. Admission is free to the public. The programs are usually the first Sunday of each month running from September to May. January’s presentation will be by local historian and author Elvis Fleming. The program is entitled “Secrets of the Roswell KKK.” Roswell Pioneer Klan No. 15 was active from 1924 through 1934, at the same

The City of Roswell will hold a Grand Opening Celebration and Dedication Celebration of Roswell Fire Station #3 located at 2800 Wilshire Boulevard on Friday, at 10 a.m. All citizens are invited to join the celebration and tour the new facility. For more information about the event or details about the new facility, please contact RFD Chief James Salas at 6246800.

Civic Center. The cost is $100 per person. All proceeds go to the United Way of Chaves County. For more infor mation call 623-5695

time that the KKK was at its peak all over the nation. Up until now, the history of the Roswell Klan has pretty much been swept under the rug, and its records have been locked away in secret places. At the Sunday Fun Day’s program of the Historical Society for Southeast New Mexico, Chief Archivist Elvis E. Fleming will reveal – for the very first time –

City to open new fire station New Year’s Dance

Dance to the music of Mike Greengrass and The Wester n Sky Band. There will be a Mass Marriage Ceremony performed for those who have their license Vow Renewal for married couples. The New Year’s Eve Celebration is scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 31, from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. at the Roswell Adult and Senior Center, 807 N. Missouri. Cost is $10 per person. For more information contact Bob Power 840-6565.

stretching and floor work. Classes are held Monday through Friday from 5:30 6:30 p.m. and Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. Cost of Aerobic Classes is $12.50 per month for two times a week or $15 per month for three or more times a week. Come try us out; the first class is free of charge. For more information on classes contact the Yucca Recreation Center at 624-6719.

The Roswell Chamber of Commerce and the United Way of Chaves County will be hosting the Roswell 2011 New Year’s Gala Saturday, at 8 p.m. at the Roswell Convention and

The Yucca Recreation Center is registering for Aerobic Classes for the new year. Start your new year off right by attending aerobics. Floyd Bell, acclaimed aerobics instructor will combine step aerobics,

A special meeting of the executive committee of the Eastern Regional Housing Authority Board of Commissioners will be held Tuesday, Jan. 3, at 2 p.m. at 106 E. Reed St. For more information call 622-0881.

ARTESIA- The Ocotillo Performing Arts Center will have a per for mance by Vinnie Baggatone and the Bagga Vaughns to benefit the United Way of Eddy County, Dec 30, at 7:30 p.m. For more information call 746-4212. RUIDOSO- Inn of the Mountain Gods will be having New Year’s Eve with the Stars Saturday. There will be two shows. The daytime show will be at 11 a.m. Cost is $75/person. Attend the daytime show, which will include a full brunch and a live performance by the world’s top Michael Jackson, Elton John and T ina Tur ner impersonators. The celebration will end with a countdown and champagne toast. The evening show will begin at 7 p.m. Cost is $125/person. The evening show will have a gourmet meal along with the live performance. The celebration will also include dancing, a balloon drop, and party favors. Minors must be accompanied by an adult. For more information call 464-7777

or visit Cree RUIDOSOMeadows Country Club will be having a New Year’s Eve Party Dec. 31. For more information call 257-2733. RUIDOSO- The Quarters Saloon and Grill, 2535 Sudderth Drive will be having a New Year's Eve celebration. For more information call 2579535. RUIDOSO- Win, Place & Show country bar, 2516 Sudderth Drive, will be having a New Year’s Eve Dance. For more information call 257-9982. RUIDOSO DOWNSBilly’s Sports Bar and Grill on 26225 US Hwy 70 will be having a New Year’s Eve dinner and dance. For more information call 3784431 RUIDOSO-Grace O’Malley’s Irish Pub, 2331 Sudderth Dr. will be having a New Year’s Party. For more information call 630-0219. ALAMOGORDO- Saturday, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. ring in the new year with all your friends at the Sgt.

The Gig

The Gig will be gathering Saturday at 2 p.m. They will be at the court house lawn until midnight. Music, food, preaching, a good way to bring in the new years. Bring your family, friends, and pets. For more information call Bart Hoffman at 575-626-2874.

New Year’s Gala

Yucca Recreation Center

Eastern Regional Housing Authority

Many New Year’s celebrations to take place in surrounding areas

Paw Prints

Willie Estrada Memorial Civic Center. Full bar, great music, even watch the ball drop at midnight! For more information call Levy at 921-3332. CLOUDCROFT- The Lodge Pavilion will have its Time and Time Again New Year’s Eve Celebration. For more information call 6822566.

HAGERMAN- The Gomez Club, 8060 Spokan Road, will be having La Culpa playing traditional Mexican music at The Gomez Club on New Year’s Eve from 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. $10 cover, full service bar, party favors, traditional Mexican dancing. 21 and over. For more information call 752-9928.

Courtesy Photo

This is Prince and he is a 1-year old male Terrier and is available for adoption at the Humane Society. For more information stop by 703 E. McGaffey St. or call 622-8950.

Friday, December 30, 2011

white supremacy, immigration, and universal suffrage.

the secrets of the Roswell Klan. In order to protect the privacy and identity of descendants of the Klan activists, the names of rank-and-file members will not be divulged. The Roswell Klan had a total of more than 500 members over its ten-year existence. The Roswell Klan was seen as different things by different people. The community seemed to consider

it to be a patriotic organization, but the membership thought of it as a sort of lodge similar to the Masons. Others saw it as a trouble-maker needlessly stirring up unrest. The “resident philosopher” of the Roswell Klan was Capt. Jason W. James, a very prominent man in the community who made speeches and published essays expressing his views on

Fleming’s presentation will take place in the community room of the Historical Museum Archives building at 208 N. Lea. There is no admission charge to the public. For more information call the Historical Center, 6228333.

Navy Petty Officer 1st Class Netzahualcoyotl Lopez, whose wife, Sheila, is the daughter of Cecelia Vasquez of Roswell, and fellow Sailors assigned to amphibious transport dock ship USS New Orleans (LPD 18) and embarked Marines of the 11th Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) participated in a community service project at the House of Family children’s shelter in Sihanoukville, Cambodia. The shelter is funded by the School of Public Health and Social Work of St.

Elizabeth and serves as a refuge for HIV/AIDS positive orphans or vulnerable children (OVC). Sailors and Marines helped make a stone walkway for the shelter. Afterwards they played games, danced and even provided basic medical treatment for the kids. New Orleans deployed early November in support of the nation’s Maritime Strategy and is currently conducting theater security cooperation missions in the U.S. 7th Fleet area of responsibility (AOR). Alongside LPD-18 is the

amphibious dock landing ship USS Pearl Harbor (LSD 52), the amphibious assault ship USS Makin Island (LHD 8) and embarked 11th MEU, make up the Makin Island Amphibious Ready Group (ARG). The mission of the Makin Island ARG is to help provide deterrence, promote peace and security, preserve freedom of the seas and provide humanitarian/disaster response as well as supporting the Navy’s Maritime Strategy when forward deployed.

Four types of American shoppers have altered the shopping landscape this holiday season. There’s the bargain hunter who times deals. The midnight buyer who stays up late for discounts. The returner who gets buyer’s remorse. And the “me” shopper who selfgifts. It’s the latest shift by consumers in the fourth year of a weak U.S. economy. Shoppers are expected to spend $469.1 billion during the holiday shopping season that runs from November through December. While it won’t be known just how much Americans spent until the season ends on Saturday, it’s clear they are shopping differently than in years past. The bargain timer Cost-conscious shoppers haven’t just been looking for bargains this season. They’ve also been more deliberate about when to find those deals. Many believe the biggest bargains come at the beginning and end of the season, which has created a kind of “dumbbell effect” in sales. For the week ended on Nov. 26, which included the traditional start of the holiday shopping season on the day after Thanksgiving, stores had the biggest sales surge compared with the prior week since 1993, according to the International Council of Shopping Centers-Goldman Sachs Weekly Chain Stores Sales Index. The cumulative two-week-

sales drop-off that followed marked the biggest percentage decline since 2000. Then, stores had another surge in the final days, as retailers stepped up promotions again. The midnight buyer Bargain shoppers used to wake up at the crack of dawn to take advantage of big discounts on Black Friday, the day after Thanksgiving. This year, some shoppers instead stayed up late on Thanksgiving night. This shift in behavior was in large part due to retailers’ efforts to outdo each other during the traditional start to the holiday shopping season. Stores like Macy’s, Best Buy and Target for the first time opened at midnight on Thanksgiving night, offering deals that once were reserved for the next day. Twenty-four percent of Black Friday shoppers were at stores at midnight, according to a poll by the National Retail Federation, the industry’s biggest trade group. That’s up from 9.5 percent the year before when only a few stores were open during that time. The returner Shoppers who were lured into stores by bargains gleefully loaded up on everything from discounted tablet computers to clothing early in the holiday season. But soon after, many suffered a case of buyer’s remorse and rushed back to return some of the items that they bought.

For every dollar stores take in this holiday season, it’s expected they will have to give back 9.9 cents in returns, up from 9.8 last year, according to the a survey of 110 retailers the NRF. It would be the highest return rate since the recession. In better economic times, it’s about 7 cents. Stores have themselves to blame for the higher returns. They lured shoppers in with deals of up to 60 percent off as early as October. Because of the deals, shoppers spent more than they normally would — and then many felt bad about it. Retailers’ policies have been more lax since 2008, with some making it even easier to return purchases this year, so a lot of items that were purchased early in the season went back. The “me” shopper After scrimping on themselves during the recession, Americans turned more self-indulgent. It’s a trend that started last year, but became more prevalent this season. According to the NRF, spending for non-gift items will increase by 16 percent this holiday season to $130.43 per person. That’s the highest number recorded since it started tracking it in 2004. “This season, the consumer put herself ahead of the giving,” says Marshal Cohen, chief industry analyst with market research firm The NPD Group.


Holiday season marked by different shopper types

A8 Friday, December 30, 2011


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today






Sunny and cooler



Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Thursday

Plenty of sunshine

Mainly clear

High 65°

Low 30°







NNW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

S at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

S at 12-25 mph POP: 0%

WNW at 15-25 mph POP: 0%

NW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

SE at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

N at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

SSW at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

Bright sunshine

Sunny and mild

A full day of sunshine

Plenty of sun

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Thursday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 45°/21° Normal high/low ............... 53°/25° Record high ............... 77° in 2005 Record low .................. -5° in 1983 Humidity at noon ................... 63%

Farmington 52/25

Clayton 54/35

Raton 60/23

Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Thu. 0.00” Month to date ....................... 1.77” Normal month to date .......... 0.60” Year to date ......................... 5.56” Normal year to date ........... 12.87”

Santa Fe 53/28

Gallup 55/22

Tucumcari 59/34

Albuquerque 55/35

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 60/34

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




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 60/43


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 59/37

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

Dec 31

Rise Set 7:01 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 7:01 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Rise Set 10:41 a.m. 11:16 p.m. 11:10 a.m. none Full

Jan 9


Jan 16

Silver City 64/39

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Jan 23

ARIES (March 21-April 19)  You push so hard that you often miss out on other parts of your life. Right now, rest up for the next hurdle. You have a unique sense of what works and what you want. Honor yourself accordingly. Tonight: Work on your resolutions. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  No one needs to tell you anything, and maybe no one should try. You are determined. You feel you have destiny behind you. You easily toss off a misunderstanding or disagreement. Don’t count on a child or loved one agreeing with you. Tonight: You are master of your night. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  Take charge of what has been neglected and needs handling. Others might have slacked off or might not see the importance of a key task like you do. Be willing to stand up

Carlsbad 65/34

Hobbs 65/35

Las Cruces 60/38


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

Alamogordo 64/34



for what you believe. Don’t worry about some flak here or there. Tonight: A must appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Reach out for someone you care about. How you feel and what goes on could be subject to change. Sometimes you can change the current. Is this what you want to do at this point? Resolve a conflict rather than hold back. Tonight: Speak your mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Realize the power and strength of teaming up with the right person. Though you are strong by yourself, together you are a force to behold. Be

careful with a difference of opinion. Respect your differences. Tonight: Avoid a money discussion if it is going to be a source of anger. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You might want to think before you speak. Who wants to go into the new year riding a wave of disruption and arguments? Sometimes postponing a talk might feel like the right way to go. Tonight: Move through an issue. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Stay even and direct. Your ability to move forward despite an underlying distraction or frustration could be a problem. Confusion surrounds motives and choices. Let it all go. You could argue into next year otherwise. Tonight: Easy works. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)      Your playfulness emerges as sensuality, causing a disruption in a partnership, especially if you’re flirting with someone else. Do use caution, as you want to avoid a problem rather than allow it to develop.

TV show on Muslims takes on Sept. 11 attacks NEW YORK (AP) — A television show about members of a Muslim community in Michigan is focusing what may be its second-to-last episode almost entirely on the conflicted feelings that its featured participants have about marking anniversaries of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. The episode of TLC’s “All-American Muslim” airs Sunday (10 p.m. EST). The series attracted attention earlier this month when a conservative Christian group called on advertisers to boycott the series, calling it “propaganda that riskily hides the Islamic agenda’s clear and present danger to American liberties and traditional values.” Two companies, the Lowe’s home improvement chain and travel planning website, announced they were pulling ads. TLC hasn’t said how many companies responded to the Florida Family Association’s call to stop sponsoring the show. The controversy prompted a backlash of people protesting against Lowe’s. Some new advertisers have signed on since then, TLC General Manager Amy Winter said Thursday. Filming for the reality TV series took place during commemorations for the 10th anniversary of the attacks. Both TLC and the show’s characters, Muslims living in and around Dearborn, a suburb of Detroit at the heart of one of the largest Arab-American populations outside the Middle East, wanted to address the topic, Winter said. “I’m very proud of it,” she said. “What you’ll see in there is a community with a range of emotions that they express over what was probably one of the most pivotal moments in our nation’s history.” Mike Jaafar, a deputy sheriff who participated in a Sept. 11 memorial service at T iger Stadium in Detroit, helped law enforcement prepare for any problems related to the anniversary. He choked up when recalling how police officers in New York City were killed as they tried to rescue people at the World Trade Center.

“You think about your guys who work for you, going into a building and not coming home,” he said. Nawal Auode was a high school sophomore on Sept. 11, 2001, when her mother called to say she was picking her up at school. Her mother found out about the attacks as she was passing out flyers to advertise a day care center and a man spit at her and ordered her off his porch. “It was the first time I realized that people looked at me as less American,” said Suehaila Amen. “As a person who was born and raised in this country, it was very difficult.” Auode said she dreads the anniversary of the attacks because of a sense that members of her community have to defend themselves for something they had nothing to do with. That’s at the root of the biggest conflict in Sunday’s episode. One woman talks about how important it was to attend a Sept. 11 commemoration, but her adult-age children didn’t want to go. One man, Bilal Amen, traveled to New York City to visit the Sept. 11 memorial because, he said, “I want to see the place that changed my life.” Another woman, Nina Bazzy, spoke angrily about the Sept. 11 terrorists and said they weren’t real Muslims because “a real Muslim would not do anything like that.” She said Osama bin Laden made life difficult for many Muslims in the United States. “He ruined it for us,” Bazzy said. “He ruined it for our kids. He made us scared in our own homes.” “All-American Muslim” ends its eightepisode first season on Jan. 8. Its ratings are considered disappointing for TLC, and the attention caused by this month’s controversy didn’t improve them. Based on ratings alone, a second season would be considered unlikely. Working in its favor is TLC’s pride in a series that spotlights communities that many viewers aren’t familiar with.

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



64/34/s 55/35/s 50/18/s 66/42/s 65/34/s 49/23/s 54/35/s 57/33/s 60/34/s 63/32/s 54/34/s 52/25/s 55/22/s 65/35/s 60/38/s 59/34/s 53/31/s 56/29/s 66/38/s 60/32/s 55/21/s 60/23/s 46/19/s 65/30/s 60/43/s 53/28/s 64/39/s 59/37/s 59/34/s 53/32/s

64/33/s 58/32/s 48/11/s 76/40/s 73/37/s 45/2/s 60/22/s 55/6/s 66/25/s 65/33/s 57/31/s 50/18/s 54/15/s 69/29/s 64/39/s 62/24/s 49/17/s 60/32/s 68/33/s 66/25/s 54/15/s 62/17/s 44/6/s 74/28/s 62/31/s 53/24/s 61/34/s 60/34/s 67/21/s 53/21/s

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

Prioritize, Scorp. Tonight: Let your hair down. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21)  Tension builds, especially on the home front. A deadline of sorts weighs on you, triggering some distress. Investigate several ways to let go of the issues. How much do you need to handle now? “Now” means just that. Clear them out if need be. Tonight: Close to home. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  A conversation cannot be postponed much longer. Someone keeps calling and

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









6/-2/c 64/46/s 54/34/c 46/39/c 60/42/s 43/29/c 46/33/r 66/42/s 59/39/pc 42/29/r 62/39/s 80/67/s 73/53/s 50/33/c 52/32/s 66/45/s 71/51/pc 60/35/s

5/1/c 62/47/s 51/31/pc 46/34/sh 61/37/s 47/28/pc 43/34/pc 69/42/s 49/19/pc 41/32/pc 64/37/s 80/66/s 74/57/pc 50/33/s 57/28/s 66/44/s 76/52/s 68/27/s

76/67/s 62/35/s 36/24/sn 73/51/s 52/42/c 46/27/s 72/50/s 52/41/c 68/48/s 49/36/sh 44/36/r 60/41/s 56/34/pc 54/31/c 67/50/pc 44/33/r 72/40/s 54/40/pc

80/66/s 68/34/s 41/18/pc 71/55/pc 50/37/pc 50/23/pc 75/52/s 50/36/pc 72/48/s 43/34/sf 41/32/c 64/38/s 58/33/s 34/19/pc 69/52/s 41/33/c 72/45/s 55/36/pc

U.S. Extremes

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

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 81°...............Edinburg, Texas Low: -5° ...........Saranac Lake, N.Y.

High: 70°..........................Carlsbad Low: 1°................................ Grants

National Cities Seattle 44/33 Billings 50/32

Minneapolis 36/24

San Francisco 56/44

Denver 59/39

Detroit 42/29

New York 52/42

Chicago 43/29 Kansas City 52/32

Washington 54/40

Los Angeles 71/51

Atlanta 64/46 El Paso 62/39

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

Houston 73/53 Miami 76/67

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms



calling — the theme is clear. A talk or get-together won’t be as rough as you might think. A misunderstanding weaves into the problem. Tonight: Why not let the party begin?

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Don’t use finances or another person’s ire as a reason not to do something. If you can clear up a misunderstanding, do. Respect each other’s point of view, and use both perspectives to grow and gain. The smart move is to work through your differences. Tonight: On a roll. Think “reso-









90s 100s 110s

lutions.” PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  You cannot seem to convince others of your rightness. Perhaps that is because it is only right for you. Give others the space they need to live and act on their views. Once they have their way, they could become more compliant. Tonight: Go with another person’s suggestion.

BORN TODAY Madam Heidi Fleiss (1965), golfer T iger Woods (1975), author Rudyard Kipling (1865)

Friday, December 30, 2011 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304

LOCAL SCHEDULE FRIDAY DECEMBER 30 BOYS BASKETBALL Poe Corn Invitational At Goddard 11 a.m. • Los Alamos vs. Piedra Vista 12:30 p.m. • Grants vs. Farmington 2 p.m. • Goddard vs. Roswell At Roswell 11 a.m. • Artesia vs.Chaparral


The Roswell Tennis Association will hold its January board meeting on Thursday, Jan. 5, at 11:30 a.m. at Peppers Grill. For more information, call 626-0138.


Eastside Little League will holds its annual board elections on Jan. 10 at 6 p.m. at the S.O.Y. Mariachi building. Application deadline is Jan. 6. For more information or to obtain an application, call Johnny Sanchez at 914-2508 or Joe Mendoza at 420-5762. Letters of interest can be submitted to


IRVING, Texas (AP) — With tape still wrapped around his bruised throwing hand after practice, Dallas Cowboys quarterback Tony Romo insists that he will be ready to play in what is essentially a playoff game against the New York Giants. “Everything’s coming together like we thought, just each day it’s getting a little bit better,” Romo said Thursday. “We’ll be good to go this weekend.” Romo wore the protective wrap on his swollen right hand, the one he banged on a defender’s helmet on the opening series Saturday against Philadelphia before coming out of the game. The wrap leaves his fingers and thumb free. He wasn’t wearing anything on the hand Wednesday. The Cowboys go on the road to face the Giants on Sunday night, a matchup of 8-7 teams that will decide the NFC East and fill the NFC’s last playoff spot. Romo, who played through a broken rib early this season, said he isn’t worried about whether he will feel normal Sunday. “You have to go out there and practice all week and get yourself ready to go to the game on Sunday. I’m excited that we’re in this position and we have an opportunity to go and play in a big game like this,” he said. “This is when it gets fun. No matter what, you’re not going to sit one of these out.” During the few minutes early in practice open to reporters Thursday, Romo came out of the locker room wearing the protective wrap and made a few soft tosses. He was also bantering with teammates. “Tony did a little bit more today than he did yesterday. I wouldn’t constitute a full practice, but he’s making some progress,” coach Jason Garrett said. “The swelling still is there. ... All the functional things that a quarterback has to do, he has to be able to do by game time, and he’s making progress in all those areas.” Garrett said backup quarterback Stephen McGee got some work with the first-team offense again Thursday.



Roswell boys hang on against Grants Section

Roswell Daily Record


It wasn’t what one might call a masterpiece, but Roswell got a win nonetheless on Thursday. The Coyotes struggled from the field, turned the ball over 25 times and gave Grants far too many open looks at the basket. They escaped, though, with a 58-57 win over the Pirates in the championship semifinals of the Poe Corn Invitational at the Coyote Den. “It was ugly, I know that,” Roswell coach Britt Cooper said. “We missed opportunities and (Grants) missed opportunities. These are two very evenly-matched teams.” They were so evenly matched that the lead changed hands 13 times and neither team ever led by more than six points. As is the case with onepoint games, it was the fourth quarter that provided the most excitement. Roswell led 44-40 as the quarter opened, but Grants got buckets from Josiah Stewart and Jacob Willcox within the first minute to tie the game. The lead flipped three times over the next two min-

utes and the Coyotes led 5049 with 5:04 left. They appeared to get a huge break when Grants’ Ryan Ramirez was whistled for a technical foul with 4:30 left. Saul Carrillo missed both free throws, though, and Roswell immediately turned the ball over on the ensuing possession. That turnover started a string of three straight turnovers by the Coyotes and fueled Grants’ run to the lead. Ramirez hit a pair at the line, Weston Zeller hit a shot underneath and Denis Moleres buried a jumper to push Grants to a 55-50 lead. Enter Anthony Olguin for the Coyotes. The junior post, who battled foul trouble the entire night, made it 55-52 with a bunny from the block 10 seconds after Moleres’ jumper. Then, 16 seconds later, he found the bottom of the net on a leaner in the paint off a pick-and-roll pass from Marquel Warner to make it 5554. Moleres missed a good look at a 3 on Grants’ next


Kevin J. Keller Photo

Roswell’s Luis Arenivas, left, drives to the basket while Grants’ Denis Moleres defends during their game, Thursday.

Big second half gives Goddard win over Farmington See RHS, Page B2


Through its first 10 games of the season, the Goddard boys basketball team had shown flashes of greatness and conjured memories of the 2010 team that came within minutes of a state championship. Although the Rockets had won all of their games leading up to Thursday’s tilt with Farmington, Goddard hadn’t consistently shown what it’s capable of. That changed against the Scorpions. Goddard put up 49 second-half points en route to an 84-61 victory that propelled them into the championship game of the Poe Corn Invitational, where they will square off with Roswell. To spark his team from the start of the game, Rocket coach Kevin Jones started David Sweet, the team’s own personal Energizer Steve Notz Photo

LEFT: Goddard’s Lane Vander Hulst, on rim, dunks the ball in the third quarter of the Rockets’ game against Farmington, Thursday.

bunny. The move was a smart one, as on Goddard’s first possession, Sweet snared an offensive rebound and after gathering himself, converted on the layup, giving the Rockets a quick 2-0 lead. Goddard scored the first seven points of the game, showing a flash of the team they can be, but by the end of the first quarter, the Scorpions had closed to within four. At halftime, the Rockets had built its customary double-digit lead, but in the second half the Rockets turned it up and showed their raucous fans the type of team they can be. After a Goddard miss to start the second half, Chase Salazar swiped a Farmington pass and on the other end hit Lane Vander Hulst for an easy bucket, giving Goddard a 37-25 lead. Two possessions later another steal, this time by Vander Hulst, led to more points for the Rockets when Sweet grabbed an offensive rebound and hit a

Local briefs: Roswell girls down Gadsden, GHS girls fall

The Goddard girls basketball team fell to Ruidoso 57-50 in the Goddard Holiday Classic Consolation championship game on Thursday. Goddard fell behind 14-2 early, but rallied to tie the game, something that didn’t surprise coach Greg Torres. “Of the three games, this was the best of the three,” he said. “I felt like we got out to a slow start, but we were able to get back and tie it. It seems like every time we play Ruidoso, there are huge momentum swings.” The Rockets trailed in the fourth quarter, but battled back to within five. “We gave ourselves a chance at the end, but we

just ran out of time,” Torres said. Abbie Blach led Goddard with 17 points, while Kristina Perea added 13 points.

Roswell 51, Gadsden 46 Roswell trailed by 16 after the first quarter but outscored Gadsden 33-8 in the second and third quarters to take home third place at the Goddard Holiday Classic on Thursday. Gadsden started the game on fire, hitting four 3See BRIEFS, Page B2

Steve Notz Photo

RIGHT: Goddard’s Courtney Villalpando prepares to shoot a free throw during the Rockets’ game against Ruidoso, Thursday.

See GHS, Page B2

B2 Friday, December 30, 2011 GHS

Continued from Page B1

layup while being fouled, growing the Goddard lead to 14 after the missed free throw. Less than a minute later, Salazar threw a half-court alley oop to Vander Hulst,


Thursday’s Scores By The Associated Press Boys Basketball Capital 75, Bernalillo 69 Cleveland 56, Espanola Valley 48 Fort Sumner 63, Floyd 33 Goddard 84, Farmington 61 La Cueva 68, EP Burges, Texas 64 Los Alamos 39, Artesia 38 Piedra Vista 60, Chaparral 48 Portales 46, Silver 41 Roswell 58, Grants 57 Shiprock 78, Tohatchi 75 St. Pius 79, West Las Vegas 46 VFW (Alamagordo) Tournament Mesilla Valley Christian 55, Tularosa 41 Girls Basketball Cibola 43, Andrews, Texas 27 Clovis 58, Portales 19 Dexter 80, Loving 50 Farmington 45, Moriarty 26 Gateway Chr. 55, Ruidoso JV 33 Mayfield 59, Las Cruces 41 Roswell 51, Gadsden 46 Ruidoso 57, Goddard 50 Texico 50, Amarillo Caprock, Texas 37 Las Cruces Tournament Hobbs 85, EP Socorro, Texas 39

College Football

College Football FBS Bowl Glance By The Associated Press Subject to Change All Times Mountain Saturday, Dec. 17 New Mexico Bowl At Albuquerque Temple 37, Wyoming 15 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl At Boise, Idaho Ohio 24, Utah State 23 New Orleans Bowl Louisiana-Lafayette 32, San Diego State 30

Tuesday, Dec. 20 Beef ’O’Brady’s Bowl At St. Petersburg, Fla. Marshall 20, FIU 10

Wednesday, Dec. 21 Poinsettia Bowl At San Diego TCU 31, Louisiana Tech 24

Thursday, Dec. 22 MAACO Bowl At Las Vegas Boise State 56, Arizona State 24

Saturday, Dec. 24 Hawaii Bowl At Honolulu Southern Mississippi 24, Nevada 17

Monday, Dec. 26 Independence Bowl At Shreveport, La. Missouri 41, North Carolina 24

Tuesday, Dec. 27 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl At Detroit Purdue 37, Western Michigan 32 Belk Bowl At Charlotte, N.C. North Carolina State 31, Louisville 24

Wednesday, Dec. 28 Military Bowl At Washington Toledo 42, Air Force 41 Holiday Bowl At San Diego Texas 21, California 10

Thursday, Dec. 29 Champs Sports Bowl At Orlando, Fla. Florida State 18, Notre Dame 14 Alamo Bowl At San Antonio Baylor (9-3) vs. Washington (7-5), 7 p.m. (ESPN)

Friday, Dec. 30 Armed Forces Bowl At Dallas Tulsa (8-4) vs. BYU (9-3), 10 a.m. (ESPN) Pinstripe Bowl At Bronx, N.Y. Rutgers (8-4) vs. Iowa State (6-6), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN) Music City Bowl At Nashville, Tenn. Mississippi State (6-6) vs. Wake Forest (66), 4:40 p.m. (ESPN) Insight Bowl At Tempe, Ariz. Oklahoma (9-3) vs. Iowa (7-5), 8 p.m. (ESPN)

Saturday, Dec. 31 Meineke Car Care Bowl At Houston Texas A&M (6-6) vs. Northwestern (6-6), 10 a.m. (ESPN) Sun Bowl At El Paso, Texas Georgia Tech (8-4) vs. Utah (7-5), noon (CBS) Liberty Bowl At Memphis, Tenn. Vanderbilt (6-6) vs. Cincinnati (9-3), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN) Fight Hunger Bowl At San Francisco UCLA (6-7) vs. Illinois (6-6), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN) Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta Virginia (8-4) vs. Auburn (7-5), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN)


Continued from Page B1

pointers in the first quarter and led 22-6 after the first eight minutes of play. Coyote coach Joe Carpenter said his team came out flat but turned it up in the second quarter. “We were down 22-6 and kind of got hit in the mouth,” he said. “They came out and were really excited about playing and we didn’t look like we were that excited to be there. All of a sudden we look up at the scoreboard and we were down 16 at the end of the first. The girls took it personally from there. The game was

but the senior post couldn’t finish the dunk. He was able grab his own miss and turn it into a layup, much to the dismay of the Goddard student section. With 3:31 left, the student section would get what it wanted. Goddard’s Larry Hess came up with a steal and Vander Hulst broke into the open court. Monday, Jan. 2 TicketCity Bowl At Dallas Penn State (9-3) vs. Houston (12-1), 10 a.m. (ESPNU) Capital One Bowl At Orlando, Fla. Nebraska (9-3) vs. South Carolina (10-2), 11 a.m. (ESPN) Outback Bowl At Tampa, Fla. Georgia (10-3) vs. Michigan State (10-3), 11 a.m. (ABC) Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla. Florida (6-6) vs. Ohio State (6-6), 11 a.m. (ESPN2) Rose Bowl At Pasadena, Calif. Oregon (11-2) vs. Wisconsin (11-2), 3 p.m. (ESPN) Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. Stanford (11-1) vs. Oklahoma State (11-1), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)

Tuesday, Jan. 3 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Michigan (10-2) vs. Virginia Tech (11-2), 6 p.m. (ESPN)

Wednesday, Jan. 4 Orange Bowl At Miami West Virginia (9-3) vs. Clemson (10-3), 6 p.m. (ESPN)

Friday, Jan. 6 Cotton Bowl At Arlington, Texas Kansas State (10-2) vs. Arkansas (10-2), 6 p.m. (FOX)

Saturday, Jan. 7 BBVA Compass Bowl At Birmingham, Ala. Pittsburgh (6-6) vs. SMU (7-5), 10 a.m. (ESPN) Sunday, Jan. 8 Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Arkansas State (10-2) vs. Northern Illinois (10-3), 7 p.m. (ESPN)

Monday, Jan. 9 BCS National Championship At New Orleans LSU (13-0) vs. Alabama (11-1), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN)

Saturday, Jan. 21 East-West Shrine Classic At St. Petersburg, Fla. East vs. West, TBA, (NFLN)

Saturday, Jan. 28 Senior Bowl At Mobile, Ala. North vs. South, 2 p.m. (NFLN)

Saturday, Feb. 5 Texas vs. Nation At San Antonio Texas vs. Nation, noon (CBSSN)

FSU rallies past Notre Dame in Champs Sports Bowl

ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — The day before his team took the field for its Champs Sports Bowl matchup with Notre Dame, Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher acknowledged that he had higher hopes for his team than how they ended up in 2011. Loaded with talent and expectations in the preseason, the No. 25 Seminoles squandered early season opportunities against ranked foes and fizzled again late in the year to end any path back to the Bowl Championship Series. Thursday night’s 18-14 win over Notre Dame in front of a sellout crowd at Florida’s Citrus Bowl might not have been the national stage FSU expected to be on this season, but how it won the game could be proof it is finally making progress. The Seminoles rallied from a 14-point second-half deficit and used a pair of touchdown passes by E.J. Manuel and two field goals from Dustin Hopkins to earn their fourth straight bowl win and second under Fisher. “I’m proud to coach this football team,” Fisher said. “... We’ve had a lot of trials and tribulations...But that team has special character about it.” FSU receiver Rashad Greene, who caught one of Manuel’s touchdown passes, was selected the game’s MVP. “We had a very good finish,” Manuel said. “We play for each other, not individual stats and performance. We just beat Notre Dame. We’re going to feel good for months.” The Seminoles finished the game with 290 yards, including going 3 for 14 on third down, and got an efficient night from Manuel. He played behind a young offensive line, but was 20 for 31 passing for 249 yards. Injuries forced the Seminoles to start four freshman on their line and they gave up five sacks, but their defense picked off Notre Dame quarterbacks Tommy Rees and Andrew Hendrix three times and also had four sacks. Notre Dame shuffled between Rees and Hendrix throughout the game, but both struggled. They were a combined 19 for 35 and 187 yards passing. FSU scored on all four of its red zone chances. The Irish also were without their biggest offensive weapon late, with receiver Michael Floyd being forced to the sideline following a third quarter touchdown catch with what coach Brian Kelly described afterward was

never in doubt in the second half.” Marika Trujillo nailed six 3-pointers and led the Coyotes with 20 points, while Rikki Or nelas chipped in with 10 points for Roswell (6-4).

Dexter 80, Loving 50 Dexter’s Tamara Salas poured in 25 points to lead the Demons to a win over Loving in the Goddard JV Holiday Tournament championship game on Thursday. Demon coach Kim Hamill said that the win was good for her team. “We have been right there in pretty much all the games,” she said. “They needed the victory and confidence. It was nice to see them work together as a team.”


Hess threw a lead pass to the streaking Vander Hulst and as he corralled the ball with no one in front of him, nearly everyone came out of their seats as he threw the dunk down with two hands, giving Goddard a 47-28 lead. Rocket coach Kevin Jones said that the second half was fun for his team.

Roswell Daily Record

“It was fun. That is what I have been looking for from them,” he said. “We came out intense in the first half, but we stepped it up in the second half.” It was fun in part because of Goddard’s dominance inside. Goddard’s three post players, Sweet, Vander Hulst and Erik Johnson


an “upper body injury.” He returned to the game, but was a nonfactor. “It started in South Florida,” said Kelly of the Irish’s recurring theme of turnovers and missed opportunities. “And it continued to shoot itself throughout the entire year. We know what we need to do. We’ve already talked about it, and the players that are going to be back for the 2012 football season will be committed to getting that end done.” Junior linebacker Manti Te’o, who led Notre Dame with 13 tackles and got in on a sack Thursday, said fatigue was not a factor in the Irish not being able to maintain pressure on Manuel in the fourth quarter. “They made their corrections and we just, as a defense, we just needed to get to the quarterback and we knew what E.J. could do back there when he had time...So that is something that we have to look at. “We have a long time to prepare for next year, and when that time comes, that doesn’t happen again.” After some stagnant offense on both sides in the first half, FSU trailed 14-0 early in the third quarter before finding some momentum through the air. The Seminoles closed the gap to 14-9 with an 18-yard touchdown pass from Manuel to Bert Reed to open the fourth quarter, but failed on their 2-point conversion attempt. They took the lead just 1:32 later after Nigel Bradham intercepted a Hendrix pass inside the Notre Dame 20 to set up an 18yard touchdown catch by Greene to make it 15-14 with just over 13 minutes to play following another failed 2-point try. The Seminoles added their second field goal of the game a series later. Notre Dame punted on its next possession, but pinned FSU inside its own 5 and forced a quick three-and-out. A poor punt by the Seminoles and a facemask penalty on the return gave the Irish the ball on the FSU 28 with 3:56 to play, but Rees was picked off in the end zone with 2:48 left and FSU was able run out most of the remaining time. Notre Dame took a 14-0 lead on its opening drive of the second half by capping a nine-play, 62-yard drive with a 5-yard touchdown pass from Rees to Floyd. Floyd fought Seminoles cornerback Greg Reid for the ball on to play, juggling it multiple times before finally getting his hands around it. Reid stayed down on the turf after the play and left the game with concussion symptoms. FSU bounced right back with a 77-yard kickoff return by Lamarcus Joyner, but Notre Dame’s fifth sack of the night on Manuel helped force the Seminoles to settle for a 42-yard field goal by Hopkins. Safety Terrance Brooks, who had a late interception to help seal the win, said belief in themselves is the biggest thing they will carry into next season. “Just go out there and do it,” he said. “You know you’ve got it in you. We went out there and read our keys and got the job done.”


National Basketball Association The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct New York . . . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 New Jersey . . . . . . . . .1 2 .333 Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .0 3 .000 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 0 1.000 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .2 0 1.000 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . . .2 1 .667 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Washington . . . . . . . . .0 2 .000 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .2 0 1.000 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .2 1 .667 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . .0 2 .000 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct New Orleans . . . . . . . .2 0 1.000 San Antonio . . . . . . . .2 1 .667 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Memphis . . . . . . . . . . .0 2 .000 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .0 3 .000 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Oklahoma City . . . . . .4 0 1.000 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .3 0 1.000 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .2 1 .667 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .0 2 .000 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0 2 .000 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Golden State . . . . . . .2 1 .667 L.A. Clippers . . . . . . . .1 1 .500 Sacramento . . . . . . . .1 2 .333 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . . .1 2 .333 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . . .0 2 .000

Wednesday's Games Indiana 90, Toronto 85 Miami 96, Charlotte 95 Atlanta 101, Washington 83 Cleveland 105, Detroit 89

GB — — — 1/2 1 1/2

GB — 1/2 1 1 1/2 2 1/2 GB — 1/2 1 1 2

GB — 1/2 1 2 2 1/2

GB — 1/2 1 1/2 3 3

GB — 1/2 1 1 1 1/2

Tabatha Salas chipped in with 15 points, while Natasha Banda added 13 points for Dexter (5-8).

Gateway Chr. 55, Ruidoso JV 33 Gateway Christian picked up its first win of the season in the Goddard JV Holiday Classic on Thursday. Robrena Wade led the Warriors (1-8) with 25 points and Gateway coach Holly Tipton said it was good to get the first win. “It was pretty nice to get the first win,” she said. “They played to their potential and we are getting there. The girls were pretty happy.” Charlee Longmire added 11 points for Gateway.

New Orleans 97, Boston 78 Oklahoma City 98, Memphis 95 San Antonio 115, L.A. Clippers 90 Denver 117, Utah 100 Philadelphia 103, Phoenix 83 Golden State 92, New York 78 Thursday's Games Orlando 94, New Jersey 78 Houston 105, San Antonio 85 Oklahoma City 104, Dallas 102 Chicago 108, Sacramento 98 Portland 111, Denver 102 New York at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Friday's Games Orlando at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Indiana, 5 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 5:30 p.m. New Jersey at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Phoenix at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Miami at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Houston at Memphis, 6 p.m. Toronto at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Milwaukee, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Utah, 7 p.m. Chicago at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m. Saturday's Games Denver at L.A. Lakers, 1:30 p.m. Indiana at Detroit, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Houston, 5 p.m. New York at Sacramento, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Golden State, 7 p.m

Suns sign veteran guard Redd to 1-year deal

PHOENIX (AP) — The Phoenix Suns have signed All-Star guard Michael Redd to a one-year contract. Suns president of basketball operations Lon Babby said Thursday that Redd is a proven scorer. He averaged 20 points in 11 seasons with the Milwaukee Bucks. Redd was in the final season of a sixyear, $91 million deal he signed with the Bucks in 2005. Two injuries to his left knee cost him large chunks of three straight seasons. The 6-foot-6 guard was the 43rd overall pick of the 2000 NBA draft by the Bucks, his only pro team.


National Football League At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct y-New England .12 3 0 .800 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .8 7 0 .533 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .6 9 0 .400 Miami . . . . . . . . .5 10 0 .333 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct y-Houston . . . . .10 5 0 .667 Tennessee . . . . .8 7 0 .533 Jacksonville . . . .4 11 0 .267 Indianapolis . . . . .2 13 0 .133 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct x-Baltimore . . . . .11 4 0 .733 x-Pittsburgh . . . .11 4 0 .733 Cincinnati . . . . . .9 6 0 .600 Cleveland . . . . . .4 11 0 .267 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Denver . . . . . . . .8 7 0 .533 Oakland . . . . . . .8 7 0 .533 San Diego . . . . . .7 8 0 .467 Kansas City . . . .6 9 0 .400

PF 464 360 351 310

PF 359 302 224 230

PF 354 312 328 209

PF 306 333 368 205

PA 321 344 385 296

PA 255 295 316 411

PA 250 218 299 294

PA 383 395 351 335

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants . . . . .8 7 0 .533 363 386 Dallas . . . . . . . . .8 7 0 .533 355 316 Philadelphia . . . .7 8 0 .467 362 318 Washington . . . . .5 10 0 .333 278 333 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF PA y-New Orleans . .12 3 0 .800 502 322 x-Atlanta . . . . . . .9 6 0 .600 357 326 Carolina . . . . . . .6 9 0 .400 389 384 Tampa Bay . . . . .4 11 0 .267 263 449 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF PA y-Green Bay . . .14 1 0 .933 515 318 x-Detroit . . . . . . .10 5 0 .667 433 342 Chicago . . . . . . . .7 8 0 .467 336 328 Minnesota . . . . . .3 12 0 .200 327 432 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF PA y-San Francisco .12 3 0 .800 346 202 Seattle . . . . . . . . .7 8 0 .467 301 292 Arizona . . . . . . . .7 8 0 .467 289 328 St. Louis . . . . . . .2 13 0 .133 166 373 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

Thursday’s Game Indianapolis 19, Houston 16 Saturday’s Games Oakland 16, Kansas City 13, OT Tennessee 23, Jacksonville 17 Pittsburgh 27, St. Louis 0 Buffalo 40, Denver 14 Carolina 48, Tampa Bay 16 Minnesota 33, Washington 26 Baltimore 20, Cleveland 14 New England 27, Miami 24 N.Y. Giants 29, N.Y. Jets 14 Cincinnati 23, Arizona 16 Detroit 38, San Diego 10 San Francisco 19, Seattle 17 Philadelphia 20, Dallas 7 Sunday’s Game


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possession and Olguin made the Pirates pay when he sunk two free throws to push Roswell into the lead for the remainder of the game. With 1:55 left, Luis Arenivas made it 58-55 with a runner in the lane and Grants couldn’t make up the three-point difference. The Pirates got one last look at a potential gamewinner when Zeller hit Reuben Hands’ in the left corner for a wide-open triple try. Hands shot clanked the back iron as time expired. “It was the same thing

combined to score 47 points (31 of which came from Vander Hulst), grabbed 21 rebounds, blocked five shots and came up with four steals. Jones was particularly impressed with the versatile Vander Hulst’s play. “He was blocking shots, rebounding, bringing the ball up the floor,” he said.

“He can do it all. He is not the fastest kid we have but he can do it all. He is also deceptively strong. He has gained 20 pounds from last season to this season and if you shut him down, you have to deal with Sweet and Johnson.” Chase Salazar added 18 points for Goddard (11-0).

Green Bay 35, Chicago 21 Monday’s Game New Orleans 45, Atlanta 16 Sunday, Jan. 1 Chicago at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Carolina at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m. San Francisco at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m. Buffalo at New England, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Miami, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 4:15 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 4:15 p.m. Seattle at Arizona, 4:15 p.m. Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 4:15 p.m. Baltimore at Cincinnati, 4:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 4:15 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 8:30 p.m.

play. That’s history. It doesn’t matter anymore to Wilfork. “Our main goal is playing good football,” he said. “You can’t compare any other season to this one because each one is different. You have different players. You have different coaches. You have different teams in the playoffs. So you really can’t compare.” The Patriots (12-3) would get the No. 1 seed and home advantage for two AFC playoff games, if they win the first, as long as they don’t lose to Buffalo at Gillette Stadium. They had won all seven playoff games there before the loss to Baltimore. Since it opened in 2002, they’re 21-2 at home in regular-season games in December and January. Even if they fall to Buffalo, which ended a seven-game losing streak last Saturday, the Patriots would clinch the top seed if both the Ravens and Pittsburgh Steelers lose or tie on Sunday. “I (couldn’t) care less where we play,” Wilfork said. “(The) only thing for sure now is we have one game in the regular season left and one playoff game right now. So where it is? Who knows? One, two seed, who knows? I really don’t care.” Not now, anyway, with his focus on simply winning the next game. Do that, and the Patriots wouldn’t have to travel until the Super Bowl in Indianapolis, if they get that far. “Let’s just win this game,” guard Brian Waters said. “If you take care of your business on the football field those things take care of themselves. If you concern yourself with those things, it’s just another one of those things that takes up time that you can be putting into preparation against your opponent.” Like Ellis, James Ihedigbo was with the Jets last season. Now he’s starting at safety for the Patriots, who are 6-1 at home. “Anytime that you can have that homefield advantage, I think it’s a big key to being successful in the postseason,” he said. Their first playoff game will be at home but that’s more than two weeks away. Now the focus is on beating the Bills. “We’re preparing for this game like we’ve prepared for the last 15,” coach Bill Belichick said. When the playoffs come, Ellis doesn’t expect the Patriots to rely too much on the friendly crowd to pull them through. “You can’t, because it’s one game,” he said. “You bring your best or you go home.” Like the past two seasons, it wouldn’t be a long trip.

NFL Playoff Scenarios By The Associated Press Week 17 AFC CLINCHED: New England-East Division and first-round bye; Houston-South Division; Baltimore and Pittsburgh-wild-card spots. NEW ENGLAND — Clinches home-field advantage throughout AFC playoffs with: Win or tie OR Baltimore loss or tie AND Pittsburgh loss or tie BALTIMORE — Clinches AFC North Division and firstround bye with: Win OR Tie AND Pittsburgh loss or tie OR Pittsburgh loss — Clinches home-field advantage throughout AFC playoffs with: Win AND New England loss PITTSBURGH — Clinches AFC North Division and firstround bye with: Win AND Baltimore loss or tie OR Tie AND Baltimore loss OR — Clinches home-field advantage throughout AFC playoffs with: Win AND Baltimore loss or tie AND New England loss DENVER — Clinches AFC West Division with: Win OR Tie AND Oakland loss or tie OR Oakland loss OAKLAND — Clinches AFC West Division with: Win AND Denver loss or tie OR Tie AND Denver loss — Clinches wild-card spot with: Win AND Cincinnati loss AND Tennessee loss or tie OR Win AND Cincinnati loss AND N.Y. Jets win CINCINNATI — Clinches wild-card spot with: Win or tie N.Y. Jets loss or tie AND Oakland loss or tie N.Y. Jets loss or tie AND Denver loss or tie N.Y. JETS — Clinch wild-card spot with: Win AND Cincinnati loss AND Tennessee loss or tie AND Oakland loss or tie Win AND Cincinnati loss AND Tennessee loss or tie AND Denver loss or tie TENNESSEE — Clinches wild-card spot with: Win AND Cincinnati loss AND N.Y. Jets win AND Oakland loss or tie Win AND Cincinnati loss AND N.Y. Jets win AND Denver loss or tie Win AND Cincinnati loss AND N.Y. Jets loss or tie AND Oakland win AND Denver win

NFC CLINCHED: Green Bay-North Division and home-field advantage throughout NFC playoffs; New Orleans-South Division; San Francisco-West Division; Atlanta and Detroit-wild-card spots. SAN FRANCISCO — Clinches first-round bye with: Win OR New Orleans loss OR Tie AND New Orleans tie NEW ORLEANS — Clinches first-round bye with: Win and San Francisco loss or tie OR Tie and San Francisco loss N.Y. GIANTS — Clinch NFC East Division with: Win or tie DALLAS — Clinches NFC East Division with: Win

Pats in good shape for home advantage in playoffs

FOXBOROUGH, Mass. (AP) — All the New England Patriots need to gain homefield advantage throughout the AFC playoffs is a win or tie against the struggling Buffalo Bills on Sunday. It didn’t do the Patriots much good the past two years. Last season, they earned the conference’s top seed, but were stunned 28-21 in their first game by the New York Jets who sacked Tom Brady five times. The previous season, they lost the wild-card game, 33-14 to the Baltimore Ravens in front of their own fans who booed them in the first quarter. Home-field advantage? Not if you play poorly. Patriots defensive end Shaun Ellis was with the Jets last season and had two sacks in the playoff win over the Patriots. Still, “It’s very important to be able to play all your games at home with your home fans behind you,” he said Thursday. “It’s a good thing, but you’ve got to win those games, too.” In the loss to the Ravens, nose tackle Vince Wilfork was shoved aside, opening a huge hole for Ray Rice to run 83 yards for a touchdown on the game’s first offensive

over there,” Cooper said, alluding to Roswell’s 5958 win over the Pirates on Dec. 10 in the championship game of the Grants Invitational. “It came down to the last shot. We were very fortunate to win.” Olguin finished as the only Coyote in double figures with 13. Warner had nine and Cesar Nava and Ricky Sanchez each had eight. Zeller led all scorers with 17 and had 11 rebounds. Logan Lewis chipped in 13 and Hands had 10. The Coyotes square off with crosstown rival Goddard in the championship game of the Invitational today at 2 p.m.


Thursday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Agreed to terms with LHP John Danks on a five-year contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association BUCKS—Assigned G MILWAUKEE Darington Hobson to Fort Wayne (NBADL). PHOENIX SUNS—Signed G Michael Redd to a one-year contract. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL—Fined New Orleans RB Pierre Thomas $12,500 for a uniform violation and a touchdown celebration. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS—Claimed OT Will Robinson off waivers from New Orleans. Released CB Robert McClain. NEW YORK JETS—Signed LB Ricky Sapp from the practice squad. Signed WR Eron Riley to the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Recalled F Jimmy Hayes from Rockford (AHL). Assigned F Brandon Pirri to Rockford. DETROIT RED WINGS—Recalled F Gustav Nyquist from Grand Rapids (AHL). Placed F Tomas Holmstrom on injured reserve. NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Assigned D Alexander Urbom to Albany (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS—Returned D Tim Erixon to Connecticut (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS—Signed F Stefan Hoesen and F Matt Puempel to three-year, entry-level contracts. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING—Recalled D Evan Oberg from Norfolk (AHL). Signed F PierreCedric Labrie to a two-year contract and assigned him to Norfolk. WINNIPEG JETS—Recalled F Patrice Cormier from St. John’s (AHL). SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS—Signed F Sam Garza, F Chandler Hoffman, F Darren Mattocks, MF Kelyn Rowe, F Andrew Wenger, MF Tony Cascio, MF-F Nick DeLeon, MF Luis Silva and F Casey Townsend. SEATTLE SOUNDERS—Signed D Adam Johansson to a multiyear contract. TORONTO FC—Traded M Nathan Sturgis to Houston for a 2014 conditional draft pick. COLLEGE COLUMBIA—Named Ben McDaniels offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach and Kevin Lempa defensive coordinator. TEXAS TECH—Announced defensive coordinator Chad Glasgow will not return next season.


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Friday, Dec. 30 BOXING 9 p.m. SHO — Super middleweights, Andre Dirrell (19-1-0) vs. Darryl Cunningham (24-2-0); light heavyweights, Luis Garcia (11-0-0) vs. Alexander Johnson (12-0-0); middleweights, Jermain Taylor (28-4-1) vs. Jessie Nicklow (22-2-3), at Cabazon, Calif. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 10 a.m. ESPN — Armed Forces Bowl, BYU vs. Tulsa, at Dallas 1:20 p.m. ESPN — Pinstripe Bowl, Rutgers vs. Iowa St., at New York 4:40 p.m. ESPN — Music City Bowl, Mississippi St. vs. Wake Forest, at Nashville, Tenn. 8 p.m. ESPN — Insight Bowl, Iowa vs. Oklahoma, at Tempe, Ariz. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. ESPN2 — W. Michigan at Duke 7 p.m. ESPN2 — West Virginia at Seton Hall NBA BASKETBALL 8:30 p.m. WGN — Chicago at L.A. Clippers

Roswell Daily Record

doesn’t believe in medication or that it’s even real. I feel as if I’m being forced to take care of her, and when I finally have a chance to have a real life, it will be too late. I have discussed this with my sisters, but they haven’t helped. I’m very depressed and don’t know what to do. If I bring this up with Mom, she gets angry and won’t talk to me for days. Please help me find a way out. TRAPPED IN CHICAGO


DEAR ABBY: I’m a 25-year -old woman with no future. I am the youngest of three daughters. My parents are divorced and my sisters are both married. Mom has no income of her own, so it’s mainly me. I have come to realize that I’ll never be able to have an apartment of my own or fully live my life because of her. She’s controlling and always finds a way to make me feel guilty about going out or enjoying myself. I have never had a relationship because she has always found a way of sabotaging any relationship I’m in. I think she’s bipolar, but she

DEAR TRAPPED: Your umbilical cord was supposed to have been severed 25 years ago, at birth. You are an adult individual who deserves happiness and freedom from this attachment to your mother. She may not believe in doctors and therapists — and that’s her privilege as long as she’s not a danger to herself and others. But that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t talk with a mental health professional about this unhealthy situation. Your sisters haven’t helped you because they have their freedom and don’t want to share the



responsibility you have been carrying alone. And your mother doesn’t want to let go of you because if she does, she’ll have to assume responsibility for herself. Please act now. Your escape hatch is the door to a therapist’s office. You deserve a life, so go there and get one. #####

DEAR ABBY: I recently found out that my boyfriend of three years — the only man I have ever been with — cheated on me with a woman I thought was a good friend. I love him and have decided to take him back and fight for what we had. He assured me that he wants to be only with me, that what he did was “stupid” and he has learned his lesson. Abby, although I have forgiven him, I can’t bring myself to forgive HER. I have never been someone who holds a grudge, but I have so much hate for her that it scares me. I did get professional help, but it didn’t work. I don’t want to be like this. This is not who I am. I’m worried about

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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EPLISV VRSUYC Answer here: Yesterday’s

Beetle Bailey



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


Family Circus

DEAR MOVING FORWARD: Probably because having invested three years in the “only man you have ever been with,” you don’t want it to have been for nothing — so you’re directing the anger you still feel toward HIM at the woman you would like to imagine seduced him. (Remember, it takes two to tango.) Also, you may still regard her as a threat. While you may have forgiven your boyfriend, do not forget what happened. A man who cheats and blames it on “stupidity” may do it again with someone else. You need to understand why he did what he did. Is he someone who lives only in the moment? Did he not consider how it would affect you? Is he capable of fidelity in the long run? From my perspective, you need answers to these questions because you may only now be getting to know who he really is.



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

how I might react when I see her. I can’t avoid her since we work in the same industry. Why can I forgive him but not her? MOVING FORWARD IN TEXAS

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

(Answers tomorrow) BRASH BUTTER TYRANT Jumbles: SPOIL Answer: After they installed his new courtroom chair, the judge wanted to — TRY IT OUT

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Heloise: I wanted to take some time to tell you how much my mom and I LOVE you! So many hints, recipes, laughs and years! You are a lifesaver! I am 18, and I read your column every day in class when we have mandatory reading. You even get me to think up my own hints! I feel so smart while reading Heloise! It helps me learn hints and be more creative. I have saved many of your articles and might end up passing them down like many others have done. Happy holidays from a passionate reader! Whitney M., Omaha, Neb. P.S.: Go vinegar!

Glad you are enjoying reading my column! Please visit my website,, for more hints. Heloise ##### SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box 795000 San Antonio, TX 78279-5000 Fax: 1-210-HELOISE Email: Heloise(at)

Dear Heloise: My husband and I take several long driving trips a year and have found the following very helpful: * Take several zip-top bags in all sizes to use for keeping snack items fresh. * Take a bottle of window cleaner and paper towels to wash off your windows, headlights and taillights. This is important if you’re going somewhere with lots of bugs or traveling in slushy, snowy conditions. * Carry with you the address and telephone number of where you are staying so you have it, if needed; also, include your neighbors’ telephone numbers back home in case you need to contact them. * Keep a container of moist wipes in the car. * Take extra checks for your checkbook if you are staying an extended length of time. * Take the charger for your cellphone. * Take books on CD or audiotape to listen to. It’s amazing how much shorter the drive seems when listening to a good book. A Heloise Fan from Findlay, Ohio

The Wizard of Id

Dear Heloise: As a senior citizen whose memory has seen better days, I have discovered the best way for me to keep track of my many (mostly doctors) appointments. On Sunday, I look at my calendar and write down on a small piece of brightly colored paper all my appointments for that week. I then tape the paper to the bottom of my bathroom mirror, the one place I know I will see it many times on a daily basis! About earrings, if I have trouble getting them to slide into the lobe, I take the post and dip it in the opening of a little tube of antibiotic cream, which puts a thin coating of the cream on it. I have done this for years. Dena in Silver Spring, Md.



For Better or For Worse


Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith


Friday, December 30, 2011


B4 Friday, December 30, 2011



Div Last Chg DirEMBear ... 19.77 -.69 DirxSCBull ... 45.57 +1.37 A-B-C DirxLCBull ... 61.51 +1.66 ABB Ltd .64e 18.71 +.20 DirxEnBull ... 46.91 +1.34 AES Corp ... 11.88 +.16 Discover .40f 24.14 +.19 .60f 37.71 +.47 AFLAC 1.32f 43.27 +.87 Disney AGCO ... 42.64 +.67 DomRescs 1.97 u53.53 +.45 AK Steel .20 8.15 +.10 DEmmett .52 18.40 +.22 vjAMR ... .52 -.03 DowChm 1.00 28.73 +.56 AT&T Inc 1.76f 30.17 +.22 DuPont 1.64 45.85 +.39 AbtLab 1.92 u56.33 +.50 DukeEngy 1.00 u22.06 +.15 Accenture 1.35f 53.84 +.98 DukeRlty .68 12.14 +.21 AMD ... 5.34 +.06 E-CDang ... 4.21 -.08 ... 21.59 +.16 Aeropostl ... 15.60 +.25 EMC Cp Aetna .70f 43.02 +.29 EOG Res .64 98.05 +1.61 ... .65 -.01 Agilent ... 35.06 +.95 EKodak Agnico g .64 d35.77 +.55 Eaton s 1.36 43.91 +.61 AlcatelLuc ... 1.54 +.01 EV TxDiver1.16 8.76 +.10 Alcoa .12 8.63 +.11 EVTxMGlo 1.14 8.15 +.04 .80f u57.63 +1.09 Allergan .20 88.13 +1.33 Ecolab Allstate .84 27.57 +.39 ElPasoCp .04 26.45 +.20 ... u13.85 +.73 AlphaNRs ... 19.70 +.23 Elan AlpTotDiv .66 4.36 +.02 EldorGld g .12f 13.55 +.21 EmersonEl1.60f 46.63 +.99 AlpAlerMLP1.00e16.59 +.11 Altria 1.64 29.79 +.07 EnCana g .80 18.35 -.02 AmBev 1.10e 36.19 +.53 EndvSilv g ... 9.62 +.62 Ameren 1.60f 33.59 +.53 EntPrPt 2.45f 46.19 +.66 AMovilL s .28e 22.63 +.41 EqtyRsd 1.58e 57.13 +.42 AmAxle ... 9.94 +.16 ExcoRes .16 10.14 +.53 AEagleOut .44 15.31 +.13 Exelon 2.10 43.71 +.22 AEP 1.88f 41.54 +.26 ExxonMbl 1.88 85.27 +1.09 AmExp .72 47.52 +.55 FMC Tch s ... 52.15 +.68 AmIntlGrp ... 23.24 +.27 FedExCp .52 84.31 +1.34 AmTower .35e 60.59 +.52 FedInvst .96 15.13 +.64 Ameriprise1.12f 50.54 +1.07 FidNatInfo .20 26.53 +.19 Anadarko .36 76.19 +.58 FstHorizon .04 8.02 +.21 AnalogDev 1.00 35.85 +.25 FirstEngy 2.20 45.13 +.37 AnglogldA .45e 41.88 +.80 FlagstBc h ... .51 +.01 Annaly 2.43e 16.08 -.03 FootLockr .66 24.00 +.38 .20 10.68 +.16 Aon Corp .60 46.87 +.12 FordM Apache .60 89.98 +1.46 ForestLab ... 30.28 +.15 ArcelorMit .75 18.12 +.52 ForestOil s ... 13.26 +.19 ... 3.37 -.01 ArchCoal .44 14.11 -.13 Fortress ArchDan .70f 28.74 +.37 FMCG s 1.00 36.54 +.23 ArmourRsd1.32 7.03 +.03 Fusion-io n ... 24.26 -1.20 AssuredG .18 13.20 -.18 G-H-I AuRico g ... 7.83 +.27 ... 1.23 +.07 Avon .92 17.44 +.27 GMX Rs Gafisa SA .29e d4.37 -.06 BB&T Cp .64a 25.36 +.38 BHP BillLt2.02e 70.30 +1.37 GameStop ... 24.35 +.28 BP PLC 1.68 42.63 +.27 Gannett .32 13.49 +.13 .45 18.82 -.08 BakrHu .60 48.17 +.23 Gap BcoBrades .80r 16.47 +.14 GenElec .68f 18.07 +.24 GenGrPrp .40b 14.95 +.23 BcoSantSA.84e 7.48 +.15 BcoSBrasil1.50e 8.08 +.25 GenMills 1.22 40.66 +.22 BkofAm .04 5.46 +.18 GenMotors ... 20.21 +.35 BkAm wtA ... 2.01 +.01 GenOn En ... 2.70 +.02 BkAm wtB ... d.31 +.02 Genworth ... 6.45 +.16 BkNYMel .52 20.07 +.49 Gerdau .20e 7.75 +.13 Barclay .36e 10.90 +.17 GlaxoSKln2.12e 45.68 +.39 Bar iPVix ... 34.98 -.90 GolLinhas .42e 6.67 +.30 BarrickG .60f 45.18 +.94 GoldFLtd .24e 15.27 +.21 Baxter 1.34f 49.79 +.42 Goldcrp g .54f 43.53 +.91 BeazerHm ... 2.45 +.16 GoldmanS 1.40 91.01 +.89 BerkH B ... 76.90 +.38 Goodyear ... 14.14 +.20 BestBuy .64 23.11 +.27 GpTelevisa.15e 20.97 +.49 Blackstone .40 14.03 +.14 HCP Inc 1.92 u41.76 +.36 BlockHR .80f 16.27 +.40 HSBC 1.95e 38.05 +.41 Boeing 1.76f 74.11 +.85 Hallibrtn .36 33.79 +.54 Boise Inc .40e 7.09 +.22 HarmonyG .08e 11.60 +.10 BostonSci ... 5.33 +.16 HartfdFn .40 16.39 +.32 ... 7.18 +.17 Brandyw .60 9.63 +.08 HltMgmt Brinker .64 26.96 +.27 HeclaM .02p 5.23 +.20 Hertz ... 11.71 +.29 BrMySq 1.36f 35.27 +.21 .40 56.47 +.52 BrkfldOfPr .56 15.68 +.11 Hess CBL Asc .84 15.84 +.28 HewlettP .48 25.62 +.42 CBRE Grp ... 15.16 +.41 HollyFrt s .40f 23.20 +.14 CBS B .40 27.24 +.33 HomeDp 1.16f 42.01 +.48 CF Inds 1.60 143.99 +1.74 HonwllIntl 1.49f 54.79 +.81 ... 30.62 +.46 CPI h 1.00 1.89 +.16 Hospira CSX s .48 21.02 +.16 HostHotls .20f 14.75 +.27 CVS Care .65f u41.16 +.12 HovnanE ... 1.42 +.12 CblvsNY s .60 14.30 +.22 Huntsmn .40 9.78 +.32 Calpine ... 16.54 +.18 Hyperdyn ... 2.32 -.01 Cameco g .40 17.74 +.37 IAMGld g .25f d15.68 +.48 CdnNRs gs .36 36.61 +.69 ICICI Bk .63e 26.26 +.28 ... 7.13 +.04 CapOne .20 42.64 +.92 ING ... 15.07 -.08 CapitlSrce .04 6.85 +.11 iShGold iSAstla 1.09e 21.45 +.34 CarMax ... 30.82 +.78 Carnival 1.00 32.87 +.38 iShBraz 1.50e 56.92 +.37 iSCan .56e 26.19 +.29 Caterpillar 1.84 90.58 +1.21 Cemex ... 5.39 +.13 iShGer .67e 19.12 +.32 CenterPnt .79 20.23 +.06 iShJapn .20e 9.04 +.18 CntryLink 2.90 37.19 +.52 iSh Kor .70e 52.20 +.72 ChesEng .35 22.73 +.07 iSMalas .60e 13.34 +.09 Chevron 3.24f 107.47 +1.51 iShMex .78e 53.82 +.82 Chimera .51e 2.55 +.02 iShSing .47e 10.93 +.10 Chubb 1.56 69.75 +.26 iSTaiwn .47e 11.81 +.19 Cigna .04 42.29 +.08 iSh UK .53e 16.11 +.25 ... d27.07 +.80 Citigrp rs .04 26.76 +.63 iShSilver CliffsNRs 1.12 62.39 +.44 iShDJDv 1.85e 54.16 +.55 CocaCola 1.88 70.16 +.65 iShChina25.77e 34.85 +.32 CocaCE .52 25.93 +.57 iSSP500 2.60e 126.54 +1.19 CogdSpen .40 4.25 +.03 iShEMkts .81e 37.91 +.43 ColgPal 2.32 93.22 +.49 iShB20 T 3.93e 120.86 +.22 Comerica .40 26.03 +.38 iShB1-3T .66e 84.45 +.01 CompSci .80 23.68 -.08 iS Eafe 1.71e 49.29 +.89 ConAgra .96 26.62 +.26 iShiBxHYB7.08e 89.38 +.53 ConocPhil 2.64 72.87 +1.05 iSR1KV 1.46e 63.78 +.63 ConsolEngy .40 36.15 -.57 iSR1KG .81e 58.03 +.49 Corning .30f 13.05 +.12 iSR2KV 1.33e 66.10 +.44 CovantaH .30 13.27 +.15 iSR2KG .58e 84.60 +.77 Covidien .90f 45.05 +.19 iShR2K 1.02e 74.15 +.74 CSVS2xVxS ... 30.81 -1.59 iShUSPfd 2.42e 35.48 +.07 CSVelIVSt s ... 6.63 +.16 iShREst 2.17e 57.09 +.47 CredSuiss1.40e 23.48 +.51 iShDJHm .08e 11.97 +.44 1.44 46.91 +.50 CrwnCstle ... 44.60 +.74 ITW Cummins 1.60 88.98 +1.13 IngerRd .64f 30.64 +.36 IBM 3.00 186.18 +2.19 D-E-F IntlGame .24 17.17 +.10 IntPap 1.05 29.64 +.34 DCT Indl .28 5.13 +.09 DNP Selct .78 10.69 -.40 Interpublic .24 9.69 +.22 .49 20.10 +.43 DR Horton .15 12.74 +.54 Invesco DanaHldg ... 12.10 +.25 InvMtgCap3.42e 13.91 +.07 Danaher .10 47.48 +.63 ItauUnibH .82e 18.33 +.38 ... 17.74 +.46 Deere 1.64 77.59 +.67 IvanhM g DeltaAir ... 8.09 -.03 J-K-L DenburyR ... 15.18 +.18 DBGoldDS ... 5.53 +.04 JPMorgCh 1.00 33.42 +.77 DevonE .68 62.29 +1.13 JPMAlerian1.96 38.87 +.29 .32f 19.91 +.36 Dex One h ... 1.77 +.24 Jabil DxFnBull rs ... 65.90 +2.63 JanusCap .20 6.32 +.35 DrSCBr rs ... 26.10 -.87 JohnJn 2.28 65.88 +.43 DirFnBr rs ... 36.76 -1.68 JohnsnCtl .72f 31.04 +.39 DirLCBr rs ... 29.20 -.89 JnprNtwk ... 20.49 +.03 DrxEnBear ... 11.32 -.34 KB Home .25 6.73 +.39 Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.64 +.23 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.70 +.21 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.30 +.07 GrowthI 24.67 +.24 InfAdjBd 12.73 -.02 Ultra 23.00 +.22 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.87 +.20 AMutlA p 25.93 +.24 BalA p 18.26 +.14 BondA p 12.54 +.02 CapIBA p 49.21 +.37 CapWGA p32.10 +.38 CapWA p 20.43 +.04 EupacA p 35.06 +.38 FdInvA p 35.47 +.36 GovtA p 14.40 +.02 GwthA p 28.78 +.29 HI TrA p 10.66 +.01 IncoA p 16.78 +.12 IntBdA p 13.61 +.01 IntlGrIncA p27.36 +.32 ICAA p 27.14 +.30 NEcoA p 23.82 +.22 N PerA p 26.14 +.28 NwWrldA 46.04 +.44 STBFA p 10.08 +.01 SmCpA p 33.13 +.33 TxExA p 12.51 +.01 WshA p 28.50 +.30 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 22.48 +.19 IntEqII I r 9.50 +.08 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.72 +.22 IntlVal r 25.00 +.26 MidCap 33.11 +.30

MidCapVal19.77 +.18 Baron Funds: Growth 51.22 +.47 SmallCap 22.99 +.22 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.85 +.01 DivMu 14.79 +.01 TxMgdIntl 12.45 +.16 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 18.20 +.19 GlAlA r 18.15 +.13 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 16.92 +.13 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 18.23 +.18 GlbAlloc r 18.23 +.14 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 46.58 +.45 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 61.05 +.56 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.70 +.31 DivrBd 5.04 ... TxEA p 13.64 +.02 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.63 +.33 AcornIntZ 34.11 +.33 LgCapGr 12.06 +.10 ValRestr 44.56 +.45 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.14 -.03 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq 9.09 ... USCorEq1 n10.80+.12 USCorEq2 n10.64+.13 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 9.07 +.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.62 +.34 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 31.50 +.33

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

-.53 -.80 -.63 -.63 -.42 -.70 -.30 -.20

-.33 -.55 -.43 -.37 -.38 -.35 -.15

.20 27.64 .71e 13.44 ... 15.30 .12 7.77 2.80 u74.00 .76f 16.52 .12f d11.33 ... 9.66 1.00 49.84 1.16 37.68 .46f 24.45 ... 4.49 ... 5.98 ... 42.75 .16 19.86 ... 16.78 1.96 41.50 .80a 40.73 .32f 19.47 ... 1.54 ... 8.21 .56 25.68


+.40 +.29 +.20 +.14 +.62 +.03 +.19 +.30 -.25 +.42 +.12 -.11 +.15 +.35 +.88 +.06 +.20 -.11 +.41 +.02 +.30 +.62

MBIA ... 11.62 +.03 MEMC ... 3.92 +.07 MFA Fncl 1.00a 6.76 +.03 MGIC ... 3.55 -.09 MGM Rsts ... 10.25 +.16 Macys .40 32.49 -.18 MagHRes ... 5.33 ... Manitowoc .08 9.03 +.37 Manulife g .52 10.43 +.26 MarathnO s .60 29.30 +.47 MktVGold .15e d51.20 +1.14 MktVRus .58e 26.24 -.02 MktVJrGld1.59e d23.89 +.88 MkVBrzSC4.01e 36.14 +.35 MarIntA .40 29.27 +.12 MarshM .88 u32.00 +.31 Masco .30 10.70 +.83 McClatchy ... 2.35 +.07 McDrmInt ... 11.28 +.05 McDnlds 2.80fu100.81+1.23 McMoRn ... 14.32 +.43 MeadJohn 1.04 68.64 +.66 Mechel ... d8.36 +.46 MedcoHlth ... 55.43 +.46 Medtrnic .97 38.34 +.91 Merck 1.68f 37.73 +.30 ... 5.35 +.06 Meritor MetLife .74 31.42 +.59 MetroPCS ... 8.24 +.20 MobileTele1.06e 14.39 -.11 Molycorp ... d23.46 -.58 Monsanto 1.20 70.45 +.81 MonstrWw ... 7.94 +.25 MorgStan .20 15.24 +.34 Mosaic .20 50.28 -.01 MuellerWat .07 2.46 +.06 NRG Egy ... 18.25 +.08 NYSE Eur 1.20 26.16 +.32 Nabors ... 17.59 +.18 NOilVarco .48f 67.87 +1.04 NY CmtyB 1.00 12.37 +.22 NewellRub .32 16.42 +.45 NewfldExp ... 37.95 +.75 NewmtM 1.40f 60.36 +.94 Nexen g .20 15.28 -.22 NextEraEn 2.20 u61.08 +.41 NiSource .92 u23.88 +.24 NikeB 1.44f 97.46 +1.03 NobleCorp .55e 30.72 +.06 NobleEn .88 96.03 +2.01 NokiaCp .55e 4.77 +.03 Nordstrm .92 50.03 +.12 NorflkSo 1.72 72.85 +1.07 Novartis 2.53e 56.84 +.07 1.46f 39.59 +.03 Nucor OcciPet 1.84 93.72 +.87 OfficeDpt ... 2.15 +.01 OldRepub .70 9.37 +.11 Omnicom 1.00 44.27 +.90 OwensCorn ... 28.99 +1.94 ... 18.93 +.88 OwensIll


PG&E Cp 1.82 41.45 +.60 PNC 1.40 58.30 +.82 PPL Corp 1.40 29.75 +.06 PatriotCoal ... 8.22 -.06 PeabdyE .34 32.50 -.17 PennWst g 1.08 19.73 +.18 Penney .80 35.51 +.17 PepsiCo 2.06 66.54 +.63 PetrbrsA 1.34e 23.20 +.14 Petrobras 1.26e 24.60 +.11 Pfizer .88f 21.71 +.18 PhilipMor 3.08 79.10 +.59 PhilipsEl 1.02e 20.92 +.62 Pier 1 ... 13.95 +.49 PitnyBw 1.48 18.56 +.15 PlainsEx ... 36.49 +.76 Potash s .28 41.21 +.35 PwshDB ... 26.88 +.08 PS USDBull ... 22.51 -.04 PwShHiYD .32e 9.32 +.08 PrinFncl .70f 24.74 +.51 ProLogis 1.12 28.57 +.10 ProShtS&P ... 40.24 -.40 PrUShS&P ... 19.14 -.37 PrUlShDow ... 15.15 -.34 ProUltQQQ ... 81.85 +.99 PrUShQQQ rs... 44.88 -.65 ProUltSP .31e 46.75 +.82 ProUShL20 ... 18.17 -.07 ProUSSP500 ... 12.99 -.36 PrUltSP500 s.03e60.95 +1.68 ProUSSlv rs ... 15.81 -1.39 ProUltSGld ... 20.28 +.17 ProUltSlv s ... d42.19 +2.03 ProUShEuro ... 20.26 -.09 ProctGam 2.10 66.97 +.43 ProgsvCp .40e 19.58 +.23 ProUSR2K rs ... 38.16 -.77 Prudentl 1.45f 50.31 +.81 PSEG 1.37 32.94 +.42 PulteGrp ... 6.31 +.36 QksilvRes ... 6.84 +.03 RSC Hldgs ... 18.58 +.07 RadianGrp .01 2.26 +.06 RadioShk .50f 9.63 +.16 Raytheon 1.72 49.07 +.44 RedHat ... 41.59 +.59 RegalEnt .84 12.10 +.22 RegionsFn .04 4.36 +.12

Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 32.95 +.35 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.14 ... Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n17.26 +.18 EmMktV 25.76 ... IntSmVa 13.33 ... LargeCo 9.94 +.11 USLgVa n 19.19 +.24 US Micro n13.29 +.17 US Small n20.65 +.28 US SmVa 23.31 +.33 IntlSmCo 13.59 ... Fixd n 10.30 ... IntVa 14.44 ... Glb5FxInc n10.89 +.01 2YGlFxd n 10.08 ... Dodge&Cox: Balanced 67.48 +.68 Income 13.28 +.01 IntlStk 29.09 +.44 Stock 101.76+1.35 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I n 11.12 ... TRBd N p n11.12 ... Dreyfus: Aprec 40.66 +.39 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 17.20 +.18 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.80 ... GblMacAbR9.82 ... LgCapVal 17.25 +.19 FMI Funds: LgCap px n15.31 +.03 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.65 ... FPACres 26.81 +.16 Fairholme 23.21 +.17

CATTLE/HOGS Open high low settle CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 11 122.90 123.10 122.45 122.57 Feb 12 123.15 123.32 122.22 122.35 Apr 12 126.85 127.15 126.05 126.22 Jun 12 125.90 126.30 125.35 125.42 Aug 12 126.70 126.80 126.30 126.45 Oct 12 129.00 129.20 128.40 128.50 Dec 12 129.75 129.75 129.30 129.50 Feb 13 130.15 130.15 130.10 130.10 Apr 13 130.55 Last spot N/A Est. sales 5922. Wed’s Sales: 41,703 Wed’s open int: 315600, off -793 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jan 12 147.35 147.57 146.70 146.87 Mar 12 150.42 150.70 149.57 149.80 Apr 12 151.45 151.60 150.55 151.02 May 12 151.85 151.90 151.32 151.60 Aug 12 152.75 152.90 152.50 152.67 Sep 12 152.75 152.80 152.50 152.80 Oct 12 153.00 153.00 152.50 152.60 Nov 12 152.90 Last spot N/A Est. sales 1022. Wed’s Sales: 6,067 Wed’s open int: 33344, up +763 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 12 85.35 85.47 83.85 83.97 Apr 12 88.65 88.92 87.57 87.72 May 12 95.25 95.25 94.40 94.40 Jun 12 96.60 96.60 95.20 95.27 Jul 12 95.70 95.70 94.45 94.57

KBR Inc KKR KeyEngy Keycorp KimbClk Kimco Kinross g KodiakO g Kohls Kraft Kroger LDK Solar LSI Corp LVSands LennarA Level3 rs LillyEli Limited LincNat LloydBkg LaPac Lowes

... Renren n RepubSvc .88 RioTinto 1.17e RiteAid ... RoyDShllA 3.36


... +.07 +.56 +.04 +.90

... 12.31 +.16 SAIC SpdrDJIA 3.26e 122.52 +1.27 SpdrGold ... 150.34 -.69 S&P500ETF2.58e126.12 +1.29 SpdrHome .15e 17.25 +.60 SpdrS&PBk.37e 19.96 +.30 SpdrLehHY3.77e 38.50 +.20 SpdrS&P RB.44e 24.73 +.45 SpdrRetl .50e 52.82 +.31 SpdrOGEx .59e 52.67 +.66 Safeway .58 21.18 +.04 StJude .84 34.48 +.39 Saks ... 9.86 +.12 Salesforce ... 102.19 +2.06 SandRdge ... 8.22 +.13 Sanofi 1.82e 36.46 +.77 SaraLee .46 19.00 +.08 Schlmbrg 1.00 67.41 +.37 Schwab .24 11.30 +.07 SealAir .52 17.06 +.20 SiderurNac.81e 8.07 +.16 SilvWhtn g .18e 28.48 +.83 SilvrcpM g .10f 6.24 +.24 SonyCp .16e 17.68 +.60 SouthnCo 1.89 46.59 +.24 SthnCopper2.46e29.94 ... SoUnCo .60 42.33 -.08 SwstAirl .02 8.60 +.20 SwstnEngy ... 32.14 ... SpectraEn 1.12f 30.85 +.09 SprintNex ... 2.31 +.03 SprottGold ... 13.72 -.02 SP Matls .74e 33.52 +.43 SP HlthC .67e 34.75 +.25 SP CnSt .88e 32.64 +.17 SP Consum.61e 39.27 +.40 SP Engy 1.07e 69.16 +.71 SPDR Fncl .22e 13.07 +.21 SP Inds .73e 33.96 +.42 SP Tech .38e 25.53 +.19 SP Util 1.38e u36.24 +.28 StanBlkDk 1.64 68.33 +1.99 StarwdHtl .50f 48.52 +.44 StateStr .72 40.78 +.66 StillwtrM ... 10.06 -.07 Suncor gs .44 28.55 +.67 SunstnHtl ... 7.99 +.18 Suntech ... 2.12 -.04 SunTrst .20 17.72 +.53 Supvalu .35 8.04 -.03 Synovus .04 1.45 +.06 Sysco 1.08f 29.51 +.21 TE Connect .72 31.12 +.63 TJX .76 65.38 +.54 TaiwSemi .52e 13.02 +.10 TalismE g .27 12.36 +.40 Target 1.20 51.68 -.03 TeckRes g .80f 34.46 +.15 TelefEsp s2.14e 17.09 +.25 TenetHlth ... 4.99 +.06 Teradyn ... 13.49 +.25 Terex ... 13.09 +.46 Tesoro ... 23.34 +.27 TexInst .68f 29.34 +.27 Textron .08 18.34 +.18 ThermoFis ... 44.95 +.72 ThomCrk g ... 6.86 +.04 3M Co 2.20 82.11 +.96 Tiffany 1.16 67.36 +.86 TimeWarn .94 36.38 +.48 TollBros ... 20.62 +.77 Total SA 2.38e 50.81 +1.04 Transocn 3.16 38.56 -.07 Travelers 1.64 59.68 +.82 TwoHrbInv1.60e 9.26 +.10 Tyson .16 u20.86 +.05 UBS AG ... 11.81 +.17 US Airwy ... 5.23 +.04 US Gold ... 3.31 +.21 USEC ... 1.18 -.01 USG ... 10.30 +.62 UnilevNV 1.24e 34.41 +.64 UnionPac 2.40f 105.35 +.88 UtdContl ... 18.84 -.11 UPS B 2.08 73.53 +.80 US Bancrp .50 27.30 +.42 US NGs rs ... d6.58 -.20 US OilFd ... 38.41 +.07 USSteel .20 25.67 +.33 UtdTech 1.92 73.82 +.69 UtdhlthGp .65 51.18 +.47


Vale SA 1.76e 21.29 +.04 Vale SA pf1.76e 20.34 +.13 ValeroE .60f 20.75 -.02 VangTSM1.34e 64.59 +.63 VangDivAp1.17e 54.94 +.59 VangAllW 1.37e 39.46 +.57 VangEmg .91e 38.16 +.39 VangEur 1.91e 41.30 +.82 VangEAFE1.06e 30.51 +.52 VeoliaEnv1.72e 11.01 +.48 VeriFone ... 35.63 +.81 VerizonCm 2.00 u40.05 +.29 Visa .88f 103.15 +2.43 ... 84.37 +1.19 VMware Wabash ... 7.93 +.24 WalMart 1.46 59.99 +.26 Walgrn .90 33.43 +.15 WsteMInc 1.42f 32.78 +.37 WeathfIntl ... 14.20 +.37 WellsFargo .48 27.76 +.65 WDigital ... 31.10 +.34 WstnUnion .32 18.44 +.26 Weyerh .60 18.88 +.40 Whrlpl 2.00 47.32 +.95 WmsCos 1.00f 32.55 +.42 WmsCos wi ... 26.60 +.58 WT India .16e 15.73 +.10 XL Grp .44 19.93 +.21 XcelEngy 1.04 u27.71 +.25 Xerox .17 7.97 +.07 Xylem n .10p 25.95 +.39 Yamana g .20f 14.62 +.40 YingliGrn ... 3.84 +.18 YumBrnds 1.14 u59.58 +.60

Federated Instl: Fidel n 31.29 +.33 TotRetBd 11.36 ... FltRateHi r n9.64 +.01 StrValDvIS x4.86 +.03 GNMA n 11.83 +.01 Fidelity Advisor A: GovtInc 10.76 +.01 NwInsgh p 19.79 +.16 GroCo n 81.16 +.77 StrInA 12.06 +.01 GroInc n 18.32 +.24 GrowthCoK81.09 +.78 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 20.03 +.17 HighInc r n 8.63 ... Indepn n 21.71 +.17 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 x n13.10 -.34 IntBd n 10.86 +.01 FF2010K x12.10 -.32 IntmMu n 10.44 +.01 FF2015 x n10.93 -.28 IntlDisc n 27.48 +.27 FF2015K x12.13 -.32 InvGrBd n 11.67 +.01 FF2020 x n13.12 -.36 InvGB n 7.71 ... FF2020K x12.43 -.32 LgCapVal 10.11 +.12 FF2025 x n10.82 -.29 LowP r n 35.75 +.36 FF2025K x12.44 -.32 LowPriK r 35.72 +.36 FF2030 x n12.84 -.36 Magelln n 63.24 +.68 FF2030K x12.55 -.32 MidCap n 26.76 +.35 FF2035 x n10.56 -.27 MuniInc n 13.02 +.01 FF2035K x12.54 -.29 NwMkt r n 15.83 +.01 FF2040 x n 7.36 -.19 OTC n 54.81 +.50 FF2040K x12.57 -.30 100Index 8.85 +.09 Puritn n 17.72 +.12 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.26 +.11 PuritanK 17.72 +.12 AMgr50 n 15.01 +.08 RealE n 27.73 +.24 AMgr20 r n12.72 +.03 SAllSecEqF11.26 +.11 Balanc n 18.21 +.12 SCmdtyStrt n8.93 -.02 BalancedK18.21 +.12 SrEmrgMkt14.25 +.07 BlueChGr n42.57 +.40 SrsIntGrw 10.06 +.08 Canada n 49.67 +.64 SrsIntVal 8.03 +.10 CapAp n 24.71 +.23 SrInvGrdF 11.67 +.01 CpInc r n 8.66 +.01 StIntMu n 10.81 +.01 Contra n 67.70 +.57 STBF n 8.49 +.01 ContraK 67.65 +.57 SmllCpS r n16.58 +.23 DisEq n 21.61 +.24 StratInc n 10.80 +.01 DivIntl n 25.44 +.27 TotalBd n 10.90 ... DivrsIntK r 25.40 +.27 USBI n 11.77 +.01 DivGth n 25.89 +.31 Value n 63.60 +.83 Eq Inc n 41.45 +.45 Fidelity Selects: EQII n 17.48 +.19 Gold r n 41.85 +.64

Aug 12 94.75 94.95 93.62 94.15 -1.00 Oct 12 84.00 84.10 83.50 83.60 -.77 Dec 12 80.30 80.30 79.35 79.50 -.65 Feb 13 81.25 81.25 81.25 81.25 -.05 Apr 13 82.25 May 13 85.25 86.00 85.25 86.00 +1.10 Jun 13 86.25 86.50 86.25 86.50 +.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 3821. Wed’s Sales: 22,023 Wed’s open int: 235443, off -1174


NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high low settle COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 12 91.65 92.09 89.53 91.63 May 12 91.45 91.80 89.39 91.36 Jul 12 91.20 91.38 88.99 90.98 Oct 12 90.00 90.47 89.95 90.47 Dec 12 89.20 89.20 87.02 87.82 Mar 13 88.98 88.98 88.35 88.35 May 13 88.28 Jul 13 88.36 Oct 13 89.03 Dec 13 90.82 Last spot N/A Est. sales 9456. Wed’s Sales: 26,141 Wed’s open int: 151819, up +471


+.95 +.79 +.59 -.41 -1.11 -1.39 -1.46 -1.53 -1.53 -1.53


CHICAGO(AP) - Futures trading on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday: Open high -1.58 -1.23 -1.00 -1.45 -1.20

3.30 27.60 48.21 1.24 73.12

low settle

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 12 643 654ø 641fl 645ü May 12 669 672fl 660fl 664fl Jul 12 680 686ü 675ü 679fl


-6 -3fl -3

Roswell Daily Record







Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm 1619983 5.46 +.18 S&P500ETF1013361126.12 +1.29 GenElec 407345 18.07 +.24 SPDR Fncl 357552 13.07 +.21

Name Vol (00) CheniereEn 27641 Rentech 26710 CFCda g 21996 NwGold g 21272 NovaGld g 20398

Last 8.71 1.32 19.34 9.92 8.33

Chg -.19 -.02 +.58 +.29

Name ColGrEqSt Amrep ChiCBlood MSSPBw12 CS VS3xSlv

Name NewConcEn Aerosonic AlmadnM g CoastD SparkNet

Chg +.54 +.38 +.31 +.20 +.27

%Chg +29.9 +14.6 +14.4 +10.0 +7.6

Name AtlCstFn h LiveDeal Napco CIFC Corp Cardiom g

Last 2.49 4.38 2.51 5.55 2.61

Chg +.79 +1.32 +.40 +.84 +.38

%Chg +46.5 +43.1 +19.0 +17.8 +17.0

Name Last ETrSPlat 29.10 CSVS3xInSlv59.94 ProUSSlv rs 15.81 QuantNomo 23.01 ProSUltNG 21.00

Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -5.40 -15.7 Flanign 6.62 -.80 -10.8 -5.74 -8.7 HeraldNB 3.41 -.32 -8.6 -1.39 -8.1 HKN 2.26 -.21 -8.5 -1.99 -8.0 Aerocntry 6.50 -.58 -8.2 -1.37 -6.1 PacGE pfD 25.38 -1.34 -5.038

Name Cyanotch h MSB Fin CrescntF OakRidgeF AmIndep

Last 7.62 4.29 3.82 2.51 3.61

Chg -1.28 -.58 -.49 -.30 -.38

%Chg -14.4 -11.9 -11.3 -10.7 -9.5

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

2,390 652 94 3,136 109 33 2,226,141,765

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Last 28.00 6.74 2.40 5.86 28.00

Chg %Chg +4.19 +17.6 +.89 +15.2 +.24 +11.1 +.56 +10.6 +2.35+9.2-





Last 2.35 2.98 2.47 2.20 3.83



Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

271 179 34 484 17 21ws 83,134,445249


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

Last 12,287.04 5,042.29 467.12 7,485.63 2,266.13 2,613.74 1,263.02 13,242.43 744.98

Net Chg +135.63 +68.28 +3.84 +88.64 +16.68 +23.76 +13.38 +141.47 +9.77


PE Last ...


YTD %Chg Name


% Chg +1.12 +1.37 +.83 +1.20 +.74 +.92 +1.07 +1.08 +1.33

YTD 52-wk % Chg % Chg +6.13 +6.20 -1.26 -1.30 +15.34 +15.41 -6.01 -5.86 +2.61 +3.22 -1.48 -1.85 +.43 +.41 -.88 -.98 -4.93 -5.67

PE Last


YTD %Chg



57.94 +.59




18.39 +.22


70.16 +.65

+6.7 PepsiCo



66.54 +.63


37.71 +.47

+.5 Pfizer



21.71 +.18



8.60 +.20



29.34 +.27



36.38 +.48




14.25 +.03




59.99 +.26




14.02 +.15




27.76 +.65


27.71 +.25



5.46 +.18










98.05 +1.61

+7.3 SwstAirl





10.68 +.16

-36.4 TexInst





25.62 +.42

-39.1 TimeWarn


HollyFrt s



23.20 +.14

+13.8 TriContl




24.55 +.33

+16.7 WalMart +26.9 WashFed

8 107.47 +1.51



15 186.18 +2.19




37.73 +.30

+4.7 WellsFargo


1,881 718 106 2,705 33 73 1,013,685,249

-59.1 Oneok Pt s





+17.8 PNM Res



Chg +.40 +.33 +.20 +.20 +.01




52-Week High Low 12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 381.99 467.09 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

Name Vol (00) Last PwShs QQQ24368955.99 Intel 219817 24.55 Microsoft 219567 26.02 FrontierCm216506 5.01 SiriusXM 195752 1.82

26.02 +.20

-6.8 XcelEngy



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

AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 -.01

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 38.85 +.39 GMO Trust III: Quality 22.12 +.20 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 18.81 +.27 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 10.32 +.11 Quality 22.13 +.20 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 33.51 +.37 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 6.86 ... MidCapV 33.73 +.38 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.16 +.02 CapApInst 37.04 +.34 IntlInv t 51.86 +.60 Intl r 52.32 +.61 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 28.87 +.35 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 28.86 +.35 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.27 +.44 Div&Gr 19.42 +.22 TotRetBd 11.62 +.01 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.48 -.04 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r15.34 +.13 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.06 +.13 CmstkA 15.26 +.19 EqIncA 8.34 +.07 GrIncA p 18.63 +.20 HYMuA 9.40 +.01 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 21.55 +.14 AssetStA p22.18 +.15 AssetStrI r 22.36 +.15

Sep 12 694ø 701ü 691ø 695fl -2fl Dec 12 713ø 719ø 708fl 713ü -3 Mar 13 729fl 731 726ü 728 -3 May 13 739fl 739fl 737 737 -2fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 98911. Wed’s Sales: 101,909 Wed’s open int: 382415, up +1523 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 12 637ø 645fl 635ü 638 -4ø May 12 645fl 654 643ø 646ü -4 Jul 12 655 660 649fl 652ø -3ø Sep 12 605 610 601ø 606 -2ü Dec 12 578fl 585 577ø 582 -1ø Mar 13 594fl 597 590 594 -1ø May 13 602 602 598ø 601ü -1ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 317701. Wed’s Sales: 348,191 Wed’s open int: 1147741, off -6237 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 12 317ü 317fl 305 306 -10ø May 12 320 322ü 310ø 310ø -10 Jul 12 325 327 316ü 316ü -8fl Sep 12 330fl 330fl 322 322 -8fl Dec 12 328ü 328ü 322 322 -6ü Mar 13 347ø 347ø 341ü 341ü -6ü May 13 353ø 353ø 347ü 347ü -6ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 717. Wed’s Sales: 410 Wed’s open int: 12585, off -33 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jan 12 1190fl 1201fl 1183ø 1187ø -10fl Mar 12 1195 1211ø 1193 1197 -11 May 12 1210 1221 1202fl 1207ü -10ü Jul 12 1219ü 1230ü 1212ü 1217ü -9fl Aug 12 1216 1216 1213fl 1213fl -9ø Sep 12 1205ø 1213ø 1205ø 1206ø -7 Nov 12 1196ø 1209fl 1191ø 1200ø -4ø Jan 13 1205 1218 1203 1209 -5fl Mar 13 1225 1225 1215ø 1218 -5fl May 13 1225 1225fl 1214ü 1220fl -5 Last spot N/A Est. sales 340223. Wed’s Sales: 401,939 Wed’s open int: 469950, off -10057

JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.87 +.01 JPMorgan R Cl: ShtDurBd 10.96 ... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n 9.93 +.10 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.86 +.01 HighYld n 7.66 +.01 IntmTFBd n11.28 +.01 ShtDurBd n10.96 ... USLCCrPls n19.79 +.21 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.48 +.15 OvrseasT r31.70 +.27 PrkMCVal T20.26 +.21 Twenty T 51.09 +.48 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.27 -.10 LSBalanc x12.22 -.18 LSGrwth x 11.93 -.20 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 16.79 +.15 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p16.26 +.02 Longleaf Partners: Partners x 26.77 +.16 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 13.91 +.04 StrInc C 14.43 +.06 LSBondR 13.85 +.04 StrIncA 14.34 +.06 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 11.92 +.02 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.61 +.13 BdDebA p 7.63 +.01 ShDurIncA p4.54 ... Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.57 ...


Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.54 +.01 MFS Funds A: TotRA 14.10 +.11 ValueA 22.48 +.25 MFS Funds I: ValueI 22.58 +.26 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.79 ... Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 6.61 +.07 MergerFd x n15.58-.43 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.36 +.01 TotRtBdI 10.36 +.01 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 33.02 +.23 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 27.15 +.22 GlbDiscZ 27.47 +.21 QuestZ 16.27 +.11 SharesZ 19.99 +.19 Neuberger&Berm Fds: GenesInst 46.74 +.56 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 48.52 +.59 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.02 ... Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.09 +.21 Intl I r 16.41 +.11 Oakmark 41.81 +.47 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 6.77 +.01 GlbSMdCap13.44+.12 Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 29.25 +.20 GlobA p 54.05 +.65 GblStrIncA 4.06 ... IntBdA p 6.19 -.08


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

low settle

LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Feb 12 99.59 99.92 98.30 99.65 Mar 12 99.76 100.07 98.45 99.82 Apr 12 100.00 100.23 98.70 100.01 May 12 100.26 100.28 98.88 100.16 Jun 12 100.05 100.27 98.83 100.16 Jul 12 100.00 100.07 98.90 100.01 Aug 12 99.43 99.76 99.43 99.76 Sep 12 99.23 99.52 98.28 99.47 Oct 12 99.15 99.21 99.15 99.18 Nov 12 98.94 Dec 12 98.48 98.91 97.42 98.72 Jan 13 98.40 Feb 13 98.08 Mar 13 97.77 Apr 13 97.46 May 13 97.15 Jun 13 96.94 96.95 95.85 96.85 Jul 13 96.51 Aug 13 96.18 Sep 13 95.88 Oct 13 95.62 Nov 13 94.99 95.43 94.99 95.43 Dec 13 94.91 95.29 94.03 95.26 Last spot N/A Est. sales 277904. Wed’s Sales: 564,844 Wed’s open int: 1327850, up +2288 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Jan 12 2.6497 2.6900 2.5100 2.6801 Feb 12 2.6460 2.6738 2.6301 2.6694 Mar 12 2.6520 2.6733 2.6322 2.6697 Apr 12 2.7719 2.7853 2.7462 2.7844 May 12 2.7620 2.7802 2.7428 2.7789 Jun 12 2.7450 2.7596 2.7229 2.7581 Jul 12 2.7118 2.7326 2.6970 2.7322 Aug 12 2.6890 2.7049 2.6717 2.7049 Sep 12 2.6742 Oct 12 2.5252 2.5462 2.5252 2.5462 Nov 12 2.5181


+.29 +.31 +.31 +.34 +.39 +.42 +.43 +.44 +.45 +.45 +.46 +.47 +.50 +.54 +.59 +.63 +.66 +.70 +.73 +.76 +.79 +.81 +.83

+.0288 +.0238 +.0222 +.0212 +.0216 +.0223 +.0229 +.0229 +.0233 +.0226 +.0223

MnStFdA 32.29 +.33 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA px 3.32 ... RoMu A px15.97 +.02 RcNtMuA x 6.87 +.01 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 28.91 +.20 IntlBdY 6.19 -.08 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.84 +.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r10.00 +.02 AllAsset 11.51 +.02 ComodRR 6.50 -.03 DivInc 11.25 +.01 EmgMkCur 9.90 ... EmMkBd 11.24 +.01 FltInc r 8.29 ... HiYld 8.98 +.01 InvGrCp 10.33 +.01 LowDu 10.28 +.01 RealRtnI 11.79 -.02 ShortT 9.68 ... TotRt 10.84 +.01 TR II 10.53 +.02 TRIII 9.54 +.01 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.28 +.01 RealRtA p 11.79 -.02 TotRtA 10.84 +.01 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.84 +.01 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.84 +.01 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.84 +.01 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 26.44 +.25 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 45.89 +.07

InterMune ... 12.13 +.17 RosettaR ... 43.81 +.53 Intuit .60 52.77 +.36 Rovi Corp ... 24.35 +.51 Isis ... 7.13 +.25 RoyGld .60f 66.97 +.98 Itron ... 36.69 +.79



JA Solar ... JDS Uniph ... Jamba ... JamesRiv ... JetBlue ... KIT Digitl ... KLA Tnc 1.40 LKQ Corp ... LamResrch ... LamarAdv ... Lattice ... LeapWirlss ... LibGlobA ... LibtyIntA ... LifeTech ... LimelghtN ... LinearTch .96 LinnEngy 2.76

1.36 10.51 1.30 6.41 5.26 8.32 48.78 30.25 37.05 27.40 5.98 8.49 40.93 16.25 39.25 2.96 30.18 37.94

+.04 +.07 -.01 +.12 +.10 +.16 +.41 +.41 +.45 +.59 +.14 +.35 +.17 +.10 +.39 +.01 +.13 +.11

MIPS Tech ... Magma ... MAKO Srg ... MannKd ... MarvellT ... Mattel .92 MaximIntg .88 MedAssets ... MelcoCrwn ... MentorGr ... MercadoL .32 Methanx .68 Microchp 1.39f MicronT ... Microsoft .80 Micrvisn h ... Momenta ... Motricity ... Move rs ... Mylan ... NII Hldg ... NPS Phm ... NXP Semi ... NasdOMX ... NektarTh ... NetApp ... Netease ... Netflix ... NewsCpA .19f NewsCpB .19f NorTrst 1.12 Novavax ... Novlus ... NuanceCm ... NutriSyst .70 Nvidia ... OReillyAu ... Oclaro ... OmniVisn ... OnSmcnd ... Oncothyr ... OnyxPh ... OpenTable ... Opnext ... Oracle .24

4.32 7.17 26.16 2.60 13.75 27.93 26.23 9.24 9.36 13.61 80.25 22.02 36.84 6.27 26.02 .36 17.47 .90 6.38 21.81 21.22 6.55 15.41 24.63 5.56 36.31 43.67 69.30 17.87 18.21 39.94 1.25 41.37 25.28 13.39 13.97 80.99 2.90 12.20 7.67 7.61 43.73 39.26 d.81 25.80

+.12 +.01 +.16 +.04 +.02 +.55 +.19 +.12 +.01 +.27 -.15 +.09 +.55 +.10 +.20 -.01 +.30 -.01 +.05 +.32 +.66 +.05 +.27 +.34 +.10 +.37 -.51 +.10 +.42 +.35 +.48 ... +.53 +.40 +.53 +.26 +.02 -.01 +.09 +.14 +.14 -.22 -.32 -.08 +.29

SBA Com ... 42.92 +.43 SLM Cp .40 13.56 +.09 STEC ... 8.75 ... SanderFm .68 50.76 +2.37 SanDisk ... 49.43 +.31 Sanofi rt ... 1.17 -.03 SavientPh ... 2.20 +.06 Schnitzer .07 42.43 +1.28 SciGames ... 9.59 +.24 SeagateT .72 15.85 +.26 SearsHldgs .33t 32.90 -.43 SeattGen ... 16.68 +.30 SelCmfrt ... 22.01 +.81 SemiLeds ... 3.71 -.12 Sequenom ... 4.33 +.08 ShandaGm1.02e 3.83 +.06 Shutterfly ... 22.54 -.36 SigmaAld .72 62.55 +.77 Slcnware .28e 4.36 +.10 SilvStd g ... d13.07 +.35 Sina ... 53.16 +.07 Sinovac ... 2.24 -.08 SiriusXM ... 1.82 +.01 SkywksSol ... 16.10 +.12 SmithWes ... 4.43 +.03 SodaStrm ... 32.71 +.19 ... 49.80 +.82 Solazyme n ... 11.46 +.35 SonicCorp ... 6.71 -.03 Sonus ... 2.40 +.02 SpectPh ... 14.65 +.01 Spreadtrm .40f 20.56 -.14 Staples .40 13.93 +.01 StarScient ... 2.23 +.10 Starbucks .68f u46.45 +.67 StlDynam .40 13.18 +.09 StewEnt .14 5.70 +.15 SunPower ... 5.95 ... SusqBnc .12f 8.50 +.29 SwisherHy ... 3.63 +.11 Symantec ... 15.70 +.08 TD Ameritr .24f 15.63 +.52 THQ ... .77 +.06 TakeTwo ... 13.40 +.05 TechData ... 50.18 +.29 Tekelec ... 10.94 +.01 Tellabs .08 4.03 +.05 TeslaMot ... 28.73 +.22 TetraTc ... 21.78 +.33 TevaPhrm .90e 40.83 +.04 Thoratec ... 33.58 +.66 TibcoSft ... 24.20 +.36 TiVo Inc ... 8.97 +.18 Toreador ... 5.06 +.29 TowerSm h ... .61 +.00 TridentM h ... .20 -.01 TripAdv n ... 24.82 -.95 TriQuint ... 4.82 +.08 UTStarcm ... 1.42 +.02 UBWV 1.24f 29.22 +.79 UtdOnln .40 5.54 +.15 UtdTherap ... 47.54 +1.47 UnivDisp ... 35.44 +.57 UrbanOut ... 27.49 +.27

PDL Bio .60 6.16 +.02 PMC Sra ... 5.51 +.07 Paccar .72a 37.46 +.63 PacSunwr ... 1.69 +.03 PanASlv .10 d21.07 +.67 ParamTch ... 18.37 +.10 Patterson .48 29.74 +.10 PattUTI .20 19.91 +.25 Paychex 1.28f 30.18 +.29 PeopUtdF .63 12.91 +.20 PerfectWld ... 10.57 +.10 Perrigo .32f 99.04 +.14 PetSmart .56 52.01 +.36 Popular ... 1.37 +.03 Power-One ... 3.83 +.02 PwShs QQQ.46e 55.99 +.40 Powrwv rs ... 1.98 +.06 PriceTR 1.24 57.36 +1.07 priceline ... 476.00 +.60 PrUPShQQQ ... 19.54 -.41 ProspctCap1.22 9.33 -.08 QIAGEN ... 13.86 +.21 QiaoXing h ... d.60 -.04 QlikTech ... 24.33 +.28 Qualcom .86 54.85 +.51 Questcor ... 42.08 +.45 ... 5.47 +.11 RF MicD RAM En h ... 2.84 +.02 Rambus ... 7.64 +.03 Regenrn ... 56.30 +.95 RschMotn ... 14.34 +.09 RexEnergy ... 14.80 -.25

VeecoInst ... 20.98 +.14 Verisign 2.75e 35.67 +.01 Verisk ... u40.01 +.14 VertxPh ... 32.76 +.32 ViacomB 1.00 45.96 +.90 Vical ... 4.49 +.10 VirgnMda h .16 21.34 +.37 ViroPhrm ... 27.93 +.79 VisnChina ... 1.33 +.07 VistaPrt ... 30.78 -.51 Vivus ... 9.72 +.47 Vodafone 2.10e 27.74 +.33 WarnerCh ... 15.19 +.21 Wendys Co .08 5.37 +.05 WetSeal ... 3.19 -.05 WholeFd .56f 69.94 +.45 Windstrm 1.00 11.85 +.14 Winn-Dixie ... 9.34 ... Wowjnt wt ... .01 +.00 Wynn 2.00a 110.34 +1.12 XenoPort ... d3.60 +.03 Xilinx .76 32.24 +.27 Yahoo ... 16.13 +.35 Yandex n ... 19.50 -.30 Yongye ... 3.56 -.06 Zagg ... 6.65 -.08 Zalicus ... 1.20 ... ZionBcp .04 16.48 +.39 Zogenix ... 2.19 +.09 Zoltek ... 7.42 +.09 Zynga n ... 9.37 -.13

MAG Slv g ... MadCatz g ... Metalico ... MdwGold g ... Minefnd g ... NTN Buzz ... NeoStem ... NBRESec .24 Neuralstem ... Nevsun g .10f NwGold g ... NA Pall g ... NDynMn g ... NthnO&G ... NovaGld g ... PalatinTch ... ParaG&S ... PhrmAth ... PionDrill ... PolyMet g ... Quaterra g ... Quepasa ... QuestRM g ... RareEle g ... Rentech ... RexahnPh ...

Richmnt g ... 10.50 Rubicon g ... 3.60 SamsO&G ... 2.19 SeabGld g ... d16.10 TanzRy g ... 2.28 Taseko ... 2.64 TasmanM g ... d1.50 TimberlnR ... .56 TrnsatlPet ... 1.29 TravelCtrs ... 4.20 TriValley ... .16 TriangPet ... 5.98 UQM Tech ... 1.45 US Geoth ... d.35 Ur-Energy ... .85 UraniumEn ... 2.97 VangTotW1.02e 43.08 VantageDrl ... 1.13 VirnetX ... 25.23 VistaGold ... 3.04 VoyagerOG ... 2.19 WFAdvInco1.02 10.21 WizzardSft ... .14 YM Bio g ... 1.58






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

Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 35.59 +.44 500IdxInv n44.68 +.47 500Idx I 44.68 +.47 IntlInxInv n29.57 +.37 TotMktInv n36.27 +.40 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n44.68+.47 TotMktAd r n36.27+.39 First Eagle: GlblA 45.01 +.27 OverseasA20.21 +.08 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.06 ... Frank/Temp Frnk A: CalTFA p 7.13 +.01 FedTFA p 12.19 +.02 FoundAl p 9.87 +.08 GrwthA p 44.77 +.45 HYTFA p 10.27 +.01 IncomA p 2.10 +.01 NYTFA p 11.84 +.01 RisDvA p 34.95 +.36 StratInc px 10.08 -.06 USGovA p 6.93 ... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n12.38 -.01 IncmeAd 2.08 +.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.12 +.02 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.84 +.18 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 5.88 +.04 GlBd A p 12.41 -.01 GrwthA p 16.24 +.15 WorldA p 13.71 +.12 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 12.44 -.01

... 2.15 +.01 Div Last Chg CorinthC Costco .96 84.34 +.16 A-B-C Cree Inc ... 21.64 +.23 ... 14.99 +.06 ASML Hld .58e 42.25 +.80 Crocs ATP O&G ... 7.07 -.15 ... 23.33 +.28 ... 4.67 +.11 AVI Bio h ... .76 +.05 Curis Accuray ... 4.16 +.09 CypSemi .36 16.84 +.24 ... 2.01 +.04 AcmePkt ... 30.66 -.09 Cytori ActivePw h ... .64 ... D-E-F ActivsBliz .17f 12.30 +.17 ... 14.76 +.09 AdobeSy ... 28.31 +.29 Dell Inc Adtran .36 30.06 +.19 DemandTc ... 13.21 +.02 ... 7.58 +.21 Aegion ... 14.83 +.42 Dndreon AEterna g ... 1.52 +.01 Dentsply .22f 35.30 +.45 Affymax ... 6.62 +.06 Depomed ... 5.35 +.22 ... 9.40 +.86 ... 32.30 +.49 DexCom AkamaiT Akorn ... 11.22 +.08 DiamndF lf .18 31.51 +2.11 ... 15.09 +.15 AlaskCom .20m d2.97 +.06 DigRiver AlignTech ... 24.02 +.29 DirecTV A ... 42.84 +.19 Alkermes ... 17.44 +.24 DiscCm A ... 41.00 +.34 AllosThera ... 1.39 ... DiscCm C ... 37.48 -.10 AllscriptH ... 18.75 +.31 DishNetwk2.00e 28.42 +.51 AlteraCp lf .32 37.47 +.23 DonlleyRR 1.04 14.44 +.18 Amarin ... 7.23 +.44 DrmWksA ... 16.61 +.04 Amazon ... 173.86 -.03 DryShips .12t 2.02 +.01 ... 25.21 +.65 ACapAgy 5.60e 28.28 +.08 Dunkin n ... 7.97 +.25 AmCapLtd ... 6.88 +.01 E-Trade ... 30.36 -.05 AmSupr ... 3.76 +.04 eBay Amgen 1.44f u64.74 +.74 EagleBulk ... .90 +.01 AmkorT lf ... 4.36 -.04 ErthLink .20 6.43 +.12 Amylin ... 11.57 +.27 EstWstBcp .20 19.97 +.44 Amyris ... 11.49 -.15 EchelonC ... 5.06 +.03 ... 20.86 +.32 Ancestry ... 23.07 +.11 ElectArts A123 Sys ... 1.77 -.03 Emcore lf ... .88 -.04 ApolloGrp ... 54.08 +.82 EndoPhrm ... 34.51 +.42 ApolloInv 1.12 6.48 +.03 Endocyte n ... 3.49 +.05 Apple Inc ... 405.12 +2.48 EnerNOC ... 10.93 -.38 ApldMatl .32 10.68 +.07 EngyCnv h ... d.22 -.01 AMCC ... 6.70 -.09 EnrgyRec ... 2.73 +.05 ... 31.62 +.71 ArdeaBio ... 17.05 +.05 EngyXXI ... 8.84 +.19 ArenaPhm ... 1.91 -.01 Entegris AresCap 1.44f 15.45 +.26 EntropCom ... 5.13 -.04 AriadP ... 12.26 +.01 EricsnTel .37e 10.04 +.14 Ariba Inc ... 28.57 -.44 Exelixis .10p 4.75 -.05 ... 2.66 +.08 ArmHld .15e 27.33 +.32 ExideTc Arris ... 10.81 +.21 Expedia s ... 29.34 -.21 ArubaNet ... 18.41 +.28 ExpdIntl .50 41.15 +.63 AsscdBanc .04 11.28 +.18 F5 Netwks ... 107.00 +1.27 athenahlth ... 50.13 +.70 FLIR Sys .24 25.50 +.25 Atmel ... 8.15 +.05 FiberTwr lf ... .25 +.02 Autobytel h ... .75 +.01 FifthStFin1.15m 9.70 +.10 Autodesk ... 30.40 +.49 FifthThird .32 12.91 +.34 ... 16.88 +.30 AutoData 1.58f 54.35 +.55 Finisar .20 19.53 +.20 AvagoTch .48f 29.12 +.38 FinLine AvanirPhm ... 1.96 +.02 FstNiagara .64 8.72 +.26 ... 32.86 +.74 AvisBudg ... 10.73 +.04 FstSolar Axcelis ... 1.33 +.04 FstMerit .64 15.29 +.24 ... 59.07 +.57 BGC Ptrs .68 5.77 +.10 Fiserv ... 4.96 -.17 BMC Sft ... 32.61 +.31 FlamelT ... 5.70 +.04 BallardPw ... 1.14 -.08 Flextrn BeacnRfg ... 20.26 -.02 FocusMda ... 19.71 +.20 ... 5.10 +.04 BedBath ... 58.62 +.74 FormFac BiogenIdc ... 110.64 +.44 Fossil Inc ... 82.12 -.50 FosterWhl ... 19.39 +.17 BioSante ... .51 +.01 BlkRKelso 1.04 8.11 -.05 FrankElec .54 43.22 +.45 FriendFd n ... .83 +.15 BlueCoat ... 25.47 +.03 Broadcom .36 29.44 +.03 FrontierCm .75 5.01 +.20 ... .87 -.01 BroadSoft ... 30.37 -.61 FuelCell BrcdeCm ... 5.30 +.05 FultonFncl .24f 9.92 +.19 CA Inc .20 20.16 +.13 FushiCopp ... 7.55 +.09 CH Robins1.32f 70.08 +.53 G-H-I CVB Fncl .34 10.20 +.23 Cadence ... 10.34 +.21 GT AdvTc ... 7.11 +.09 Garmin 2.00e u40.39 +.68 CdnSolar ... 2.65 +.06 .48 29.92 +.72 CapFedFn .30a 11.57 +.07 Gentex GeronCp ... 1.40 -.02 CpstnTrb h ... 1.18 +.01 Cardiom g ... 2.61 +.38 GileadSci ... 40.56 +.67 CareerEd ... 7.82 +.29 Globalstr h ... .51 +.03 Carrizo ... 26.43 +.87 GluMobile ... 3.14 +.06 ... 642.40 +2.70 Cavium ... 28.51 +.37 Google Celgene ... 67.55 +.75 GrifolsSA n .55t 5.60 +.10 CentEuro ... 4.41 +.16 Groupon n ... 21.38 -1.24 CEurMed ... 6.36 +.11 HansenNat ... 93.75 +2.09 CentAl ... 8.37 +.10 HanwhaSol ... d.99 +.05 ... 3.44 -.10 ChrmSh ... 4.90 -.05 HarisHa CharterCm ... 56.88 +.92 Hasbro 1.20 32.04 +.39 ... 5.86 +.12 ... 52.94 +.25 HawHold ChkPoint Cheesecake ... 29.50 +.41 HercOffsh ... 4.44 +.17 Hollysys ... 8.42 +1.20 CienaCorp ... 12.19 +.24 ... 17.59 +.35 CinnFin 1.61f 30.72 +.32 Hologic HudsCity .32 6.27 +.03 Cintas .54f 35.21 +.57 ... 7.27 +.26 Cirrus ... 16.08 +.17 HumGen Cisco .24 18.25 +.09 HuntBnk .16 5.61 +.14 CitrixSys ... 61.34 +.56 IAC Inter .48 42.57 +.06 CleanEngy ... 12.54 +.15 IPG Photon ... 34.63 +.30 Clearwire ... 1.92 +.01 iShACWX1.14e 36.62 +.63 CognizTech ... 63.66 +.49 iSh ACWI 1.02e 42.19 +.50 ... 30.17 +.74 Coinstar ... 45.71 +.30 Illumina ... 14.99 -.08 ColdwtrCrk ... 1.13 +.07 Incyte ... 6.14 -.01 Comcast .45 23.83 +.38 Infinera Informat ... 37.12 +.57 Comc spcl .45 23.66 +.36 CmplGnom ... 2.88 +.25 Infosys .75e 51.33 +.32 ... 5.41 +.06 Compuwre ... 8.46 +.13 IntgDv .84 24.55 +.33 Comverge ... 1.21 +.02 Intel .40 44.18 -.02 Comverse ... 6.81 +.06 InterDig


Div Last Chg ClghGlbOp 1.08 CornerstStr1.33 7.37 +.09 CrSuiHiY .32 d.57 +.01 Crosshr g ... 6.46 +.30 DejourE g ... 30.55 +.75 DenisnM g ... 2.47 +.31 EV LtdDur 1.25 .75 -.01 ElephTalk ... 2.18 -.04 ExeterR gs ... d4.78 +.11 FT WindEn.06e 2.45 +.08 FrkStPrp .76 2.59 +.09 GamGldNR1.68 3.68 +.26 GascoEngy ... 42.06 -.07 Gastar grs ... 25.29 +.01 GenMoly ... 5.91 +.24 GoldenMin ... d.94 +.01 GoldStr g ... .88 +.03 GranTrra g ... .08 +.01 GrtBasG g ... .29 -.01 GtPanSilv g ... .29 -.00 Hemisphrx ... 19.34 +.58 ImpOil gs .44 58.07 +.25 InovioPhm ... 8.71 -.19 IntTower g ... d.69 +.01 KimberR g ... 1.25 -.06 LadThalFn ...

AbdAsPac .42 Adventrx ... AlexcoR g ... AlldNevG ... AlmadnM g ... AmApparel ... AntaresP ... Aurizon g ... AvalnRare ... Bacterin ... Banro g ... BarcUBS36 ... BarcGSOil ... BioTime ... Brigus grs ... CAMAC En ... CanoPet ... CardiumTh ... CelSci ... CFCda g .01 CentGold g ... CheniereEn ... ChinaPhH ... ChinaShen ...

Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 38.74 +.39 Price Funds: BlChip n 38.81 +.34 CapApp n 20.65 +.13 EmMktS n 28.44 +.23 EqInc n 23.15 +.26 EqIndex n 34.02 +.36 Growth n 31.95 +.27 HiYield n 6.49 +.01 InstlCpG 16.16 +.12 IntlBond n 9.70 +.02 Intl G&I 11.45 +.18 IntlStk n 12.26 +.15 MidCap n 52.86 +.54 MCapVal n21.43 +.22 N Asia n 13.91 +.12 New Era n 41.91 +.43 N Horiz n 31.11 +.30 N Inc n 9.66 +.01 OverS SF n 7.28 +.11 R2010 n 15.03 +.10 R2015 n 11.58 +.08 R2020 n 15.92 +.13 R2025 n 11.59 +.10 R2030 n 16.56 +.16 R2035 n 11.67 +.11 R2040 n 16.59 +.17 ShtBd n 4.81 ... SmCpStk n31.40 +.38 SmCapVal n34.70+.50 SpecIn n 12.30 +.03 Value n 22.61 +.25 Principal Inv: LT2020In 11.54 +.09 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.74 +.16 VoyA p 19.52 +.24 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 10.82 +.17 PremierI r 18.58 +.29

Dec 12 2.4800 2.5017 2.4698 2.5017 Jan 13 2.4942 Feb 13 2.4987 Mar 13 2.5032 Apr 13 2.6032 May 13 2.6072 Jun 13 2.5917 Jul 13 2.5692 Aug 13 2.5447 Sep 13 2.5197 Oct 13 2.3997 Nov 13 2.3772 Dec 13 2.3617 Jan 14 2.3657 Last spot N/A Est. sales 76760. Wed’s Sales: 156,478 Wed’s open int: 277288, up +2178 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Feb 12 3.139 3.148 3.001 3.027 Mar 12 3.174 3.174 3.033 3.055 Apr 12 3.223 3.231 3.102 3.120 May 12 3.275 3.275 3.155 3.170 Jun 12 3.309 3.323 3.201 3.219 Jul 12 3.375 3.375 3.262 3.279 Aug 12 3.378 3.393 3.299 3.311 Sep 12 3.402 3.410 3.303 3.317 Oct 12 3.457 3.457 3.340 3.355 Nov 12 3.568 3.570 3.490 3.504 Dec 12 3.877 3.877 3.772 3.784 Jan 13 3.995 3.995 3.899 3.912 Feb 13 3.991 3.991 3.905 3.909 Mar 13 3.937 3.946 3.889 3.889 Apr 13 3.900 3.900 3.821 3.833 May 13 3.884 3.889 3.850 3.854 Jun 13 3.923 3.923 3.880 3.884 Jul 13 3.989 3.989 3.929 3.929 Aug 13 3.982 3.982 3.940 3.948 Sep 13 3.985 3.985 3.950 3.952 Oct 13 4.044 4.044 3.980 3.988 Nov 13 4.138 4.138 4.100 4.100 Dec 13 4.355 4.355 4.320 4.320 Jan 14 4.500 4.500 4.428 4.428 Feb 14 4.445 4.445 4.410 4.410 Last spot N/A Est. sales 195287. Wed’s Sales: 262,281 Wed’s open int: 997613, off -2624

10.55 6.61 2.88 .36 u.57 1.24 15.26 2.70 d2.55 7.84 10.07 13.95 .21 3.17 3.00 5.61 d1.59 4.72 .90 1.96 .20 43.98 .43 3.98 .87 2.55

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6.31 .53 3.28 2.10 10.13 d.25 .50 3.71 .89 5.39 9.92 2.44 5.77 23.77 8.33 .42 2.07 1.20 9.64 1.01 .54 3.07 2.25 d3.14 1.32 .37

+.10 -.00 +.01 +.04 +.33 -.01 -.01 +.03 -.06 +.06 +.29 +.04 +.13 +.38 +.38 ... +.01 -.03 +.18 -.01 -.01 +.09 +.03 -.07 -.02 +.02

TotRetI r 12.75 +.16 InfProAd n 27.70 -.04 LifeGro n 21.13 -.11 ITBdAdml n11.74 +.02 LifeMod n 19.17 -.16 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.87 ... ITsryAdml n11.68 -.47 LTIGrade n10.27 -.05 IntGrAdm n51.81 +.54 Morg n 17.55 +.17 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 35.51 +.38 ITAdml n 14.02 +.01 MuInt n 14.02 +.01 S&P Sel 19.65 +.20 ITGrAdm n 9.97 -.11 MuLtd n 11.15 ... LtdTrAd n 11.15 ... PrecMtls r n19.21 +.26 Scout Funds: Intl 27.82 +.26 LTGrAdml n10.27 -.05 PrmcpCor n13.54 +.14 LT Adml n 11.32 ... Prmcp r n 61.93 +.62 Selected Funds: SelValu r n18.71 +.23 AmShD 39.59 +.40 MCpAdml n89.52 STAR n 18.75 -.18 +1.01 Sequoia 146.04+1.00 MuHYAdm n10.71+.01 STIGrade n10.63 ... TCW Funds: StratEq n 18.44 +.21 PrmCap r n64.25 +.65 TotRetBdI x 9.65 -.07 ReitAdm r n82.51 +.76 TgtRetInc n11.53 -.09 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 16.93 +.13 STsyAdml n10.78 -.05 TgRe2010 n22.44-.50 STBdAdml n10.60+.01 TgtRe2015 n12.31Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 40.02 +.25 ShtTrAd n 15.92 ... .24 STFdAd n 10.84 -.09 TgRe2020 n21.71-.36 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 23.91 +.10 STIGrAd n 10.63 ... TgtRe2025 n12.28IncBuildC p17.89 +.11 SmCAdm n33.56 +.45 .19 IntValue I 24.43 +.10 TxMCap r n62.61 +.69 TgRe2030 n20.94-.28 TtlBAdml n10.99 +.01 TgtRe2035 n12.52Tweedy Browne: GblValue x21.78 -.88 TStkAdm n31.43 +.35 .16 WellslAdm n55.58+.28 TgtRe2040 n20.53USAA Group: Inco 13.06 ... WelltnAdm n54.21+.44 .23 Windsor n 43.24 +.54 TgtRe2045 n12.89VALIC : StkIdx 23.43 +.24 WdsrIIAd n45.96 +.51 .15 Wellsly n 22.94 +.11 Vanguard Fds: Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n 21.82 +.15 DivdGro n 15.50 +.17 Welltn n 31.39 +.26 CAITAdm n11.37 +.01 Energy n 59.90 +.66 Wndsr n 12.82 +.16 CpOpAdl n68.44 +.75 EqInc n 22.01 +.24 WndsII n 25.90 +.29 EMAdmr r n31.72 +.33 Explr n 71.77 +.95 Vanguard Idx Fds: Energy n 112.44+1.22 GNMA n 11.06 -.12 MidCpIstPl n97.51 ExplAdml n66.76 +.88 GlobEq n 15.91 +.18 +1.09 ExtdAdm n39.50 +.50 HYCorp n 5.69 +.01 TotIntAdm r n21.76 HlthCre n 128.97+1.18 +.28 500Adml n116.29 InflaPro n 14.10 -.03 TotIntlInst r n87.01 +1.24 GNMA Ad n11.06 -.12 IntlGr n 16.29 +.17 +1.10 GrwAdm n 31.90 +.31 IntlVal n 26.54 +.32 TotIntlIP r n87.02+1.10 HlthCr n 54.41 +.49 ITIGrade n 9.97 -.11 500 n 116.29+1.23 HiYldCp n 5.69 +.01 LifeCon n 16.22 -.09 Growth n 31.90 +.30

+.0218 +.0215 +.0210 +.0205 +.0200 +.0195 +.0190 +.0185 +.0185 +.0180 +.0175 +.0175 +.0170 +.0170

-.094 -.093 -.088 -.088 -.086 -.087 -.086 -.085 -.084 -.079 -.079 -.078 -.078 -.072 -.063 -.063 -.061 -.061 -.060 -.059 -.058 -.053 -.052 -.050 -.045

+.40 +.22 +.04 +.52 +.02 +.14 +.02 -.02 +.07 +.09 +.01 +.18 -.01 -.02 +.02 +.02 +.50 +.01 +.13 +.18 +.03 -.03 -.00 +.07

MidCap n 19.73 +.22 SmCap n 33.54 +.44 SmlCpGth n21.58 +.27 STBnd n 10.60 +.01 TotBnd n 10.99 +.01 TotlIntl n 13.01 +.16 TotStk n 31.42 +.35 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.82 +.15 DevMkInst n8.39 -.20 ExtIn n 39.49 +.50 FTAllWldI r n77.48 +.98 GrwthIst n 31.90 +.31 InfProInst n11.28 -.02 InstIdx n 115.53+1.23 InsPl n 115.53+1.22 InsTStPlus n28.44+.31 MidCpIst n 19.77 +.22 SCInst n 33.55 +.44 TBIst n 10.99 +.01 TSInst n 31.43 +.35 ValueIst n 20.57 +.24 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n 96.06+1.02 MidCpIdx n28.25 +.32 STBdIdx n 10.60 +.01 TotBdSgl n10.99 +.01 TotStkSgl n30.33 +.33 Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.10 ... Yacktman Funds: Fund px n 17.57 -.04 Focused x n18.83 -.02

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Thu. Aluminum -$0.8937 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.4027 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.3600 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $1950.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8216 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1531.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1562.90 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $26.890 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $27.192 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum -$1356.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1387.70 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised



Noel Rockmore, ‘Picasso of New Orleans,’ revisited Roswell Daily Record

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — In the four -block radius where he painted and drank himself into frightening stupors, Noel Rockmore was known by the denizens of the French Quarter as an outrageous Pablo Picasso-like figure who combined the mythological and the real. He produced some 15,000 oil paintings, temperas, collages and sketches over his career and then died in obscurity. His life was that of an American outsider and a throwback to Europe’s great expressionistic and hedonistic masters. In the 1950s, when he was still in his 20s, his paintings hung in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Modern Art and the Hirshhorn Museum. He was a bright young American artist who had a taste for Rembrandt and figurative paintings, with the outlook of an American social realist. Then, the art world changed: Abstract expressionism — typified by the paint throwing of Jackson Pollock — became the rave. Rockmore, who admired draftsmanship in painting, detested it. Rockmore changed: He left his wife and three children, changed his last name and headed to New Orleans in 1959, where he would eventually get lost to the New York art world. The story of Noel Montgomery Davis (his real name) is getting a longoverdue audience outside New Orleans, a city that is enjoying something of an art renaissance itself six years after Hurricane Katrina. From now until the end of January, his works are on view at the LaGrange Art Museum in Georgia. The retrospective is called “Creative Obscurity: The Genius Noel Rockmore.” “He was kind of an art hobo,” said Ethyl Ault, interim director of the LaGrange Art Museum. She said Rockmore was an overlooked genius. “Was it politics? Did he offend people? Why was he so popular in New York when he was younger, and then he leaves, changes his name and then goes on into his fairy tale land?” The show is based on nearly 1,500 Rockmore artworks retrieved from storage units in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. For 25 years, Shirley Marvin, an octogenarian Baton Rouge patron, had been saving Rockmore artworks and memorabilia with the intention of making him famous one day. But she had forgotten about the collection due to

short-term memory loss, her family said. Marvin was one of Rockmore’s most devoted fans. She saw genius in him — like many others in New Orleans. The extraordinary collection was gathering dust when her son, Rich Marvin, took her down to New Orleans in October 2006, a year after Katrina, to get “a few paintings,” as her mother described it. Instead, they found the units packed with remnants of Rockmore’s life. In the wake of the collection’s discovery, Rich and his wife, Tee Marvin, have become Rockmore’s biggest impresarios — the agents Rockmore famously refused to have throughout his life as he willfully lived on the edge of the art world. He was notorious among art galleries for his temper and fits of outrage. His friends say he suffered emotional problems for much of his life. The Marvins — working with Rockmore’s family and art dealers, collectors and museum curators — have begun cataloging his works and promoting him. They estimate he produced about 15,000 pieces of art and conservatively 750 to 1,000 of those are masterpieces. “At first we thought my mom was crazy,” Rich Marvin said. “When a museum or gallery lines up his top 200 exquisite works, people will be as stunned as we are.” Rockmore was born in 1928 in New York to a family of artists. He was supertalented. A child prodigy, he played the violin well by age 8. After suffering polio at age 10, he tur ned to painting. He studied briefly at The Juilliard School and had a studio at the Cooper Union. Family friends included Ernest Hemingway, George Gershwin and Thomas Mann. His 20s were prolific as he painted the bums of the Bowery district, monkeys and elephants in the backstage of the Ringling Brothers Circus and parables of Central Park and Coney Island. He was a social realist, akin to Depressionera American painters such as John Steuart Curry, but these early works contained themes and artistic styles that would stay with him: death, violence, sex, the surreal and the allegorical. In retrospect, it was the ghoulish and morbid in Rockmore that defined him, making him a kind of American Hieronymus Bosch. In the 1950s, Rockmore became fed up with the


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish Dec. 30, 2011

Celero Energy II, LP, 400 W. Illinois Avenue, Suite 1601, Midland Texas 79701 has filed a Form C-108 (Application for Authorization to Inject) with the Oil Conservation Division seeking administrative approval to convert the following-described wells to waterflood injection wells within the Drickey Queen Sand Unit Waterflood Project, Caprock-Queen Pool, Chaves County, New Mexico: DQSU Well No. 8

DQSU Well No. 17

DQSU Well No. 25

DQSU Well No. 26

DQSU Well No. 32

API No. 30-005-00901 660’ FSL & 660’ (Unit M) Section 34, T-13S, R-31E Injection Interval: 2,918’-2,946’ O.H. API No. 30-005-00971 665’ FNL & 1980’ FWL (Unit C) Section 3, T-14S, R-31E Injection Interval: 3,047’-3,061’ Perforated API No. 30-005-00963 660’ FSL & 1980’ FEL (Unit O) Section 3, T-14S, R-31E Injection Interval: 3,045’-3,060’ Perforated API No. 30-005-01024 660’ FNL & 660’ FEL (Unit A) Section 10, T-14S, R-31E Injection Interval: 3,040’-3,048’ O.H. API No. 30-005-01023 1980’ FNL & 1980’ FEL (Unit G) Section 10, T-14S, R-31E Injection Interval: 2,935’-2,980’ O.H.

Produced water from the Caprock-Queen Pool will be injected into the wells at average and maximum rates of 600 and 1,500 barrels of water per day, respectively. The average and maximum surface injection pressure for each well is anticipated to be 800 psi and 1,000 psi, respectively. Interested parties must file objections with the New Mexico Oil Conservation Division, 1220 S. St Francis Drive, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505, within 15 days of the date of this publication.

Additional information can be obtained by contacting Mr. David Catanach, Agent for Celero Energy II, LP at (505) 690-9453.

wave of abstract expressionists then taking hold of New York — the flat tones and humanless canvases of Willem De Kooning, Pollock, Mark Rothko and Barnett Newman. During this period he drank heavily and his wife kicked him out because of his wildness, his daughter, Emilie Heller-Rhys, said. At age 31, he moved down to New Orleans and began working with Larry Borenstein, an art collector, and Allan Jaffe, a business school graduate and tuba player. In the 1960s, Borenstein employed Rockmore as a kind of resident painter for a new society he’d formed with Jaffe to preserve traditional New Orleans jazz music. The society would become Preservation Hall. Rockmore was commissioned to paint the old-time musicians. He captured the mood, scent, touch and smoke of New Orleans jazz and its musicians — Punch Miller, Percy Humphrey, Louis Nelson, Sweet Emma and Billie and DeDe Pierce, and scores of others. His output was staggering. He’d become fixated by a subject — New Orleans’ Carnival traditions, the frenetic Port of New Orleans, the characters of the French Quarter, alien beings, ancient Egypt, voodoo — and mined it artistically. Some of his most cherished and memorable pieces are of the Quarter’s Bohemians, fellow outsiders: Ruthie the Duck Girl; Gypsy Lou; O.M. (standing for “Old Man”); Mike Stark; Johnny White; and Sister Gertrude Morgan. Yet, his life was pierced by that dark side. “He was a brilliant artist, and I don’t use those words lightly,” said Stephen Clayton, a New Orleans art collector who did not know Rockmore and does not own any of his works. “He chose to come here, came to the Quarter, climbed in a bottle and never got out.” From his morning vodka, Rockmore kept going all day, muscling his way through sketches, wallsized oils, nudes in charcoal, sculptures and mixed media and calling it quits at one of his favorite bars, often The Alpine, within shouting distance of the St. Louis cathedral and his bed. There are stories of him trashing art galleries and studios. Handcuf fing a woman to his stove. Sticking a mummified cat in one of his works. Going on lithium and alcohol binges that left him a wreck. Cursing at


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish December 16, 23, 30, 2011


) ) OF CAUSE NO. SA2011-30 ) BARBARA ANN SIMS, ) Petitioner )


TO: Jennifer Gail Self

GREETINGS: You, and each of you, are hereby notified that a civil action is now pending in the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico, the same being numbered SA2011-30 on the docket of said Court, wherein Barbara Ann Sims, is the Petitioner and you, are named as Respondent therein; and that the general object of said action is a Petition for Adoption and Motion to Terminate Parental Rights. You are notified that unless you file a responsive pleading or motion within thirty (30) days from the date of the last publication hereof, a judgment or other appropriate relief will be rendered in the cause against you by default. The attorneys for the Petitioner, Barbara Ann Sims, are Heidel, Samberson, Newell, Cox & McMahon, Post Office Drawer 1599, Lovington, New Mexico 88260, (575) 396-5303. WITNESS THE HAND AND SEAL of the Clerk of the District Court of Chaves County, this 9th day of December, 2011. Kennon Crowhurst, Clerk of the District Court

By: s/Cynthia Brackeen Deputy

Friday, December 30, 2011

AP Photo This picture provided by New Orleans Auction Galleries, Inc., shows Noel Rockmore's, “SelfPortrait, New York, Age 21.” Rockmore produced some 15,000 oil paintings, temperas, collages and sketches over his career and then died in obscurity. His life was that of an American outsider and a throwback to Europe's great expressionistic and hedonistic masters. tourists viciously. Sitting in streets with his muddy tennis shoes and rumpled clothing, looking like a bum. Drawing on napkins, grocery bags and just about anything else he liked. Sitting in bars, drinking and trying to get women to go to bed with him. One of Rockmore’s closest friends, Andy Antippas, a former Tulane University poetry professor and art gallery owner, recalled going into Rockmore’s apartment during one of his lithium binges and finding his studio in a state that resembled the home of Charles Manson. “It was trashed,” said Antippas, who found pages from Playboy magazine littering the floor and feces from his two dogs in the middle of his bed. “He’d obviously been sitting in one place and drinking and painting for hours.” “Noel was an autodidact of the highest order,” Antippas said. “There was probably no artist more prolific than Noel — except perhaps Picasso.” Antippas is like many Rockmore fans. He believes he was a genius, a master who ranks among the greatest. In his home on St. Claude Avenue — cluttered with books, paintings, decorated human skulls, African masks and paint-


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ings galore — Antippas stood in front of a large subdued painting hanging on the wall near his desk. He looked at it and said he owned what he believed to be “one of the finest paintings, if not the best, painting in Western civilization, a nude portrait of his father. It’s the only such painting ever done.” “He couldn’t relate to the real world. He lived in his own world; he was driven by his own work,” said Rita Posselt, a 59-year-old fine art photographer who lived with Rockmore between 1978 and 1984 and frequently posed for him. “He would wake up in the morning and go to bed at night, and in between those hours there was a lot of torment for him.” “He wanted somebody to recognize his talent, and he wanted important people in the art world, museums and such, to do so, but he didn’t want to jump through hoops and parties to make it happen.” During his life, and still today, Rockmore was a kind of New Orleans project. He is woven into the city. Anyone who has stepped into the gloom of Preservation Hall has seen Rockmores — they’re the haunting oil paintings of jazz greats on the walls. A Rockmore hangs in Johnny White’s bar. It’s a football


045. Employment Opportunities

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. CDL DRIVERS Wanted: Regional routes, home weekends, competitive pay. Must have current physical and clean MVR. Positions to fill immediately. Call 575-461-4221, 1-800-750-4221 or email to:


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish Dec. 23, 30, 2011, Jan. 6, 13, 2012 INVITATION TO BID

Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District (PVACD) under RFP solicitation is accepting competitive sealed proposals for SCADA Integration Services-Groundwater Pump Monitoring Program. Proposals must be received no later than 3:00 p.m. MST on February 3, 2012. The RFP can be downloaded from the PVACD website at Copies for the RFP may be obtained in person at the offices of PVACD, 2303 East Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico, or it will be mailed upon written or telephonic request to Aron Balok, PVACD Superintendent. For further information regarding the RFP, you may contact Aron Balok at (575) 622-7000 or by email at The PVACD reserves the right to reject any and all bids and/or cancel this ITB in its entirety.

scene, a token of appreciation for the bar owner, Johnny White, and typically Rockmore: There are three teams on the field. His paintings hang in the Old Mint, the New Orleans Museum of Art, the Ogden Museum of Southern Art, and on the walls of galleries and homes throughout New Orleans. And who knows where else. “My feeling was that Noel was the most democratic painter,” Antippas said. “Every waiter, bartender, in the Quarter has a Rockmore. God knows how many Rockmores are hanging on walls throughout the city.” Rockmore died in 1995 at age 66 of an untreated infection. When he was taken to the hospital, according to friends, he was admitted as a “street person.” According to his friends, he sat up on the gurney and declared, “I’m not a street person, I’m a great artist.” “I always say that he is America’s Picasso,” said Heller-Rhys, his daughter and an accomplished artist herself, as she stood during a recent visit outside the Skyscraper building, an 18th-century apartment building where Rockmore — and many other artists, including Charles Bukowski — stayed in the 1970s. “And America has to come to terms with that.”

045. Employment Opportunities

Now looking to hire a PLUMBER/HVAC TECH/INSTALLER/PLUMB ERS HELPER! At least 2yrs. Experience. Pay DOE Send resumes to PO Box 1897 Unit 287, Roswell, NM 88202. 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. MJG CORPORATION is currently accepting applications for a Maintenance person. General knowledge in basic building repairs and equipment. Fill out job application and job history at 204 W 4th. St. Roswell, NM 88201 or call 575-622-8711.

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: Vonnie Fischer, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

045. Employment Opportunities

Now forming classes for Treatment Foster Parents Free training Pick up Applications at La Familia Mental Health 200 W. Hobbs Roswell, NM 88203 or Call 575-623-1220 for more information. DRIVERS Coastal Transport is hiring Drivers at our Satellite Terminal in Roswell with Class (A) CDL. (X) Endorsement Must be 23 yrs Old. Home every day! Scheduled Days Off, $2000 sign on bonus. For more Information call 1-877-297-7300 2408 N. Industrial Artesia, NM. THE ROSWELL Refuge is seeking a Full-time Intervention Supervisor. Bachelor’s degree in human services related field plus 1 year experience in performing assessments or related education as well as 6 years of experience conducting interviews and writing assessments. Two years experience in supervisory capacity. Must be able to oversee program and comply with grant requirements, have strong interpersonal skills, and coordinate with probation. Salary negotiable, dependent on experience. Must pass a background check. Must be able to work independently and make judgmen calls that help stabilize clients in crisis due to domestic violence. Bilingual preferred. Submit resume by December 30th to PO Box 184 (88202). EOE.

B6 Friday, December 30, 2011 045. Employment Opportunities

045. Employment Opportunities

Avon, Buy/Sell. Christmas around the corner. $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR MACK ENERGY, an independently owned Oil/Gas company, is seeking an Accounting Clerk in Artesia. Candidate must have a degree in associated filed and/or equivalent experience & be proficient in A/P, A/R, Microsoft software & 10-key. Salary dependent on experience/education. Excellent benefits package. Fax or email resume to 575-746-5168 or EEOC AUTO TECHNICIAN We will and can beat any dealership pay plans. A progressive and expanding automotive repair facility is seeking a Class A technician, full or part time position. Seeking an organized, motivated, and cheerful professional who can be productive. Excellent pay plan with benefits and bonuses. Pay based on ability and productivity. Certifications preferred, but will train as needed. Locally owned facility. A $2,000 signing bonus is available. Please fax resume to 575-625-1900 or call 575-626-1900 CHANGE A Life... Be A Comfort Keeper. We are currently looking for people to provide companionship, housekeeping, meal preparation, grooming and dressing guidance, transportation, and personal care services for our clients. We have positions available for Weekends, Daytime and Overnights. Must have a valid drivers license and auto insurance. To learn what becoming a Comfort Keeper is all about, stop by our office at 1410 South Main to visit with Christina.

045. Employment Opportunities

Journeyman Electrician: Apply in person only at 512 S. Main. 401(k) retirement plan, insurance and paid vacation.

Electrical Apprentice: Entry level opening, GED or diploma required. Apply in person at 512 S. Main. NOW ACCEPTING applications for housekeeping and handyman at the Roadway Inn located at 2803 W. 2nd St. No phone calls please. Apply in person.

LEGAL ASSISTANT needed for established law firm. Candidate must be able to work independently, multi-task in pressure situations, be detail-oriented and have excellent oral, writing and organizational skills. Minimum typing speed of 65 wpm. Legal experience preferred but will train candidate with skills and desire to learn. Competitive salary and benefits. Send resume and salary requirements to: PO Box 1897 Unit 292, Roswell, NM 88202. FRESENIUS MEDICAL Care/Southeastern New Mexico Kidney Center is seeking RNs. Full benefits, 401K, medical, vision, dental. PTO after 6 months. Other company benefits. Open Mon-Sat. Off Sundays.12 hour shifts. Competitive pay. Apply in person at 2801 N. Main St. Suite H.

FULL TIME Forensic Therapist needed for the Roswell location. Must be licensed by the State of NM. Position requirements and duties will be discussed at the time of interview. Please submit resume to mlopez@

NEEDED PART TIME Registered Dental Hygienist with potential for full time. Email resume to or fax to 575-257-7097.

Headwaters Trucking is seeking experienced drivers. Must have Hazmat and Tanker endorsements, and 3 years of driving experience. Sign on bonus after 90 days. Fill out an application online at

NOW HIRING: Esperanza Developmental Services is hiring for direct support staff. Must have a valid New Mexico’s driver’s license and be able to pass a pre-employment drug test. Experience is not necessary but is a plus. Please come by 72 Earl Cummings Loop West in the base to put your application. Please no phone calls. EOE. ATTENTION Blair’s Monterrey Flea Market is under new management and looking for new vendors who wants to start their own business. Booths available at $50 and up monthly. If interested call 623-0136 or 347-8837. Now Hiring Sales Associates only exp. professional and dependable need apply in person at Bealls.


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.


105. Childcare

COUNTRY KIDS Family Daycare has opening for day, evenings & weekends. State licensed. 622-0098 WILL PROVIDE Chidl Care for your children or child. Reasonable rates and years of experience. Please call Lisa. 914-5674

140. Cleaning

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252 HOUSE & office cleaning at good, cheap price. 973-3592 or 973-2649 FOR ALL your holiday home/office cleaning needs. Call D&B Property Maintenance. No job too small, one call does it all. Fres est. 622-8922

150. Concrete

Slabs, patios, sidewalks, curbing, Rodriguez Const. Since 1974 Lic. 22689. Call 420-0100

185. Electrical

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

195. Elderly Care

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

200. Fencing

Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100

210. Firewood/Coal

Cordova Chimney Sweep. 623-5255 or 910-7552 ELM $205 - cord delivered. Fir - $225 - cord delivered. Pecan $330 - cord delivered. You pick up or half cords available. Call 575-420-9751 or 575-420-8447. Graves Farm, 622-1889. PECAN FIREWOOD delivered & stacked $250 per cord. 317-8536 FIREWOOD -$125 per cord Saturday only by appointment mixed hardwoods 624-1611 Cash only.

225. General Construction

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SCENIC LANDSCAPING Sprinklers, trees. Block fences and all types of fences. Concrete construction, brick, painting, roofing and more. Best prices in town. Call 575-317-6712 Jose 575-624-8557 HARVEST BUILDERS All types of construction. Lic/Bonded 575-910-3000 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.

230. General Repair

CARPENTRY, DRY wall, painting & concrete. We guarantee. 626-2050 HOLIDAY SEASON upon us. Let D&B Property Maintenance, do any and all your holiday repairs. No job too small, one call does it all. Free est. 623-8922

232. Chimney Sweep

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

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

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

Landscape, Lawn mowing, gravel, trees cut down, clean up, etc. 626-8587 WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121

285. Miscellaneous Services

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

Roswell Daily Record

435. Welding

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insurance.

Hector (575) 910-8397



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

3BR/1.5BA, $53K, owner finance possible. or 210-979-1106 CHEAPER THAN rent 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. $98,600. Call 575-491-4235 Nice 3br/1.5ba brick house, $69K, garage, fenced backyard, moving out of state, need to sale. 1305 Yale Dr. 575-626-5434 or 622-5323

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

3br/2ba with 2 living areas or possible 4th bdrm, appliances included, no inside pets, no smoking, $800/mo, $500/dep, security dep. waived w/1st & last months rent. Call for appt., serious inquiries only. 317-9671

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

PRICE REDUCED for quick sale. 3br/2ba with 2 living areas or possible 4th bdrm, $79k. Call for appt., serious inquiries only. 575-317-9671

310. Painting/ Decorating 316. Pet Services

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

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

Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552. M.G. HORIZONS all types of roofing and repairs. licensed Call 623-1991 GUTTERS For All Your Rain Gutter Needs! Call WH Seamless Aluminum Gutter Systems, LLC. Locally owned. Free estimates. 575-626-0229.

Dennis the Menace

3br 2ba remodeled kitchen & plumbing. Big storage shed. 927 Davidson $85k Call 575-910-8875 4Bd 1Ba, 703 E. Grnwd, $60k, cash offers, new carpet, etc. M-Th 624-1331 3BR, 1 ba $49,900 inside remodeled. Please call 575-405-9075 House for sale by owner. No Real Estate contract. Call Nancy @ 578-9741.

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

5 ACRES, $25K as is, septic system, 3809 Zinnia, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

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

510. Resort-Out of Town


535. Apartments Furnished

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 Downtown Bungalow new tile/bath, utilities pd, basic cable, w/d access. One mature adult only. References, $650/mo, $350/dep. 420-1474

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. Town Plaza Apartments Utilities paid - Gas and Water. New Owners, friendly new managers. New Renovated EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Seniors 55yrs plus, law enforcement & military will receive discount. No HUD. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735. 2nd year, 1 free month rent CHRISTMAS SPECIAL, 1st Month Free, All Bills Paid, FREE CABLE, 1BR $530 2BR $630, 3br/2ba $730 mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 WILSHIRE GARDENS, a 40+ community has 1br & 2br available. Resident pays electric & water. Move-in special: 1st months rent free. Please call 575-623-3733 or stop by 2727 Wilshire Blvd for application.

ADVERTISE YOUR VACATION PROPERTY, to more than 288,000 New Mexico newspaper readers. Your 25-word classified ad will appear in 33 newspapers around the state for only $100. Call this newspaper for more details or visit for more details.

2BR, $630, all bills paid, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.

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

WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & Double wides. 575-622-0035. D01090

For stucco traditional or synthetic, also block, brick & stone work. Rodriguez Const. 420-0100

2007 SOLITAIRE 18x80 three bedroom two bath in Artesia, N. Mex. Must be moved. Selling way below new price. Selling for $37,500.00. Call 575-622-0035. D01090

CHRISTMAS SPECIAL 1st Month Free, 3BR, 2BA, $730, all bills paid, free cable, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.

393. Storage Sheds

Storage Buildings: 8x8 - $45/mo, 8x12 $58/mo. Rent to own. Affordable Portables, 4718 W. 2nd, 575-420-1274, 575-637-4972

395. Stucco Plastering

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. 10% Christmas discount. Million $ insurance. 626-1835

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

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.

CHRISTMAS SPECIAL, 1 Month Free 1BR, $530, all bills paid, free cable, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.

PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377 EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281

540. Apartments Unfurnished

1&2Br, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 1br/1ba, wtr pd, quiet area, HUD ok. $350/mo, $200 dep. 625-9208 after 5pm 2 BR, 1 bath, stove & refrigerator. Call 910-8170. 2BR/1BA, W/D hookups, all bills pd, 207 W. Mathews, $550/mo, $500/DD. 317-6479 2301 N. Grand, 2br, 1.5ba, 1car garage & laundry room. 300 W. 9th 2br, 2 ba. laundry room. 910-4225. 514 S. Sycamore. 3 bd/2 ba. 1 car garage. Laundry room. 910-4225. 1BR/1BA. LIVING room, dining area & kitchen, W/D hookup, stove & refrig. included, $400/mo, $400/sec. dep, tenant pays electric, no pets or HUD. Great for a single or couple, close to downtown. 575-626-3040 for showing. VERY NICE 2br Apartment. North location, 6 month lease, no HUD or pets, 420-4535. 1 BR all bills paid $450 mo. $150 dep. No Hud. 420-5604 2 1BR apts $300 dep. $500 mo. Water paid all electric. No HUD must have rental history and references. Please call 575-626-5402.

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished WORKING IN Roswell? We have fully-furnished, all bills paid. Clean, comfortable, nice areas. Call Britt or Veronica 575-624-3258 or 626-4848 FLETC 4/3/1, gym, dining room, livingroom, kitchen, FP, ref air, washer & dryer, avail. now. 575-914-0399

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 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! 502 W. Albuquerque, 2br, ref air, w/d hookups, $500/mo, $500/dep, no HUD or pets, 914-5402. 806 S. Richardson, 2br, w/d hookup, $500/mo, $500/dep, no pets or HUD. 914-5402 414 S. Pinon, 4br, 1 3/4ba, ref air, $900/mo, $500/dep, no HUD or pets. 914-5402 403 N. Elm, 3br, 1 3/4ba, 2 living areas, ref air, $900/mo, $500/dep, no HUD or pets. 914-5402 2/1, 603-C S. Penn, w/d, refrig, stove, FP, central ht/air, small pet ok, $590/mo, $400/dep. 702 S. Penn, w/d, refrig, stove, large yard, pet ok, $625/mo, $400/dep. Call Jim 910-7969. TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 1415 W. Tilden, 2br, stove, refrig, $500/mo, $300/dep, no pets/HUD, must have references. 625-0512

Roswell Daily Record 550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

400 E 5th 1 bedroom stove, refrig., water paid, $325 mo. $200 dep. 910-9648 2801 N. Montana, 3br/2ba, stove & microwave, fireplace, 2 car garage w/opener, fenced yard, ref air, $1100, $800/dep. 575-703-0297 or 575-703-0298. 1400 S. Madison, 2br/1ba, new bathroom, refinished hardwood floors, new security doors, 1 car garage, pets w/fee, no HUD/utilities, $725/$400 dep, 575-405-0163 1 BDRM house- 1 person only. $500/mo, $300/dep, bills paid, no pets, no smoking inside. 623-7565 1BR, 1BA, $425/mo, $300/dep. 600 A S. Wyoming. Call Julie 505-220-0617. 414 EVERGREEN, 3br/2ba, $750/mo, $700/dep. 575-444-7872. 2503, S. Lea, 3br/2ba, new construction, no smokers or pets, $1000 plus $500 dep. 575-317-4050 3BR/1BA, $600/MO, $300/dep, no HUD. Call Nancy, 578-9741. 2BR1BA, 2 pers, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 REMODELED 3 br, 2 ba. $850 mo, $600 deposit. 703 Fruitland, No Pets, No HUD. 626-3816 3 BR- 1.5 ba, garage, large backyard. No pets. $850, $500 dep. 317-6285

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished Executive home NW, 602 Trailing Heart, 4br/2ba, garage, appliances, fenced yard, patio, wood stove, mature landscaping, pets w/fee, no HUD/utiliities, $1300/mo, $650/dep, 575-405-0163 FOR SALE or Rent, 3br 1ba remodeled $700 mo. $400 dep. 910-9407 Se habla espanol 3br/2ba, $975/mo, $400/dep, great neighborhood. 575-420-0798. 3BR/1BA $600/MO, $300/dep, no HUD. Call Nancy @ 578-9741.

555. Mobile Homes for Rent FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom trailers, mobile home lots, RVs welcome. 1200 E. Country Club 623-6660

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 TWO BUILDINGS available, approximately 5400 and 4000 square feet. Combination of offices, warehouses, large fenced areas. 1601 & 1603 W. 2nd. 208-8020

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. Office space: newly remodeled, 750 sf $800, 350sf $400 all bills paid 622-2564 4000sf steel building w/warehouse, offices, bathrooms, 113 & 115 E. Albuquerque St., $165k, 575-626-4685. 3 STORES for rent, great location, SE Main, between Hobbs & Poe, 2028 sf, 782 sf, 1285 sf, call 623-3738.


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

OFFICE FURNITURE Sale. Desks, chairs, credenza, lobby furniture set, lamps, etc. 575-444-7872 or 575-317-1607 between 10am-5pm, Mon-Fri THE TREASURE Chest 1204 Hobbs Antique cast iron stove, vintage cast iron cookware, more depression, carnival glass, thrifts, furniture, dryer, etc. 914-1855 10-5 Wed. - Sat. Miniature Australian Shepherd born 11/1, 2 males left. 317-2757 ATTENTION Blair’s Monterrey Flea Market is under new management and open 6 days a week, Thursday-Tuesday, 9am-5pm. Vendors sale a large variety of items including furniture, costume & body jewelry, bling purses & belts, NFL logo items, cell phone acc., men’s & women’s clothing, shoes, skateboards & acc., piñatas, SW decor, herbs & home remedies, glass pipes & hookahs, plus lots more. Boots available $50 & up. 1400 W. 2nd St., 623-0136

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

615. Coins, Gold, Silver, Buy, Sell, Trade CASH ON the spot for your gold jewelry. Guaranteed highest prices paid. In Roswell, 578-0805.

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

PAY CASH for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles. Entire households & estates welcome. Call 627-2033 or 623-6608. WE BUY pecans up to $2.25 lb. Call today, 575-208-9575.

BUYING PECANS N. Main & Berrendo Rd. Mon. & Weds. 575-399-2212 WILL BUY your good used washers and dryers. 626-7470

700. Building Materials

Buildings: 18x26 $2850. 24x31 - $4560. 30x40 - $8345. (Financing) Affordable Portables, 4718 W. 2nd, 575-420-1274, 575-637-4972 STEEL BUILDINGS Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 - Reg $12,300 Now $9,970 36x58 - Reg $20,300 Now $16,930 866-609-4321 Source# 1CC

Friday, December 30, 2011

745. Pets for Sale

745. Pets for Sale

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

2007 PONT Vibe, 34k miles, 4 D Hutchback, $9500. 623-0211

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.

Great Xmas Stuffer! Small AKC Poms, M $350, F $400. 317-3874 BORDER COLLIE puppies ready to go, male & female, $50 each. 578-0975

‘05 enclosed utility trailer, 16x6, tandum wheels, elec. brakes, ramp & side doors, new tires, $4200. 623-0318

PUG PUPPIES, 6wks, 1st shot, 2F, 2M, $250 each, 575-420-4706.


German Shorthair, only 2 left 6 months old male/female 622-5922

MALE CHI-PIN, 5 WEEKS OLD, $125.00 CALL 575-622-6190.

2004 350Z convertible silver w/black top 25.75K miles 18” wheels. $17,500. Call 420-2456.


8wk old Husky puppies for sale. For more info please call or text 626-0339.

Miniature Australian Shepherd born 11/1, 2 males left. 317-2757

790. Autos for Sale

SHIHT ZU pups for sale 4 wks old. Call 626-1787

AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies $450. 575-910-1730


790. Autos for Sale

‘08 CHEVY AVEO LS clean, great mileage, 5 spd, 44k miles, $6750. Call 575-626-9803 96 FORD Mustang $3500 owner finance w/$1000 down. 420-1352

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

2006 FORD F250, excellent cond., ext. cab, $9,950. 626-7488. WHITE, 2011 1500 Chevy Crew Cab; all leather; 4X4; Z71 6.2ltr V8; 6600 miles. Like new truck at a discounted price…..original price was 41,000-asking 38,500 but will negotiate. Call 575-622-8594. Leave message if no answer. Really nice truck!

796. SUVS

2005 FORD Explorer XLT 4x4, 3rd seat, excellent condition, clean inside & out, $8500. 420-1352 SUZUKI 2008 XL7, 44k miles, $14k, 623-0211.



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

Garage Sales

001 North 002 Northeast 003 East 004 Southeast 005 South 006 Southwest 007 West 008 Northwest


030 Education 035 Music – Dance/Drama 040 Instructions Wanted


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


070 Agricultural Analysis 075 Air Conditioning 080 Alterations 085 Appliance Repair 090 Auto Repair 100 Babysitting 105 Childcare 110 Blade Work 115 Bookkeeping 120 Carpentry 125 Carpet Cleaning 130 Carpeting 135 Ceramic Tile 140 Cleaning 145 Clock & Watch Repair 150 Concrete 155 Counseling 160 Crafts/Arts 163 Disability Care 165 Ditching 170 Drafting 175 Drapery 180 Drilling 181 Drywall 185 Electrical 190 Engraving/Commercial Art 195 Elderly Care 200 Fencing 205 Fertilizer 210 Firewood/Coal 215 Floor Covering 220 Furniture Repair 224 Garage Door Repair 225 General Construction 226 Water/Well 229 Gutters 230 General Repair 232 Chimney Sweep 235 Hauling 237 Heating 240 Horseshoeing 245 House Wrecking 250 Insulation 255 Insurance 260 Ironing & Washing 265 Janitorial 269 Excavating 270 Landscape/Lawnwork 271 Legal Services 273 Bankruptcy 275 Locksmith 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 312 Patio Covers 315 Pest Control 316 Pet Services 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 383 Siding 385 Slenderizing 390 Steam Cleaning 392 Storage Shed 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 431 Water Wall Services 435 Welding 439 Windows & Doors 440 Window Repair 441 Window Cleaning 445 Wrought Iron 450 Services Wanted


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

Real Estate

488 Home Inspecitions 490 Homes for Sale 492 Homes for Sale/Rent 495 Acreage/Farm/Ranch/Sale 500 Business for Sale 505 Investment Comm. Bus. Prop. 510 Resort Out of Town Property 515 Mobile Homes/Sale 520 Lots for Sale 521 Cemetery Lots for Sale 525 Building to be Moved 530 Real Estate Wanted


535 Apartments, Furnished 540 Apartments, Unfurnished 545 Houses, Furnished 550 Houses, Unfurnished 552 Rent to Own Houses 555 Mobile Homes for Rent 558 Roommates Wanted 560 Sleeping Rooms 565 Rest Homes 569 Mobile Home Lots/Space 570 Mobile Home Courts 571 RV Parks 575 Resort Homes 580 Office/Business Places 585 Warehouse & Storage 590 Farms/Acreage for Rent 600 Want to Rent


605 Miscellaneous for Sale 608 Jewelry 610 Garage Sales, Individuals 611 Garage Sales, Businesses 615 Coins/Gold/Silver/Buy 620 Want to Buy – Misc. 625 Antiques 630 Auction Sales 632 Art for Sale 635 Good Things to Eat 640 Household Goods 645 Sewing Machines 650 Washers & Dryers 652 Computer Equipment 655 TV’s & Radios 660 Stereo/Phonographs Access 665 Musical Merchandise 670 Farm Equipment 675 Camera/Photo Equipment 680 Heating Equipment 685 Air Conditioning Equipment 690 Business/Office Equipment 691 Restaurant Equipment 695 Machinery Tools Farm/Ranch 700 Building Materials 705 Lawn/Garden/Fertilizer 710 Plants/Flowers 715 Hay & Feed Sale 720 Livestock Wanted 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 & Scooters 780 RV’s/Campers Hauling 785 Trailers Wanted 788 Auto Transport


790 Automobiles for Sale 795 Pickups/Trucks/Vans 796 SUV’s 800 Auto. Antique/classic 805 Imported Autos 810 Auto Parts & Accessories 815 Wanted to Buy Autos 820 Aircraft Sales/Service


9997 Wed/Anniv/Engage 9998 Obituaries

B8 Friday, December 30, 2011

Roswell Daily Record

12-30-11 PAPER  

12-30-11 PAPER