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Roswell Daily Record

Martinez signs $5.9B budget

Vol. 122, No. 83 75¢ Daily / $1.25 Sunday


SANTA FE (AP) — New Mexico’s state workers and educators are in line for their first across-the-board pay increase in four years under a nearly $5.9 billion state budget signed into law Friday by Gov. Susana Martinez.


NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks fell on Wall Street Friday after the government reported that U.S. employers added the fewest jobs in nine months in March and more people gave up looking for work. The report was worse than economists were expecting. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 76 points ... - PAGE B5

The governor used her line-item veto powers to trim $1.7 million from next year’s spending in the budget, but she left intact provisions that allocate


April 6, 2013


about $33 million for 1 percent salary increases for public employees, including school workers, in the fiscal year that starts July 1.

Among the vetoes, Martinez cut $125,000 that lawmakers had provided for the Commission on the Status of Women next year, but the agency will be able to continue to operate by spending unused money from its current budget, Martinez administration

officials said. Also signed by the governor were measures to: •Revamp the pension system for nearly 90,000 state and local government workers and retirees. Costof-living adjustments will be lowered, and some workers will be required to contribute more to improve the long-term finances of the retirement fund, which See BUDGET, Page A3

GOV OKS SUNDAY LIQUOR SALES SANTA FE (AP) — Among the bills signed by Gov. Susana Martinez on Friday:

•Allow bars and restaurants to begin serving alcohol at 11 a.m. on Sunday, instead of noon. A Sunday noon starting time remains for package liquor purchased at grocery stores and other locations

‘Oh, ick! There’s pollen on my feet’


For The Past 24 Hours

• Totally Roswell: ET on a tortilla • CID measures water ‘quite well’ • UFO Museum 2013 Festival speakers ... • Cops bust Knight on 104 counts of ... • Manemann inks letter to play at NMMI

INSIDE SPORTS Mark Wilson Photo

A honeybee explores the inner workings of a tulip residing in a flower bed at Grace Community Church, Friday morning.

for off-premise consumption. •Allow counties to increase the salaries of their elected officials by as much as 15 percent. A salary cap is raised for officials such as sheriff, treasurer and assessor. County commissioners

Obama plan hits seniors See BILLS, Page A3

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama’s proposal to change the way the government measures inflation could lead to fewer people qualifying for college grants and anti-poverty programs, reduced benefits for seniors and veterans, and higher taxes for lowincome families. If adopted across the government, the new inflation measure would have far reaching effects because so many programs are adjusted each year based on year -to-year changes in consumer prices. Social Security recipients would get smaller benefit increases each year. The federal poverty level would rise by smaller amounts, meaning more people would technically rise out of poverty with only small

Governor vetoes judicial FAA delays closing control towers retirement, other bills

SANTA FE (AP) — Among the measures vetoed by Gov. Susana Martinez on Friday were proposals to:


ATLANTA (AP) — Syracuse is brimming with confidence, largely because of its suffocating style when the other team has the ball. Next up, a guy who knows a thing or two about breaking down opposing defenses. Trey Burke, meet the Orange Crush. The Final Four semifinal between Syracuse and Burke’s Michigan team will present a clear contrast in styles tonight — the Orange, a veteran group that is perfectly content to settle into their octopus-like zone, vs. the brash young Wolverines, who love to run, run, run and have been compared to those - PAGE B1


•Revise the judicial retirement system to improve its solvency. The legislation would have required state judges and magistrates to increase their payroll contributions along with gover nment employers, and would have eliminated the use of court docket fees for financing the pension plan.

•Revamp the 11-member governing board of the New Mexico Finance Authority, which was caught in a scandal last year over a fake financial audit. Lawmakers proposed eliminating three of the governor’s cabinet secretaries as board members and having legislative leaders appoint

four members.. •Make the elected State Education Commission an independent agency and stop the public education secretary from overruling the commission’s decisions on whether to approve or reject public charter schools. •Allow former and current lawmakers to enroll in a state pension fund if they had failed to meet previous deadlines for joining the retirement system. It would have required current lawmakers to contribute $700 a year into their pension plan, an increase of $100. Lawmakers receive no salaries, and Martinez said the Legislature should allow voters to consider a constitutional question

WASHINGTON (AP) — The closings of control towers at 149 small airports, due to begin this weekend because of government-wide spending cuts, are being delayed until mid-June, federal regulators announced Friday. The Federal Aviation Administration said it needs more time to deal with legal challenges to the closures. Also, about 50 airport authorities and other “stakeholders” have indicated they want to fund the operations of the towers themselves rather than see them shut down, and more time will be needed to work out those plans, the agency said in a statement. The first 24 tower closures were scheduled to

See OBAMA, Page A3

begin Sunday, with the rest coming over the next few weeks. Obama administration officials have said the closures are necessary to accomplish automatic spending cuts required by Congress. Despite the delay, the FAA said it will stop funding all 149 of the airport towers, which are operated by private contractors, on June 15. Under the new schedule, the closures will be implemented at once, rather than a gradual phase-in as had been planned. Airport operators in several states, including Florida, Illinois and Washington state, and the U.S. Contract Tower Association, which represents the companies that operate contract towers, have filed lawsuits with

the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Washington seeking to halt the closures. The suits contend that the closures violated a federal law meant to ensure major changes at airports do not erode safety, and unfairly targeted the program for an outsized share of the more than $600 million the agency is required to trim from its budget by the end of September. Federal officials have insisted that the closures wouldn’t af fect safety. And there is evidence that with improving safety, some of the closures would make economic sense. It tur ns out that the FAA has been using 30See FAA, Page A3

Kyle Bullock tells family’s personal history in light comedy See VETO, Page A3



• Dr. Greg Leadingham - PAGE B3

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Kyle Bullock

For more than 80 years, Bullock’s Jewelry has been a part of Roswell’s history. Yet, in a play premiering this month, Kyle Bullock, the great-grandson of the store’s founder, will focus on the family’s personal history. Oscar Bullock and his wife Helen started the shop in the 1920s. Their son Dixon attended Texas Tech University in Lubbock, where he met and eventually married Pat Hobbs. The couple retur ned to Roswell to manage Bullock’s Jewelry and together, had two sons, Don and Glen. When Dixon died in the 1970s, Pat and Don, Kyle’s father, took over the company. But the family’s committment to the business never interfered with its committment to each other. Kyle said a lot of family traditions were built around the business. For example, the family spent several Christmases working

together at the store. Kyle and his sister Heather would help their grandmother make homemade mints and cookies for customers. “We kind of lived and breathed the holidays there,” he said. “We had a huge sense of pride working together.” The 20-year-old studies psychology at Lubbock Christian University and plans to pursue a master’s in organizational leadership, but also would like to carry on family business one day. Kyle described Pat as something of a family historian and remembers fondly the stories she would share with him and his sister. “The thing that really stuck out to me was when she would talk about Dixon,” he said. “For her,

they were always the happiest stories and you could tell, the way she told the story, how much she loved him.” Pat, who died in 2010, never remarried. “She believed Dixon was the man for her,” Kyle said. Months before her death, his grandmother confessed that she was afraid of dying and seeing Dixon again in heaven because she thought he wouldn’t recognize her after more than 30 years apart. That admission affected Kyle so deeply that he sought to write about the love she and Dixon had. The result is a play entitled “Those Unforgettable Black Rims,” See SPOTLIGHT, Page A2

A2 Saturday, April 6, 2013


Roswell Daily Record

Red Cross looking for Real Heroes Red Cross, NWS JILL MCLAUGHLIN RECORD STAFF WRITER

The Chaves American Red Cross regional office is asking the community to nominate a few extraordinary citizens to honor in an upcoming Real Heroes Breakfast and Awards ceremony. Anyone in Chaves, Curry, Roosevelt and DeBaca counties can be nominated by their coworkers, peers or friends for the awards. “It’s a chance for residents to pay tribute to our law enforcement, our military, our firefighters, who everyday put their lives on the line for us, along with community members who are helping our families, our children, especially those who don’t get compensated for it,” said Gale Landrum, development coordinator at the Roswell office. The Chaves County office will host the event for the first time, and hopes to make it an annual event.

The program is designed to honor ordinary people from the region who “exemplify the spirit of heroism and humanitarianism at a distinguished level, (and) individuals who demonstrate extraordinary courage and commitment to saving or improving the lives of others,” Landrum said. Awards will be given for Humanitarian, Good Adult Samaritan, Good Youth Samaritan, Emergency Medical, Firefighter, Law Enforcement, Disaster Relief, Military, Animal Rescue and Workplace Safety. At the awards ceremony held in Lea County, for example, Landrum said the woman who was awarded the Animal Rescue Award was someone who rescued horses, rehabilitated the animals and then ran a program for children with special needs to ride the horses for rehabilitation. “These nominations do not have to be Red Crossrelated in any way,” Lan-


The city’s Emergency Management Office will perform testing for emergency sirens throughout Monday and Tuesday. Emergency Management usually tests sirens on the first Monday of every month. Recently, many of the sirens have been repaired and others replaced; however, a few are still not working properly. During the tests, a technician will initiate individual sirens manually. In the event of inclement weather, testing will be rescheduled and notice will be given.

Man shoots himself in foot Police were called to a local hospital, Friday, following the report of a shooting. The individual told officials that the injury was an accident. He reported that he shot himself in the foot with a shotgun. The incident occurred in the 100 block of East 19th Street. Police investigation of the location confirmed the 19-year -old victim’s story. This is the second such incident in less than a week.


Police were called to Kmart, 1705 S. Main St., Thursday, where a subject removed $115 worth of children’s clothing and left the store without paying.

Criminal damage

•Police were dispatched to the 800 block of Cimar-


For April 5 NW Roswell 51° East Grand Plains 54° Dexter 54° SW Roswell 49° SW Hagerman 54° Average 53°

ron Place, Wednesday, after subjects broke a window out. No value was given. •Police were called to the 400 block of Northwood Drive, Thursday. The victim reported that the mirror on the driver’s side of vehicle was damaged. Repairs and replacement were estimated at $250. Anyone having information about these or any other crimes is asked to contact Crime Stoppers, 888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

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Roswell Daily Record

USPS No 471-200

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

Charles Fischer Publisher

Andrew Poertner Editor

R. Cory Beck Publisher (1987-2006)

Jim Dishman .....................................................Circulation Director

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES by carrier delivery in Roswell: $10 per month, payable in advance. Prices may vary in some areas.

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

drum said. The awards are given out each year in every Red Cross region in New Mexico except the Roswell region. After attending the event in Hobbs, Landrum decided Chaves County should also start the program. The Red Cross will put together a nominating committee of professionals and residents from the community who will review and choose one recipient from each category. During the June 19 breakfast ceremony, to be held at theConvention and Civic Center, organizers will present a video made by the person who nominated the winner, followed by a video of the award winner. Presenting sponsors will present the awards. “It gives the whole audience the opportunity to view the nominee and the recipient. It brings it more to life,” she said. The Chaves County honor guard will kick off the 8 a.m. event, followed

by Jenci Huebner who will sing the national anthem. Mayor Del Jur ney has been invited to read a proclamation. Sponsors are still needed as plans continue to be made, Landrum said. The program is also a fundraiser for the American Red Cross. “We hope the community will get involved. We would like to see it be a huge success. And would like to see everybody June 19 at the Civic Center,” Landrum said. Nominations for the Red Cross Real Heroes Awards are due by May 10, and can be found online at under the Community Chapter American Red Cross in Southeaster n New Mexico tab, by emailing Landrum at galeann.landrum@redcross org, or from the Red Cross office, 1400 W. Second St. For more information, tickets or to become a sponsor for the event, call Landrum at 622-4370 or 575-420-1573.


The New Mexico Department of Transportation has several road pavement rehabilitation and bridge replacement projects in in Chaves County. All the work is either on-going or will start this spring. Work is finishing up on the N.M. 249 bridge replacement east of Hagerman and the bridge is scheduled to open to traffic in May. A second bridge replacement on N.M. 13 at mile post 4.6 will begin construction this spring. Three roadway rehabilitation projects for 35 miles of U.S. 380, from Atkinson Avenue east to milepost 190, will begin soon. The first of these three projects, from mile posts 162 to 178, is expected to begin later this month. Rehabilitation of the eastbound lanes of U.S. 70 west of Roswell from mile posts 301 to 325 is also expected to begin later this month. Anyone with questions or comments on these projects can contact Robert Kurtz, Engineering Support Manager, with the NMDOT District Two Office at 1-800-4327845. For information on road construction throughout the state, visit or call 511.


HOUSTON (AP) — Oilfield services company Baker Hughes Inc. says the number of rigs actively exploring for oil and natural gas in the U.S. dropped by 10 this week to 1,738.

The Houston-based company said in its weekly report Friday that 1,357 rigs were exploring for oil and 375 for gas. Six were listed as miscellaneous. A year ago, there were 1,979


Of the major oil- and gas-producing states, Oklahoma lost 13 rigs, Pennsylvania dropped six, West Virginia lost two and North Dakota decreased by one. Louisiana gained four rigs, Texas and Wyoming each added two and New Mexico and Colorado each increased by one. Alaska, Arkansas and California remained unchanged.

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Spotlight Continued from Page A1

which uses interconnecting storylines and flashbacks to tell the story of a grandmother’s life, the love of her life and eventually her death and its impact on her family. The work will make its theatrical premiere at the Children & Adults Theatrical Studios Playhouse in Lubbock this month. His family has read the script and in what Kyle recalls as a special moment, his father even came to a table reading and saw one act of a rehearsal. “It was neat to share that experience with my dad,” he said. For Don, seeing others perform what he and his family lived brought about a rush of emotions, thoughts and memories. “Good ones,” he said. “But it was still kind of an emotional thing.” He said the family was aware that Kyle was working on something, but were “totally blown away” by the result. At a young age, Don said Kyle was involved in performances at church, but also was extremely shy at times and would refuse to perform. “He went from being over shy to a little outgoing and now he’s center stage,” Don said. Kyle also is mature for his age, Don said. “He’s always been two or three years ahead,” he said,


The applications include enhanced weather maps and information provided by Weather Underground, and a onetouch “I’m safe” messaging option.

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adding that it comes naturally. Don feels blessed to have both an exceptional son and daughter. “Kyle is his own guy and I’m really proud of him,” he said. The first time his family will see the play in its entirety will be during the premiere. Family members from around the country also will visit to see performances. “It’s an exciting time to get people back together and just be a family,” Don said. The title, which refers to a pair of glasses, was suggested by Kyle’s fiancée Devon Langford. The couple met two years ago and often per for m in shows together. They plan to marry in November. Despite its dark subject matter, the play is a light comedy, Kyle said. “When your grandparents get to an age where they can’t take care of themselves, it’s difficult on all families,” he said. “The tough seasons of life are never fun, but one of the most important things is to share memories and laughs. “Even when it’s hard, as families, it’s important to laugh and share with one another; it keeps us alive.” “Those Unforgettable Black Rims” premieres 7:30 p.m., Friday, April 19, at the C.A.T.S. Playhouse, 2257 34th St., Lubbock. For ticket information and other showtimes, visit or call 806-792-0501.


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Roswell Daily Record


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has a more than $6 billion gap between its assets and the projected benefits to be paid in the future.

•Allocate $218 million in bond proceeds for capital improvements across the state. Martinez trimmed about $4 million worth of projects with line-item vetoes, which is far less than the $23 million cut last year. Vetoed was $185,000 for a solar array to provide electricity for the Capitol complex in Santa Fe. •Temporarily shore up a lottery-financed college scholarship program that is running out of money. To help avert possible cuts in financial aid to New Mexico students next year, the program will get part of the money — about $10 million — that the state receives from a national settlement with tobacco companies. Martinez vetoed a provision that would have shifted $50 million from the state’s cash reserves to help


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must decide whether to provide a pay increase, however.

•Require coverage for the diagnosis and treatment of autism spectrum disorders for health insurance plans for public employees and retired government workers. A 2009 law mandated coverage for autism in group health plans in private industry, but not the insurance plans for state and local government work-


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increases in income. Taxes would go up because of smaller adjustments to income tax brackets, the standard deduction and the personal exemption amount. In all, the change would reduce the federal budget deficit by a total of $340 billion over the next decade, according to congressional estimates. However, the White House has said it wants the adjustments to include protections for “vulnerable” recipients, so the savings could be less. Obama is proposing the new measure of inflation as part of his 2014 budget plan, which is scheduled for release on Wednesday. Obama has already agreed to adopt it twice as part of


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year -old data on aircraft collisions to justify the cost of operating many of the control towers, even though accident rates have improved significantly over that time. Had the FAA used more


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whether they should be entitled to pensions. •Require the state to prepare a report on all tax breaks offered in New Mexico, including determining the number of jobs created by the incentives and the businesses that qualify for them. •Provide supplemental public campaign financing for some candidates for the Public Regulation Commission and state appellate courts if they raise certain amounts of private contributions. The measure was to address a court ruling against a New Mexico provision giving extra public money to candidates if their privately financed opponents outspend them. •Make hunting and fishing licenses valid for one

replenish the tobacco settlement permanent fund. The governor urged lawmakers to find a permanent solution to the college scholarship program’s financial problems that doesn’t require a new source of money. Martinez faced a Friday deadline for signings and vetoing bills passed by the Legislature. The budget provides for a 4.2 percent increase in spending in the next fiscal year rather than 4.4 percent as approved by the Legislature. Nearly $2.6 billion is allocated for public education, which is a 4.6 percent increase over this year. Public schools account for the largest share of the state budget. The governor complained that lawmakers had shortchanged several of her economic development and education initiatives, but said the “fundamentals of this budget are strong.” Lawmakers didn’t fund a merit pay proposal for teachers that Martinez had proposed. The budget earmarks $2 million for

ers and educators. •Prohibit public and private universities from requesting social media passwords from student applicants, and employers can’t ask for those passwords from job seekers. •Relax state regulation of rural telephone companies and cooperatives, including allowing automatic rate increases in some cases. •Allow all municipalities and counties to impose a lodging tax to finance convention or civic centers. •Create an 11-member commission to hire and fire the chief public defender


stipends for teachers who agree to work in schools in high poverty areas with low student performance. Martinez had requested $11 million for pay incentives for high-performing teachers. The gover nor vetoed nearly $21 million in onetime spending in the budget, including $20 million for a college endowment fund. The governor said that was too much of an increase, particularly when the state needed to maintain hefty cash reserves as a financial safety net because of looming federal spending cuts. Under the pension changes, annual cost-of-living adjustments for retirement benefits will be lowered to 2 percent from 3 percent for most retirees. Cost-of-living adjustments of 2.5 percent will be provided for some retirees, including those who retired after working 25 years and those who are disabled. New retirement provisions will apply to employees hired on or after July 1, 2013, including requiring them to work longer before collecting pension benefits. and oversee the Public Defender Department, which voters approved making independent of the governor’s administration. The governor would name one commission member and others would be selected by legislative leaders, the chief justice of the Supreme Court and dean of the University of New Mexico law school. •Broaden New Mexico’s law against advertising or labeling of products as New Mexico chile unless the peppers are grown in the state.

negotiations with congressional Republicans over reducing government borrowing. Neither of those talks produced an agreement. Called the Chained Consumer Price Index, the new measure would show a lower level of inflation than the more widely used Consumer Price Index. The chained CPI assumes that as prices rise, consumers tur n to lower -cost alter natives, reducing the amount of inflation they experience. For example, if the price of beef increases while the price of pork does not, people will buy more pork rather than pay the higher beef prices. The chained CPI is unpopular among many Democrats in Congress and advocates for seniors who complain that it would disproportionately hit lowand middle-income fami-

lies. AARP and other groups have been fighting for years against changing the way inflation is calculated. They argue that seniors don’t have the same ability as younger people to buy alternative products, especially health care. But the new inflation measure is popular among budget hawks in part because it cuts benefits and increases taxes gradually, in ways that might not be readily apparent to most Americans. The savings, however, become substantial over time. Among the spending cuts over the next decade: •Social Security: $127 billion. •Federal retirement programs for military and civilian workers and Supplemental Security Income: $38 billion. •Medicare and Medicaid: $29 billion.

year from the date of issuance rather than ending March 31. Martinez said lawmakers didn’t provide enough lead time for implementation and it could jeopardize some federal money for the Game and Fish Department. •Establish an electronic tracking system to stop excessive sales of medications that can be used to manufacture methamphetamines. Martinez said the state already has a monitoring system and the legislation would have reduced the criminal charges that could be brought in some illegal drug cases. •Provide for communitybased teams to provide assistance to people with serious mental illness. The governor said the legislation was well intentioned but would have assigned oversight to the wrong state agency. She directed the Human Services Depart-

ment to develop guidelines for establishing the teams. •Require potential state and local contractors to disclose their campaign contributions. Martinez said the measure would have diluted some existing disclosure requirements. •Ensure community colleges receive state aid for physical education courses taken by students who audit the classes rather than taking them for credit. Santa Fe Community College had to increase some student fees because it no longer received state higher education money for physical education courses taken by retirees and other audit students. •Create a new class of businesses called benefit corporations, which make environmental and social improvements a part of their mission as well as generating profits.

current data, it’s probable that some low-traffic airport towers operated by private contractors would no longer have met the agency’s criteria for funding, industry officials say. But the FAA has long been under pressure from members of Congress to open new towers at airports in their states, not to close them.

The closure plan is unrelated to the FAA’s use of obsolete safety data to justify the contract tower program. Of the nation’s 5,000 public airports, only about 10 percent have control towers. Those without towers generally have relatively few flights, and pilots coordinate takeoffs and landings among themselves.

Saturday, April 6, 2013


A4 Saturday, April 6, 2013


Challenges, complications confront new Borderplex Alliance

El Paso, Ciudad Juarez and Las Cruces are a region, one entity. The assertion grasps the remarkably obvious. Businesses in southern Doña Ana County and Juarez back up to one another. The Rio Grande, the nominal border between El Paso and Juarez, is often dry, posing little real barrier. Otero County and Alamogordo might be added with El Paso being the closest thing of size. The region is complicated. Northern New Mexico, commonly clueless about the south, might not understand this. To say the region consists of three states (Chihuahua, Texas and New Mexico) and two countries (Mexico and the United States) oversimplifies. There are counties and municipalities, water districts and basins and who knows what else. For a long time the region had an infor mal order, a result, I believe, of people adapting to do




what is needed. The border area was more like itself than either country. The functional infor mality came under severe strain starting with the drug war of the 1990s and accelerating with the immigration paranoia after 9-11. More recent disruption has been positive. The Fox-Conn plant just into Mexico from Santa Teresa sends 55,000 Dell computers into the United States each day. The new Union Pacific railyard, under construction a few miles northwest of Santa Teresa, attracts support businesses well before opening. A

Roswell Daily Record

recent Wall Street Journal report put the railyard construction price at $3.6 billion. UP says $400 million. In an analysis of El Paso’s development efforts released in late 2011, the consultant, Edward Feser, was direct: “Greater El Paso’s current economic development effort is compromising the region’s prospects for improved levels of prosperity and quality of life ... the region currently stands at a debilitating impasse.” The disruptions may have pushed — just speculating here — community leaders, including local mogul Woody Hunt, to create a high-level organization to deal with regional needs as a region. Whatever the motivation, El Paso’s two development organizations merged effective Jan. 1. The Paso del Norte Group, founded by Bill Sanders, another local mogul, has been a policy organization.

The other organization is the El Paso Regional Economic Development Corporation, the business recruiter. The new baby is the Borderplex Bi-National Economic Alliance ( The alliance has hired a CEO, Rolando Pablos, with a resume that starts with his birth and childhood in Juarez, his adolescence in El Paso, and becoming a business lawyer in San Antonio and member of sundry commissions. Pablos and the alliance say little these days. I know. I asked for an interview and got no response. Surely Pablos as a public figure knows better. Before coming to work, Pablos talked at length (2,772 words) with Robert Gray of El Paso Inc., a weekly business newspaper. Gray asked, “How will you sell the idea to the leadership in Juárez?” Pablos responded, “Just like we need to make the region attractive, we need to make this new organization attractive. The way

we make this organization attractive is by having a very detailed, solid strategic plan that shows everyone we are serious about coming together and promoting the region to the world. I don’t think there’s ever been a true regional strategic plan that has resonated across the board, and this one will.” Other challenges loom. Why might Pablos’ background in law, politics and policy make him the right guy for the complex region? Competition exists within the region. How can the regional umbrella accommodate the inevitable competition? What are (or will be) the elements of the “very detailed strategic plan” mentioned to El Paso Inc.? How will the national rail boom and the Union Pacific project affect the region? The envelope, please. © New Mexico News Services 2013

World Opinion Homegrown terrorists

We have known for some time that Canadians were among the attackers of an Algerian gas plant back in January. Now, CBC has reported the names of two of them: Xris Katsiroubas and Ali Medlej, two young men who grew up in London, Ontario. The fact that this attack didn’t happen on Canadian soil should be of little comfort to Canadians. We failed to prevent an international terrorist movement from recruiting our young men, and we failed to prevent them from taking human life, in a particularly cruel hostage-taking. Al-Qaeda-style terrorism is not a foreign entity we can keep out at the border. It’s here, and the response must be here as well as overseas. There’s a difficult balance to strike between effective intelligence and surveillance on the one hand, and respect for fundamental civil liberties on the other. Intelligence agencies and police should ask questions, but at a certain frequency or level of aggression, asking questions becomes harassment. We must share information with other countries, but carefully, knowing that information has consequences and bad information can be fatal. After 2001, Canada made several egregious mistakes — cases such as Maher Arar’s and Abdullah Almalki’s come to mind. The answer to global terrorism is not to hand Canadians over to torture states because they happen to know someone who’s fallen under suspicion, or because somebody has a hunch. We have a responsibility to the rest of the world, though, to do our utmost to track the movements of cells within Canada while respecting the letter and spirit of constitutional rights. Guest Editorial Ottawa (Ontario) Citizen

U.S. and the Mideast

One of the sore spots in the foreign policy of U.S. President Barack Obama has been his relationship with Israel. The special relationship between Washington and Tel Aviv has been one of the cornerstones of U.S. diplomacy, a lodestar for U.S. presidents since the founding of the state of Israel. The strength of that relationship reflects Israel’s status as the first and strongest democracy in the Middle East, the alliance with the U.S. and, to the consternation of some, the power of the Israeli lobby in Washington. Since taking office, Obama has been accused of ignoring Israel and showing favoritism toward the Palestinians. In one of his first overseas trips as president, he went to Egypt to deliver a speech that aimed to reestablish the U.S. relationship with the Arab and Islamic world. Ever since, critics have charged that Obama is less than committed to the defense of Israel, pointing to his criticism of Israeli settlements and statements that endorsed returning to borders that existed before the 1967 Arab-Israel war. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu made common cause with those critics to increase his leverage in negotiations with Obama. The result has been considerable tension between the two men. In truth, Obama’s commitment to the defense of Israel has not wavered. By almost all accounts, he succeeded. From the moment he landed in Israel, Obama told Israelis they are not alone and that their alliance with the U.S. remains strong. In a speech in Jerusalem on March 21, he planted himself firmly on the side of the Israeli people, and then made an impassioned plea to see the world from a Palestinian perspective. A final stop in Jordan, a long time U.S. supporter, demonstrated commitment to old friends in the Arab world, as well as support for peaceful democratization. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry is set to return to both Israel and Palestine to press for the resumption of peace talks. Deep engagement by Kerry will be one sign that Obama is now committed to substance rather than symbolism when approaching this intractable problem. Guest Editorial The Japan Times, Tokyo

Zombies beat out Jesus for TV ratings On Easter Sunday evening, a TV show about good and evil aired on the History Channel — the final installment of “The Bible” miniseries in which Jesus is executed. AMC ran the season-ending episode of “The Walking Dead” — the series where zombies try to eat the brains of human beings. One footnote: The world might have been a better place had the zombies preemptively gotten to the guy who thought up this series in the first place. Anyway, the zombies won. They beat Jesus in the ratings, especially among viewers ages 18 to 49.


DEAR DOCTOR K: I belch a lot more than I used to, and I feel an uncomfortable fullness in my upper abdomen after eating. Are there any natural ways to treat this? DEAR READER: If you’re belching and feeling bloated more than you’d like, there are natural treatments you should consider. To understand them, you need to understand why we belch. Every time we swallow, we take in a little bit of air. Some of it travels down the esophagus and into the upper part of the stomach. When the stomach starts to expand



What lesson can be derived from Jesus losing to the walking dead? Well, it proves that about 12 million Americans want to see blood and gore. Wait — there was plenty of that in the Bible’s crucifixion scenes. Maybe the zombie viewers simply wanted cheap thrills. Yeah, that’s it. Cheap


from the accumulated air inside it, little sensors in the stomach wall may trigger a reaction to expel the air. This reaction opens the small ring of muscle between the esophagus (the swallowing tube) and the stomach. That ring normally is closed tight to prevent stomach contents from

thrills triumphed over a spiritual experience. Cannibalism beat baptism. Base entertainment almost always beats highbrow stuff. But watching flesh-eating zombies on Easter does put a different spin on things, does it not? I mean, how soon can we digest dismemberment on television after eating our baked ham dinner? One hour? Two? At least Jesus was in context. The New Testament says the son of God rose from the dead on Easter. The zombies rise from the dead whenever their makeup is finished. Honestly, I have no idea

entering the esophagus. When the ring relaxes, the air that has built up in the stomach gets vented back up the esophagus and out of the mouth. Air rushing through the throat and mouth makes noise: We belch. (I’ve put an illustration showing why and how we belch on my website, Our bodies were built to breathe in the air around us, not to swallow it. So why do we swallow air? These are the most common reasons: — Air swallowing. See DR. K, Page A5

what this zombie phenomenon is all about. Way back in the 1960s, I saw the first modern zombie movie: “Night of the Living Dead.” Things were creeping along OK until a little girl turned into a zombie and tried to eat her mom. At that point, my entire group decided enough was enough, and we bolted out of the theater. But today that scene would be tame. Now zombie kids will eat their entire families if given the opportunity. Depravity doesn’t even begin to cover it. Apparently, we Americans have an unending appetite for


See O’REILLY, Page A5

April 6, 1988 • Staff Sgt. Richard J. Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Cox of Roswell, has re-enlisted in the Army for five years at Fort Polk. Cox is assigned to the Fifth Infantry Division. He is a 1969 graduate of Galileo High School in San Francisco, Calif. • Airman Clifford C. Gonzalez III, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford C. Gonzalez of Roswell, has graduated from the Air Force munitions maintenance course at Lowry Air Force Base. During the course, Gonzalez studied the inspection, assembly and disposal of explosive munitions. He is a 1986 graduate of Goddard High School in Roswell.

DeAnna Jerge is crowned Miss Roswell 2013 LOCAL

Roswell Daily Record

A familiar face returns back as Miss Roswell. DeAnna Jerge was crowned Miss Roswell 2013 on Sunday, March 24, at the Roswell Adult and Senior Center. DeAnna said the crown represents much more than talent and beauty. “After I was crowned in 2011, my whole life was changed. Working with the Children’s Miracle Network and spreading the awareness about my platform has really transfor med me. I’ve become a more caring individual, because in the past I was very insecure and unconfident. I am looking forward to bringing home the Miss New Mexico title in June. Roswell has been so supportive and I’m blessed to represent such a great community.”

The competition focused on leadership and service, talent, and fitness and had eight participants vying for the title. Tara Markham was crowned Miss Chaves County and Abigail Velasques received the title of Miss Roswell Outstanding Teen. The competitors were between the ages of 17-24. Jerge and Markham will represent Roswell

in June at the Miss New Mexico Pageant at the Spencer Theatre in Ruidoso. In addition to their new titles, they will represent Roswell throughout 2013 at various community events. Jerge placed in the Top 5 at last year’s Miss New Mexico Pageant and received first place in Talent and the Miss America Award for Outstanding Community Service. “I am so excited to be back and able to represent Roswell,” Jerge said. “This is my home and I want to give it recognition on the national stage. What makes Roswell beautiful is the people here and how much they care for one another.” The title of Miss Roswell 2013 alter nate and runnerup was awarded to Alexis Fuentes and the title of Miss Chaves County 2013 alternate and runner up was awarded to Juliann Lamb. Irina Ford is the Executive Director for the Miss Roswell/Chaves County Scholarship Pageant. The Masters of Ceremony were Alexandra Dixon and Andrew Johnson. The competition was judged by David Alexander retired from Department of Homeland Securi-

Courtesy Photo

Jerge accepts the crown.

ty; Colette Speer who has a MFA in poetry and a PhD in English and community activist; T im Olsen, retired in the field of criminal justice; Rick Kraft, local attorney, Linda Weathers, Miss Roswell 1961 and dance instructor and Christina Parsley, instructor.

Saturday, April 6, 2013


Courtesy Photo

Pictured from left: Gabrielle Baker, Miss ENMMU-R 2012; Tara Markham, Miss Chaves County 2013; DeAnna Jerge, Miss Roswell 2013; Abigail Velasques, Miss Roswell Outstanding Teen 2013 and Jaden Smith, Miss Roswell Outstanding Teen 2012.

The Miss Roswell Pageant was sponsored by the Roswell Adult and Senior Center, New Mexico Military Institute, Cattleman’s Steak House, House of Flowers, Bullocks Jewelry, Hippie Chicks

Boutique, Crystal Gowns, Walgreens, H & R Block, and the Host and Hostess Group, and several other state pageant winners were on hand during the evening.

Spring Classes at RMAC TyLynn Payne makes Distinguished Students list The Roswell Museum and Art Center’s spring classes offer something for everyone, both children and adults. Sign up today and enjoy drawing, photography, fused glass, ceramics, and printmaking. Classes begin the week of April 8 and there is still room to register yourself or your child. Call 624-6744, extension 10, for more information. Space is still available for the children’s clay class, 5 years/kindergarten (6 weeks), and the children’s clay 9-teen (6 weeks). An adult clay class, Wednesdays from 9 a.m.-12 p.m., has been added to accommodate the heavy student interest in this area. There are still some openings (8 weeks). Printmaking for adults, beginners and up, on Tuesday evenings for 8 weeks, teaches the collagraph and monotype techniques. A drawing class which

explores the fundamentals of line, mass, perspective, and value, for ages 15adult, takes place on Thursday evenings for 6 weeks. If your interest is in photography, there is a Landscape Photography class for intermediate to advanced students that includes field trips to some of the best locations in our area, offered on Saturdays for 6 weeks. “Go Green for Spring” is a fun new class that gets us going green with custom decorated biodegradable canvas bags for storage and shopping—be the envy at your local grocery store. The ever popular fused glass and enameling, a oneday workshop for students 15-adult, takes place on Saturday, April 20. Join us for these fun and affordable classes. Scholarships for economically challenged children and adults are available.

Paw Prints

Hi! My name is Starr, a 5-month-old female cat currently residing at the Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaffety St. I have a dark coat with blond highlights and I love to cuddle! If you’re interested in me or any other adoptable pet, stop by the Humane Society, or call them at 622-8950.



Continued from Page A4

gross behavior. Pun intended. What must Jesus think? Here he is, being nailed to the cross by smirking Romans and getting trounced by TV zombies at the same time. The prince of peace preached that we all should love our neighbors as ourselves. I do not believe that Jesus would condone eating your neighbor even if you are dead. Many folks who like this zombie business freely admit it’s a low for m of entertainment. “But so what?” they say. It’s fun to envision yourself outsmarting zombies, blasting them to hell with shotguns and then escaping to some tattoo parlor. I guess that’s fun in some

STEPHENVILLE, Texas— TyL ynn Payne of Dexter was named to Tarleton State University’s Distinguished Students List for the fall 2012 semester. Payne is enrolled at the university’s Stephenville campus, and is majoring in environmental science. Students on the list include freshman and sophomore students who have a minimum 3.25 grade point ratio (GPR) and no grade lower than a ‘C,’ and juniors and seniors who have a minimum 3.5 GPR with no grade lower than a ‘C.’ All must be in good standing with the university.

Miranda Ordonez

Courtesy Photo

Wings for L.I.F.E. (Life-skills Imparted to Families through Education) will host Jesse Chavez, LC 5 CAT, as he gives a presentation on teen depression—suicide prevention at the Roswell Boys & Girls

TyLynn Payne

Club, 201 S. Garden Ave., this Sunday from 6-7:30 p.m. Doors open at 5:45 p.m. There will be a free dinner following the program. For more infor mation, call Shelly at 317-2042.

precincts. But not for me. I threw in with Jesus even though the guy who played him looked a bit like Spicoli in “Fast Times at Ridgemont High.” Sure, I knew how the miniseries was going to end, but there are worse things you could do on Easter Sunday — like watching maneating zombies. All I know is this: When Jesus appeared to the apostles after he died, thank God they did not have access to AMC. Veteran TV news anchor Bill O’Reilly is host of the Fox News show “The O’Reilly Factor” and author of the book “Pinheads and Patriots: Where You Stand in the Age of Obama.” © 2013

LOS ANGELES—Miranda Ordonez, of Dexter, earned a spot on the Loyola Marymount University Dean’s List for the fall 2012 semester. Students named to the Dean’s list have completed 15 semester hours at LMU and earned a cumulative grade point average of 3.5 or better. Additionally, a student must have completed all of his or her courses and never received an ‘F’ in any course. Located between the Pacific Ocean and downtown Los Angeles, Loyola Marymount University is a comprehensive university of fering 60 major programs, 36 master’s degrees and a doctoral degree in education from four colleges, two schools and Loyola Law School. Founded in 1911, LMU is ranked third in “Best Regional Universities-West” by U.S. News & World Report. LMU is the largest Jesuit Catholic university for undergraduates on the West Coast with more than 5,900 undergraduate students and more than 3,000 graduate and law students. For more LMU news and events, visit

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

Rebekah Davidson

ABILENE, Texas— Rebekah L. Davidson of Hobbs was named to the Hardin-Simmons University Dean’s List for the fall 2012 semester. Davidson was one of 167 students to receive this academic honor. The President’s List is composed of students carrying 12 or more semester credits who have grades of ‘A’ on all courses for the semester. The Dean’s List is composed of students carrying 12 or more semester credits who have a grade point average of 3.75 to 3.99 for the semester. The Honor Roll is composed of students carrying 12 or more semester credits who have a grade point average of 3.60 to 3.74 for the semester. The Honorable Mention Roll is composed of students carrying from 6 to 11 semester credits that earn a grade point average of 3.60 or better for the semester. HSU has an enrollment of approximately 2,300 undergrad and graduate students from 29 states and 19 countries. The university is named by U.S. News and World Report as one of the best universities in the western region of the United States and is listed by The Princeton Review as a Top Ten Best in the West University.

Gina Watts


Some people get into a pattern of swallowing air and quickly belching it out again. This isn’t something they plan to do, or are even aware of doing. It just happens. — Carbonated drinks. Carbonated beverages bring extra air into the stomach; the gas in the drink becomes gas inside the stomach. Gulping them down or drinking through a straw worsens the problem. — Gum and hard candy. Many people swallow air without realizing it when chewing gum or sucking on hard candies. Cutting back on carbonated beverages, gum and hard candies might help. If you’re a fast eater, slow down; you may swallow less air with your food. Also try eliminating foods known to cause gassiness from your diet. Many healthy vegetables cause gas in some people: cabbage, broccoli, beets, aspara-

Gina Watts of Mayhill was named to the Dean’s List at Southwestern University in Georgetown, Texas, for the fall 2012 semester. To be selected, students must have at least a 3.6 grade point average on a 4.0 scale with at least 12 graded hours and be in good standing with the university. Southwestern University is a selective, nationally recognized undergraduate liberal arts college with an enrollment of 1,350 students. It is the oldest institution of higher learning in Texas. For more information on Southwestern, visit Watts was also inducted into the Alpha Chi national collegiate honor society. Membership in Alpha Chi is open to juniors and seniors who are in the top 10 percent of their class. Alpha Chi grew out of a Scholarship Society that was organized at Southwestern in 1915. It was formally founded on Feb. 22, 1922. There are now approximately 300 Alpha Chi chapters across the country.

Julienne Braggs

WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind.—About 14,800 Purdue University students earned academic honors for the fall 2012 semester. The students recognized included Julienne Braggs of Roswell. To earn honors, students must have had at least a 3.5 semester or cumulative grade point average on a four-point scale.

gus, and my own favorite, Brussels sprouts. For people with sensitivity to wheat (particularly the gluten in wheat), wheat-based products can produce gas. For people with lactose intolerance, milk-based products can cause gas along with other symptoms. I’ve diagnosed lactose intolerance in patients who didn’t know they had it — but they sure knew they had gas problems. If you repeatedly swallow air, you may be able to break the habit with the help of a speech therapist. It’s rare for people with your symptoms to have a serious underlying medical condition, but it happens. If your abdomen is actually distended — visibly larger than normal — see your doctor right away. Otherwise, try some of the natural approaches I’ve suggested; they may ease your belching. If they don’t, talk to your doctor about medication. (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)


A6 Saturday, April 6, 2013


Roswell Daily Record

One Judge

This Devotional & Directory is made possible by those businesses who encourage all of us to attend worship services. Siavash Karimian, MD, ABFM Diplomate American Board of Family Medicine

Clinical Assistant Professor UNM School of Medicine Steve Smith, PA-C Dr. Siamak Karimian, MD, FACC, FACP Stephen Janway, CNP At Roswell MediCo Monday thru Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Walk-ins Welcome “We take our time to listen and provide quality health care.”

1621 North Washington Avenue Corner of 17th

Phone 575-625-8430 “Please call me Dr. K”

James 4:12 “There is only one Law-giver and Judge, the One who is able to save and to destroy; but who are you who judge your neighbor?” NASB

I have never understood how we as people judge one another the way we do. We are quick to judge but slow to love and forgive. For us to judge someone else, and slander them, we are literally putting our self in God’s position according to James 4:12. Who are we to judge asks James, and it is a question we all must answer. Perhaps we expect too much from people? Maybe we have a standard that we feel they should meet because that’s what would please us? Once again, we are not the judge and we do not set the standard. Consider the words of Christ, “Do not judge lest you be judged. For in the way you judge, you will be judged; and by your standard of measure, it will be measured to you.” Matthew 7:1-2. What a scary thought? There is only One Judge; God bless you Roswell! - Chris Mullennix, Calvary Baptist Church ANGLICAN

ST. FRANCIS ANGELICAN CHURCH (@ Church of God Seventh Day) 18th & Kansas, 420-3573, Bob Jordan Min.; W.S. 10:00 a.m., Wed. 6:00 pm ST. STEPHEN’S 101 S. Lea; 910-9706; Fr. Bob Tally, Min; W.S. 9:00 a.m.


FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD, 1224 W. Country Club, 622-2171, Melvin Suttle, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6:00 pm., Wed. 7:00 pm. MIDWAY ASSEMBLY OF GOD 63 Yakima Rd., 3475309, S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m

TEMPLO BETAL ASSEMBLY OF GOD 221 E. Jefferson, 623-6852, Paul & Toni Herrera, Mins. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 6 p.m.

TEMPLO LA HERMOSA FIRST SPANISH ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1305 South Garden, 625-0885, Oscar Guerrero, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 7 p.m.


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

BERRENDO BAPTIST 400 W. Berrendo Rd., 622-1372, Troy Grant, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. BETHEL BAPTIST N. Garden & East Country Club Rd., 622-8182 Richard Grisham, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:40 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. BYKOTA BAPTIST 2106 E. Pine Lodge Rd., 622-3399 Don Johnson, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. CALVARY BAPTIST 1009 W. Alameda, Chris Mullennix, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

FIRST BAPTIST 500 N. Pennsylvania, 623-2640; Matt Brooks, Min., S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m.

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

FIRST BAPTIST – HAGERMAN 211 N. Cambridge, Hagerman, Herb Gage, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST BAPTIST OF DEXTER 101 W. 3rd St., Dexter, 734-5673, Jackie Thomas, Min., S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. GALILEE BAPTIST 513 E. Matthews St., 662-8534, W.W. Green, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. HIGHLAND BAPTIST 2001 S. Lea, 622-9980, Rev. Wayne Brazil, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

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

MORNING STAR BAPTIST 1513 Mulberry Ave., W.F. Wagoner, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Wed. 7:30 p.m.

MOUNTAIN VIEW BAPTIST 206 E. Charleston, 6221019, Jack Ferguson, Interim Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

MT. GILEAD MISSIONARY BAPTIST 700 E. Summit, 623-0292 Pastor Allen. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00a.m. PRIMERA BAPTIST 417 East Wildy, 623-5420 S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

ROSWELL BAPTIST TEMPLE700 E. Berrendo, Bill Whitehead, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. TABERNACLE BAPTIST 115 W. 11th, 622-7912, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

THE FRIENDSHIP MISSIONARY BAPTIST 1220 Johnson St., 623-6484, Michael K. Shelton, Sr., Min.S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed.7 p.m. TRINIDAD COMMUNITY BAPTIST 1707 W. Juniper. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

VICTORY BAPTIST 1601 W. McGaffey, 622-0114, Dan Holt, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. WARE TABERNACLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST 900 E. Deming, 622-0546, Richard Gorham, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 & 11 a.m., Wed. 6 p.m.

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


ASSUMPTION CATHOLIC 2808 N. Kentucky, 6229895, Joe Pacquing, Min. Masses: Sat. Mass 9:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sun. Mass 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.; Mon-Fri Mass 12:10 p.m.; IMMACULATE CONCEPTION PARISH Dexter, Deacon Jesus Herrera, Min. Sat. Mass 6 p.m., Sun. Mass 11 a.m.

OUR LADY OF GUADALUPE Lake Arthur, Sun. Mass 8 a.m. ST. CATHERINE’S Hagerman, Sun. Mass 9:30 a.m.

ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC 506 S. Lincoln, 622-3531, Fr. Gonzalo Moreno, O.F.M. Pastor; Sat. English Mass 5:30 p.m., Spanish Mass 7 p.m.; Sun. English Mass 10 a.m., Spanish Mass 8 a.m. & 12 Noon.

ST. PETER CATHOLIC 805 S. Main, 622-5092, Fr. Charlie Martinez, O.F.M. Min.; Sat. Mass 6 p.m. Sun. Mass 8 a..m. & 11 a.m.


CHURCH OF CHRIST 1500 S. Elm, 622-4675; John Early Cannon, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 6 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST 1512 South Main St., 6224426 S.S. 10:30 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m., Wed. 6:30 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST 700 W. Country Club Road, 622-1350, Doug Austin, Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 5 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST West Alameda & Balsam, 622-5562 W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., 2nd Sun. 1:30 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 200 S. Union, Suite C, 3472628; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

IGLESIA DE CRISTO 801 N. Washington, Horoario de Servicios: Domingo 9:30 & 11:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Miercoles 6 p.m. SPANISH CHURCH OF CHRIST 3501 W. College, 622-3618 S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.

SPANISH CHURCH OF CHRIST Mulberry & Buena Vista, Joe Villa, Min. W.S. 9:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 6 p.m.

CHURCH OF GOD HOPE FAMILY CHURCH OF GOD 2600 S. Union, Raye Miller, Min., W.S. 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m., Thurs. Youth 6 p.m. NEW COVENANT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD 2200 N. Garden, 6241958,S.S. 9:30 a.m. W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.


IMMANUEL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1000 N. Union, 622-6352, Louis Accardi, Min., S.S. 10:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:30 a.m.; Wed. 6 p.m. ST. PAUL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 321 E. McGaffey, 623-1568, Joe L. Dawson, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m., Tues. & Fri. 8 p.m.


ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 505 N. Penn., 622-1353, Father Dale Plummer, Min.; Principal Service. 9 a.m. 11:00 a.m.; in church Wed. 7 a.m. in the prayer garden. http://standrews

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Kingdom Halls 205 W. Gayle

Mesa Park Cong. Sun. 10 a.m.; Tues. 7 p.m. Buena Visa Cong. (Spanish) Sun. 1:30 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

1718 N. Atkinson

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

1421 S. Garden

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

Dexter- 411 S. Lincoln Dexter Cong. Sun. 10 a.m.; Thurs. 7 p.m.

For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God. Romans 3:23


Roswell Daily Record

Saturday, April 6, 2013


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

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


IMMANUEL LUTHERAN 1405 N. Sycamore at College, 622-2853Daniel Praeuner, Min., S.S. 10:20 a.m.; W.S. 9 a.m.

REDEEMER LUTHERAN 2525 N. Spruce Ave., 6277157; W.S. 10 a.m.

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


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

DEXTER UNITED METHODIST 112 W. 3rd St., Dexter, 734-6529, Jim Bignell, Min. S.S. 9:30a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m. FIRST UNITED METHODIST 200 N. Pennsylvania, 6221881 Rev. W. Douglas Mills, PhD, Min.; S.S.9:15 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m.

TRINITY UNITED METHODIST 1413 S. Union, 622-0119, Pastor Glenn Thyrion, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; WS. 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.


CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS 2201 West Country Club Rd. First Ward: Hank Malcom, Bishop 623-2777; W.S. 9 a.m.; S.S. 10:10 a.m.

Second Ward: Jeff Savage, Bishop, 623-4492 W.S. 11 a.m.; S.S. 12:10 p.m. 3ra Rama (en Español): Presidente McClellan; W.S. 2:15 p.m.; S.S. 12:15 p.m.


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

FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 501 N. Sycamore, 624-2614; Dr. J. Vaughn Gossman, Min.; S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m.; Sun. 6 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m. THE NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1019 S Lea; 623-0201; Hector Torres, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Spanish Service 12:30 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m.


APOSTOLIC ASSEMBLY OF THE FAITH IN JESUS CHRIST 1721 N. Maryland, 624-2728, Ismael Chavarria, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 5 p.m. Thurs. 7 p.m. APOSTOLIC BIBLE 2529 West Alameda, 625-8779, Rod Foster, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

APOSTOLIC FAMILY WORSHIP CENTER 1103 N Union; Joel Martinez, Min., 627-2258; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 602 S. Mississippi, 347-2514, J.E. Shirley, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

GOD’S MESSENGER 3303 W Alameda; 625-0190; R. Dixon, Sr., Min.; S.S. 8:45 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. Noon HOUSE OF PRAYER 412 E. Matthews, 746-6699, Mike Valverde, Min. W.S. 5 p.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.


BEULAH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 106 S. Michigan Ave., 243-6203; Alex Horton, Min. Sat. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m. IGLESIA ADVENTISTA DEL 7 DIA 500 S. Cedar, 910-6527, Noel Dominguez, Min. Sat. S.S. 11 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m. ROSWELL ENGLISH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Jaffa & S. Union, 623-4636, Ken Davis,Min. Sat. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. Wed. 7 p.m.


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

IGLESIA DE DIOS 317 East Wildy, 627-6596, Daniel Madrid, Min., Domingos: Escuela Dominical 10 a.m., Servicio Evg. 5 p.m. Martes: Oracion y Estudio 7 p.m., Jueves: Servicio Dept. 7 p.m.

BEOD MOED HEBRAIC BIBLE CENTER 928 W. McGaffey, 840-6120, Sat. Hebraic Dance 1 p.m.; Torah Study 2 p.m.; Wed. Pray & Dance Practice 6 p.m.

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

CHRIST’S CHURCH 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-4110 S.S. 8:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:00 am.

LIFE MINISTRIES FOURSQUARE CHURCH 409 W. 16th, 622-3383; Wayne & Janice Snow, Mins.; W.S. 10:30 am,Wed. 7:00 p.m.

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

TRINITY HOUSE OF PRAISE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD 510 S. Montana, 623-2710, Bobby Barnett, Min. W.S. 9:45 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.


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

REDEEMER CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP PCA 1500 S. Main, 622-2392, Timothy J Hammons, Min.; S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m.

IGLESIA PRESBITERIANA HISPANA 2801 W. 4th St., 622-0756, Adam Soliz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN 2801 W. 4th St., 622-2801; Rev. Randy Nolen, Min.; S.S. 10:45 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m.

CALVARY CHAPEL OF ROSWELL 2901 W. 4th, 623-8072, W.S. 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

CHRISTIAN COWBOY FELLOWSHIP 3103 W. Alameda John Sturza, 6250255, 2nd and last Friday

IGLESIA DE DIOS DE LA PROFECIA 2322 N. Sherman; 505-610-6094 505-507-1254 Ministros Nicolás & Yolanda Limón. Servicio dominical 11 a.m. miércoles y viernes 7 p.m. CHURCH OF GOD 7TH DAY 1722 N. Kansas, 6237295, Sat. W.S. 9:45 a.m. THE DOOR 129 E. 3rd St. 575-495-9813; David Solano, Min.; W.S. 10:30 am & 6 pm. Wed. 7 pm CHURCH ON THE MOVE 901 W. Brasher Rd., 6227011, Troy Smothermon, Min. W.S. 9 & 11 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH PCA 1500 S Main 622-2392. Timothy Hammond Mins.: S.S 9 a.m. W.S 10:15 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

GATEWAY 1900 Sycamore Ave., 623-8670, Rick Rapp, Min. W.S. 10:30 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. GRACE COMMUNITY 935 W. Mescalero, 623-5438 Rick Hale,Min.; W.S. 9 a.m. & 10:45 a.m. H.I.S. HOUSE 300 W. 3rd, Dexter, 734-6873 Ron & Jeri Fuller, Mins. W.S. 10 a.m. Wed.6 p.m. NARROW WAY 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-2511, Lyman Graham, Min. W.S. 2 p.m.

“Where Love is Felt”

• Elderly Care • Assisted Living

(575)625-9145 2210 East Pinelodge Rd.


ROSWELL CHRISTIAN OUTREACH MINISTRIES 101 S. Sunset; Joe Diaz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.

ROSWELL PRAYER CENTER 622-4111/317-3867; Sat. 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Weekdays 6:30 a.m. to 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 6 p..m. to 9 p.m.

SALVATION ARMY 612 W. College, 622-8700 Beau & Mandy Perez, Mins. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m.; Prayer Meeting, Tues. 7 p.m. THE UNITED CHURCH OF ROSWELL 417 E. Wildy; W.S. 9 am Bob Maples, Pastor

UNITY OF ONE CHURCH 704 E. Mescalero, 6221185, Seferino Chavez, Min., W.S. 10 am, Bible Study Thurs. 7 p.m. WASHINGTON CHAPEL CHRISTIAN 110 S. Michigan St., 623-3511 Rev. Abukusumo, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

WAYMAKER 202 S. Sunset, 627-9190 Mike & Twyla Knowlton, Mins.; W.S. 10 a.m.; J12 (8-12 yr. olds) 4 p.m.; Revolution Youth Service 6 p.m.; Wed. Core Home Groups 7 p.m.

Wakefield Oil Co., Inc. Wendell Wakefield

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

Charles A. Shannon, RPh

700 N. Union Roswell, NM 88201


NEW LIFE CHURCH OF ROSWELL 1800 W. Bland, 622-2989, Barbara Norfor, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

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

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


Manor, Inc.

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

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

575-623-2062 • FAX 575-623-8704

A8 Saturday, April 6, 2013


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Sunny, very warm and nice

Mainly clear



Very warm with sunshine


Windy with clouds and sun

Mostly cloudy and cooler


Times of clouds and sun


Pleasant and warmer

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Friday

Sunny and breezy

High 86°

Low 51°







N at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

NW at 12-25 mph POP: 5%

SE at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

SE at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

ENE at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

NW at 8-16 mph POP: 5%

NW at 2-4 mph POP: 10%

NW at 3-6 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 8 p.m. Friday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 83°/47° Normal high/low ................ 74°/41° Record high ............... 93° in 1959 Record low ................. 20° in 1898 Humidity at noon .................. 16%

Farmington 71/42

Clayton 69/43

Raton 67/36

Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 p.m. Fri. .. Month to date ....................... Normal month to date .......... Year to date .......................... Normal year to date .............

0.00" 0.00" 0.08" 0.44" 1.39"

Santa Fe 69/41

Gallup 68/41

Tucumcari 78/46

Albuquerque 75/49

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 76/48

Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading

Ruidoso 69/48

T or C 79/54

Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

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

Apr 10

Rise 6:39 a.m. 6:38 a.m. Rise 4:14 a.m. 4:49 a.m. First

Apr 18


Apr 25

Set 7:22 p.m. 7:23 p.m. Set 4:04 p.m. 5:05 p.m.

Alamogordo 82/53

Silver City 76/46

ROSWELL 86/51 Carlsbad 89/58

Hobbs 86/50

Las Cruces 81/56


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

May 2

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


ARIES (March 21-April 19)    You suddenly might run out of steam. Considering everything that YOUR HOROSCOPE you do, are you really that surprised that you need to slow down? Choose to do only what you have committed to do. You come from a more secure place than you have in a while. Tonight: Don’t push. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Listen to news, and see what is going on behind the scenes; understanding will evolve as a result. Make plans accordingly. Meet a dear loved one for a fun day of visiting a museum or driving to the beach. Whatever you choose to do will work. Tonight: Let the fun begin. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  Take news with a grain of salt. No matter how you sort the facts, you’ll need to take action. Some of you might need to check in with an older relative. Others will have to take care of different responsibilities. Tonight: Honor a change of plans. Do not get uptight. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Stay enthusiastic about plans, but understand that they could change. Sometimes you push so hard that you push away a good opportunity. Touch base with an older relative who you care a lot about. Recognize your limits, but also trust in your desirability. Tonight: Off to a movie. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  A partner or dear loved one pushes to get feedback. Know that it might be better to share your feelings and strengthen your bond. A domestic matter feeds into the current mood. What is agreed to likely will be honored in the near future. Tonight: Togetherness is the theme. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Others share so much with you that you could be overwhelmed. Listen to someone share more of what is going on with him or her. You might under mine yourself by not being open. Silence could be a defense. Tonight: Decide what would

Regional Cities Today Sun. 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



82/53/s 75/49/s 59/30/s 88/55/s 89/58/s 59/30/s 69/43/s 61/35/s 76/48/s 81/49/s 73/48/s 71/42/pc 68/41/s 86/50/s 81/56/s 66/40/s 64/41/s 75/49/s 86/52/s 78/48/s 66/39/s 67/36/s 58/31/s 86/51/s 69/48/s 69/41/s 76/46/s 79/54/s 78/46/s 68/42/s

79/51/s 74/49/pc 58/30/pc 88/59/s 88/61/s 59/28/pc 75/45/t 60/35/s 81/49/pc 81/48/s 74/49/pc 70/43/pc 68/42/pc 84/50/s 81/54/s 69/40/pc 66/41/pc 76/49/pc 85/55/s 81/50/pc 63/39/pc 71/34/pc 57/31/pc 87/54/s 69/47/s 70/37/pc 75/45/s 79/52/s 82/48/pc 69/40/pc

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

be the most fun to do. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Pace yourself, but get as much done as possible. By taking a break and enjoying the company of a loved one or making plans with your pals, you will produce better -quality work. You need a change and some distance from a project. Tonight: Let the good times roll. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Share some of your fun, imaginative ideas, as your creativity is high. Choose to be with a friend who would delight in you adding to his or her day with some wild plans. Watch this person loosen up and drop his or her reservations. Tonight: Tap into your imagination. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Tension builds on the personal front. You might want to express your creativity. As much as you might like a roommate to be on your side, he or she might not be as supportive as you’d like. Use your intuition to diffuse a difficult interaction. You know what to say. Tonight: Order in. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Follow through on your desire for some space. Think about planning a

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





33/17/sn 70/51/s 56/36/s 50/36/s 66/42/s 64/41/c 56/49/pc 79/63/pc 62/39/pc 55/47/c 83/61/s 84/69/s 76/61/s 66/51/c 72/50/c 82/63/s 70/56/pc 84/49/s

28/16/sn 73/56/s 66/49/pc 56/46/pc 73/50/s 53/37/pc 59/40/c 78/66/c 64/39/pc 60/36/pc 84/61/s 84/68/s 78/64/c 65/54/c 71/56/sh 84/60/s 72/56/pc 87/56/s

U.S. Extremes

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




78/68/pc 88/55/s 48/33/r 76/59/s 53/43/s 68/41/pc 76/59/pc 55/40/s 88/67/s 59/46/pc 57/45/r 63/41/s 70/54/c 61/45/pc 66/57/pc 54/42/r 86/57/s 58/42/s

81/68/pc 90/59/s 51/38/pc 76/63/pc 59/48/pc 67/49/sh 80/60/pc 64/51/pc 88/64/s 63/50/c 55/40/r 71/52/s 70/59/sh 62/41/pc 66/57/pc 51/38/r 85/61/s 68/52/pc

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 94° .......... Bullhead City, Ariz. Low: 1° ........................ Cando, N.D.

High: 87° ..........................Carlsbad Low: 25° ......................... Angel Fire

National Cities

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

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

picnic at a lake if the beach is not an option. In a different setting, a loved will open up to you. Be willing to share your feelings and have that long-overdue discussion. Tonight: Enjoy a dinner out. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  You might feel as if a lot is on your plate. You could be involved with a yard sale or a new hobby. Allow more experimental ideas to frequent your plans. You will find life more exciting if you do. Tonight: Do whatever you want — as long as you are not following your routine. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Explore different options. You will find that more emerge as soon as you get past some judgments. Express your caring by buying a token of appreciation for someone else. Your smile will grow as you recognize a new quality that can improve your life. Tonight: Just be yourself. BORN TODAY Actress Candace Cameron-Bure (1976), singer/songwriter Merle Haggard (1937), molecular biologist James D. Watson (1928)




Registration ends in

Register online at

Memorial Day Weekend May 24, 25 & 26


Broncos drop both ends to Midland days

Saturday, April 6, 2013 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304


Every game, whether it be Monopoly or a high school football game, has a turning point where the outcome is decided. Sometimes that moment can be hard to pinpoint, but that wasn’t the case in the NMMI Broncos’ first game against Midland on Friday afternoon. NMMI led 4-2 heading into the home half of the fourth, but, by the time the Broncos stepped to the plate in the sixth inning, the outcome was all but decided as Midland rallied for an 11-5 win. Trailing 3-0 in the bottom of the third, the Broncos exploded for four runs on three hits and an error and, after blanking the Chaparrals in the top of the fourth, NMMI appeared ready to provide a distinct turning point in its half of the inning. Following a groundout to start the Bronco fourth, Jake Todd ripped a single to right center and scored when Caleb Mitchell smoked a double down the line in left, pushing the NMMI lead to 5-3. Two batters later, NMMI had the bases loaded with one out, but cleanup hitter Zach Habarka struck out and Correy Davis ended the Bronco threat when he ground-

Roswell Daily Record

ed into a fielder’s choice. NMMI coach Chris Cook said his team was one pitch away from changing the game and potentially the series. “We were one pitch away with the bases loaded and one out. One pitch away from getting into their bullpen, which could have helped us the rest of the weekend,” he said. “(Midland pitcher Jason Zgardowski) made a couple of good pitches. I give him some credit, he knew how to pitch.” In the top of the fifth, Midland reclaimed the lead. Jeremie Fagan started the Chaparals’ rally with a single and, following a strike out, he advanced to second when Chris Shaw got hit by a pitch. Hunter Redman made it 5-4 when he singled home Fagnan and, when NMMI tried to get Shaw at third, Redman advanced to second. That proved to be a costly throw, as on the next pitch Jay Gonzalez grounded to short for what would have been a tailormade double play. Instead, Shaw scored on the groundout and a wild pitch from Tyler Gibson plated Redman, giving MidSee BRONCOS, Page B2



Lawrence Foster Photo

NMMI pitcher Tyler Gibson throws to first after fielding a slow roller during the Broncos’ loss to Midland in Game 1 of a doubleheader on Friday at NMMI Ballpark.

Contrasting styles in ’Cuse-Michigan Shanor leads Rockets to 3-1 victory Local Briefs


AP Photo

Michigan’s Trey Burke, the AP Player of the Year, shoots during a recent practice in Atlanta. Burke and the Wolverines take on Syracuse in the national semifinals today.

ATLANTA (AP) — Syracuse is brimming with confidence, largely because of its suffocating style when the other team has the ball. Next up, a guy who knows a thing or two about breaking down opposing defenses. Trey Burke, meet the Orange Crush. The Final Four semifinal between Syracuse and Burke’s Michigan team will present a clear contrast in styles tonight — the Orange, a veteran group that is perfectly content to settle into their octopus-like zone, vs. the brash young Wolverines, who love to run, run, run and have been compared to those Fab Five squads of the early 1990s. Clearly taking to heart the adage that offense wins fans but defense wins championships, Syracuse sounded like a team that fully expects to be playing in the title game at the Georgia Dome. “It’s going to take them a while to adjust to the zone,” junior guard Brandon Triche said Friday, a day when all four teams got a chance to practice in the cavernous, 70,000-seat stadium that is normally home of the NFL’s Atlanta Falcons. The Michigan players quickly got wind of the comments coming from Syracuse’s media session. “It sounds like cockiness,” said guard Tim Hardaway Jr., son of the former NBA star. “But it’s not going to come down to just talent or who has the biggest players. It’s going to come down to heart and passion.” Having a player such as Burke doesn’t hurt, either. The Associated Press player of the year already came up huge in the regionals, leading the Wolverine back from a 14-point deficit against Kansas with less than 7 minutes remaining. He knocked down a long 3-pointer at the end of regulation to tie the game, then finished off the upset of the top-seeded Jayhawks in overtime.

AR TESIA — Katie Shanor drove in all three of Goddard’s runs and the Rockets won their second game of the year on Friday with a 3-1 triumph over Silver in the opening round of the Artesia Invitational. Shanor smacked a two-run dinger in the top of the second to give Goddard the lead for good. In the fourth, she drove in Kaitlyn Renteria with an RBI double. Danielle Hubbard picked up the win for the Rockets (2-5), allowing just three hits and striking out nine in a complete-game performance.

Roswell 5, Deming 2 AR TESIA — The Coyotes did all their damage in the fifth and climbed above .500 with a win over Deming in the first round of the Artesia Invitational, Friday. T if fanie Bolanos, CeeAudra Mein, Natasha Chavez and Isobel Cain each drove in runs during the fifth, helping Roswell (7-6) to a 5-0 lead. Deming scored both of its runs in the sixth before Anissa Munoz finished off the victory. Munoz allowed just four hits and struck out 12 in a winning effort in the cir-

The favorites the people’s choice too? Tim Pernetti resigns

ATLANTA (AP) — Louisville already had the bigger names, the better team and some unfinished business after coming up short in last year’s Final Four. All Wichita State had was the cute-and-cuddly underdog angle. Now the Shockers don’t even have that. Kevin Ware is everybody’s favorite player since he broke his leg in gruesome fashion last weekend yet summoned the strength to encourage his teammates, and having him at the Final Four has given the top-seeded Cardinals (33-5) added motivation to claim the title that eluded them last year. “We really want it, especially since we’re back here for a second year,” Louisville forward Wayne Blackshear said Friday. “With Kevin going down, especially the way he did, it’s just making us play harder.” Louisville plays Wichita State (30-8) in the first national semifinal Saturday night. The Cardinals are 10 1⁄2-point favorites. Wichita State has one player (Carl Hall) who salvaged his career after working in a light bulb factory and two more (Ron Baker and Malcolm Armstead) who paid their way to come to school and started on the team as walk-ons. Its coach has invited fans into the locker room after big wins. Yes, this is a school with all the makings of a team the entire country could get behind. Problem is, in this case, Louisville and Ware are already See CHOICE, Page B2

— SATURDAY, APRIL 6 — • Midland at NMMI, noon (DH) • Dexter vs. TBD, at Santa Rosa Inv., 10 a.m. • NMMI at Roswell JV, 11 a.m. (DH) • Goddard at Santa Teresa, 1 p.m. (DH) PREP BASEBALL

Artesia Invitational • Goddard vs. Hobbs, 9 a.m. • Roswell vs. Artesia, 11 a.m.

• Roswell at Española Valley/Los Alamos Inv., at Santa Fe, 8 a.m.

• Roswell at Española Valley/Los Alamos Inv., at Santa Fe, 8 a.m.

• Hagerman at Fox Relays, at Fort Sumner, 9 a.m.



AP Photo

Louisville coach Rick Pitino talks to his players after a recent practice in Atlanta. The Cardinals battle underdog Wichita State in the national semifinals today.


See STYLES, Page B2




Midland 11, NMMI 5 Midland 16, NMMI 5, 6 inn.


Tucumcari 7, Dexter 3 Gateway Chr. 11, Dora 7



Goddard 3, Silver 1 Roswell 5, Deming 2

Piedra Vista 9, Roswell 0 Piedra Vista 5, Roswell 4 GIRLS TENNIS

PISCATAWAY, N.J. (AP) — The Rutgers basketball scandal claimed two more university officials on Friday, including the athletic director and an interim senior vice president who were involved in a decision to “rehabilitate” rather than fire the coach whose abusive behavior was captured on a video. University president Robert Barchi’s job appeared to be safe after getting a public nod of support from the school’s board of governors. The day began with a letter of resignation sent to Barchi by AD Tim Pernetti, who said he hoped his tenure at Rutgers “will not be judged by this one incident.” When he first saw the


See BRIEFS, Page B2

Tim Pernetti

video of coach Mike Rice pushing, shoving and throwing balls at players in November, Pernetti said he wanted to fire him on the spot. However, he said the consensus among school officials at the time was that it didn’t warrant dismissal.



Baltimore Orioles • Davis made history on Friday, becoming just the fourth player in MLB history to homer in his first four games of the season with an eighth-inning grand slam in his team’s 9-5 win over the Twins. On the year, Davis is 9 for 15 with four homers and 16 RBIs. He was 2 for 4 with five RBIs on Friday. CHRIS DAVIS


Second Round

B2 Saturday, April 6, 2013

Roswell native Gerina Piller on the LPGA Tour

T-28th E PLACE


Continued from Page B1

land a 6-5 lead it wouldn’t relinquish. Cook said that the throw to third base was another turning point in the game. “I felt like we made a couple of quality pitches that weren’t called and their hitters did a good job of, when they got second chances, making us pay,” he said. “The key came down to us trying to throw a guy out at third base on a base hit, when we should have thrown to second.” We have been preaching it all year and it bit us in the butt, because the next pitch thrown was a ground ball


Continued from Page B1

But Burke has never played against a defense quite like this. “We’ve just got to try to find different ways to attack the zone,” the sophomore guard said. “They play a really good 23. It’s tough. We’ve got to make sure we knock down uncontested 3s.” The zone is usually viewed as more of a pas-


American League At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Baltimore . . . . . . . . . .3 Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Tampa Bay . . . . . . . . .2 New York . . . . . . . . . .1 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .2 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .2 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Kansas City . . . . . . . .2 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .2 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Seattle . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Oakland . . . . . . . . . . .3 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .1 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .1

Roswell Daily Record

L 1 1 2 3 3

L 2 2 2 2 2

L 1 2 2 3 3

Pct .750 .750 .500 .250 .250

Pct .500 .500 .500 .500 .500

Pct .750 .600 .600 .250 .250

GB — — 1 2 2

GB — — — — —

GB — 1⁄2 1⁄2 2 2

Thursday’s Games Cincinnati 5, L.A. Angels 4 Minnesota 8, Detroit 2 Kansas City 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Baltimore 6, Tampa Bay 3 Oakland 8, Seattle 2 N.Y. Yankees 4, Boston 2 Toronto 10, Cleveland 8 Friday’s Games Detroit 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Texas 3, L.A. Angels 2 Baltimore 9, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 13, Philadelphia 4 Boston 6, Toronto 4 Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 Seattle 8, Chicago White Sox 7, 10 innings Oakland 8, Houston 3 Saturday’s Games Boston (Lackey 0-0) at Toronto (Happ 0-0), 11:07 a.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 1-0) at Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 0-0), 11:10 a.m. L.A. Angels (Hanson 0-0) at Texas (M.Harrison 0-1), 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Hughes 0-0) at Detroit (Scherzer 0-0), 2:05 p.m. Kansas City (Mendoza 0-0) at Philadelphia (Lannan 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Minnesota (Worley 0-1) at Baltimore (Tillman 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Colon 0-0) at Houston (B.Norris 10), 5:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Detroit, 11:05 a.m. Boston at Toronto, 11:07 a.m. Kansas City at Philadelphia, 11:35 a.m. Minnesota at Baltimore, 11:35 a.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 11:40 a.m. Oakland at Houston, 12:10 p.m. Seattle at Chicago White Sox, 12:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 6:05 p.m.


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Saturday, April 6 AUTO RACING 11:30 a.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Truck Series, KROGER 250, at Martinsville, Va. 3 p.m. NBCSN — IRL, IndyCar, pole qualifying for Grand Prix of Alabama, at Birmingham, Ala. (same-day tape) 8 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA, qualifying for Nationals, at Las Vegas (same-day tape) 9:30 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for STP Gas Booster 500, at Martinsville, Va. (same-day tape) COLLEGE BASEBALL 1:30 p.m. FSN — Oklahoma at Texas GOLF


to short and could have been a double play. We would have still walked out of the inning (with the lead). Instead, it turned into a three-run inning.” NMMI had a chance to tie the game in the fifth when Zach Cogan singled and advanced to second via a wild pitch. Niovel Ruiz attempted to sacrifice Cogan over to third, but Zgardowski was able to throw Cogan out at third. The Broncos didn’t have anyone in scoring position the rest of the game. Midland broke the game open with four runs in the sixth and a run in the seventh. Cogan paced NMMI in Game 1 with three hits, while Mitchell and Perez

sive defense. Not the way Syracuse plays it. Coach Jim Boeheim has assembled a bunch of guys with impressive size and surprising quickness. When they’re all working together — waving those long arms and moving back and forth in unison, like the ocean lapping at the shore — it can be tough to get an open jumper and nearly impossible to work the ball inside. National League At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Washington . . . . . . . . .3 New York . . . . . . . . . .2 Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .1 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . .3 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .2 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . . .1 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . . .1 St. Louis . . . . . . . . . . .1 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Arizona . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Colorado . . . . . . . . . . .3 San Francisco . . . . . . .3 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .1 San Diego . . . . . . . . . .1

L 1 1 2 3 3

L 1 2 2 3 3

L 1 1 1 2 3

Pct .750 .750 .500 .250 .250

GB — — 1 2 2

Pct GB .750 — .500 1 .333 1 1⁄2 .250 2 .250 2

Pct GB .750 — .750 — .750 — .333 1 1⁄2 .250 2

Thursday’s Games Chicago Cubs 3, Pittsburgh 2 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Angels 4 San Diego 2, N.Y. Mets 1 Washington 6, Miami 1 Philadelphia 2, Atlanta 0 Friday’s Games Kansas City 13, Philadelphia 4 Colorado 5, San Diego 2 San Francisco 1, St. Louis 0 Miami 7, N.Y. Mets 5 Cincinnati 15, Washington 0 Atlanta 4, Chicago Cubs 1 Arizona 3, Milwaukee 1 Pittsburgh at L.A. Dodgers, 8:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Miami (Nolasco 0-1) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 10), 11:10 a.m. Washington (Detwiler 0-0) at Cincinnati (Leake 0-0), 11:10 a.m. St. Louis (Miller 0-0) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 0-0), 2:05 p.m. Kansas City (Mendoza 0-0) at Philadelphia (Lannan 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (Corbin 0-0) at Milwaukee (Fiers 00), 5:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Villanueva 0-0) at Atlanta (Teheran 0-0), 5:10 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 0-0) at Colorado (Garland 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (A.Burnett 0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 1-0), 7:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Miami at N.Y. Mets, 11:10 a.m. Washington at Cincinnati, 11:10 a.m. Chicago Cubs at Atlanta, 11:35 a.m. Kansas City at Philadelphia, 11:35 a.m. Arizona at Milwaukee, 12:10 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Dodgers, 2:10 p.m. San Diego at Colorado, 2:10 p.m.


had two hits apiece. Gibson allowed seven hits and six runs in 4 2⁄3 innings and was saddled with the loss.


Midland 16, NMMI 5 In Game 2 of the doubleheader, Midland scored three times in each of the first three innings and cruised to a 16-5 six-inning victory over the Broncos. The Chaps scored four times in the fifth and three times in the sixth. NMMI had a run in the second and four more in the fifth. Austin Allmendinger took the loss, allowing six runs on six hits in 1 2⁄3 innings. Mitchell and Edwin Suarez each had two hits for the Broncos.

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tugging on America’s heart strings. “I’m just glad to know Kevin Ware now even more because he’s probably the most famous person I know,” Peyton Siva cracked. “You know, when you have Oprah Winfrey and Michelle Obama call you, it’s pretty good to say you know that person.” Louisville’s trip to last

year’s Final Four was something of a surprise, coming after the Cardinals skidded into the Big East tournament just two games over .500. So when they got to the NCAA tourney and finally got bounced by archrival and top-ranked Kentucky in the national semifinals, it wasn’t a shock. Or a huge disappointment. This year, however, the Cardinals — and everyone else — expect Louisville to win it all.


All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L x-New York . . . . . . . .49 26 x-Brooklyn . . . . . . . . .43 32 x-Boston . . . . . . . . . .39 37 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .31 44 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .29 47 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L z-Miami . . . . . . . . . . .59 16 x-Atlanta . . . . . . . . . .42 35 Washington . . . . . . . .28 47 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . .19 58 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . .18 58 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L x-Indiana . . . . . . . . . .48 28 x-Chicago . . . . . . . . .42 33 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .36 39 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .25 51 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .23 52

Pct GB .653 — .573 6 .513 10 1⁄2 .413 18 .382 20 1⁄2

Pct GB .787 — .545 18 .373 31 .247 41 .237 41 1⁄2 Pct GB .632 — .560 5 1⁄2 .480 11 1⁄2 .329 23 .307 24 1⁄2

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB x-San Antonio . . . . . .56 20 .737 — x-Memphis . . . . . . . . .51 24 .680 4 1⁄2 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .42 33 .560 13 1⁄2 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .36 39 .480 19 1⁄2 30 New Orleans . . . . . . .26 50 .342 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City . . . .56 20 .737 — 4 x-Denver . . . . . . . . . .52 24 .684 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40 37 .519 16 1⁄2 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .33 42 .440 22 1⁄2 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .28 47 .373 27 1⁄2 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB — x-L.A. Clippers . . . . . .50 26 .658 Golden State . . . . . . .43 32 .573 6 1⁄2 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . .39 36 .520 10 1⁄2 Sacramento . . . . . . . .27 48 .360 22 1⁄2 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . .23 52 .307 26 1⁄2 x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference

National Basketball Association At A Glance By The Associated Press

Thursday’s Games Chicago 92, Brooklyn 90 Denver 95, Dallas 94 Oklahoma City 100, San Antonio 88 Friday’s Games Cleveland 97, Boston 91 New York 101, Milwaukee 83 Philadelphia 101, Atlanta 90 Chicago 87, Orlando 86 Toronto 95, Minnesota 93 Miami 89, Charlotte 79 Oklahoma City 97, Indiana 75 Utah 95, New Orleans 83 Golden State at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Dallas at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Memphis at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Houston at Portland, 8:30 p.m.

11 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Texas Open, third round, at San Antonio 1 p.m. NBC — PGA Tour, Texas Open, third round, at San Antonio 3 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, third round, at Rancho Mirage, Calif. HORSE RACING 4 p.m. NBCSN — NTRA, Wood Memorial, at Ozone Park, N.Y. and Santa Anita Derby, at Arcadia, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1:30 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage, N.Y. Yankees at Detroit, St. Louis at San Francisco, or L.A. Angels at Texas 5 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Kansas City at Philadelphia or Cleveland at Tampa Bay WGN — Chicago Cubs at Atlanta MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4 p.m.

CBS — NCAA Division I tournament, Final Four, Louisville vs. Wichita State and Michigan vs. Syracuse, at Atlanta MOTORSPORTS 6:30 p.m. SPEED — Supercross, at Houston PREP BASKETBALL 9 a.m. ESPN2 — National Invitational, girls championship, teams TBD, at Bethesda, Md. 11 a.m. ESPN — National Invitational, boys championship, teams TBD, at Bethesda, Md. SOCCER 5:30 a.m. ESPN2 — Premier League, Southampton at Reading 5:30 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, Real Salt Lake at Colorado TENNIS 11 a.m. ESPN2 — WTA, Family Circle Cup, semifinal, at Charleston, S.C.




Saturday’s Games Indiana at Washington, 5 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Atlanta at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Toronto at Milwaukee, 6:30 p.m. Houston at Denver, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games New York at Oklahoma City, 11 a.m. L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 1:30 p.m. Memphis at Sacramento, 4 p.m. Washington at Boston, 4 p.m. Orlando at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Utah at Golden State, 6 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Dallas at Portland, 7 p.m.


PGA-Texas Open Scores By The Associated Press Friday At JW Marriott, TPC San Antonio, Oaks Course San Antonio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,522; Par: 72 Second Round (Partial listing) Billy Horschel . . . . . . . . . . . .68-68 — 136 Daniel Summerhays . . . . . .69-69 — 138 Charley Hoffman . . . . . . . . .71-67 — 138 Steven Bowditch . . . . . . . . .69-69 — 138 Brendon de Jonge . . . . . . . .70-69 — 139 Jim Furyk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70 — 139 K.J. Choi . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-67 — 139 Retief Goosen . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 — 139 Ben Kohles . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-70 — 139 Rory McIlroy . . . . . . . . . . . .72-67 — 139 Lee Janzen . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69 — 139 Matt Bettencourt . . . . . . . . .67-73 — 140 Peter Tomasulo . . . . . . . . . .67-73 — 140 Jason Gore . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-71 — 140 D.J. Trahan . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 — 141 Brian Gay . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-70 — 141 Joe Durant . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 — 141 Nathan Green . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 — 141 Jeff Overton . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 — 141 Brian Harman . . . . . . . . . . .72-69 — 141 Alistair Presnell . . . . . . . . . .69-72 — 141 Peter Hanson . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 — 141

Hole Par Score


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Out 4 5 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 36 4 6 3 5 3 5 4 3 5 38

Eagles: 0 Birdies: 4 Fairways hit: 9 of 14


Pars: 11 Bogeys: 3 Greens hit: 14 of 18

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cle. Bolanos, Mein, Cain, Aleena Hernandez and Sheyanne Sandoval each scored for Roswell. Priscilla Lucero was the lone Coyote with multiple hits, finishing 2 for 3.

Prep baseball

Tucumcari 7, Dexter 3 SANTA ROSA — Dexter fell to 7-5 with a loss to Tucumcari on Day 2 of the Santa Rosa Invitational on Friday. The score was tied at one after the first inning, but the Rattlers took control with five runs in the third. Dexter’s other two runs came in the sixth. Edgar Munoz went 2 for 4 from the plate and pitched all seven innings for the Demons, while Jacob Sanchez picked up two RBIs for Dexter.

Boys tennis

Piedra Vista 9, Roswell 0 SANTA FE — Roswell Padraig Harrington . . . . . . .68-73 Martin Laird . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-71 Brian Davis . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-72 Bob Estes . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69 Ken Duke . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-68 Steve LeBrun . . . . . . . . . . . .72-69 David Lynn . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72-70 Bryce Molder . . . . . . . . . . . .68-74 Bud Cauley . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 Shane Lowry . . . . . . . . . . . .70-72 Ryan Palmer . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 Wes Short, Jr. . . . . . . . . . . .71-71 Jason Kokrak . . . . . . . . . . . .74-68 William McGirt . . . . . . . . . . .70-72 Harris English . . . . . . . . . . .68-75 Greg Chalmers . . . . . . . . . .72-71 Scott Langley . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70 Cameron Percy . . . . . . . . . .72-71 Scott Stallings . . . . . . . . . . .73-70 Justin Leonard . . . . . . . . . . .72-71 John Huh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-69 Martin Flores . . . . . . . . . . . .71-72 Paul Haley II . . . . . . . . . . . .73-70 Brad Fritsch . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-73 Marcel Siem . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-67 Nicholas Thompson . . . . . . .71-73 Kevin Chappell . . . . . . . . . .75-69 Jeff Gove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-73 Freddie Jacobson . . . . . . . .70-74 Aaron Baddeley . . . . . . . . . .74-70 Stuart Appleby . . . . . . . . . . .75-69 Luke List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-71 Jimmy Walker . . . . . . . . . . .71-73 Chris DiMarco . . . . . . . . . . .75-69 Seung-Yul Noh . . . . . . . . . .73-71 Richard H. Lee . . . . . . . . . . .74-70 Matt Kuchar . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-70 Kyle Stanley . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-70 Brendan Steele . . . . . . . . . .72-72 Johnson Wagner . . . . . . . . .74-70 Joey Snyder III . . . . . . . . . . .72-73 Troy Matteson . . . . . . . . . . .76-69 Charlie Beljan . . . . . . . . . . .71-74 Ian Poulter . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-75 Charl Schwartzel . . . . . . . . .72-73 D.A. Points . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-71 John Merrick . . . . . . . . . . . .74-71 Neal Lancaster . . . . . . . . . .75-70 John Mallinger . . . . . . . . . . .73-72 Matt Every . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-75 Joe Ogilvie . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71-74 Andres Romero . . . . . . . . . .69-76 Brendon Todd . . . . . . . . . . .73-72 John Peterson . . . . . . . . . . .70-75 Ben Curtis . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74-71 Gary Woodland . . . . . . . . . .71-74 Russell Knox . . . . . . . . . . . .73-72 Henrik Norlander . . . . . . . . .74-71 Todd Baek . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73-72 Justin Bolli . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76-69

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 In Total 4 5 4 4 3 4 4 3 5 36 72 4 4 4 4 2 4 4 3 4 33 71

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

141 141 141 141 141 141 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 142 143 143 143 143 143 143 143 143 143 143 143 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 144 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145

Others: 0 Putts: 30

got swept on Friday in its match against Piedra Vista. Singles competitors for the Coyotes were Juan Macias (first; 2-6, 1-6), Jesus Atienzo (second; 4-6, 1-6), Brighton Pope (third; 2-6, 3-6), Cade Guerrero (fourth; 3-6, 06), Alex Vasquez (fifth; 26, 3-6) and Steven Gray (sixth; 2-6, 4-6). Doubles losses came from Macia and Atienzo (first; 1-6, 1-6), Pope and Vasquez (second; 1-6, 16) and Gray and Guerrero (third; 2-6, 5-7).

Girls tennis

Piedra Vista 5, Roswell 4 SANTA FE — Roswell dropped its match against Piedra Vista on Friday Singles winners for the Coyotes were Alicia Romero (second; 6-2, 60), Latricia Velasquez (fourth; 6-4, 6-4) and Ashley Cannon (fifth; 75, 6-4). Roswell’s doubles win came from Velasquez and Cannon, who won their third doubles match 7-6 (7-5), 6-3.


Friday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended Cincinnati RHP Vaughn Covington (Arizona League Reds) and Los Angeles Angels C Carlos Ramirez (Arkansas-Texas) 50 games each after second violations for drugs of abuse under the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Placed 2B Brian Roberts on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Yamaico Navarro from Norfolk (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS—Designated RHP Edgar Gonzalez for assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Acquired C Stephen Vogt from Tampa Bay for a player to be named or cash considerations and optioned Vogt to Sacramento (PCL). Designated RHP Dan Otero for assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Placed RHP Jeff Niemann on the 15-day DL, retroactive to March 28. Recalled RHP Brandon Gomes from Durham (IL). National League MIAMI MARLINS—Placed 1B Casey Kotchman on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Kyle Skipworth from New Orleans (PCL). FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS—Agreed to terms with WR Mohamed Massaquoi on a two-year contract. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Waived LB Rolando McClain. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS—Signed OT Anthony Davis to a five-year contract extension through the 2019 season. COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA STATE—Named Wes Moore women’s basketball coach. NORTHWESTERN—Named Tavaras Hardy men’s assistant basketball coach. OHIO STATE—Announced junior F Deshaun Thomas will enter the NBA draft. WESTBURY—Named Brittany OLD Ranaldo athletics facility manager and Dean Sussman assistant softball coach. RUTGERS—Announced the resignation of athletic director Tim Pernetti. TULANE—Announced freshman G Ricky Tarrant, junior F Josh Davis, junior G Ben Cherry, sophomore F-C Lotanna Nwogbo, freshman G RaAnthony Sanders and freshman F Marc Eddy Norelia are transferring from the basketball team.


Roswell Daily Record


Dr. Greg Leadingham

A memorial service will be held at 4 p.m., Monday, April 8, 2013, in the New Mexico Military Institute Chapel to honor the life of Dr. Gregory Nelson Leadingham. Greg was born on April 5, 1955, in Ashland, Ky., to Ed and Kay Leadingham. His mother preceded him in death. Greg considered himself to be a lifetime resident of Roswell, moving here from Kentucky as a child with his family. He graduated from Goddard High School in 1973, where he was active in baseball, football and choir. He was selected as an All-State football player his senior year at

GHS. Greg attended Wester n NM University on a football scholarship and later transferred to Eastern NM University to complete his undergraduate degree. Greg received his Doctorate of Optometry in 1980 from the Illinois College of Optometry and returned to Roswell to begin his practice in optometry with his father, and eventually his brother. His dream to carry on a generational family tradition in optometry had been fulfilled.

Because of Greg's love for Roswell, he became very involved in the community. He served two terms on the Roswell City Council, coached girls softball, boys Little League baseball and was a Boy Scout leader. Greg became a Master Mason for the Masonic Lodge No. 18 and at the time of his death was a member of the Shriner’s Alien Club. Greg was a past president of the New Mexico Optometric Association and previously served as a committee member on the American Optometric Association.

Greg was an avid hunter and enjoyed golfing, scuba

diving, and piloting his hot air balloon. He was a member of the NRA and the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation. His true passion, however, was his love for his children, family and friends. He was a loving father, brother, son and friend and our lives will forever be touched by his love. Greg is survived by his father Ed Leadingham and wife Bette, of Roswell; brother Allen Leadingham and wife Mishawn, of Alamogordo; brother Ken Leadingham and wife Jacki, of Roswell; sister Cynthia Leadingham, of Houston; sons, Jason Leadingham, of Roswell, Jared Leadingham, of Gilbert, Ariz., Brian Leadingham, of Tukwila, Wash.; daughter Erin Leadingham, of Roswell; two grandchildren, Mackenzie and Cohen Leadingham, of Roswell; and special friends, Lane Leadingham, Pat Mulkey and Jay Blakeney. Condolences maybe offered online at Arrangements are under the personal directions of the professionals at LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

8-member House group finalizing immigration bill WASHINGTON (AP) — A group of Republicans and Democrats in the House is finalizing a sweeping immigration bill that offers work permits and the eventual prospect of citizenship to millions of people living illegally in the United States, aides say. That path to citizenship, however, is likely to take at least 15 years for many, longer than envisioned by Senate immigration negotiators or by President Barack Obama. The secretive House effort, which also aims to further tighten the border against foreigners crossing illegally into the U.S. and crack down on employers who hire them, has been overshadowed by the bipartisan negotiations in the Senate, which is expected to act first on immigration legislation. But it’s an important indication that a number of lawmakers, including Republicans, in the conservative-dominated House want to have a say in crafting a comprehensive overhaul of U.S. immigration law. “We have legislative language that we’ll be ready to go forward on, not concepts but actual language,” Rep. John Carter, R-Texas, a leader of the group, said this week on “Capital Tonight,” a program on cable news channel YNN in Central Texas. Without revealing details, Carter said the bill should be ready to be released in the next week or two and would address worker visas and the status of the 11 million immigrants who either arrived in the U.S. illegally or overstayed their visas. “We will have a very, very comprehensive bill that will do a great job in addressing these issues and others,” he said. The Senate bill also is expected to be released as early as next week. According to two House aides with knowledge of the talks, the House bill will offer a couple of possible solutions for those here illegally. Those brought to the country as young children would be able to seek citizenship relatively quickly. People working in agriculture would also get a particular path toward legaliza-

tion, a distinction also made in the Senate bill. The millions of other people here illegally would be able — after paying fines and back taxes and getting a criminal background check — to get a basic work permit, which would be renewable. After 10 years, they could get a green card. Under current law, green card holders can petition for citizenship after five years — three if they’re married to a U.S. citizen — and that would likely apply to green card holders under the House bill, too. That’s a longer path to citizenship for most than the process expected from the Senate bill, which envisions a 10-year path to a green card but then only a three year wait for citizenship. Legislation drafted by the White House, which Obama has said he’ll offer if the congressional process stalls, also has a 13-year path to citizenship. The House bill would offer another option, too, the aides said. Current law requires people here illegally to return to their home countries for as long as 10 years before they can try to enter the U.S. legally. The House bill would likely allow people who came forward and acknowledged being present illegally to return to their home countries and try to come back legally, but without being subject to the lengthy waits. This could be an option for those with prospects of getting visas under existing law, such as family or employment ties. House members are reviewing an agreement between the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the AFL-CIO on a new lowskilled worker visa that will be part of the Senate bill, to see if it might fit in their legislation, too. One House aide said the House bill is similar to the Senate version in requiring that a series of border security requirements be met before allowing immigrants to begin moving toward legal permanent residence. A largely voluntary electronic system that employers can use to verify the legal status of their workers, called E-Verify, would be

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made mandatory. The House bill would place a strong emphasis on the importance of upholding the law, an aspect pushed by Republicans in the group, and illegal immigrants could be required to go through a legal proceeding to highlight that they broke the law, aides said. The aides spoke on condition of anonymity because there had been no public announcement. Overall, the aim is to satisfy House Republicans who insist that immigrants here illegally not get a special path to citizenship ahead of anyone attempting the process legally — while also meeting the concerns of Democrats who want to ensure that citizenship ultimately is widely available. “The good news is that the Democratic bottom line and the Republican bottom line have a lot of overlap,” Rep. Luis Gutierrez, D-Ill., another member of the group, wrote in an opinion piece in the Orange County (Calif.) Register recently. “There is a lot of room between not preventing citizenship and not giving newly legalized immigrants a special path to citizenship. I think we will be able to find the sweet spot where neither side will be overjoyed, but each side will be satisfied.” The House group, which has a core of four Republicans and four Democrats, has been meeting of f and on for years but members have kept the talks quiet, much more so than their Senate counterparts. Even now as they near a public unveiling and have briefed House leaders in both parties, lawmakers involved will say little about their deliberations. Carter said that was because “we didn’t want outside influences pulling on the committee group.” Other group members on the Democratic side include Reps. Zoe Lofgren and Xavier Becerra of Califor nia and John Yarmuth of Kentucky. On the Republican side, they’re Reps. Mario DiazBalart of Florida, Sam Johnson of Texas and Raul Labrador of Idaho.

Saturday, April 6, 2013


Senator: NASA to lasso asteroid WASHINGTON (AP) — NASA is planning for a robotic spaceship to lasso a small asteroid and park it near the moon for astronauts to explore, a top senator said Friday. The ship would capture the 500-ton, 25-foot asteroid in 2019. Then using an Orion space capsule, a crew of about four astronauts would nuzzle up next to the rock in 2021 for spacewalking exploration, according to a government document obtained by The Associated Press. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., said the plan would speed up by four years the existing mission to land astronauts on an asteroid by bringing the space rock closer to Earth. Nelson, who is chairman of the Senate science and space subcommittee, said Friday that President Barack Obama is putting $100 million in planning money for the accelerated asteroid mission in the 2014 budget that comes out next week. The money would be used to find the right small asteroid. “It really is a clever concept,” Nelson said in a press conference in Orlando. “Go find your ideal candidate for an asteroid. Go get it robotically and bring it back.” This would be the first time ever humanity has manipulated a space object in such a grand scale, like what it does on Earth, said Robert Braun, a Georgia Institute of Technology aerospace engineering professor who used to be NASA’s chief technology officer. “It’s a great combination of our robotic and human capabilities to do the kind of thing that NASA should be doing in this century,” Braun said. Last year, the Keck Institute for Space Studies proposed a similar mission for NASA with a price tag of $2.6 billion. There is no cost estimate for the space agency’s version. NASA’s plans were first reported by Aviation Week. While there are thousands of asteroids around 25-feet, finding the right one that comes by Earth

AP Photo

The Orion Exploration Flight Test 1crew module is seen in the Operations and Checkout building during a media tour at the Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral, Fla., Jan 13.

at just the right time to be captured will not be easy, said Donald Yeomans, who heads NASA’s Near Earth Object program that monitors closeby asteroids. He said once a suitable rock is found it would be captured with the space equivalent of “a baggie with a drawstring. You bag it. You attach the solar propulsion module to de-spin it and bring it back to where you want it.” Yeomans said a 25-foot asteroid is no threat to Earth because it would burn up should it inadvertently enter Earth’s atmosphere. These types of asteroids are closer to Earth — not in the main asteroid belt between Jupiter and Mars. They’re less than 10 million miles away, Braun said. “It’s probably the right size asteroid to be practicing on,” he said. A 25-foot asteroid is smaller than the size rock that caused a giant fireball that streaked through the sky in Russia in February, said Apollo 9 astronaut Rusty Schweickart, head of the B612 Foundation, a nonprofit concerned about dangerous space rocks. The robotic ship would require a high-tech solar engine to haul the rock through space, something that is both cutting-edge and doable, Braun said. Then NASA would use a new large rocket and the Orion capsule — both under development — to

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send astronauts to the asteroid.

There would be no gravity on the asteroid so the astronauts would have to hover over it in an extended spacewalk.

Exploring the asteroid “would be great fun,” Schweickart said. “You’d have some interesting challenges in ter ms of operating in an environment like that.”

Nelson said the mission would help NASA develop the capability to nudge away a dangerous asteroid if one headed to Earth in the future. It also would be training for a future mission to send astronauts to Mars in the 2030s, he said. But while it would be helpful for planetary defense, “that’s not your primary mission,” Schweickart said.

George Washington University Space Policy Institute Director Scott Pace, a top NASA official during the George W. Bush administration, was critical of the plan, saying it was a bad idea scientifically and for international cooperation.

Instead, NASA and other countries should first join forces for a comprehensive survey of all possible dangerous space rocks, Pace said.

The government document describing the mission said it would inspire because it “will send humans farther than they have ever been before.”

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B4 Saturday, April 6, 2013

DEAR YOUNG ACTRESS: Grab all the time you can get on stage. If you didn’t have the depth it takes to portray a mature role, your director wouldn’t want to assign it to you. This is a COMPLIMENT about your abilities. Audition for the next show as well. The more varied the roles you play, the more you can develop your craft.



DEAR ABBY: I’m a member of a close-knit theater company for teens, and I auditioned for the musical “Fame.” The director wants to give me a role as one of the teachers. Show after show, I get matronly roles with no memorable lines or funny scenes. I don’t know if I should accept the part. If I do, I’ll get to be with my friends. If I don’t, there will still be another show coming up that I can audition for. What should I do? YOUNG ACTRESS IN MICHIGAN

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I decided to take some classes at a local community college. We both have college degrees, but there was a class we were interested in. We are the oldest students in the class by 10 to 20 years. I am irritated by our classmates’ disrespect and rudeness to the instructor. It takes the form of talking with each other when the instructor is speaking, then asking her to explain what she just discussed while they were talking. They sometimes get so loud that I can’t hear what the


teacher is saying. Is there anything I can do as a fellow student to get them to stop? Because of the age difference, I’m afraid most of them would think I was being bossy. ANONYMOUS IN CALIFORNIA

DEAR ANONYMOUS: The teacher you describe does not appear to be a particularly effective one or she would have better control of the classroom. Because the noise level is so high you can’t hear the lecture, I have two suggestions: The first is to speak privately with the teacher. And if that doesn’t do the trick, when the students around you become disruptive, ask them to pipe down so you can hear what the instructor is saying. That is not being bossy. You paid for the class and you should get your money’s worth.


DEAR ABBY: My husband and I often go out to eat at local ethnic restaurants

with a small group of friends. When we’re at a Mexican restaurant, I often throw a couple of “arribas!” into our conversation. When we’re at an Italian restaurant, I will sometimes use an Italian accent to say “pizza pie-a!” My husband tells me it’s offensive. I don’t mean to insult anyone. My comments are made in the spirit of fun. Furthermore, the owners and servers at these restaurants are hardly ethnic Mexicans or Italians. I would never wish to hurt someone or be derogatory, so I told my husband I’d consult you. What do you think? MUY CALIENTE IN IOWA

DEAR MUY CALIENTE: When you visit a Jewish deli do you tell the server, “Oy vey, I’ll have the corned beef”? Your husband is right — cool it. Not because you’ll offend the servers in the restaurant, but because stereotyping makes you look like a fool.

The Wizard of Id



WULLAF ULOTTE Print your answer here: Yesterday’s



©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.



Beetle Bailey


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

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Family Circus

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

(Answers Monday) THEME MUTATE REFUSE Jumbles: ONION Answer: The polygraph test was the — MOMENT OF TRUTH

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Dear Heloise: Recently, you had a column on a useful donation to veterans hospitals for recently issued MAGAZINES. At the same time, you requested that the magazines be from within the past two months (Heloise here: Veterans hospitals and other places that use them for reading material would prefer current issues). My experience on the subject is that there are untold piles of decor magazines probably in attics. People do not want to discard them, and church bazaars, thrift shops and such don’t want them. My idea is to have the magazines put to use by very young students in public schools’ art classes using cookie cutters and scissors to create their wonderful works of art. Even children who cannot draw surely would take delight in pasting different colors on paper as in modern art. In Japan, origami is credited with teaching young children the basics of geometry — squares, circles, rectangles and so on. Arranging the colored pieces of paper should have the same result. Great fun! Elizabeth Hickey, Washington, D.C. Recycle and reuse are good habits to teach our young students and for us to remember, and passing on magazine pages is a good example of both. These “ready to throw out” books also can be used as good filler for the new way of scrapbooking, where odds and ends of paper make journals. Yes, using pages from magazines can help people learn math, language and other skills. Heloise


Dear Readers: Rita and Don Cetrone of Billings, Mont., sent a photo of their miniature schnauzer, Stormy, comfortably lying on the floor with his tennis balls, just waiting for someone to play with him. To see Stormy, go to www. and click on “Pets.” Heloise


For Better or For Worse


Hagar the Horrible


Dear Heloise: The best way to clean couch cushions is to remove the cover (if it can be removed — Heloise) and put them inside a large garbage bag. Hold the vacuum nozzle tight against the cushion and turn the vacuum on. After the vacuum will not suck any more air, turn it off. The cushion will puff back up and fill out. Put the cover back on. I put a dryer sheet in the bag, and the vacuum sucks the smell right through the cushion. A Reader, via email A Heloise hint from long ago to freshen cushions, but unfortunately it won’t really “clean” them. Just as using fabric spray to freshen carpets, curtains, furniture or beds will make them smell nice, but it does not clean them. Many college students think spraying their clothes and sheets will suffice because they “smell” clean. Folks, they are not clean! Teach your children that clean means soap and water! Heloise

Snuffy Smith


Roswell Daily Record


Roswell Daily Record


Wall Street falters after federal report Judge refuses to finds less jobs, less looking for work block BP payouts NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks fell on Wall Street Friday after the government reported that U.S. employers added the fewest jobs in nine months in March and more people gave up looking for work. The report was worse than economists were expecting. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 76 points to 14,539 as of 2:34 p.m. EDT. It was down as much as 171 points in the early going before gaining back much of its early loss. U.S. employers added just 88,000 jobs in March, according to the Labor Department’s monthly survey. That’s half the pace of the previous six months. The report was a disappointment for investors following positive signs on housing and the job market over the winter. The survey, one of the most closely watched indicators of the economy, dented investors’ confidence that the U.S. was poised for a sustained recovery. The stock market has surged this year,

pushing the Dow to a record. The index closed at an all-time high on Tuesday and is still up 10 percent this year. “Things are still looking decent, but there’s no doubt that this was a bit of a disappointment,” said Brad Sorensen, Charles Schwab’s director of market and sector research. “We’re watching to see: is this the start of another soft patch?” In other trading, the Standard & Poor’s 500 index fell 12 points, or 0.7 percent, to 1,547. Technology stocks fell the most of the 10 industry groups in the index, 1.4 percent. Among big decliners in tech stocks, Cisco Systems fell 53 cents, or 2.6 percent, to $20.51. Oracle dropped 40 cents, or 1.2 percent, to $31.97. Investors were reducing their exposure to risk. The utilities and telecommunications industries bucked the downward trend in the market. Both rose 0.1 percent. The rich dividends and stable ear nings provided by those companies make them attractive to

Saturday, April 6, 2013

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — A federal judge on Friday rejected BP’s request to block what could be billions of dollars in settlement payouts to businesses that claim the company’s 2010 oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico cost them money.

Before the ruling, U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier already had upheld court-appointed claims administrator Patrick Juneau’s interpretation of settlement terms governing payments to businesses affected by the spill. Barbier said he saw no reason to change his March 5 ruling on the same matter and issue a preliminary injunction that would block Juneau from making payments to businesses.

Barbier also on Friday dismissed a separate lawsuit that BP filed against Juneau, who had argued he was entitled to immunity from the suit.

BP argued that Juneau made decisions in January that expose the company to fictitious losses that were never contemplated in the settlement.

AP Photo

Trader Anthony Riccio, left, and specialist Peter Giacchi work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange Thursday.

investors who want to play it safe. Natural gas companies were among the best performers on the S&P 500 as the price of the fuel rose 4.4 percent on concerns about supplies. The price of the fuel has risen 21 percent since the start of the year. Cabot Oil & Gas climbed $2.36 to $67.01 and WPX Energy gained 61 cents to $15.96.

“We think it rewrites the contract. We think it rewards people who have no losses,” BP attorney Rick Godfrey said.

Stocks pared their early losses as some investors inferred that slowing U.S. growth meant that the Federal Reserve would stick to its stimulus program. The central bank is currently buying $85 billion dollars in bonds every month as part of an effort to revive the economy. Its actions have been a big factor pushing the stock market higher this year.

Private plaintiffs’ attorneys who brokered last year’s deal with BP say the London-based oil giant’s allegations are baseless and self-serving. Steve Herman, one of the lead plaintiffs’ attorneys on the case, said BP’s request was merely a legal gambit designed to clear another path for an appeals court to review the matter.

Rick Stanley, Juneau’s lawyer, said his client has a duty to follow the judge’s orders and “move this (settlement) process forward.” “He did not participate in the negotiation of it. He really has no position about the wisdom of the settlement agreement or how it came to be. He just wants to do his job as claims administrator,” Stanley said.

CPI abruptly closes its US portrait studios

ST. LOUIS (AP) — A financially struggling operator of more than 2,000 U.S. portrait studios in locations such as Wal-Mart and Sears stores has abruptly shuttered those outlets, leaving some laid-off workers scrambling — without pay — to make good on customers’ orders. St. Louis-based CPI Corp., called Thursday’s announcement “sad” in a two-paragraph statement on its website, insisted it was trying to fulfill as many orders as possible and urged customers with questions to contact their local store. It was not immediately clear how many employees were affected. CPI’s website as of Friday was purged of everything but the statement. Calls by The Associated Press to the company, in business for more than 60 years, were not answered Friday. As the popularity of digital photography cut into its sales, CPI revealed last month in a Securities and

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



CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Apr 13 127.07 127.40 125.95 126.02 Jun 13 122.35 122.72 121.30 121.50 Aug 13 123.00 123.45 122.07 122.25 Oct 13 127.32 127.77 126.35 126.70 Dec 13 128.85 129.25 127.92 128.05 Feb 14 130.20 130.25 129.20 129.50 Apr 14 131.15 131.15 129.90 130.37 Jun 14 126.50 126.50 125.92 126.25 Last spot N/A Est. sales 47382. Thu’s Sales: 48,696 Thu’s open int: 327682, off -772 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Apr 13 143.80 144.30 142.45 142.57 May 13 145.65 146.37 144.20 144.30 Aug 13 152.77 153.20 151.02 151.20 Sep 13 154.02 154.57 152.40 152.70 Oct 13 155.42 155.42 153.70 154.00 Nov 13 155.80 155.80 154.30 154.57 Jan 14 154.25 154.25 152.90 152.90 Mar 14 157.00 157.00 156.00 156.00 Last spot N/A Est. sales 8919. Thu’s Sales: 7,091 Thu’s open int: 37900, off -550 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Apr 13 81.50 81.57 79.80 80.02 May 13 89.00 89.02 86.50 86.90 Jun 13 91.80 92.00 89.27 89.70 Jul 13 91.75 91.75 89.30 89.55 Aug 13 91.40 91.40 89.45 89.67 Oct 13 82.22 82.22 80.85 81.35 Dec 13 79.40 79.40 78.10 78.30 Feb 14 81.20 81.20 80.20 80.70 Apr 14 82.60 83.00 81.60 82.00 May 14 86.97 86.97 86.90 86.90 Jun 14 89.37 89.37 88.42 89.10 Jul 14 89.10 89.10 88.50 88.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 45694. Thu’s Sales: 47,099 Thu’s open int: 228768, off -3515


-1.23 -.85 -.95 -.77 -1.00 -.70 -.65 -.80

-1.33 -1.65 -1.62 -1.70 -1.62 -1.68 -1.95 -1.70

-1.40 -2.25 -2.32 -2.20 -1.73 -.95 -1.40 -.50 -1.20 -1.00 -1.05


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. May 13 88.18 88.33 86.56 86.79 Jul 13 89.75 89.98 88.30 88.57 Sep 13 86.71 Oct 13 87.93 Dec 13 87.80 87.98 86.41 86.71 Mar 14 87.00 87.02 86.59 86.63 May 14 86.58 Jul 14 86.75 Oct 14 86.08 Dec 14 84.50 84.52 84.46 84.46 Mar 15 84.61 May 15 84.84 Jul 15 85.09 Oct 15 84.99 Dec 15 84.89 Mar 16 84.89 Last spot N/A Est. sales 35224. Thu’s Sales: 43,604 Thu’s open int: 210894, off -825


-1.54 -1.40 -1.23 -1.30 -1.23 -.93 -.65 -.70 -.70 -.70 -.70 -.70 -.70 -.70 -.70 -.70

Exchange Commission filing it had received a fourth forbearance agreement from its lenders and that it had until Saturday to meet its loan obligations. CPI said in mid-March that it owed $98.5 million, including unpaid principal of $76.1 million. CPI had warned in earlier SEC filings that failing to buy more time from lenders could force it to liquidate, and the company last year hired an investment bank to explore a possible selloff. Last month, CPI’s chief marketing officer and executive vice president resigned after a 7-year tenure. Sears Holding Corp. said in an emailed statement Friday that it was working with CPI “to ensure that it fulfills its outstanding orders and provides ordered pictures to our members and customers.” CPI managed and operated Sears Portrait Studios as a licensed business, Sears said.

Sep 14 756 757 756 757 Dec 14 759ø 767 759 767 Mar 15 768ü 772ø 768ü 772ø May 15 771ø 774ü 771ø 774ü Jul 15 740 740 739fl 740 Last spot N/A Est. sales 226703. Thu’s Sales: 188,636 Thu’s open int: 440798, off -1396 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel May 13 630ü 635fl 626ø 629 Jul 13 619 624fl 615 617fl Sep 13 554ü 557 547fl 552 Dec 13 540 541fl 532 535 Mar 14 551 552ü 543fl 546 May 14 559ø 559ø 553ü 554 Jul 14 562ø 565ü 558 560ü Sep 14 540 541ü 536ø 536ø Dec 14 544 548 541 542ü Mar 15 550fl 550fl 548ø 548ø May 15 552ø 552ø 551ü 551ü Jul 15 555 555 553ü 553ü Sep 15 533 536fl 533 536fl Dec 15 540 540 538ø 539ø Jul 16 552fl 556fl 552fl 556fl Dec 16 520 522 520 521ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 663141. Thu’s Sales: 379,822 Thu’s open int: 1303257, up +390 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel May 13 358 360ø 355ü 359ø Jul 13 349ø 352ø 349 352 Sep 13 347 349ü 347 349ü Dec 13 343fl 345 343 345 Mar 14 350 350 343fl 343fl May 14 350 350 343fl 343fl Jul 14 365 365 358fl 358fl Sep 14 346 346 339fl 339fl Dec 14 346 346 339fl 339fl Mar 15 346 346 339fl 339fl Jul 15 346 346 339fl 339fl Sep 15 346 346 339fl 339fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 2786. Thu’s Sales: 1,181 Thu’s open int: 10080, off -446 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel May 13 1372 1372ü 1354ø 1361fl Jul 13 1351fl 1351fl 1336ø 1343fl Aug 13 1321 1322 1311 1317ü Sep 13 1266 1266ø 1256ø 1265 Nov 13 1232fl 1233 1223ø 1228 Jan 14 1237fl 1238 1229fl 1234 Mar 14 1237 1240 1235 1239ü May 14 1242ü 1243ø 1238fl 1243 Jul 14 1248ø 1250ü 1248ø 1249fl Aug 14 1252ø 1252ø 1248 1248 Sep 14 1235ø 1237 1235ø 1237 Nov 14 1227 1230ø 1224ü 1230ø Jan 15 1228fl 1230 1228fl 1230 Mar 15 1229fl 1231 1229fl 1231 May 15 1221ü 1222ø 1221ü 1222ø Jul 15 1230ü 1231ø 1230ü 1231ø Aug 15 1224 1225ü 1224 1225ü Sep 15 1217fl 1219 1217fl 1219 Nov 15 1191ü 1192ø 1191ü 1192ø Jul 16 1185 1186ü 1185 1186ü Nov 16 1158ü 1159ø 1158ü 1159ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 401569. Thu’s Sales: 179,164 Thu’s open int: 581129, up +6378


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



WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel May 13 693 700ø 689 699 Jul 13 698ü 705ü 694ü 704ü Sep 13 705fl 712fl 702ø 712ü Dec 13 720fl 725fl 715 725 Mar 14 734ø 738ü 730 738ü May 14 743ü 746ü 743ü 746ü Jul 14 746 750fl 740 750fl


+5 +4fl +4ü +3 +2ü +2fl +2ü

Brett Leach Financial Consultant


+1 +4ü +4ü +2fl +ü

-1 -fl -3 -5 -4ø -4ü -4 -2ø -2ø -2ü -1ü -1fl +3fl +4 +4 +1fl

+ø +1ø +2ø +3ø -6ü -6ü -6ü -6ü -6ü -6ü -6ü -6ü

-10ü -8 -4fl -3 -5 -4fl -4fl -4fl -4ø -4ø +1ø +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü +1ü

“We are currently exploring all options to potentially provide these services to our members and customers as soon as possible,” Sears said, expressing regret about any inconvenience.

“Not quite,” Godfrey said.

“There’s no subtlety here. You’re trying to get this issue to the 5th Circuit,” Barbier said.

BP spokesman Scott Dean said the company “will evaluate how to proceed” in light of Barbier’s latest ruling “to protect our rights and prevent continued meritless awards.”

“BP believes today’s proceedings and the related filings were necessary steps on the way to appellate review in the 5th Circuit, which has not yet considered this issue,” Dean said in a statement.

“There’s almost no word to describe this. It’s devastating,” said Jennifer McDowell, a three-year CPI employee who until Thursday managed a fouremployee studio in a Wal-Mart in St. Charles, a St. Louis suburb. “We gave so much for this company and worked so hard.”


“Seems like this whole exercise is a belt-and-suspenders operation,” Barbier said of BP’s separate request for preliminary injunction.

But some suddenly displaced CPI employees, believing the company could wrongly foist the responsibility of filling outstanding customers’ orders onto Wal-Mart and Sears, were hustling Friday trying to make good with the clients while absorbing the shock of losing their jobs and related benefits, including insurance coverage.

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

Barbier scheduled Friday’s hearing before BP appealed his March 5 ruling to the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans earlier this week.


LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. May 13 93.36 93.57 91.91 92.70 Jun 13 93.67 93.86 92.22 93.01 Jul 13 93.91 94.03 92.49 93.24 Aug 13 94.07 94.07 92.58 93.32 Sep 13 93.79 93.80 92.47 93.17 Oct 13 93.74 93.74 92.23 92.83 Nov 13 92.90 93.03 91.90 92.44 Dec 13 92.84 93.03 91.56 92.08 Jan 14 91.84 91.84 91.35 91.73 Feb 14 91.20 91.48 91.20 91.43 Mar 14 91.52 91.75 91.03 91.15 Apr 14 90.92 90.92 90.44 90.86 May 14 90.58 Jun 14 90.81 90.81 90.07 90.32 Jul 14 90.04 Aug 14 89.79 Sep 14 89.56 Oct 14 89.37 Nov 14 89.21 Dec 14 89.51 99.00 88.70 89.08 Jan 15 88.83 Feb 15 88.60 Mar 15 88.34 88.40 88.34 88.40 Apr 15 88.21 May 15 88.05 Last spot N/A Est. sales 628987. Thu’s Sales: 782,882 Thu’s open int: 1759689, up +33521 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon May 13 2.8995 2.9134 2.8502 2.8636 Jun 13 2.8970 2.9081 2.8464 2.8595 Jul 13 2.8740 2.8868 2.8273 2.8392 Aug 13 2.8448 2.8448 2.7971 2.8089 Sep 13 2.8100 2.8100 2.7588 2.7697 Oct 13 2.6705 2.6705 2.6189 2.6236 Nov 13 2.6200 2.6200 2.5731 2.5868 Dec 13 2.5931 2.5958 2.5540 2.5675 Jan 14 2.5708 2.5750 2.5592 2.5592 Feb 14 2.5616 Mar 14 2.5790 2.5790 2.5699 2.5699


-.56 -.55 -.55 -.56 -.58 -.60 -.62 -.62 -.60 -.59 -.57 -.53 -.51 -.48 -.45 -.42 -.39 -.37 -.35 -.33 -.31 -.28 -.25 -.22 -.19

-.0351 -.0366 -.0391 -.0417 -.0418 -.0438 -.0432 -.0426 -.0418 -.0411 -.0411

Apr 14 2.7380 2.7404 2.7380 2.7404 May 14 2.7349 Jun 14 2.7125 2.7175 2.7125 2.7154 Jul 14 2.6895 Aug 14 2.6601 Sep 14 2.6202 Oct 14 2.5040 2.5040 2.4917 2.4917 Nov 14 2.4632 Dec 14 2.4525 2.4575 2.4437 2.4437 Jan 15 2.4477 Feb 15 2.4591 Mar 15 2.4731 Apr 15 2.6031 May 15 2.6056 Jun 15 2.5906 Last spot N/A Est. sales 136869. Thu’s Sales: 222,836 Thu’s open int: 307487, off -781 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu May 13 3.947 4.200 3.930 4.125 Jun 13 3.992 4.177 3.975 4.160 Jul 13 4.041 4.220 4.030 4.206 Aug 13 4.052 4.237 4.051 4.224 Sep 13 4.062 4.217 4.036 4.206 Oct 13 4.078 4.225 4.058 4.214 Nov 13 4.150 4.277 4.134 4.274 Dec 13 4.295 4.425 4.295 4.417 Jan 14 4.367 4.502 4.240 4.493 Feb 14 4.363 4.467 4.240 4.461 Mar 14 4.310 4.400 4.240 4.397 Apr 14 4.071 4.258 4.071 4.125 May 14 4.070 4.258 4.070 4.130 Jun 14 4.132 4.258 4.132 4.152 Jul 14 4.163 4.258 4.159 4.182 Aug 14 4.178 4.258 4.178 4.196 Sep 14 4.186 4.258 4.181 4.196 Oct 14 4.209 4.258 4.194 4.222 Nov 14 4.280 4.287 4.240 4.287 Dec 14 4.451 4.460 4.240 4.460 Jan 15 4.521 4.548 4.521 4.548 Feb 15 4.520 4.536 4.520 4.536 Mar 15 4.444 4.460 4.444 4.460 Apr 15 4.150 4.160 4.150 4.160 May 15 4.171 Jun 15 4.190 4.194 4.190 4.194 4.227 Jul 15 Last spot N/A Est. sales 747174. Thu’s Sales: 436,340 Thu’s open int: 1472408, up +10143

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NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Fri. Aluminum -$0.8316 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.3276 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper -$3.3400 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $2037.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8327 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1568.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1575.40 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $27.085 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $27.201 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1528.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1534.40 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. n.q.-not quoted n.a.-not available r-revised

ANNUITIES • STOCKS • BONDS MUTUAL FUNDS 2724 Wilshire Blvd. • Suite 101 Roswell, NM 88201 • 575-627-1000 •

1201 Elm Street • Suite 3500 • Dallas TX 75270 • 800-562-8041 • Member: FINRA/SIPC

BP estimated a year ago that it would spend roughly $7.8 billion to resolve tens of thousands of claims by businesses and individuals covered by the settlement. The company now says it can’t give a reliable estimate for the total value of the deal.






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1,465 1,602 101 3,168 98 36



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250 169 27 446 6 15



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

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52-wk % Chg +11.52 +14.25 +12.20 +11.37 +.12 +4.00 +11.10 +11.48 +12.85





YTD %Chg

1.72 .92 2.84f .66f 2.15 .96f 1.25f .04 1.12f 1.60f .69e 2.06 1.88f .36f 1.00f 1.08

21 16 19 18 20 15 10 23 22 19 ... ... 15 13 11 16

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-.19 +.11 +.05 -.09 -.94 -.06 -.08 +.01 -.29 -.39 -.10 +.26 +.19 -.08 -.27 +.04

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

B6 Saturday, April 6, 2013


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish April 6, 2013 ENMU-ROSWELL COMMUNITY COLLEGE BOARD TO MEET

The Branch Community College Board of Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell will meet Tuesday, April 16 at 4 p.m. in the Campus Union Building Multipurpose Room, 48 University Blvd. The board will act upon business so presented and may meet in executive session. Agendas for the meetings are available in the President’s Office located on the ENMU-Roswell campus in the Administration Center, 52 University Blvd. The public is invited to attend. Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell is an EEO/AA institution. ---------------------------------Publish April 6, 13, 2013 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT



TAKE NOTICE, that in accordance with provision of NMSA 1978 Section 40-8-1 through 40-8-3 the Petitioner, Gloria M. Aldana, will apply to the Honorable Steven L. Bell, District Judge of the 5th Judicial District, Chaves County, New Mexico, at 9:00a.m. on the 28th day of May, 2013 for an ORDER FOR CHANGE OF NAME as parent/legal guardian of Gabriel Rey Hardcastle to Gabriel Rey Aldana. Kennon Crowhurst, District Court Clerk

By: /s/Catalina D. Ybarra, Deputy Court Clerk

Respectfully submitted: SANDERS, BRUIN, COLL, & WORLEY P.A.

By:/s/Clayton S. Hightower P.O. Box 550 Roswell, NM 88202-0550 575-622-5440 Attorney for Petitioner

001. North

2 FAMILY moving sale. Furniture, clothes, books, lawn equip., Fri-Sat, 3007-3009 Catalina. 1805 N Wash April. 5th-9th 9-6 New & old good’s. 608 LA Fonda, Saturday, 7am-11am. Home accessories, golf items, mens clothing & much more. 900 N. Beech, Thurs-Sat, 8am-? Clothes, shoes, a little bit of everything, very cheap. 1412 CIRCLE Diamond, Friday-Saturday, 7-3pm. The cool chicks are back selling their awesome stuff! 806 BRAZOS, Sat-Sun, 7am. Household items, toddler & kid clothes. MOVING Sale, 206 W. Berrendo, Sat., 7:30-11. House items, baby items, tools & misc, Chico infant seat

002. Northeast 309 N. Atkinson, Saturday only. 8-2.

MEGA-HUGE SALE: Fri-Sat, 7-12, Roswell Refuge Thrift Store, 1215 N. Garden. We have too much stuff! Cleaning out every nook & cranny. A litttle bit of everything! Books, clothing (men, women & children), household goods, toys, purses, shoes, blankets, jewelry & jackets.

003. East

901 E. Mathews, Fri/Sat 7-3. A little bit of everything. 2904 E.2ND St. Fri/Sat 8-2. No early birds. Car seat, swings, bouncer, bassinet, & more baby items. 1/2 freezer, dresser, trash compactor, purses galore, & much more. 816 E.13 Saturday 7am Lots of misc. items.

004. Southeast

210 E. 3rd Thur-Sat. Doors, stoves, fridge, chains, tools, lumber, odds & ends 210 E. 3rd, April 4-6, 9am-3pm. Doors & Stove. Lots of great stuff!! MOVING SALE, 113 E. Ballard. Fri/Sat 8-3 & Sun 1-4. Bedroom set, computer desk, ent. center, couches, tables/chairs, shelves, floor lamps, fans, TV, dishes, yard tool, lawn mower, books, home decor, lots of misc. House also for sale. TOO MUCH stuff sale!! 311 E. Forest. Living room furniture, beer lights, mens shoes size 11, 11&1/2, kids clothes 3T/4T & 8/10, hunting knives, men’s watches, girls 12” bike, Disney princess castle/ table set, valley pool table- 1 piece slate, toys, Free stuff & various other items. 110 E. Hervey, Saturday, 7-12. Pool table, TV & misc. items.

005. South

MULI-FAMILY 4901 S. Main St. Fri 11-5 Sat 8-3. Appliances, matress sets, dressers, & lots misc. 107 NEWELL Fri/Sat, 6-1. Furnitue, speaker, speaker box, tons of misc. 15 DUNBAR Pl. Friday & Saturday. 7:30-1:00

006. Southwest HUGE HISTORICAL SOCIETY GARAGE SALE Historical Society’s 9th Annual Garage Sale Saturday, April 6th, 8:00-2:00 No early birds... - The Old Blockbuster Video Store 704 W. Hobbs - Plains Park Shopping Center furniture, toys, appliances, tools, dishes, books, holiday decorations, lawn equipment, televisions, kitchen items, electronics, and more... 707 Adams Dr. Saturday ONLY, 7-? Guns, welder, torches, camping gear, lots of misc. 403 W. Deming, Saturday @ 7am. Tools, camping & outdoor gear, kitchen ware, mens/womens clothing, & lots of misc. 1010 W. Mathews Sat/Sun 8-2. Huge sale. Household items. No early birds.

006. Southwest 701 S.DELAWARE FRI. 9-2 SAT. 8-4.

601 Barnett Dr. Thur 12-5, Fri/Sat. 7-?. Baby items, kids/women clothes, toys, misc. FRI/SAT 8-? 1506 W. Hendricks. Sofa set, compressor, twin bed, & more. 608 S. Aspen, Fri/Sat, 7-1. TV, toys, baby clothes. 2010 S. Penn., Sat, 7am. Samurai swords, knives, fishing rods, 2005 Subaru Forester, roofrack, bicycle mount, fish tank, reptile stuff, teaching materials, small file cabinets, misc.

1403 S. Missouri, Thurs-Sat, 7am. Jewelry, clothes, shoes, kids bikes. 29 FOREST Dr., Fri-Sat, 7am-4pm. Mix-matched items, some furniture. 1401 S. Lea, Thur-Mon. 8-? Lots of misc.

605 S.BIRCH, Fri/Sat 7-12. Lamps, 3pc. coffee tables, TV, vacuum, ladies clothes, dishes, comforters, baby stroller, & lots of misc/cheap. 512 S. Sycamore, Fri-Sat, 7am. 2 party sale. Furniture, Americana decor, household items & misc.

BACKYARD SALE, 2904 S. Lea, Fri-Sat, 7-4. Coffee table & 2 end tables, 2 futons, changing table, file cabinet, glass table & 4 chairs, big bird cage, glass ware, kitchen ware, lots of DVD’s, clown dolls, beanie babies, freezer, kids big & little toys, base ball equip., stuffed animals, knick knacks, Luis Lamour books & cassettes, shot gun shells, 20+12 gage, 1 box 16 gage, clothes, from infant to 3X, men/women, lots of misc. Come and see what we have. 611 REDWOOD, Fri-Sat, 8am. A little bit of everything. Baby clothes & accessories.

104 S. Kansas, Saturday. Tools, chandeliers, doors, shutters, shelves, plants, carpets, furniture, bird cage, aquarium, new AC’s. 1605 S. Adams Sat. only 7-1 household items furniture, clothes, much more

007. West

3325 W.BLAND Thu. April 4th- Mon. April 8th. 9-5 No Early Birds! 3357 W. Bland. 1mi past El Capitan Elm. Sat 7-12. Saddles, golf, scrap booking, tools, camping, furniture, etc. 1503 HIGHLAND Rd, Fri-Sat, 10am. Moving Sale. Furniture, dog kennel, washer, dryer, 5pc bedroom suite.

907 N. Ohio, Large clothing, furniture/baby furniture, lots of misc. Fri-Sat 7-? No early birds. 1811 W. 3rd St. Sat 8-6, Sun 9-6. HUGE SALE! Everything must go- from tradesmen’s tools such as woodworking, brick laying, auto mechanics, professional survey equipment, and yard tools, to baby clothes and teddy bears. Some items new, some items used. Please no early birds.

1101 W.14TH Sat only, 7-? Come see what we have. 1603 N. Pontiac Dr, Sat, 7am-2pm. Golf clubs, paint ball guns, clothes, household items. 1608 N. Michigan Fri/Sat 7-2. Clothes, household items, & misc. NO EARLY BIRDS!


008. Northwest

908 SAUNDERS. This Saturday only, 8-3. Raising money for mission trip to Africa. House goods, knick knacks, clothing.

015. Personals Special Notice

I BUY gold jewelry & pay high prices. Broken is okay. Call Ted, 578-0805. PRAYER TO St. Jude May the sacred heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, help of the hopleless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times for 7 days and ask for a miracle. Must promise you will publish in newspaper. CL

025. Lost and Found

HELP ME find my kids My two kids were taken from my red truck in the Walmart parking lot on Saturday night, 3/30. male 35lbs, female 42lbs. Solid white, bull terriers. If you see these dogs, please call Dan at 575-420-8801 or Kathy at 910-4852. These dogs are like my kids, please help me get them home and stop dog thieves in our community. REWARD OFFERED

LOST CELL phone. Call 6239097.

LOST: Please help us find “Lady”. If found, please call 575-444-8046 or 910-0769. Very heartbroken little boy.

045. Employment Opportunities


E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM Temporary Farm Labor: R. Meza Trucking, Dexter, NM, has 3 positions for custom harvester; 6 mos. experience required for job duties listed; must be able to obtain driver’s license within 30 days appropriate driver’s license with air brake endorsement to drive grain & transporter trucks; tools, equipment, housing and daily trans provided for employees who can’t return home daily; trans & subsistence expenses reimb.; $9.73/hr; three-fourths work period guaranteed from 4/25/13 – 12/1/13. Apply at nearest NM Workforce Office with Job Order 256658 or call 505-383-2721.

045. Employment Opportunities

SOS EMPLOYMENT group is currently hiring for different positions throughout the community, to apply please fill out an application at

REFRIGERATION TECHNICIAN. Must have experience with medium and low temp refrigeration and HVAC. Call 734-5111.

COMFORT KEEPERSIn-Home care agency is seeking mature, dependable people to fill open positions caring for the elderly, seniors and those recovering from illness in Roswell and Artesia. We provide services such as; preparing meals, housekeeping, personal care and other needed services for our clients. If you would like to work with our clients we would like to visit with you. Applicants must have very neat appearance; possess a valid driver's license and auto insurance. Experience as a Caregiving or CNA a plus. Full and Part-time position available. Stop by our office at 1410 S Main, Roswell, NM or 502 W Texas Ste C, Artesia, NM to apply. Visit us on the web at EOE

MI VIA Consultant -Southeast Region of NM

We have an opening for a people-oriented, self-starter to provide support services to individuals in the Mi Via self directed waiver program living in communities in the Southeast region of New Mexico. As a consultant services provider, our goal is to provide the most prompt, respectful and professional services possible. The Mi Via Consultant will assist participants with developing service and support plans for Mi Via authorized services and support on-going activity. Requires ability to network and build collaborative relationships. You must be a computer-literate, detail-oriented, multi-tasker with strong interpersonal and teamwork skills. Some in-state travel is required.

Baccalaureate level degree in related field required or 6+ years experience serving individuals with disabilities may offset requirement for experience. Bilingual is highly preferred.

Great opportunity for career advancement with a competitive salary. For starters: Fax your resume to 1-505-883-0761, Attention Sandra Woodward, or email your resume to sandraw@ Equal Opportunity Employer / Drug-Free Workplace

LOST CHIHUAHUA Puppy black. Last vacinity Mescalero/ Garden area. 622-6629

ADMIRAL BEVERAGE is hiring CDL driver position must be filled immediately, and only serious prospects need apply. Must have clean driving record. Great benefits, excellent pay, group health insurance. Apply online at DIETITIAN FRESENIUS Medical Care is seeking a full time Registered Dietitian for their Roswell, NM dialysis center. Responsibilities include comprehensive assessments from which the RD is able to evaluate patient needs and provide detailed education to patient regarding nutritional status. Functions as an active member of the interdisciplinary healthcare team to assist patients to achieve their goals as determined by the patient's physician. Eligible candidates must be a Registered Dietitian as per the Commission on Dietetic Registration and maintain a current state license. Minimum of 1 year experience in clinical nutrition as an RD is required. Previous renal experience preferred. Apply on our website: FMCNA.COM

A Family Friendly Industry is NOW HIRING. Looking for a CHANGE? Try moving from OIL to SOIL. Delivery Drivers & Custom Applicators Competitive Wages, full benefits package, 401K with company match and paid time off. Pre-employment drug test required. Drivers must have current CDL w/Hazmat Endorsement & DOT Physical. Serious Inquiries apply at: 103 East Mill Road, Artesia, NM 88210 Call 575-748-3510 for directions to our warehouse. CHILI’S GRILL & BAR Now hiring experienced cooks, severs, & dishwashers. Great pay, great benefits, competitive wages, based on experience. Apply online @ Employment Opportunity - NM Association of Conservation Districts-Farm Bill Program Specialist in Roswell, NM. Performs administrative and program support duties; requires good computer skills with Microsoft Office applications and basic knowledge of accounting and business office functions; agricultural background referred; occasional travel may be required; temporary, full-time position; salary from $24,933 to $31,315. Submit applications or short resumes to Troy Hood, 1102 Villa Rd SE, Rio Rancho, NM 87124 by April 26, 2013 Contact Roswell office at (575)622-8746 or Troy Hood (505)898-5969 for more information.

045. Employment Opportunities

Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR CATTLEMAN’S STEAKHOUSE Now accepting applications for all positions. Please apply in person between 11am & 3pm Monday thru Friday. PINK SLIPPER Gentleman’s Club of Artesia is now hiring dancers. Must be 18 years old, no experience necessary. Apply in person at 6110 7 Rivers Hwy or call 505-402-6777. PROJECT ENGINEER Souder, Miller & Associates (SMA), Roswell, NM Resume to: Martha.scott@ Details @ PHYSICAL THERAPY Tech positions open for full & part time. You would be assisting the Physical Therapists in working with patients and some paperwork. We will train you on the job. Apply at 800 W. 2nd St., Roswell. Applications Now being accepted for a sales person for a new metal building and roofing company to be opening soon in Roswell. Qualified applicants must have strong interpersonal skills and be willing to do some regional travel. Job will require some warehouse work including, but not limited to, manufacturing trim components, loading and unloading orders by hand and with forklift, and helping customers with job estimates. Applicant needs to be proficient in basic computer skills. Please contact us by email or by phone with resume or to receive application. Gabe Goodwin 575-763-2662

045. Employment Opportunities Electrician/Journeyman or apprentice. Experience w/controls preferred. 575-734-5111 FOREMAN NEEDED for utility work and backhoe operators must have prior utility experience. Please call 505-250-2467 or apply in person at 1303 E. McGaffey, Kelly Cable.

ROSWELL HONDA NOW HIRING - Sales professionals. Seeking courteous professionals with an outgoing personality and a drive for success. We offer an excellent benefit package including HEALTH, DENTAL, VISION, 401k and PAID VACATION. No experience required. All applicants must pass a drug test. Apply in person at Roswell Honda 2177 W. 2nd. St. Ask for Ruben or Ricardo L&F DISTRIBUTORS Seeks Office Personnel. Ideal candidate will be responsible for answering phones and other office duties as assigned. Candidates must possess effective written and verbal communication skills, be self motivated; detail oriented and have strong work ethics. Apply in person only. 2200 N. Atkinson Ave. Roswell, NM 88201 Equal Opportunity Employer

Medical Careers begin here – Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer and Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 877-495-3099 SUMMIT HEALTHCARE is seeking full-time EXPERIENCED Surgical Tech! Please apply on our website at or call 928-537-6367

The Coordinating Council for the Pecos Valley Regional Education Cooperative (PVREC) #8 is seeking to fill the position of Executive Director. About the opportunity: Responsible for the efficient operation of the organization, compliance with PVREC policies and procedures, state and federal regulations and providing the highest quality of services to eleven school districts. Qualifications: • Minimum of a Master's Degree in Education Administration from an approved accredited four-year institution. • Current Education Administrative License issued by the NM Public Education Department Experience: • Five years experience in a public school setting • Supervise and manage staff Knowledge, Skills, and Abilities: • Knowledge of education in New Mexico. • Knowledge of federal, state and local policies. • Knowledge of public school budgeting and reporting. • Skilled at directing and motivating staff. • Ability to work with a small staff and public school districts of various sizes. • Ability to provide guidance and support to public school districts for their local efforts. • Ability to communicate effectively with public school administrators, teachers and support staff. • Ability to organize and prioritize. Salary Range: $90,000.00-$105,000.00 If interested please send a resume to: Pecos Valley REC #8 Attention: Patricia Parsons, Coordinating Council Chair P.O. Box 155 Artesia, NM 88211 Phone: 575.748.6100 Fax: 575.748.6160 The PVREC is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion, age, marital status, disability, handicap or veteran status in employment or the provision of services in accordance with federal and state laws.

Yates Petroleum Corporation has an opening in the IT Department for a Desktop Support Technician.

QUALIFICATIONS • Must have two or more years of relevant experience in an IT support environment and/or a college degree with related certifications • Must have knowledge and experience in providing support for the MS suite, laptop/desktop hardware and peripherals maintenance • Must have strong problem-solving and troubleshooting skills, enthusiastic customer skills, initiative and motivation • Able to communicate with all different levels of employees and work well in a team setting • Able to perform duties with minimal supervision • Excellent organizational skills

2711 N. Orchard Ave. Behind Del Norte school. Sat/cash only, 7-?. baby boy/girl clothes, accessories, shoes, purses, adult clothes, small furniture, air hockey table, sewing machine w/cabinets, dog house, bird cage, misc.

Excellent benefits package including: 401(k), Medical & Dental Insurance, Basic & Supplemental Life Insurance, AD&D, Short & Long Term Disability Insurance, AFLAC, Cafeteria Plan, Vacation and Sick Leave.

Visit our website at to download an application. Please submit application and resume to:

3303 N.FLINT Sat 5:30pm-8pm, Sun 9-1. Furniture, clothing, small appliances, toys books, misc.

Yates Petroleum Corporation P.O. Box 97 Artesia, NM 88211-0097

Are you Creative?

313 SWINGING Spear, Fri-Sat, 8-3. Furniture, dining table, clothing, toys, & misc.

The Roswell Daily Record is seeking a Graphic Designer to join our team.


SAT. 8-1 901 E Mescalero. Numerous items, tools.

• 3 - 5 years design experience • Expert in the following programs with the ability to create all levels of advertisements: Adobe Suite, Quark Express, PhotoShop, Illustrator, • Proficient in using Macintosh platform • Strong organizational and time management skills • Can explain visual concepts to non-visual people • Thrive in a fast paced team oriented environment • Strong communication skills

100 LINDA Circle, Sat. 8-2. Rims, headboard, bull riding equip. & horse tack, Const. equip. & tools, clothes, lots of misc.

60 NORTH Sky Loop, Sat 7am-?, baby crib, stroller, bouncer, clothes 0-4yrs, misc.

045. Employment Opportunities


846 BROKEN Arrow, Sat., 8am. Big Moving Sale, some of everything.

4 FAMILY yard sale: 4800 Calumet Rd, Sat-Sun, 7am-3pm. Toys, cookware, bedding, tires, small appliances, Porta Boat, sleeping bags, electronics, canning jars, bed cover, headboard, cabinet doors, luggage, decorator items, dishes, glassware, clothes, books, some tools, knick knack’s & much more.

Roswell Daily Record


Roswell Nissan New Car Show Room 2111 West 2nd Street Roswell NM 88021 Interviews Held: 4/8-4/11 9:30am-6pm 4/12 9:30am-Noon Monday, April 8th - Friday, April 11th

Produce print and/or multi-media online advertising. Responsibilities include designing and implementing work of a high visual and conceptual quality content for intended audience. Collaborating with sales staff and clients to identify client needs; effectively communicating design concepts and creative vision to clients and sales staff.

Please send your resumes to 2301 N. Main, Roswell NM 88201 or by email

Roswell Daily Record 045. Employment Opportunities

AVERITT OFFERS CDL-A DEDICATED DRIVERS A STRONG, STABLE, PROFITABLE CAREER. $1,500 Sign-on Bonus for Experienced Drivers living within a 100 mile radius of El Paso, TX; Alamogordo, Albuquerque, or Las Cruces, NM. Excellent Benefits, & Hometime. 855-877-0792 or visit Equal Opportunity Employer. AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-206-4704. HOME MEDICAL Equipment Company in Roswell has an opening for a Service Technician/CSR. Must be reliable with a good driving record. Must be able to pass a background check and a drug test. Candidates should possess the ability to work with the general public. Fax your resume to 1-888-276-6255 or stop by American Home Patient 3107-B N. Main between 8:30-1:30 to complete an application.

Experienced Cake Decorator Part-time or Full-time Bakery Cake Decorator needed. Great environment & atmosphere. Pay based on experience..employee discount. Must be able to work weekends & Holidays Required to take drug test. Full-time provides insurance benefits, 401k, sick pay, Prescription discounts, holiday pay, vacation pay. Apply at Lawrence Brothers IGA 900 W. 2nd Street. Roswell,NM.

045. Employment Opportunities

CUSTOMER SERVICE JFA Distributing in Roswell NM, is looking to fill 5 entry level positions in customer service. Training is provided & starts soon so we MUST get these positions filled. Starts at $1600mo per agreement. If you are interested (575)578-4817. Accounting Manager/Controller Medium Size Company, in the Artesia-Carlsbad area, has an opening for a full-time accounting manager/controller. Accounting degree with 3 to 5 years experience required. Agricultural and Oil & Gas experience desirable, bilingual is a plus. Please send resume to: Accountant, PO Box 690, Artesia, NM 88211

045. Employment Opportunities

FAMILIA DENTAL has a great opportunity for dental assistants & receptionist. Excellent comp. plus bonus. Will train to be DA or receptionist. Send resume to or call 847-915-3019 AmeriPride Linen Requisition #105924 Maintenance Mechanic Must be able to pass drug test. Apply at AmeriPride Linen between 8:00am to 3:00pm on 04/03/13 to 04/10/13 at 515 N Virginia, Roswell NM 88201. Competitive salary and benefits. May fill out application on line in office. No phone calls will be accepted. AA/EEO EMPLOYER M/F/D/V DO YOU want a job? Do you want to be a caregiver to the elderly? Now taking applications for caregivers who can provide loving care to the elderly. Must be able to work some weekends, pass drug testing, have a phone and transportation. Come by 217A N. Main and fill out application.

American HomePatient has a PRN position available for a CRT or RRT with current NM license. Flexible hours. Please fax resume to 888-276-6255. CLEANING LADY needed, Dexter area. Busco Señora para limpieza en la area de Dexter. 637-1920 NOW TAKING applications. Looking for outgoing, mature person with sales experience for part time positions. Accepting applications until April 15th at 802 S. Main, Roswell. CAN YOU multi-task effectively? Looking for officer personnel with experience at answering phone, great computer skills. Must work well with people. Must be able to pay attention to detail and multi-task efficiently. Send resume to PO Box 1897, Unit #342, Roswell, NM 88202.

NOW TAKING applications for CNA’s for part time. Might be a great second job. Come by 217A N. Main for applications. Experienced Housekeeper needed. Apply at 2000 N. Main. Receptionist Wanted. 15 or more years experience wanted. Email resume to or fax to (520)888-4574 Program Manager for facilities needed. At least 10 years of experience. Email resume to or fax to (520)888-4574


045. Employment Opportunities

BEALLS Now hiring part time Sales Associate 1yr experience preferred, only professional in appearance need apply. HIRING EXPERIENCED service plumber for Artesia area. Top wages DOE. Truck and cell phone provided. Must have valid drivers license and be well groomed. JP license a plus. Call Mike at 575-418-1518. Enjoy Cleaning Homes? This is for you! Top home cleaning service now hirign associates. Excellent hours and salary. Daytime hours Monday through Friday. Weekly pay. Valid driver’s license, car and car insurance required. Mileage paid. Call Merry Maids of Roswell, 623-5000 for an interview appointment. EYE TECH Part time, will train. Send resume to PO Box 8244 Roswell, NM 88202.

FACILITY MAINTENANCE Supervisor- Detention Chaves County is accepting applications for the position of Facility Maintenance SupervisorDetention. ($12.69$14.10/hr + benefits). Position reports to the Facilities Maintenance Director. This supervisory position is responsible for supervision and performance in all aspects of maintenance CCDAC and CCDJC departments to include repair, maintenance, cleaning, and supervision of Facility Maintenance- Detention staff member(s). Minimum requirements: High school diploma or GED, four years experience, up to two years college/ 48hr course work may be substituted for two years of experience and at least two years supervisory position. Chaves county is a drug free employer. All applicants for this position will be required to pass a background check and will be subject to post offer, pre-employment drug and physical testing, Required application forms are available at the County’s Job Posting Board located in the west wing of the County Administrative Center or by accessing the web site at Applications may be taken to County’s Manager’s Suite, Suite 180, Chaves County Administrator Center, #1 St. Marys Place, Roswell, NM 88203 or mailed by closing date to Human Resources, PO Box 1817, Roswell, NM 88202. Applications accepted until 5:00p.m. April 12, 2013. EOE.

Saturday, April 6, 2013

045. Employment Opportunities

NOW TAKING applications for kitchen help/cook. 118 E. 3rd. No phone calls. HELP-New Mexico is seeking an individual for the position of Employment Community Specialist to administer the NFJP/CSBG Migrant Programs in Roswell. Duties: Eligibility determination for persons applying for grant services; addressing clients expressed needs; monitoring services; face to face interviews, contact with educational institutions & businesses. Implement training, job placement. Experience: 1 year in social service delivery; job development & placement, outreach. Requirements: AA degree desirable, bilingual English/Spanish, good computer skills, record keeping skills, ability to interpret and implement government regulations. F/T position, 40 hrs/wk, Mon thru Fri. Salary $12/hour. Must have own reliable transportation, valid New Mexico driver's license and be over age 21. Fax resume with cover letter to: (505) 265-3433 or email to by COB 04/12/2013. We are EOE and a Drug Free workplace.


080. Alterations

RITZY RAGS Alterations. Mon-Thurs, 12-5pm, by appt. only. Susan at 420-6242.

105. Childcare

LITTLE LAMBS Learning Center, 2708 N. Main is accepting new enrollment ages 6wks-12yrs old. Under new management. For info call 575-625-8422. CARING, RELIABLE, & experienced baby-sitter. 420-5467

125. Carpet Cleaning

R.B. Carpet Cleaning. Home and Commercial. Free Estimates. Cell 910-0685 or 420-4375.

135. Ceramic Tile

CERAMIC TILE Do you need to tile your floor? Here in Roswell, Ben does it for you. From $295 ONLY per room. It includes: Tile, thin-set and work. 505-990-1628 or 575-825-0665 (cell)

Dennis the Menace

140. Cleaning

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252 HOUSEKEEPING/OFFICE CLEANING services. Over 20yrs exp. 625-1478 SUNSHINE WINDOW Service Free estimates. 575-626-5153 or 626-5458

150. Concrete

Running Bear Concrete Foundations, Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks, Curbing, Stucco. Lic: 373219. Call 317-6058

185. Electrical

ELECTRICAL SERVICES Any size electrical job. Lic#360025. (203)893-2495

195. Elderly Care

CARING, RELIABLE, & experienced Home Health Aid. Looking to take care of your loved one. 420-5467

200. Fencing

Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100 M.G. HORIZONS free estimates for installation. Chainlink, wood, metal & block. 575-623-1991

230. General Repair

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

235. Hauling

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

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

220. Furniture Repair

Spring Clean-up rake leaves, tree trimming, weed eating, haul trash, property clean-up & much more. Call Joseph, 317-2242.

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

225. General Construction

GILBERT’S LANDSCAPING • 25 Years of Experience • 49 Year Resident of Roswell (575) 626-0052

Construction, fencing, concrete, sprinklers, landscaping. Call Jose, Licensed & Bonded. 624-8557 or 317-6712.

LAWN-SERVICE Year-round maintenance, trimming re-seeding, trash, cleaning and hauling. Low prices. 575-914-0803

Alpha Construction New Construction, remodels, additions, concrete & painting. Lic. & Bonded Call Adam 626-2050

TIME FOR Spring preparations is here & so is Dirt Cheap Landscaping. Seasonal specials available for sprinkler repair, tilling, garden planning, tree trimming, & more. Call Jon Likens for your free estimate! Senior & Veteran Discounts. 347-8611

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

LAWN MOWING, landscaping, yard cutting, tree’s cut down. Call 910-2033

INSTALLING TILE, landscaping & yard maintenance, design concrete driveways. Free estimates. Spanish 973-6115 English 420-0217

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

Are you a Web Guru? The Roswell Daily Record is seeking a Web Designer to join our team.

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Please send your resumes to 2301 N. Main, Roswell NM 88201 or by email

Roswell Daily Record



cord Roswell Daily Re S.COM

RDRNEW 575-677-7710 •


Roswell Daily Re

cord 575-677-7710 • RDRNEWS.COM


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

+ Tax

Includes: • 3 Signs • Pricing Stickers • Yard Sale Tips

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

“Big E’s” Landscaping & Yardwork mow, trim, prune property clean-up, sprinkler sys. senior disc. 914-6025 Emerald Landscaping Lawn & sprinkler installation, sprinkler repair, sod, gravel, lawn maintenance. Maintenance/Free Estimates/accept credit cards. Lic#89265. Call: Aaron, 575-910-0150 or Chris, 420-3945 Mow lawns, pickup trash, & clean-up jobs. 308-1227 Landscaping, Sprinklers, fencing & odd jobs. 575-317-8053 LAWN CLEANING & basic cleanup. 420-4375 or 910-0685 Professional Yard care, trees, lawns, bushes. 973-1582 - 624 5370 PET WASTE REMOVAL Call Canine Clean-up, 420-4669. X HAND I clean lots, yards, rentals, haul trash and more. $11.00hr 637-0220 leave message. LAWN MOWED and trimmed only. Reasonably prices. Call Charley at 910-1358. Leave message. Mow Grass, Trim Bushes, Clean Ups, Hauling Trash Leaf Raking, flower beds, tree pruning, rock yards & rototilling, pick up pecans. Repair sprinklers & fences. 347-8156, 347-8157 Pedro

285. Miscellaneous Services

ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call, 866-938-5101. MEDICAL ALERT for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 888-416-2099 HIGHSPEED INTERNET EVERYWHERE By Satellite! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-719-0630 SAVE ON Cable TVInternet-Digital PhoneSatellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-8846 SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call READY FOR MY QUOTE now! CALL 1-888-719-6435 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-661-3783, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

B8 Saturday, April 6, 2013 310. Painting/ Decorating

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

345. Remodeling

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

350. Roofing

GUTTERS For All Your Rain Gutter Needs! Call WH Seamless Aluminum Gutter Systems, LLC. Locally owned. Free estimates. 575-626-0229. Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 622-2552.

395. Stucco Plastering

Stucco, Lath, synthetic, guaranteed work. Memo 575-637-1217 M. G. Horizons All types of Stucco and Wire lath. Free Estimates 623-1991

400. Tax Service

Accounting & Tax Svc. Degreed & Experienced Tax Accountant 623-9018 ANAYA Gross Receipts Consulting & Tax Service. Contact us to Anayalate your tax problems. Over 25 yrs. exp. Personal & Business. Compare our prices/we e-file. 575-623-1513 AFFORDABLE TAX PREP New Mexico Management Services. Call Karen at 575-420-0880.

410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 QuickCut Tree Services Best prices, great clean-up. Call for free estimates, 575-208-8963. Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835



490. Homes For Sale FSBO: Duplex condo, great investment, each unit 2br/1ba, 1 car garage, $139,500. Very nice home, 3br/1ba, 3.5 car garage, $89,500. 575-626-0229

FSBO: 816 Trailing Heart, 1745 sqft, 3/2/2, 2 living areas, wood stove, hot tub, office, air cond. garage & storage building, heating & cooling sys. less than 10 yrs, $147k, prequalified buyers only. 575-626-0926 OPEN HOUSE Sunday, April 7th, 1-5pm, 519 Pinon. FSBO: 4/2/2, lg kitchen, great area. 2 Isla Ct. No Owner Financing 317-8131 FSBO DUPLEX $1500 month income, completely furnished for short term or long term rentals. $85k, below appraisal. Call 575-973-1332, 575-973-0951 FSBO NEAR CAHOON PARK, 2br, 1ba, ? studio, hardwood floors, large fenced yard, 705 N. Kansas. $79k. Call 575-973-1332, 575-973-0951 NEWLY REMODELED 3br $50k OBO. Owner will not finance. 575-405-9075 FSBO NEAR CAHOON PARK 2br, 1ba, hardwood floor, new tiled kitchen floor, ss appliances, large fenced landscaped yard w/sprinklers. 1211 W. Highland. $85k below recent appraisal. Call 575-973-1332 575-973-0951

492. Homes for Sale/Rent


495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

FSBO 13.4 acres, near Lake Van w/ view of lake. $130k 626-8833

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

510. Resort-Out of Town 490. Homes For ADVERTISE YOUR VACASale OPEN HOUSE Saturday & Sunday from 1pm-3pm, 2 Isla Ct, 317-8131

As Is: 2 for 1: 3br/2ba, corner home, + 1br, 1/2ba , separate unit, 519 S. Pinon Ave, Sierra & El Cap. schools, $130k. 622-7010 FSBO 607 Fulkerson, $125k, 3br, 1 3/4ba, 1 car gar, 1500sqft, heat pump w/ref. air, good con. Owner fin. not avail. 624-0274 OPEN HOUSE April 7TH 1-4PM 2601 Resolana Dr This house will be sold at Public Auction on April 13th. Wild West for details or 623-7355 OWNER CAN finance or get your own financing, S. Kansas 4BD/3BA, 2200sf, many updates. $135k w/ $10k down. 622-6786 Negatiable.

TION PROPERTY, to more than 284,000 New Mexico newspaper readers. Your 25-word classified ad will appear in 32 newspapers around the state for only $100. Call this newspaper for more details or visit for more info.

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

18X80 FLEETWOOD Mobile Home. Open kitchen, dining & living room, 3BD 1&3/4BA, master has 5ft walk in shower, large porch w/ ramp. $39900 Call to see. 627-8009

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

2005 Doublewide, 3br/2ba, decks, Sr. park. $45K 627-0840.

520. Lots for Sale

5 ACRE lot w/wonderful view of city & sunrises. Includes pipe fence, gate, well, electricity, & gravel road, $55K, 954-261-5800 PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848. Mobile Home Lots for sale: Lot size 50x134 $19,500. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. 420-1352. 3 OFFICES & Large lot for sale or lease. 410 S. Main 420-9072 or 623-9051 5 to 10 Acre lots in NE Roswell with city water, power, internet. 60K-110K.


540. Apartments Unfurnished

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

Roswell Apartment 1700 Pontiac Dr. spacious 2br, 1ba, $600 mo + dep. stove/fridge, extra storage water paid. 626-864-3461

305 W. Deming 2br 1ba utilities paid, ref. air, appliances included $600 mo. $500 dep. No pets/HUD 623-7678

NICE & clean Efficiency, all bills paid. Call 317-1212 or 622-9011

2BR/1BA, $700/MO, $400/dep, no HUD, 415 S. Aspen. 910-1300

705 W. 10th, 1br/1ba, very clean, $500/mo. $500dep. No HUD, no pets, Couple or Single 575-420-4801

3br/1ba, $550/mo, $300/dep, no pets/Hud 575-420-0798

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

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

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 108 Lighthall, 3br/1ba, ref air, fnced yard, $700/mo, $700/dep. 627-9942


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

707 Plaza, 3br, 1 1/2 ba, 1 car garage, covered patio & fenced yard, new kitchen, fridge, stove, micro, washer/dryer. $770 mo. plus dep, no smoking or HUD. Call 915-6498 or 317-1672

1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281

540. Apartments Unfurnished

3/1/1 FOR small family, 6 month lease, background check required, no HUD or Pets, 623-0316, lv msg 2BD/1BA $750MO. $500 dep. Dogs allowed. No HUD. 317-6169

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.

3BD/1BA 1CAR garage, near Roswell High. $850mo $600dep. Pets neg. or will sell $95k. 420-5138

ALL BILLS PAID 1BR $544, 2BR $653, 3br/2ba $753/mo., ref air, newly remodeled. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944

NO PETS or HUD. 3/1.5, $900, $700 dep 2/2/1 $950, $700 dep. 575-420-5930

PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. EFF, 1BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377

{{{RENTED}}} 3BR/2BA, den, fireplace, corner lot close to schools. Call 626-8211.

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.

2BR/2BA, garage, office, N. end Roswell, no pets, $1200/mo. 575-626-8927

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

535. Apartments Furnished

Roswell Daily Record

2&3Bd, 1&2Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

NE AREA, 3/2/2, FP in living room, tile floors in utility, kitchen & baths, w/d hookups, soft water, fenced backyard, no smokers, no pets. Call 626-5612 NEW CARPET & paint! 2-BR, 1-BA cottage close to park. Fenced yard, ref. air. Gas stove, fridge, washer & dryer included! $675/month + $425/dep. Avail. 1st week of April. Call 420-6453 to view.

EXECUTIVE OFFICES, furnished with high end furnishing, remodeled, high traffic area, walking distance to Courts, great for an Att. or business professional, $1200/mo. 317-3904 OFFICE BUILDING for lease now, located at 200 W. Hobbs St. This building can be sub-divided if needed call Diane at 623-4553 ext. 1 for more information or to set up an appointment to view the building. Office Space For Lease. Excellent Down Town Location. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities. Building Located 200 West 1st. Suite 300 Petrolium Building. Deposit & 1st month rent free. Please call 622-5385 or come by.


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

LOOK!! Blairs Monterey Flea Market located at 1400 W. 2nd. has over 40 vendors selling a wide range of items, custom jewelry, body jewelry & gauges, glass pipes & hookahs, NFL logo store, Graphic signs & screen printing, photo shop & hair extensions, bows & flowers, fashion clothing, boots, shoes, piñatas, herbs & home remedies, Avon, furn. & antiques, collectibles, SW art, knives, tools & toys plus more. 623-0136

1&2Bd, 3 locations, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

{{{RENTED}}} 615 W. Mathews 2BD ref.. air, W/D hookups, no pets, no HUD. $650mo $600dep.

Manitawac Restaurant size ice machine, 500lb capacity, guaranteed $1000, located at 1401 Old Dexter Hwy or 626-7488.

1&2Bd, No HUD, No Pets, pmt hist req, call for appt, M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331

1) 4BD- $650 90 W. Byrne. 2) 2BD, 1305 W. College, $580. 626-9530

PATIO FURNITURE, 3ft Sq glass top table & 4 chairs $75. 6mo. old 914-0516

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

625. Antiques

HARMAR SCOOTER lift, 400lb capacity w/swing arm, fits 2” hitch reciever new $2800 asking $1500. 625-8672 or 973-2087

Red Chile pods, local pinto beans, mountain apples, peanuts, cucumbers, all kinds of squash, onions, garlic, jalapenos, bell peppers, frozen green chile, sweet corn and many more vegetables. Accepting credit and debit cards and EBT. GRAVES FARM, 622-1889, open 8:30-5:30pm Mon-Sat, 1-5pm on Sunday.

ANTIQUE TWO Seated Horse Drawn Carriage. (505) 469-0904

LOTS OF furniture & misc. for sale. 910-0910 or 626-0590

635. Good things to Eat

Top Quality reconditioned appliances on sale. Many like new less than half the price! Washers, dryers $75 & up. Refrigerators, stoves from $100. Excellent selection, Camper’s Appliances, 300 E. McGaffey 623-0397. Everything guaranteed! NEW ITEMS: Set of four 16” tires, hoover Windtunnel self-propelled vacuum, Frigidaire 10,000 BTU window a/c, Cuisinart microwave/convection oven, glass paneled jewelry box, decorator storage boxes, 575-317-4590

UTILITY TRAILER 16X6, Tandem axle w/ramp. $1400 Call 910-8242

700. Building Materials

2 PLOTS side by side South Park. Beautiful location. $2750 623-5908

FLAT LIMESTONE building rock. (505) 469-0904

720. Livestock & Supplies

THE TREASURE Chest Sofas, dresser, furnace, child drums, recliner, table & chairs, more furniture, dryer, antiques, thrifts, housewares, piano, much more. A must see place. 1204 W. Hobbs, 914-1855, Weds-Sat, 10-5.

36ft TERRY 5th wheel, gooseneck w/dual gooseneck hookup, no gen., excellent cond., very clean, $3850. 626-7488 or 420-1352 2005 36ft Georgetown RV, V-10, Ford engine, 2 slides, low miles, non smoker, no pets, many upgrades, selling due to health, $49,500. 505-379-5939 or 575-623-9352 2005 COACHMAN Futura Pop-up camper, sleeps 6, clean, low mi. $6500 OBO Call 420-9083

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

745. Pets for Sale

Garage door opener, 1/2 H.P. chain drive complete w/2 remotes, $75. 626-7470


USED PICKET fences, some are in sections, also have loose pickets. $250 for all. 623-0707 FILE CABINETS, legal size, two 4-drawer, one 2-drawer, all three for $150 or best offer. 626-1950 REFRIGERATOR, ELECTRIC dryer, twin bed, matching coffee table with two end tables, weight benches with weights and homemade squat rack, rolling portable A/C for garage, china cabinet, piano. 317-6285

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

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

TOP PRICES paid for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles, plus anything else of value. We buy compete household & estates. 623-0136 or 627-2033 I BUY gold jewelry & pay high prices. Broken is okay. Call Ted, 578-0805.

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.

FEMALE DONKEY & female mule. Call for information, 575-914-1064.

Pwr wheelchair, lift chair, Invacare patient lifter, hospital bed. 622-7638

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

695. Machinery Tools Farm/Ranch

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

JACK RUSSELL male terriers, 2 all white, 2 tri color. 10wks old 420-9486. AKC Registered Golden Retrievers, 8 Males - $550 ea., 3 females - $600 ea. Ready April 10th. Please call, 575-420-1150. 3 Male NKC Registered American Bulldog Puppies. 2@ $500, & 1@ $1200. 11wks old. For more info call Juan at 575-626-6121 1 male Daschund, all shots, neutered, $40. Please call, 317-6474.


775. Motorcycles & Scooters

1986 KAWASAKI motorcycle, $850. Albert 840-2155


‘03 MITSU Lancer, $4000 OBO. 575-914-3072 1995 BUICK Lesabre, custom, clean, $3000. 623-9051 or 420-9072 1992 CHEVY Caprice, 1985 Chrysler New Yorker, 1 new car trailer. 637-1280 87’ CHEVY Caprice, 79k 4DR, 350eng, runs good. $995 OBO, cash only. 623-6914 or 910-0357 1999 PONTIAC Grand Prix SE. Charcoal Gray 4dr, 162k mi. new parts, mint condition, $4299.00. 3816 E. Pine Lodge Rd. 622-5587.

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

1995 CHEVY-S10 Excellent condition, $2500, owner financing with $1000 down. 1401 Old Dexter Highway. 420-1352

810. Auto Parts & Accessories 3 VW rabbits & parts from another four. No complete car, sell all or part. 637-2202



1979 CHAT, 3br/2ba, as is $16k, 410 E. 23rd Space 20. Can be moved. 910-3344 IN SENIOR Park, 55+, 2001 Solitaire, 18x76, all appliances, updated kitchen, 3br/2ba, 2 covered decks, carport, 2 sheds, 1 workbench, $44,500. 623-9216 or 626-0959

Constructors, Inc. and Roswell Ready Mix are seeking qualified personnel for multiple positions.

This year featuring our

2013 F150 FX2 SuperCrew with four full-size doors and room for the whole family! • CDL Drivers Class A • Service Truck Driver w/Hazmat • Qualified Operators & Laborers • Lab Technician (Aggregate and Nuclear Density Gauge)

• Traffic Control Supervisor • Surveyor

We offer competitive compensation an excellent benefits. Apply online at or email your resume to: or pick up an application at: 3003 S. Boyd Dr. in Carlsbad or 4100 S. Lea Ave in Roswell today.

Constructors, Inc. and Roswell Ready Mix proudly support Equal Opportunity Employment

FX Plus package, rear view camera, reverse sensing system, power sliding rear window, running boards, tilt/ telescope steering, 6-way power driver seat, SYNC, towing package with sway control and brake controller, Eco-Boost engine, much more! *MSRP $42,815, less $3,055 Roswell Ford Savings and total rebates of $3,000, plus tax, license and dealer service transfer fee.

;<=>?=@ !" ;<A>?=@ With rebates*

With 0% APR for 60 months

!"#$%&&'("!) Se habla espanol

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


Roswell Daily Record 4-06-13  

Roswell Daily Record 4-06-13

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