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Roswell Daily Record

Al Solis named RPD Chief

Vol. 120, No. 5 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday



2 WOUNDED IN OMAHA SCHOOL SHOOTING OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — The son of a police detective opened fire at a Nebraska high school Wednesday, wounding the principal and assistant principal and forcing panicked ... - PAGE A3


For The Last 24 Hours

• Mayor to start search to fill seat • School boards up for vote in election • New city recycling center to open • Criminal Damage • Viewing allows burglary victims to claim property

County law enforcement personnel and local officials gave warm welcome to city staf f’s announcement Wednesday naming Al Solis Roswell’s newest top police commander. City Manager Larry Fry announced his decision at the Roswell Police Department to hire Solis as the department’s incoming chief. Solis is currently the administrator of the Chaves County Detention Center, following decades of service in the U.S. Marshals Office. He will be officially sworn in on Jan. 14. “As always, when there’s a change of command ... or when there’s a new boss there’s always apprehension,” said Solis, addressing members of the RPD. “Give me a chance and I hope in time I will ear n your respect.” The incoming chief also made a commitment to residents to crack down on


January 6, 2011


crime and focus attention on property offenses and drug addiction. “Keep in mind that no matter what people say this is a safe city,” he said. “But, I promise you that I will work harder to make it a safer city.” Fry’s decision comes after more than a month of searching for the new commander needed to replace Interim Chief Dennis Kintigh, who took the role on a temporary basis. “This has been ... a challenging process because there were a number of very worthy candidates,” said Fry, who made finding a new chief one of his top priorities since being appointed city manager in October. “I’m very confident in that the decision that he has made is the best decision,” said Mayor Del Jurney. “(It’s) another really positive day for the city of Roswell.” Among other candidates who applied for the position

Mark Wilson Photo

Interim Roswell Police Chief Dennis Kintigh, right, greets Al Solis who was announced Wednesday as the new chief during a press conference held at the Roswell Police Department. Solis will officially assume duties on January 14.

was the department’s second in command, Deputy Chief Jody Scifres. He was the only current RPD officer to apply for the position.

“Jody is 110 percent police officer ... (and) he is a huge part of this department,” Kintigh said. “I can’t say enough good things

New Speaker Boehner leads House


MICHIGAN FIRES RODRIGUEZ ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — Michigan hired Rich Rodriguez to take college football’s winningest program to another level. He did just that, and it cost him his job.


TODAY’S OBITUARIES • Glenda Crawford Mitchell - PAGE A6

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about Jody Scifres and he and Al Solis are going to be an incredible team for this city and this department.”

AP Photo

WASHINGTON (AP) — Claiming power beneath the Capitol dome, resurgent Republicans gained control of the House of Representatives on Wednesday as the 112th Congress convened in an era of economic uncertainty. Dozens of tea partybacked lawmakers took office in both houses, eager to cut spending and reduce government’s reach. “The people voted to end business as usual, and today we begin carrying out their instructions,” said newly elected House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio, replacing Democrat Nancy Pelosi and transfor med instantly into the nation’s most powerful Republican in a new era of divided government. Both the House and the Senate convened at the

Incumbent VP of School Pearce sworn in Board running for re-election House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio administers the House oath to Rep. Cliff Stearns, R-Fla., during a mock swearing-in ceremony on Capitol Hill in Washington, on Wednesday


T h e i n c um b en t v i c e president of the Roswell Independent School District School Board is runn i n g f o r r e - e le c ti o n i n what is expected to be a tightly contested race. G e o rg e P e t e rs o n , 4 0 , w i ll b e up ag a i n st C i ty C o un c i l or Ba r ry Fo s t er and for mer state House R e pr e se n t at i v e P a u li n e Ponce to represent southe r n a n d s o u t he a st e r n Roswell in District 4. “Anytime you go into an election, you’re worried about it,” Peterson said w h en as k ed ab o u t h is c o mp e ti t i o n. H e a d d ed t h at e v e ry v o te c o u n t s when voter turnout is low, as it usually is in school board elections. Peterson, who served in the U.S. Air Force from 1990 through 1994, was first elected to the school b o ar d i n 2 00 7 . H e ra n unopposed since his predecessor, two-term incumb e nt A l b er t i na S i l va , declined to throw her hat into the ring. D u r i n g h i s fo u r y e a r ter m, Peterson has spoken out against budget cuts and promises to keep fighting for financing from the state if elected again. “I would like to see the

state fund us like they are supposed to,” he said. H e a l s o p r o mi se d t o push for better security in schools by adding more cameras. “ T he p r i n ci pa l s a n d teachers would be able to monitor who comes in the building better,” he said. P e t e r s o n h im s el f i s a p r o d u c t of t h e R o s w e ll public school system. He attended Pecos Elementary and Mountain View Middle School and graduated fr om Roswell High School in 1989. He also h as t a ke n c la s se s a t ENMU-R. He has been a water production operator for the city for the past seven years, though he briefly was employed by the State Highway Department as a highway maintainer. P r e vi ou s ly h e ha s served as president of the Lea gu e of Un i t e d La t i n American Citizens-Council 8 05 1 an d th e U ti l i t y Workers Union of America, AFL-CIO Local 51, City o f R o sw e ll B lu e C o l la r Employees. Peterson is no stranger to politics— he has run in t hr e e r a ce s in th e pa s t eight years. In 2002, he ran for a vacated county commissioner seat as a Republican in a four-way race, but lost to Democrat

See HOUSE Page A2


Roswell and the greater southern New Mexico’s newest congressional delegate was sworn into office Wednesday. Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M., returned to Washington, D.C., after serving as the state’s 2nd District’s representative from 2002 to 2008. The lawmaker says he plans to focus his attention on job creation in the state. “We have to create the discussion on jobs and why jobs are not being created,” he said.” Pearce will serve on the House Committee on Financial Services.

Courtesy Photo

George Peterson, VP of the RISD School Board, is running for re-election.

M i c h a e l T r u j i ll o . T w o years later, running as a Libertarian, he was bested b y R ep u b l ic a n C an d y Spence Ezzell for the state House District 58 seat. He g u n ne d fo r th e s ta t e House position once more i n 2 00 8 , th is t im e a s a Democrat, but Rep. Ezzell maintained her seat by roughly 1,500 votes. The RISD school board is a nonpartisan organization and elections will be held Feb.1. For informat io n o n p o l l i n g pl a c e s , contact the Chaves County Clerk’s of fice at 6246614.

Private-payroll report lifts hopes for more jobs WASHINGTON (AP) — Companies added nearly 300,000 jobs in December, according to an unofficial count by a private payroll firm — more than in any month in the past decade. The news raised hopes that the gover nment’s of ficial report Friday on last month’s job creation could be a blockbuster. While there were reasons to doubt the numbers, the report from Automatic Data Processing, and another showing strength in the nation’s service industries, reversed what was shaping up to be an ugly day on Wall Street. It also

generated optimism that the unemployment rate might finally start to fall. Some economists expressed skepticism about ADP’s monthly figures because they often don’t track the official government employment data. Others said that the report’s estimate of job gains was so high that it at least reinforced evidence that hiring is picking up as employers gain more confidence. Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial, says the ADP numbers suggest the

See JOBS Page A2

A2 Thursday, January 6, 2011 House

Continued from Page A1

constitutionally mandated hour of noon for a day of pageantry and bipartisan flourishes that contrasted sharply with the fierceness of the midterm elections that set the new roll of lawmakers. In the Senate, where Democrats retain control, Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nevada selected retired Republican Sen. Paul Laxalt to accompany him when he took the oath for a new term. In the House, children and grandchildren squir med in the laps of their elders, less than transfixed at the historic events unfolding around them. Republicans hold a 242193 conservatives’ majority in the House and have pledged to challenge President Barack Obama both with legislation and with their power to investigate. The first salvo is expected next week, a bill to repeal the sweeping health care law that Democrats pushed to passage 10 months ago and have vowed to defend. Reid signaled as much, and more, in a speech marking the beginning of a new two-year Congress. “We have to do even more to help middle-class families, to create jobs, to hasten our energy independ-


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Bureau of Labor Statistics could report Friday that the economy created more than 300,000 jobs last month. Economists have been predicting fewer than half as many — 145,000. It takes about 125,000 new jobs a month just to keep up with population growth and hold the unemployment rate — now 9.8 percent — stable. It takes up to 300,000 new jobs a month to reduce the unemployment rate significantly, economists say. The report is just the latest sign that the job market might be turning around at last. The Labor Department said last week that the number of people applying for unemployment benefits has fallen to its lowest point in two and a half years. The staffing firm Challenger, Gray & Christmas said Wednesday that layoffs fell last month to the lowest level since June 2000. And big companies,

• Police arrested a 28year -old male on Tuesday for stealing two 750 ml of Jack Daniels from Stripes gas station on the 3800 block of South Main Street. The culprit was picked up by police when the patrol officer later found the suspected getaway car at a residential address and discovered the items inside the house. • Police are looking for a Hispanic female wanted for shoplifting two bottles of Tequila Gold, three bottles of Tequila Rose and one bottle of Smir nof f Citrus fr om Albertsons on 1110 South Main Street. Estimated value of the items is about $130, and the investigation is pending further leads.


• Police arrested a 51year -old male on Tuesday afternoon at Deming Street and Elm Avenue for larceny over $250,

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ence, to improve our children’s education and to fix our broken immigration system,” he said. Within a few hours of the opening gavel, Democrats unveiled a plan to limit the ability of Republicans to filibuster their legislation. No resolution is expected for weeks. Sixteen blocks away, Obama seemed content to renew old battles in some areas at the same time he calls for bipartisanship in others. The White House resubmitted numerous appointments left over from 2010 for Senate confirmation, including four nominees for federal judgeships blocked by Republicans last year. Senate Republicans gained six seats in last fall’s elections, and their leader, Sen. Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, said the voters had made it clear they “want lawmakers to cut Washington, tackle the debt, rein in government and to help create the right conditions for private sector growth.” The day’s events unfolded as the economy, which was the dominant issue in the elections, showed signs of increased strength as it emerges from the worst recession in eight decades. Even so, unemployment remains at nearly 10 percent, a historically high level, and a problem that politicians of both parties which have been slow to commit to hiring full-time workers, are starting to do so again. Discount retailer Dollar General this week said it plans to hire more than 6,000 workers in 2011. Union Pacific, the nation’s largest railroad, plans to replace 4,000 workers — about 10 percent of its total staf f — who are set to retire in 2011. It’s also recalling some employees who were furloughed during the recession. Economists had expected the ADP numbers, the first major snapshot of hiring in December, to show that private employers added 100,000 jobs last month. The actual figure, 297,000, was “a bolt from the blue,” says Ian Shepherdson, chief U.S. economist at High Frequency Economics. In part because of that powerful number, the Dow Jones industrial average edged higher for the third day in a row. The Dow closed up nearly 32 points, or about 0.3 percent, and broader stock averages

criminal trespass and receiving stolen property. • Police arrested a 21year old male on Tuesday night at the 300 block of East Van Buren Street for battery against a household member, possession, delivery or manufacturing of drug paraphernalia prohibited. • Police arrested a 25year-old female on Tuesday night at the 200 block of West Matthews Street for possession of marijuana under one ounce.


Police r esponded to the 900 block of North Delaware Avenue in reference to fraud on Tuesday. According to police reports, a 56-year -old female victim was online


have vowed to tackle. Additionally, instead of merely opposing Obama’s every proposal, as they did in 2009 and 2010, House Republicans in particular must compromise with him if they are to show results in their drive to cut spending. Yet their eagerness to vote quickly on repealing the health care bill is in line with a no-compromise position articulated by the tea party forces that helped propel many GOP challengers to victory. For his part, Obama will be forced to compromise with Republicans, much as he did in last month’s lame duck session of Congress when compromise legislation was approved to avert an increase in income taxes, enact a cut in Social Security taxes and extend jobless benefits for the long-term unemployed. “The big changes today are of course happening across the dome,” McConnell said in his remarks, “and I’d like to welcome the many new Republican members of Congress who’ve come to Washington to change the way things are done around here.” With that, he walked across the Capitol to witness Boehner’s moment of triumph. Given to displays of emotion, Boehner paused to dab at his eyes with a handkerchief as he made his way to the speaker’s posted larger gains. Before the ADP issued its report, futures markets had suggested the Dow was headed for a steep loss. Yet many economists are unconvinced by the ADP report. Zach Pandl of Nomura Securities says the report has a “spotty track record” in aiming to predict what the official government numbers will show. For example, ADP’s figures suggest that privatesector employers added an average of about 35,000 jobs a month last year through November. By contrast, data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics show an average of several times that — about 100,000 new net jobs. Over the past decade, the difference between the two sets of numbers has been much narrower: about 4,500 jobs a month. Joel Prakken, chairman of the research fir m Macroeconomic Advisers, which compiles ADP’s numbers, says the jobs surge in December is “moderately suspicious.”

checking her account with Otero Federal Credit Union when a pop-up menu appeared on the screen advertising a free cr edit r eport fr om all thr ee cr edit bur eaus. She authorized the r eports under the impression the transaction was fr om OFCU. She then called OFCU to confirm they were indeed of fering fr ee cr edit r eports, but OFCU informed her they were not. She then informed police. Anyone with information about these or any other crimes is asked to call Crime Stoppers, 1-888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers can remain anonymous and may be eligible for a reward.

rostrum. His was an unlikely ascension, capping two decades in Congress in which the 61-year -old Ohioan held and then lost a leadership position when Republicans were last in a majority. He re-emerged as leader of a dispirited minority in 2006. Unlike Newt Gingrich, whose style bordered on frenetic when he led Republicans to power in 1994, Boehner has been careful to strike a humbler pose as he works to keep faith with the anti-government voters who supported the party’s candidates. “The American people have humbled us. They have refreshed our memories as to just how temporary the privilege to serve is. They have reminded us that everything here is on loan from them. This includes this gavel,” he said, as outgoing Speaker Pelosi handed over a gavel that symbolized his authority. On their first day in power, House Republicans pushed through a series of rules changes they said would make the House more accessible to the public and enhance the rights of minority lawmakers. The Thursday agenda includes cutting funding of lawmakers’ offices, committees’ budgets and leadership staff by 5 percent, for a savings estimated at $35 million.

Roswell Daily Record The first volley in Obama’s direction is expected next week, when Republicans advance a bill to repeal the health care overhaul that Democrats passed last March after months of struggle. Separately, one committee chairman has written executives in several industries asking them to suggest government regulations that might be eliminated. “In fiscal year 2010, federal agencies promulgated 43 major new regulations,” wrote Rep. Darrell Issa of Califor nia. “As a trade organization comprised of members that must comply with the regulatory state, I ask for your assistance in identifying existing and proposed regulations that have negatively impacted job growth in your members’ industry.” After four years of wielding power, Pelosi sat with a smile frozen on her face and a granddaughter, Madeleine, on her lap during a lengthy roll call of lawmakers that sealed Boehner’s election as speaker. Republicans had turned her into a political target during the campaign, and her decision to return as minority leader caused grumbling among Democrats that was evident when 19 of them declined to support her for speaker. A 20th, Rep. Peter DeFazio of Oregon, pointedly

skipped the day’s events. In the moments before she handed Boehner the gavel, Pelosi listed the benefits the Democrats claim for the health care bill Republicans want to repeal, saying “children with preexisting conditions can get coverage” and seniors pay less for their prescription drugs. There were personal milestones aplenty during the day. Rep. Allen West, a conservative Republican from Florida, became the first member of his party to join the Congressional Black Caucus in more than a decade. And Sen. Barbara Mikulski, a liberal Democrat from Maryland, took the oath for a fifth term and became the longest-serving woman in Senate history. There were 94 new House members in all including 85 Republicans, many of them helped to victory in last fall’s elections by tea party supporters. Sixteen newcomers took the oath of of fice in the Senate, most of them Republican, as well. Among them was Rand Paul of Kentucky, whose victory in last year’s Republican primary was an early indication of the fed-up-with-government mood that ultimately swept the Democrats from power in the House and eroded their strength in the Senate.

AP Photo

In this Dec. 8, 2010, file photo, Rasa Pasaliene waits in line to attend a job fair in New York. A survey from payroll processor ADP found that private companies added 297,000 jobs last month, far above the 100,000 economists expected. The report is the first chance for investors to see how strong the job market was in December.

Adjusting the figures to weed out seasonal factors is difficult during the holidays, Prakken acknowledged. The disparity between ADP’s and the gover n-

ment’s figures reflects the way each gathers employment figures. The Bureau of Labor Statistics draws its data from a survey of employers in government and the pri-

vate sector. On Friday, the BLS’ employment data for December will reflect the numbers of jobs reported at about 240,000 private and 34,000 government work sites.

Laura Bush to speak at Hobbs High School on March 29

ing education, health care and human rights. A native of Midland, Texas, Mrs. Bush taught in public schools in Dallas, Houston and Austin, Texas, and worked as a school librarian. She met and married the for mer president in 1977. Tickets to the Hobbs event are free but limited to six per person.

HOBBS, N.M. (AP) — Laura Bush is scheduled to speak in Hobbs. The former first lady will be part of the Jack Maddox Distinguished Lecture Series on March 29 at Hobbs High School. Since leaving the White House, she has continued to r emain active in national and global issues, emphasiz-


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Student opens fire at Omaha high school, 2 wounded Roswell Daily Record

OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — The son of a police detective opened fire at a Nebraska high school Wednesday, wounding the principal and assistant principal and forcing panicked students to take cover in the kitchen of the building just as they retur ned from holiday break. The gunman, who had attended the school for no more than two months, fled from the scene and fatally shot himself in his car about a mile away. Authorities did not know why the suspect, identified as 17-year-old Robert Butler Jr., targeted the administrators, who were hospitalized. Jessica Liberator, a sophomore at Millard South High School, said she was in the cafeteria when another administrator “rushed in to tell everybody to get in the back of the kitchen.” She said she started to cry when students heard a knock on the kitchen door and a cafeteria worker yelled for everybody to get down. It was a false alarm. Nobody came in. She huddled with Brittany Brase, another sophomore. Asked whether they were best friends, Brase said, “No, not really.” But, she added: “She’s my best

friend now. These things bring you together.” Butler had transferred in November from a high school in Lincoln, about 50 miles southwest of Omaha. In a rambling Facebook post filled with expletives, Butler warned Wednesday that people would hear about the “evil” things he did and said the school drove him to violence. He wrote that the Omaha school was worse than his previous one, and that the new city had changed him. He apologized and said he wanted people to remember him for who he was before affecting “the lives of the families I ruined.” The post ended with “goodbye.” A for mer classmate of Butler’s from Lincoln confirmed the Facebook post to The Associated Press and provided AP with a copy of it. Conner Gerner said he remembered Butler as being energetic, fun and outgoing. Gerner said Butler sometimes got in trouble for speaking out too much in class, but he did not seem angry. Lincoln school officials declined to provide details about Butler’s student record. But Lincoln Southwest High School Principal Rob Slauson said Butler was involved in few, if any,

activities before transferring to the new school. “I think it’s safe to say that in the yearbook, there was one picture of Robert Butler, and that was his school picture,” Slauson said. Police Chief Alex Hayes provided no details on the weapon Butler used or how he obtained it. Butler’s father is a detective for the Omaha Police Department. Authorities first received reports of the shooting around 12:50 p.m. The school was immediately locked down, but within two hours, students were being released in groups. When the first group of students emerged, parents began applauding. Some of the students smiled, raised their hands in the air and flashed a V for victory sign. Crystal Losole, whose son and a nephew are juniors at the school, said she got a call from her son when he was hiding in the kitchen. Hugging him later and weeping, Losole said when she learned of the shooting, “My knees kind of buckled.” Her son, Skyler Marion, said he was in the cafeteria when Assistant Principal Brad Millard loudly announced that there was “a code red” and that every-

body needed to evacuate. At first, nobody believed Millard, Skyler said. But when Millard’s face turned white, students knew it was no joke. Hours after the shooting, Principal Curtis Case was listed in stable condition. Vice Principal Vicki Kaspar was in critical condition.

Thursday, January 6, 2011

John Manna, who lives two blocks from the school, said he knows Kaspar because his older son graduated from high school with her son in 1996. “I was just shocked. I can’t think of a nicer person. I can’t see how anyone would be cross with her,” Manna said.

The shooting news jolted the suburban neighborhood in west Omaha where the principal lives. “I’m really sad,” said Judy Robison, who lives six houses away from the Case family. “There’s been shootings downtown, but we’re really pretty insulated out here.”

AP Photo

An unidentified student, center, is united with a loved one, in Omaha, Neb., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2011, outside the Millard South High School after a student shot and wounded two adults, causing students to rush into a school kitchen to take cover before his body was found in a car about a mile away.

Cheers and tears in Pakistan after assassination

ISLAMABAD (AP) — Lawyers showered the suspected assassin of a liberal Pakistani gover nor with rose petals as he entered court. Some 170 miles away, the prime minister joined thousands to mourn the loss of the politician, who dared to challenge the demands of Islamic extremists. The cheers and tears across the country Wednesday underscored Pakistan’s journey over the past several decades from a nation defined by moderate Islam to one increasingly influenced by fundamentalists willing to use violence to impose their views. Even so-called moderate Muslim scholars praised 26-year-old Mumtaz Qadri for allegedly killing Punjab province Gov. Salman Taseer on Tuesday in a hail of gunfire while he was supposed to be protecting him as a bodyguard. Qadri later told authorities he acted because of Taseer’s vocal opposition to blasphemy laws that order death for those who insult Islam. As Qadri was escorted into court in Islamabad, a rowdy crowd patted his back and kissed his cheek as lawyers at the scene threw flowers. On the way out, some 200 sympathizers chanted slogans in his favor, and the suspect stood at the back door of

an armored police van and repeatedly yelled “God is great.” Many other Pakistanis were appalled. “Extremist thought has become so mainstream that what we need to question in Pakistan is what people think constitutes extremism now,” said Fasi Zaka, a 34-year-old radio host and columnist. Pakistan’s founding father, Muhammad Ali Jinnah, helped establish the country in 1947 as a moderate Islamic state welcoming all minority groups and religions. But that foundation has slowly been eroded over the years, especially in the 1980s during the military rule of Gen. Mohammad Zia ul-Haq, who imposed a more conservative brand of Islam on the country. The U.S. participated in this process by providing Zia’s government with billions of dollars that it funneled to the mujahideen fighting the Soviets in neighboring Afghanistan. Saudi Arabia also provided billions and established scores of conservative Islamic schools that have played a major role in empowering the religious right in Pakistan. Analysts say a majority of Pakistan’s Muslims still follow a moderate form of Sufi-influenced Islam. But there are signs that even some of those beliefs may

have shifted to the right. An influential group of 500 clerics and scholars from the Barelvi sect, which opposes the Taliban, praised Taseer’s assassination. The Jamat Ahle Sunnat group said no one should pray or express regret for the killing of the governor. The group also issued a veiled threat to other opponents of the blasphemy laws. “The supporter is as equally guilty as one who committed blasphemy,” the group warned in a statement, adding politicians, the media and others should learn “a lesson from the exemplary death.” Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani and other senior ruling party officials joined up to 6,000 mourners under tight security to pay homage to Taseer at a funeral in the eastern city of Lahore. Other parties, including the main opposition Pakistan Muslim League-N, which is more aligned with religious groups, had limited presence at the event. The response to Taseer’s murder among ordinary Pakistanis seemed mixed. Some praised Qadri for targeting the governor, who in recent weeks had spoken forcefully in favor of clemency for a Christian woman sentenced to die for allegedly insulting Islam’s Prophet Muhammad.

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Richardson was the story of the decade A4 Thursday, January 6, 2011


I remember it like it was yesterday: 9 p.m., Dec. 31, 1999. The world, according to people who knew, would soon end. All of civilization was run by computers, and when 1999 rolled over and became 2000 we would be launched back into the Stone Age. Or at least the Eisenhower years. I checked our stockpiled food and water, gathered the family together, built a fire, brought out our most cherished family game, and waited. Ever vigilant. Finally, I dozed of f. My son poked my ribs, “Wake up.” Was it morning? Had we survived? No, it was 9:17 p.m. and it was my turn to spin in “Hungry, Hungry Hippos.” These thoughts were on my mind New Year’s Day as I finished the last morsel of 1999 Spam and began to reflect on the last decade.





Entering the decade, a Republican was governor — Gary Johnson. Now we’re entering the new decade with another Republican at the helm, the history-making Hispanic female, Susanna Martinez. But in between was the biggest story of the past 10 years, Bill Richardson. In fact, here in the Land of Enchantment, Richardson was The Story. Richardson was, in many ways, too big for New Mexico. Or maybe his wants were too big for New Mexico. Either way, I never felt

Roswell Daily Record

Richardson and New Mexico were simpatico, as we say to sound, uh, New Mexican. That’s not to say Richardson didn’t understand state politics. He did. No doubt about that. But The Story was all about The Story. Johnson left the state fiscally solid. He never got the tax cut he’d longed for — New Mexico’s Legislature is owned and operated by Democrats, from as far back as we can remember and for as far forward as we’re willing to look. Democrats weren’t about to give Gary Johnson, arguably the most popular gover nor of the decade, anything close to an income tax cut. He did manage to cut the gasoline tax, no small feat. But the fiscally sound thing was big then and it looms even bigger today. Johnson’s leaving the state with a $1 billion budget surplus, give or take a C-note or

two, was a real achievement. Despite that, Republicans couldn’t even mount a real challenge to The Story in 2002. When he took office, you could almost hear chops being licked all around Santa Fe’s halls of power. Richard and friends moved quickly to transform that surplus into little more than words in GaryJohnson-for-President campaign materials. Almost from the get-go, Richardson created solutions to problems that didn’t exist — at least not in any pressing way. Certainly traffic on I-25 between Albuquerque and Santa Fe had picked up. But trust me, it wasn’t akin to trying to cruise I-95 from Baltimore into Washington, D.C., and really, how many New Mexicans benefit from the $500 million Rail Runner? Things didn’t really get much better. So-called bold, progressive initiatives sound wonderful. On

paper they’re even cooler (you can always add “architectural concept” drawings to dazzle the crowd, you know). But paying for these “solutions” never seemed to be in the equation. Already cash-strapped southern counties found themselves proud owners of a space base The Story knew would make for grand headlines. Headlines do not feed the chihuahua, of course, and Martinez inherited the unenviable $500 million deficit. Think back for a minute. Rare was the day over the past eight years that The Story wasn’t THE story above the fold. But the The Story’s ended; riding off, one supposes, on his horse to reflect and write the book tens of Americans are dying to read. God speed, Gov. Richardson. And God save the Queen. © New Mexico News Services 2011

Gitmo apparently here forever

White House press secretary Robert Gibbs has pretty much confirmed what most observers have taken to be a done deal, anyway. Despite President Barack Obama’s campaign promises, the prison at the Guantanamo Bay naval base in Cuba for detainees in the undeclared, misnamed, and ill-conceived “war on terror” will remain open for the foreseeable future. And, despite concerns about the effects on judicial practices, a number of prisoners are likely to remain detained without charges for the duration of the “war on terror,” which almost by definition means they will never leave Guantanamo. To be sure, the Obama administration for a while seemed somewhat serious about trying to close Guantanamo, which has become a symbol of U.S. neglect of the rule of law and its highest ideals and a recruiting tool for al-Qaida and other jihadist organizations. And to be sure, irresponsible fear -mongering, mostly by Republicans, about allowing Guantanamo prisoners to be tried or imprisoned on U.S. soil (where U.S. law might be more directly applicable?) played a big role in creating political difficulties for the effort to close Guantanamo and handle its prisoners in a more orderly and lawful manner. There are high-security federal prisons in the United States where prisoners from Gitmo could be detained and pose virtually no danger to other prisoners or to the community at large. Terrorist suspects have been tried successfully in civilian courts and sentenced appropriately. The impulse to hold prisoners at a base on foreign soil was from the beginning an effort to evade normal American judicial procedures on the theory that post-9/11 terrorism posed such a unique threat that it could not be handled in traditional American ways. That theory was false from the outset, but establishing the prison at Guantanamo created a situation that has proven difficult to walk back to normalcy. While Republicans and other fear-mongers deserve a good deal of the blame for making it difficult to close the prison at Guantanamo, the action of the Obama administration when faced with political difficulties has become something of a pattern. If an issue involves expansion of government power, Obama can be persistent. If the issue is restoration of civil liberties abrogated by the Bush administration or restoration of due process or judicial norms, this administration tends to throw up its hands and say it is just too hard. Guest Editorial The New Bern Sun Journal


2011: The promise and the pitfalls ED FEULNER THE HERITAGE FOUNDATION

It’s an exciting time for conservatives. Also a dangerous one. On the one hand, we have opportunities aplenty now, thanks in large part to liberal overreach. An overzealous majority in Congress, revved up by their 2009 Christmas Eve health care victory in the House of Representatives, opened 2010 with a far -left agenda far removed from the will of the American people. They can’t say we didn’t war n them. Conservatives


said repeatedly that voters weren’t going to stand for more spending, more regulation, more control from “on high.” As I wrote in a column last January, “Our leaders would do well to listen to the wisdom of the people, before they lear n it firsthand in November.” They didn’t listen. So they learned. So why is 2011 a dangerous time for conservatives? Two reasons. First, there is much to do — and very little margin for error. Obamacare is now the law of the land, and we have a

new STAR T T reaty. New STAR T will hamper U.S. ef forts to field a missile defense. Obamacare will make health care less affordable. So we’re starting from a hole. Second, it’s easy to lose sight of what’s truly at stake. It’s more than a fight over one particular piece of legislation. It’s not just about health care, harmful treaties, tax hikes or defense cuts — as important as these are. It’s about America’s First Principles. It’s about the fundamental relationship between citizens and their government. For example, are we a

nation where government can order people to buy health coverage? Set aside for a moment any discussion about whether such coverage is wise. The question is, does the Constitution allow government to force you to buy it? Critical debates such as this have motivated thousands of Americans to get involved in the public debate. Consider what we as a nation have seen unfold over the past 12 months. Across the country, people who had never before been engaged in

See FEULNER, Page A5

The Daily Record welcomes and attempts to publish all letters to the editor that meet guidelines. To be published, letters must include the writer’s first and last name, address and telephone number. Addresses and telephone numbers will not be published unless the letter asks for a response. Addresses and telephone numbers are used for verification or to contact the letter writer for more information. All letters except those sent by e-mail must be signed. DEAR DR. GOTT: My wife is systematically discarding all of our Teflon-coated pots, pans and utensils in response to a perceived concern that Teflon is a health risk. Furthermore, we are significantly reducing our purchases of canned goods because of the plastic lining or thin film placed inside cans. Plastic ware is also being replaced with glass. Are there any realistic or measurable health issues associated with Teflon and plastic to justify such a concern? DEAR READER: I had to research the topic carefully because of so many conflicting views on the subject. Let’s deter mine whether we can make some sense of the find-


ings. In January 2005, CBS Healthwatch covered the Teflon issue, reporting that people throughout the United States could face “a potential risk of developmental and other adverse effects” from exposure to low levels of a chemical used in making the nonstick substance Teflon. The EPA issued a draft

assessment of the possible risks of perfluorooctanoic acid and its salts, known as PFOA, or C8. The agency emphasized its assessment was preliminary and that there were significant uncertainties in its quantitative assessment of the risks of PFOA. Studies performed on animals revealed that PFOA is carcinogenic in rats, but the potential hazard for humans is less certain. The assessment suggested that the chemical targets the liver of rodents and went on to indicate PFOA could raise cholesterol and triglyceride levels in people. DuPont, the maker of Teflon, retaliated, reporting their study failed to disclose any health problems. They further stated their study failed to

find an association between elevated PFOA blood levels and liver function, blood counts, prostate cancer, leukemia or multiple myeloma. Health Watch Center indicates Teflon has received a bad rap of late. The connection between Teflon and serious health problems is tenuous. PFOA is used in the manufacture of the coating, rather than being found in the final product. So it seems coated products can be safe to use as long as we buy good-quality products, don’t heat pans to very high temperatures (above 500 F), and use wooden or plastic spoons and spatulas when stirring or turning foods. See GOTT, Page A5


Jan. 6, 1986

• Pecos Elementary School has announced its Citizens of the Month. They are: Sixth grade — Paresh Bhakta and Laurie Dominguez; Fifth grade — Esmeralda Calzada, John Natera and Tanya Sanchez; Fourth grade — Ramon Anchondo and Jason Rodriguez; Third grade — Yolanda Sanchez and Melissa Urquides; Second grade — Steven Sedillo and Rosetta Sosa; First grade — Nick Mendez, Doug Munoz and Precious Williams; and Kindergarten — Ramon De Los Santos. • Susie Caraveo of Roswell is among 23 Midland College students recognized as outstanding campus leaders and listed in the 1986 edition of Who’s Who Among Students in American Junior Colleges.



Be vigilant when donating to veterans’ charities Roswell Daily Record

As a periodic “caution” to the wonderful supporters of our veteran community, here’s an update to my previous articles. The American Institute of Philanthropy had the following article in its “Charity Watch”: “The United States Navy Veterans Association certainly looked like a legitimate organization on the surface. This multi-million dollar charity, operating since 1927, was registered with the IRS, run by ex-military men, and had dozens of chapters and 66,000 members nationwide. Legitimate, that is, until media investigations revealed that the charity was not in operation until 2002, had only one member or charity official that could be located, was run out of an individual's duplex in Florida, and appears to have consisted of one man using a fake name for whom no record of U.S. military service could be found. “A man we will refer to as ‘John Doe’ stole the name, social security number, and birth date of another man, Bobby Thompson, according to an August 2010 article in the Roanoke Times. He then used this fake identity to set up a sham charity and bilk donors out of nearly $100 million



over a seven year period. Authorities have since issued a nationwide warrant for his arrest...

“Trouble started for John Doe when the St. Petersburg Times began a six-month investigation into USNVA in late 2009. When attempting to locate the charity’s national headquarters using the same address the group filed on its tax form, only a ‘rented mailbox ... at a UPS shipping store’ was found. The SPT had no better luck when trying to locate many of the charity's chapters throughout the country, or any of the officers and directors reported on the charity’s tax documents. It found that ‘most state chapter addresses…also are rented mailboxes.’ Among other

‘Letters from Dad’ kicks off

A national men’s ministry, called “Letters from Dad,” is expanding into the Roswell area. Grace Community Church, 935 W. Mescalero Road, will host a kickoff barbecue at 6:30 p.m. today to introduce the program. Dinner costs $7; everyone is welcome. It is helping fathers to learn to leave a legacy by saying the things they’ve always wanted to say but just didn’t know how. Endorsed by the likes of Ken Canfield, National Center for Fathering, and bestselling author Steve Farrar, “Letters from Dad” has helped to restore family communication, produced healed marriages and reconciled parent-child relationships, all through the “lost art of letter writing.” The program is in more than 700 churches and nearly 13,000 men have participated. “Letters from Dad” teaches men to open up their hearts and put into words their love for their wives, children and parents. It not only teaches men “why” to write letters, the men also learn the mechanics of letter writing and how to keep them preserved for posterity.

Driver refresher course

The next AARP driver refresher course will be held at 12:30 p.m., Friday, Jan. 7, at the Roswell Adult and Senior Center, 807 N. Missouri Ave. Cost is $12 for AARP members, $14 for non-members. You must have your AARP membership number for proof of membership. If the number is unknown, call 1800-687-2277 to obtain the number. For reservations or for more information, call 624-6718.

Sunday Fun Days

The Historical Society of Southeast New Mexico will present its next Sunday Fun Days program at 3 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 9, at the Historical Museum annex building, 200 N. Lea Ave. The program, “Ghost Towns of Chaves County,” will be presented by John LeMay, local author and historian. Admission is free to the public. The Sunday Fun Days programs are presented the first Sunday of each month from September through May excluding December. Take some time to learn more about New Mexico, and be entertained at the same time. For more information, call Roger K. Burnett at 622-8333.


Continued from Page A4

Nonstick coatings may begin to deteriorate at temperatures above 500 F. Coatings may decompose and emit fumes. DuPont indicates that Teflon will not decompose until temperatures reach about 600 F, and cooking anything at that temperature would bur n food beyond any edible state. There was an issue a few years ago about birds dying from the inhalation of cooking fumes, regardless of whether it was nonstick or otherwise. Birds have extremely sensitive respiratory systems and should not be in the kitchen or cooking area, so this cannot be blamed on DuPont. Stainless steel, a combination of several metals, includes nickel, chromium and molybdenum. Should the stainless steel become pitted, those metals have the potential to enter foods. Anodized aluminum, copper, ceramic or other glass cookware may be safe alternatives, but the most widely used one appears to be cast iron. Minimal iron seeps off the

searches, the paper looked for the physical address of the commander of the N.M. chapter, Howard Bonifacio, but found the address ‘was on a parking lot adjacent to a car dealership.’ New Mexico ordered the charity to cease and desist operations in its state. The SPT conducted hundreds of searches going back more than 25 years and reported it was unable to locate 84 of the 85 nationwide officers or directors named in the charity's IRS filings. ... “On July 30, 2010, federal and state agents seized documents and computer records from a Florida mother and daughter who were associates of John Doe.” Millions of dollars intended for our nation’s veterans are going into the pockets of professional fundraising groups, and less often into the pockets of the organizations’ officers, rather than to the charitable causes you think you’re supporting. The following charities were given an “F” by the AIP when matching organizational and fund-raising “fees” with actual money paid to veteran needs: American Ex-Prisoners of War Service Foundation, American Veterans Coalition, American Veterans Relief Foundation, AMVETS National Serv-

Paw Prints

Thursday, January 6, 2011

ice Foundation, Coalition to Support America's Heroes, Disabled Veterans Association, Freedom Alliance, Help Hospitalized Veterans/Coalition to Salute America's Heroes, Military Order of the Purple Heart Service Foundation, National Veterans Services Fund, NCOA National Defense Foundation, Paralyzed Veterans of America and the VietNow National Headquarters.

The average American believes 22.4 percent is a reasonable amount for a charity to spend on overhead and that a typical charity spends 36.3 percent of donations on overhead, according to a February 2008 study by marketing company Ellison Research. Therefore, it is easy to understand why F rated charities do not like it when AIP points out that they are spending 65 percent on overhead.

As a comment, donating to local and state veterans’ charitable causes affords the donor easier verification, plus easier scrutiny of how funds are spent. To check on national charities, try www., or God bless.

Chapter AI, P.E.O.

Chapter AI, P.E.O. will meet at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 11, at Grace Community Church, 935 W. Mescalero Road, Room 103. Suzi Wagner will be the hostess. This will be a regular meeting. For more information, call 622-7226 or 627-2437.

Morning Garden Club

The Morning Garden Club will meet at 9:30 a.m., Thursday, Jan. 13, at the Bitter Lake National Wildlife Refuge’s Visitors Center. The program, “Seasons of Birds Around Roswell,” will be presented by Jeff Sanchez, biologist at Bitter Lake National Wildlife Refuge. The flower of the month will be the crocus. For more infor mation, call Deana Bozarth at 622-7693.

Adventures in Medicine

Eastern New Mexico Medical Center invites young men and women, middle school and high school age to the 20102011 Adventures in Medicine program at 6 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 13, in the Mesquite Room of the hospital. The January program, “Get Fit, Eat Fit, Stay Fit”, will be presented by Sarah East of Cardiovascular Associates of Roswell. Participants will learn more about making wise diet choices and other dietary information geared specifically for teens to get 2011 off on the right foot. There will also be hands-on activities. The Adventures in Medicine program is for middle school and high school students interested in learning about health and medical careers and participating in “hands-on” activities. For more information please contact Brooke Linthicum at 624-8746, or Melanie Christopher at 624-8759. utensil and into food products, but the body needs iron to produce red blood cells. It’s a safe additive, according to the Food and Drug Administration. The list goes on and on. Take precautions by using plastic or wood spoons and spatulas when using your nonstick pans so as not to compromise the surfaces, and keep cooking temperatures within a reasonable range. As far as canned goods and plastic are concerned, I don’t believe there is an issue, despite several highly popular emails claiming freezing or heating foods in plastic can cause cancer. To the best of my knowledge, no reputable source has ever confirmed this; however, be sure to use only approved plastic containers in the microwave or freezer, as they have received FDA approval for this purpose. Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is


CALL 622-7710

Courtesy Photo

Sweetheart is a 4 1/2-year-old female Chihuahua cross who is looking for a good home and a yard to play in. If you are interested in this dog or in any other wonderful pet, visit the Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaffey St., or call 622-8950.


Continued from Page A4

politics have sprung to action. They’ve written letters, made phone calls, and attended town hall meetings. Whatever the forum, they’ve called for fiscal sanity, individual responsibility and limited government — all constitutional principles. And it’s working. Liberals can try all they want to place us on a “road to serfdom,” to use F.A. Hayek’s famous phrase. The fact is, conservatives are winning where it matters most — and not just at the ballot box. We are winning the war of ideas. And liberals are taking notice. In recent months, the Obama administration has begun to take ideas directly from the conservative playbook: • On national security, they’ve canceled civilian trials for terrorists, kept Guantanamo Bay open, and extended

key provisions of the Patriot Act. • On federal spending, they’ve proposed a federal pay freeze as a first step toward fiscal sanity. • On immigration, they’ve abandoned their pursuit of comprehensive immigration reform. • On economic recovery, they’ve admitted that the Obama tax hikes are wrong for America. Much, however, remains to be done. My hope is that the new Congress will follow through on this momentum and fulfill the conservative mandate delivered in November. Standing firmly on principles, conservatives can push to repeal Obamacare, rein in government spending and regulations, and stop all tax hikes. They can, in short, listen to the wisdom of the people. Ed Feulner is president of The Heritage Foundation (

A6 Thursday, January 6, 2011 OBITUARY


A memorial service is scheduled for 10 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 8, 2011, at First United Methodist Church for Glenda Crawford Mitchell, age 68, of Roswell, who passed away on Jan. 4, 2011, after a long battle with ovarian cancer. Rev. Stephanie Har mon of First United Methodist Church will officiate. Mrs. Mitchell was cremated according to her wishes. Glenda was bor n in Roswell, on Nov. 11, 1943. Glenda is preceded in death by her parents Glen

Crawford and Jessie Rich Crawford. Glenda leaves behind her daughter Cindy Lewis and companion Rick Spragins and her two wonderful grandchildren: Miles Anthony Lewis and Jessica Taylor Lewis, all of Roswell. She also leaves behind longtime friend and companion Dewayne Harper, of Roswell, and cousins: Bobby Garman, of Roswell, JoNell Scott, of Arlington, Texas, and Jane Rodgers, of Boyd, Texas. The family would like to honorably mention those she thought of as her own family: Patti Terpining, Pamela Clark, Elizabeth Morris, Liz Adcock, and Tami Simpson, longtime friends of her daughter Cindy Lewis. Glenda was an avid lover of art, reading, animals and spending time in the mountains. She was a member of First United Methodist Church, and the Chancel Choir. She was a former Roswell Red Coat, member of Altrusa Club, and a member of Pecos

Valley Investment Club. Glenda was the co-owner of Third Street Grocery in Tucumcari with for mer husband, Jim Gentry, from 1969-1984. She retired from Comfort Keepers in July of 2007 as Director of Human Resources. The family would like to give special thanks to Glenda’s Comfort Keepers: Sylvia Aguilar, Claudia Juarez, Paula Willis, Lidia Salcido, Rose Buckner, Evelyn Klemo, Adis Robertson and Sheila Quintana. Also, special thanks to Roswell Homecare and Hospice, the staf f at Kymera Cancer Center and Dr. Badine for his special care. Any donations can be made to The Roswell Humane Society Kennels at 703 East McGaffey St., Roswell, NM 88203. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at

CHANDLER, Ariz. (AP) — A shootout at an upscale shopping center in suburban Phoenix sent shoppers fleeing and prompted a mall lockdown Wednesday as the suspect who had exchanged gunfir e with officers holed up in a fast food r estaurant, authorities said. The suspect surr endered Wednesday afternoon and no injuries were reported, officials said. Hours after the noonhour, parking lot gunbattle, authorities reopened the Chandler Fashion Center following a search that had been made to confirm only one suspect was involved in both the shooting and the standoff. “Thankfully, nobody was shot and nobody got hurt,” Chandler police Sgt. Joe Favazzo said. The mall r eopened at about 5 p.m. Wednesday after police SWAT teams with dogs finished their search. The first burst of gunfire erupted just outside an entrance to a Sears store when members of a U.S. Marshals Service fugitive task force confr onted a man they believed to have committed several r obberies in recent days in the suburbs east of Phoenix, Arizona Department of Public Safety spokesman Bart Graves said. The team includes DPS and Chandler police officers.

The suspect the task for ce was tracking was believed to have been the same man who shot at DPS of ficers in Casa Grande, south of Phoenix, on Dec. 10, and was wounded by retur n fire, then mistakenly released fr om custody late last month. However, authorities later determined the robbery suspect was not the same man. Police have identified the suspect in Wednesday’s incident, but did not immediately have a confirmed spelling of his name or his age. When the gunfire erupted outside the mall, shoppers and employees inside ran in all directions trying to get out of the way. Minutes after the gunfight, the suspect entered a nearby Baja Fresh fast food restaurant, fired several shots and held of f police for nearly thr ee hours before surrendering, Chandler police said. Tuan Tang, a 27-year old Iraq war veteran working at the mall food court, said security of ficers began calling for people to evacuate and he relied on his Army training to help usher customers outside. “It helped me handle the situation and evacuate the people,” Tang said. Witness Katie Corbin, who was inside Chandler Fashion Center at the time of the midday shooting, told KTVK-TV that people

went to the back of the Victoria’s Secr et stor e after shots were fired. The upscale shopping center includes a Banana Republic, Coach, Nordstrom and other stores. She said the situation inside the mall was “scary.” Shoppers and employees of stores and restaurants waited outside the mall on a street, and state police officers blocked access as dozens of of ficers and thr ee SWAT teams swarmed the area. December Davis, 22, a waitress at the Kona Grill inside the mall, said she and others were told to drop everything and exit the shopping center. People left without their purses, cell phones and other belongings. Her experience showed the confusion patrons and workers faced as the ordeal unfolded. “People said they killed somebody, that the guy was down, and then all of a sudden there was another suspect and he was blending in with the crowd. Then they made us evacuate mor e and we thought he was outside with us,” Davis said as police searched the mall. Tang said it was a routine day before the gunfire erupted. “It was just a slow day, everyone was shopping, and then all of a sudden shoppers started rushing out,” Tang said. “And then mall security started telling people ’clear out,’ so I did the same. I started clearing out people and yelling at them to move out of the area because ther e was a guy with a gun in the mall.”

Glenda Crawford Mitchell

Man in custody following Arizona standoff


Marriage Licenses Jan. 3 Ruben M. Archuleta Jr., 19, Teresa M. Contreras, 24, both of Roswell.

Divorces Final Dec. 15 Maricela V. Rosales vs Armando Ray Rosales Final Dec. 16 Frankie D. Ortega vs Amber K. Ortega Stacey L ynn Butler vs James David Butler Final Dec. 20 Jennifer Bower vs John Louis Bower Final Dec. 21 Patricia Marie Gonzalez vs Andres Armando Gonzalez Final Dec. 22 Cynthia Bencomo vs Oscar M. Bencomo Kimberley Reney Emerson vs Timmy Allen Emerson Sydney Hobbs vs Jimmy Hobbs Jr. Pending Jan 3 Charles Billy Wayne Yslas vs Monica Ortiz Yslas Final Lorena Sanchez vs Gaston Aguillon Trejo Oswaldo Romero vs Cindy Romero Kenneth L. Prairie vs Deanne S. Prairie Final Jan. 4 Alberta Fierro vs Larry J. Fierro Accidents Dec. 30

Roswell Daily Record

Unknown time — 4500 N. Main St,; vehicle owned by Doy Noblitt, of Sedro Woolly, Wash. Dec. 31 6:20 p.m. — 609 S. Lea Ave.; vehicle owned by Frac Tech of Cisco, Texas. Jan. 1 2:53 p.m. — 816 W. 12th St.; vehicle owned by Elvira Ortiz of Roswell. Jan. 3 7:47 a.m. — West Country Club Road and Military Heights Drive; drivers — Deborah Sommerville, 39; Carol Groseclose, 54; and Layne Odell, 22, all of Roswell. Between 8:10 a.m. and 12 p.m. — unknown parking lot; vehicle owned by Edgar or Lydia Esparza of Roswell. 9:02 a.m. — 211 E. College Boulevard driver — McKeilah Bolanos, 17, of Roswell and vehicle owned by Carolyn Montano of Clayton, N.M. 9:59 a.m. — 3107 N. Main St.; driver — Doris McBrien, 84, of Roswell. 12:58 p.m. — Main and Summit Streets; driver — Carolyne Morrill, 22, of Roswell. 1:13 p.m. — Second Street; drivers — Juan C. Sierra, 38, of Roswell and Kelly Marie Dempsey, 26, of Lubbock. 1:29 p.m. — Main and 22nd Streets; drivers — Joe

Tallabas, 52, and Michael Villa, 43, both of Roswell. 1:34 p.m. — South Main and First Streets; drivers — Tabetha Stephenson, 56, and Anacleto Alarcon, 88, both of Roswell. 3:16 p.m. — East Country Club Road and Prairie Avenue; drivers — Roy Adair, 38, and T revor Bhakta, 16, both of Roswell. 3:33 p.m. — South Union Avenue and Jaffa Street; drivers — Shirley Peden, 74, and Rutilio Aguirre Medina, 19, both of Roswell. 7:11 p.m. — Brasher Road and Union Avenue; drivers — Isaac Sanchez, 32, and Lauren Drdol, 18, both of Roswell. 11:45 p.m. — 1019 S. Plains Park Drive; driver — Frank N. Gatlin, 50, and vehicle owned by Eric Gonzalez, both of Roswell. Jan. 4 10:03 a.m. — 500 block East Hendricks Street; driver — Sarah Perez, 23, of Roswell.

Gibbs, Obama spokesman and adviser, quitting job WASHINGTON (AP) — Robert Gibbs, the feisty press secretary whose job as President Barack Obama’s chief spokesman and confidant has given him an outsized presence at the White House, announced Wednesday he was quitting for the less demanding, more lucrative role of giving paid speeches and advising the president from the outside world. In a rapidly unfolding makeover, Obama was also closing in on a decision whether to tap William Daley, a former commerce secretary, for the vital gatekeeping job of White House chief of staff. Obama and Daley met at the White House on Wednesday, and a presidential decision on that position was expected within days. The changes means Obama is resetting his presidency as core members of his team head for the door, with senior adviser David Axelrod soon to follow and uncertainty looming over who will permanently replace Rahm Emanuel, another defining figure who quit as the top White House manager three months ago to run for Chicago mayor. Obama aides are promising stability, particularly as former campaign manager David Plouffe joins the senior staff on Monday, but even Gibbs acknowledged what’s happening is a “pretty major

AP Photo

White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs is photographed in his office at the White House, Wednesday, in Washington. Gibbs, one of the most visible and forceful advocates for President Barack Obama, is quitting his job to become an outside political adviser, part of what he described as a "major retooling" at the top levels of the White House.

retooling.” “It’s a good time to get some fresh voices, including somebody up here,” Gibbs, 39, said from his familiar perch behind the White House briefing room lectern. The crowd for his question and answer session with reporters was bigger than normal — the news media and Gibbs’ staff members packed the room after word had gotten out about his deci-

sion. But otherwise, it was a classic Gibbs briefing: a bit late in starting and then filled with winding answers, stern defenses of the president’s policies and wisecracks with his questioners. As attention centers on the new Congress, Obama is installing the leadership that will help define his agenda, the way he cooperates with or combats Republicans and his reelection style.

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AP Photo

A man is handcuffed outside a Baja Fresh restaurant Wednesday, in Chandler, Ariz. Chandler police spokesman Sgt. Joe Favazzo says a gunman entered a Baja Fresh restaurant and fired a gun in what police think was a warning to customers following a shooting at the Chandler Mall.

201 N. Garden Call Today 575-623-3196

NEW MISSION STATEMENT To Enable All Young People, Especially Those Who Need Us Most. To Reach Their Full Potential As Productive, Caring, Responsible Citizens.


Roswell Daily Record

Thursday, January 6, 2011


Flowers are a lovely way to express your heartfelt condolences to those who are grieving the loss of a loved one. Becky Neeley is ready to help you during these difficult times. Choose from baskets or vases of beautiful fresh flowers, wreaths, standing sprays and plants. They offer a wide variety of floral tributes for every budget. Encore! Flowers & Gifts is located at 3107 North Main. The phone number is 627-6300.

Melody Padilla (left) and Gina Dwyer invite everyone to come in to Gina Dwyer Farmers Insurance Agency for a free quote on homeowners, auto, life and business insurance. Located at 101 West 6th Street across from Pepper Restaurant, the Gina Dwyer Farmers Insurance Agency is open from 8:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Please call 622-3993 for more information. Se habla Español.

You!” for using the Business Review Page. This six month schedule comes from having up to twenty-six advertisers per page and a fifty-two week year. With ads starting as low as $26.78 (including tax,) per week, the Business Review Page is ideal for businesses large and small to obtain effective advertising on a small budget. The feature article typically uses two photographs and the equivalent of two double-spaced typewritten pages of information on your business. It’s an ad that looks like a written story. This info usually consists of what you have to offer (services and/or product,) who you are (history,) where you are located, when you are open and how to get in touch with you. The “typical” layout can be altered to fit your circumstance. If you want three pictures (like this page,) we can cut down on the article’s length. We do what ever works best for

The staff at KCKN Classic Country Radio offer the best in classic country hits, local news and information. Matt Casey (standing, left to right,) Bob Williams, Jerry Kieffer and Don Niccum, along with Dara Dana (seated) wish everyone a “Happy New Year!” Dial KCKN at 1020 on the AM dial and call 622-0658 for more information. All three pictured businesses use the RDR’s Business Review Page as part of their advertising.

RDR Business Review Page is an effective way to advertise Phone Sarah Juarez at 622-7710, ext. 15 for more information

The Roswell Daily Record’s Business Review Page is a great way for a business to advertise. The Business Review Pages run three times a week, with Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday pages. There are a few spots available right now on the Tuesday and Thursday pages. We usually have a “waiting list”. The Daily Record’s Sarah Juarez can fill you in on the complete details. Phone Sarah at 622-7710 - ext. 15. The basic set-up is as follows: You sign up and we run your ad on the bottom half of the Business Review Page on it’s assigned day (Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday) each week. We have a maximum of twentysix ads running per page. After advertising weekly for six months, you will receive a ‘free feature article’ on the top half of the page (then again six months after your first free one) as your “Thank

you. Bill Flynt is the Business Review Page Editor. He takes the photographs and either writes the text (with your input,) or uses an article that you provide for your feature story. We can also use your photographs, if you desire. Many local business owners have found this feature to be an ideal way for them to advertise economically. They have an ad in the Roswell Daily Record once a week, on their regular day, and then they have a half page write-up with pictures twice a year to tell the story of their business. Call Sarah Juarez at 6227710, ext. 15, for complete information and more price information. You’ve got to advertise to stay in business, and the Roswell Daily Record's Business Review Page is an effective way to do it. Call now while there are spaces available - it is a great way to advertise your business to the people of the Pecos Valley.

Check out the featured business at - Click on Business Review Advertise in the Business Review!

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for more info.

State of the Art Cancer Care Right Here in Roswell! Dr. Masoud Khorsand Dr. Dany El-Sayah Dr. Edgard Badine

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A8 Thursday, January 6, 2011


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


A full day of sunshine

Partly cloudy



Partly sunny and mild


Mostly cloudy

Mostly sunny


Partly sunny


Partly sunny

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Wednesday

Not as cool

High 60°

Low 22°







NNW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

WNW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

NW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

N at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

NW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

NW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 25%

WSW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Wednesday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 65°/17° Normal high/low ............... 54°/23° Record high ............... 80° in 1994 Record low .................. -4° in 1971 Humidity at noon ..................... 7%

Farmington 34/2

Clayton 55/25

Raton 56/12

Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Wed. Month to date ....................... Normal month to date .......... Year to date ......................... Normal year to date .............

0.00” 0.00” 0.10” 0.00” 0.10”

Santa Fe 40/13

Gallup 39/6

Tucumcari 54/23

Albuquerque 42/21

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 54/24

Good Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 27 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 52/32


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 50/26

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Fri. The Moon Today Fri. First

Jan 12

Rise 7:02 a.m. 7:02 a.m. Rise 8:27 a.m. 8:58 a.m. Full

Jan 19


Jan 26

Set 5:05 p.m. 5:06 p.m. Set 7:36 p.m. 8:32 p.m.

Alamogordo 56/22

Silver City 56/29

ROSWELL 60/22 Carlsbad 63/28

Hobbs 64/27

Las Cruces 55/31


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Feb 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)  Others believe you understand a lot more than you do. Sometimes YOUR HOROSCOPE allowing this type of misrepresentation might be smart, as more will be revealed. A partner or loved one might be very discouraging. Is this person having a bad-hair day? Tonight: Wherever you can relax. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Assume responsibility and worry less about the end results. At a certain point, you won’t care in the least. Open up to new ideas. Your sense of humor helps loosen tension and, in some fashion, revitalize your energy. Tonight: A must appearance. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  Reach out for someone at a distance. How you feel could change radically as you deal with others. Brainstorming won’t help move someone off his or her position. Keep getting more information, and the story will come out. Tonight: Listen to news. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Open up to new

Regional Cities Today Fri. 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



56/22/s 42/21/s 41/2/s 63/32/s 63/28/s 39/6/pc 55/25/s 46/22/s 54/24/s 57/25/pc 41/20/s 34/2/pc 39/6/pc 64/27/s 55/31/pc 48/20/s 43/16/s 48/16/s 62/29/s 57/24/s 38/3/pc 56/12/s 40/4/s 60/22/s 52/32/s 40/13/s 56/29/pc 50/26/pc 54/23/s 44/18/s

56/27/pc 44/27/pc 42/8/pc 70/36/pc 73/38/pc 41/-2/pc 53/22/s 47/4/pc 59/25/pc 59/27/c 43/26/pc 38/17/pc 41/14/c 65/32/pc 60/34/pc 49/19/pc 42/13/pc 48/28/pc 62/34/pc 60/25/pc 41/14/c 52/15/s 40/4/pc 66/28/pc 58/34/pc 41/20/pc 56/29/c 55/30/c 59/23/pc 44/17/pc

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

beginnings. Listen to a family member or roommate. He or she might be negative. One-on-one relating enhances a bond. Be more nurturing and understanding with others. Tonight: Have a long-overdue talk. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Your creativity surges. You are more serious than need be. An even pace might be boring. Listen to your instincts. If you have several options, take the most upbeat. Avoid a dour neighbor or relative. Schedule meetings for late in the day. Tonight: Where the action is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Understand what is happening. Listen to news with an open mind. If you need to, talk to a creative person you trust. Honor what might be occurring. Refuse to be challenged. Others might have too many suggestions. Go with the flow. Tonight: Go for the action. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  A conversation could perk up your mood and help you smile from ear to ear. What is quite clear is that you don’t have the whole story. Are you ready to change gears? Take a walk or plan on a fun lunch to lighten up your mood. Tonight: Let the fun continue. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Take a personal day, please. Your spirit will lighten up the moment and allow for greater feedback. You might be slightly more negative than you realize, especially with a domestic matter. Open up to new ideas. Tonight: Happy at home.

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









23/7/s 48/30/s 40/26/c 36/27/c 49/27/pc 24/7/c 32/18/sf 56/37/s 50/21/pc 29/15/sf 56/30/s 78/63/pc 65/38/s 30/12/c 40/23/pc 53/38/pc 67/49/pc 60/25/s

18/3/s 46/29/pc 37/22/sf 36/28/sn 45/21/pc 21/10/sn 24/15/sf 64/36/pc 50/21/s 23/15/sf 60/36/pc 76/62/c 67/41/pc 23/16/sf 38/16/pc 55/37/pc 64/49/pc 62/25/pc

78/52/t 60/25/s 12/0/sf 60/41/s 36/29/c 34/20/pc 67/43/sh 37/28/c 64/43/pc 32/23/sf 48/37/r 48/29/pc 36/21/pc 36/17/pc 64/50/pc 50/43/r 64/37/pc 40/30/c

70/56/pc 61/33/pc 16/-3/sf 62/44/s 35/27/sn 34/8/pc 66/44/s 35/25/sf 63/41/c 27/16/sf 45/34/r 44/23/pc 37/20/pc 40/22/pc 62/49/c 47/36/r 66/36/c 38/23/sf

U.S. Extremes

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

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 82°.... West Palm Beach, Fla. Low: -22° ...Mammoth Lakes, Calif.

High: 65°............................Roswell Low: -3° ...............................Gallup

National Cities Seattle 50/43

Billings 46/28

Minneapolis 12/0

Chicago 24/7

San Francisco 54/41 Denver 50/21

Washington 40/30

Kansas City 40/23

Los Angeles 67/49

New York 36/29

Detroit 29/15

Atlanta 48/30 El Paso 56/30

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

Houston 65/38

Miami 78/52

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  You can ask until you are blue in the face and still not get the answer. Your sixth sense is generally correct, but not when you are getting negativity from others. Be careful about snap judgments. Tonight: Consider hanging with more upbeat friends. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  You might be more in tune with a money matter than you have been of late. You could see a situation far differently from in the past. A boss could be pushing you beyond your limits. This person rethinks his or her approach. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  A friend demonstrates his or her loyalty. Good news surrounds a particular effort. Right now, certain planets pave the way to success and happiness should you be open and creative. Understanding will evolve if you detach. Tonight: Start your weekend early. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Know when to pull back and perhaps proceed in a different direction. You know what is happening behind the scenes. Relate on an individual level. Feedback from a close partner or associate could be negative. Tonight: Vanish while you can. BORN TODAY Actress Loretta Young (1913), volleyball player Gabrielle Reece (1970), actor Tom Mix (1880)

Bodyguard: Jackson doc said to put vials in bag

LOS ANGELES (AP) — As Michael Jackson’s lifeless body lay on a bed in his palatial mansion, a bodyguard obeyed a frantic doctor’s instructions to bag up medicine bottles and intravenous bags and shield the Jackson children from seeing their father — all before being told to call 911, court testimony revealed Wednesday. Alberto Alvarez said he was the first security guard to reach Jackson’s room after word came that something was wrong. He described a shocking scene. The King of Pop was on his bed connected to an IV tube and a urinary catheter. His eyes and mouth were open, and Dr. Conrad Murray was leaning over him doing one-handed chest compressions to try to revive him. Alvarez said he was “frozen” at the sight. “I said, ‘Dr. Murray, what happened?’ And he said, ‘He had a reaction. He had a bad reaction,”’ Alvarez recalled. The testimony came during a preliminary hearing to determine if Murray, the singer’s personal physician, will be tried on a charge of involuntary manslaughter. Authorities contend Murray gave Jackson a lethal dose of the powerful anesthetic propofol and other sedatives in the bedroom of his rented mansion before he died on June 25, 2009. Deputy District Attorney David Walgren said in his opening statement that Jackson was already dead when Murray summoned help and tried to conceal his administering of propofol to the pop star, ordering the bodyguard to collect items before paramedics were called. Murray was providing Jackson propofol roughly

six times a week since being hired as his physician in May 2009, as Jackson prepared for a series of comeback concerts, Walgren said. In other testimony, paramedic Richard Sennef f, who responded to Jackson’s mansion on the day he died, said Murray never mentioned he had given propofol to the singer. Instead, the doctor said he had given Jackson lorazepam to help him sleep and indicated the pop star was being treated for dehydration, Senneff testified. The paramedic testified that Murray’s responses didn’t add up, because the singer looked so pale and thin that Senneff thought he was a hospice patient. He said he didn’t recognize Jackson until he was told who he was, and described the pop star as a gaunt figure clad in scrubstyle pajamas and a shower cap. When he picked him up off the floor, he was cold to the touch, and his hands and feet were turning blue. He said Murray told him Jackson had just become unconscious, but Senneff said it was obvious from his condition that an estimated 20 minutes had passed since Jackson lost consciousness. After failing to revive Jackson with drugs, a ventilator and other measures, the paramedic said he called his base station at UCLA Medical Center and was advised to “call it” as a death. “I told them we have a very high profile VIP and I would be more comfortable transporting him,” Senneff said. He also mentioned that Murray was present and “didn’t want to call it.” He then took Jackson’s body to his ambulance and said he retur ned to the

bedroom to find Murray by the bed. “He had a white plastic trash bag and was picking up stuff,” Senneff said. Murray rode to the hospital in the ambulance beside Jackson’s body. Further efforts to revive Jackson there failed, and he was declared dead at 2:27 p.m. At the hospital, Senneff said, Murray was “hyperkinetic, moving around sweating, multitasking at a high rate of speed.” “Did Dr. Murray ever advise anyone on your team that he had given Michael Jackson propofol?” Walgren asked. “No,” Senneff testified. Earlier, Alvarez recalled Jackson’s children Paris and Prince walking into the room during the effort to revive their father. “Paris screamed, ‘Daddy!’ and she started to cry. Dr. Murray said, ‘Get them out. Don’t let them see him like this,”’ the bodyguard said. Alvarez’s voice choked as he described Paris crying and he took a moment to

compose himself. “I said, ‘children, don’t worry, we’ll take care of this.’ And I escorted them out and left the door ajar,” Alvarez said. In the courtroom audience, Jackson’s mother, Katherine, dabbed at her eyes during the most detailed public account yet of events surrounding the death of her son. She came to court with her husband, Joe, and children Randy, Janet LaToya and Rebbie. They made no eye contact with Murray across the courtroom. They heard Alvarez testify that he helped Murray bag the medicine and saw an unidentified “white milky substance” in the bottom of an intravenous bag. “He just grabbed a handful of bottles, or vials, and he instructed me to put them in a bag,” Alvarez testified, adding that Murray also told him to place an intravenous bag into another sack. “Is it true that 911 had

not been called yet?” Walgren asked. “That’s true,” Alvarez replied. After collecting everything and bagging it, Alvarez said, Murray told him to call 911. The prosecutor then played a recording of the call. When the operator said to transfer Jackson to the floor, Alvarez grabbed Jackson’s legs and Murray grabbed his upper body. He said at that point he noticed the IV in Jackson’s leg that had to be removed. Alvarez also saw that Jackson had the urinary catheter. Alvarez said Murray then asked him to give Jackson chest compression, while Murray did mouth-tomouth resuscitation. Murray said, “’You know this is the first time I give mouth-to-mouth but I have to do it because he’s my friend,”’ Alvarez recalled. “Did it appear he was breathing,” Walgren asked. “No sir,” Alvarez said. “His eyes and mouth were open?” the prosecutor

asked. “Yes,” the witness said. “Did he seem to be alive or dead?” Walgren asked. “Dead, sir,” Alvarez said. In his opening statement Tuesday, Walgren said Murray had waited as long as 21 minutes before paramedics were called and that Jackson had died before help was summoned. The testimony could support the prosecutors’ argument that Murray’s actions demonstrated “an extreme deviation from the standard of care” by administering propofol without the proper equipment, and also concealing it and botching efforts to resuscitate the singer. Murray, a Houston cardiologist, has pleaded not guilty, and his attorneys have contended he did not give Jackson anything that should have killed him. Defense lawyers did not deliver an opening statement at the hearing. Murray could face up to four years in prison if tried and convicted.

Thursday, January 6, 2011

LOCAL SCHEDULE THURSDAY JANUARY 6 HIGH SCHOOL BOYS BASKETBALL 7 p.m. • Dexter at Jal • Valley Chr. at Gateway Chr. TBA • Hagerman at Smokey Bear Tournament, at Capitan HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m. • Dexter at Jal TBA • Hagerman at Smokey Bear Tournament, at Capitan


The Roswell Tennis Association will hold its monthly meeting today at 11:30 a.m. at Peppers Grill. For more information, call 623-4033.


The Boy Scouts Conquistador Council, in conjunction with the Rsowell Parks & Recreation Department and the Roswell Runners Club, will hold the inaugural Race for Backpacks on Feb. 5 at Cahoon Park. The event will feature a 5K walk and a 5K run. The entry fee to participate is a school backpack, which will be donated to Chaves County CASA. Race day registration begins at 7:30 a.m. and the race will begin at 9 a.m. For more information, call the Parks & Recreation Department at 624-6720 or Matt Gardner at 623-2627.

SPORTS Roswell Daily Record

NEW YORK (AP) — After a narrow miss last year, Bert Blyleven told voters they finally got it right by sending him into the Hall of Fame along with Roberto Alomar. And he took the opportunity to talk about baseball’s dark past — the Steroids Era. All-Star sluggers Rafael Palmeiro, Jeff Bagwell, Mark McGwire and Juan Gonzalez didn’t come close in Wednesday’s election. No telling if they ever will, either, after Hall voters sent a clear message: The drug cloud isn’t going to cover Cooperstown. “The writers are saying that this was the Steroids Era, like they have done Mark McGwire,” Blyleven said after finally making it to the Hall on his 14th try. “They’ve kind of made their point.” Blyleven was chosen on 79.7 percent — it takes 75 percent approval by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America to reach the shrine. The great curveballer won 287 games, threw 60 shutouts and ranks fifth with 3,701 strikeouts. He was down to his next-to-last try on the ballot. “It’s been 14 years of praying and waiting,” Blyleven said in a conference call. “And thank the baseball writers of America for, I’m going to say, finally getting it right.”

AP Photos

Roberto Alomar, left, and Bert Blyleven were announced as the two newest inductees to the National Baseball Hall of Fame on Wednesday. The pair, who each won two World Series titles during their playing days, will join executive Pat Gillick as members of the Class of 2011. The formal induction ceremony will be held on July 24 in Cooperstown, N.Y. Alomar was picked on 90 percent of the ballots. The 12-time All-Star won a record 10 Gold Gloves at second base, hit .300 and helped the Toronto Blue Jays win titles in 1992-93. Palmeiro, McGwire, Bagwell and Gonzalez fared poorly, with BBWAA members reluctant to choose bulky hitters who posted big

• More briefs on B2


CLEVELAND (AP) — With a deep, refined voice, Ted Williams simply asked for help to get off the streets. He’s been heard. Left homeless after his life and career were ruined by drugs and alcohol, Williams has been offered a job by the NBA’s Cleveland Cavaliers and is being pursued by NFL Films for possible work. He and his compelling tale became an online sensation after The Columbus Dispatch posted a clip of Williams demonstrating his voiceover skills by the side of the road. “This has been totally, totally amazing,” Williams said in a phone interview with The Associated Press on Wednesday, his voice choking with emotion. “I’m just so thankful. God has blessed me so deeply. I’m getting a second chance. Amazing.” Williams was contacted Wednesday by the Cavaliers, who have offered him a position that could include announcing work at Quicken Loans Arena, the team’s downtown facility. Williams said the team has offered him a two-year contract and said they would pay his living expenses. “I can’t believe what’s going on,” said Williams, a father of nine. “God gave me a million-dollar voice, and I just hope I can do right by him.”

SPOTLIGHT ON SPORTS 1985 — Dan Marino passes for a record 421 yards and four touchdowns to lead the Miami Dolphins to a 45-28 victory over the Pittsburgh Steelers in the AFC championship game. 1994 — Nancy Kerrigan is attacked after practice at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships in Detroit. Shane Stant clubs Kerrigan on the knee then flees. Later that evening, Scott Davis wins the men’s U.S. Figure Skating title.



E-mail • Twitter • Phone • 575-622-7710, ext. 28 Fax • 575-625-0421


Alomar, Blyleven joining Cooperstown Section

AP Photo

In this Nov. 27 file photo, Rich Rodriguez patrols the Michigan sideline during his team’s loss to archrival Ohio State. On Wednesday, Rodriguez was fired as the Wolverines’ coach.

RichRod axed by UM

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — Michigan hired Rich Rodriguez to take college football’s winningest program to another level. He did just that, and it cost him his job. Rodriguez was fired Wednesday after going 15-22 in three disappointing seasons, including an 0-6 record combined against rivals Ohio State and Michigan State, and staining the proud program with a handful of NCAA violations. “Michigan is not used to this,” said athletic director Dave Brandon, who met with Rodriguez on Tuesday and again Wednesday before announcing the firing. “I believe this is the best decision for the future of Michigan football,” Brandon said. “We have not achieved at the level that I expect.” Rodriguez, who was highly successful at West Virginia before arriving in Ann Arbor, was just 6-18 in Big Ten play and 11-11 at home. The school will buy out the final three years of Rodriguez’s contract for $2.5 million, bringing its overall cost in hiring and firing him to $12.5 million. Brandon said he will immediately begin a search for a replacement amid speculation that candidates might include Stanford coach Jim Harbaugh, a former Wolverines quarterback, and former Michigan assistant Brady Hoke, now San Diego State’s head coach. A SDSU spokesman said Michigan hadn’t asked for permission to talk to Hoke. Harbaugh has declined to comment about the Michigan job and a Stanford spokesman would not say whether Michigan had asked for permission to speak with him. His brother, Ravens coach John Harbaugh, said he thought “the Michigan thing is done now.” “I think that’s over. I don’t think he’s interested in doing that,” he said Tuesday on WBAL radio in Baltimore. “That’s hard for him because he loves Michigan.” Brandon said he has talked with Harbaugh and “will See RICHROD, Page B2

numbers in the 1990s and 2000s. “Guys cheated,” Blyleven said. “They cheated themselves and their teammates. The game of baseball is to be played clean. I think we went through a Steroid Era and I think it’s up to the writers to decide when and who should go in through that era.”

A lot of them have already decided. “I will not vote for any player connected with steroid use, because I believe cheaters shouldn’t be rewarded with the sport’s highest honor,” Susan Slusser of the San Francisco Chronicle said in an email. “We are asked to consider

character when casting Hall of Fame votes and I don’t believe those who used performance-enhancing substances meet that standard,” she said. “They cheated to get ahead, plain and simple, creating an imbalance in the game and

Beltre inks $96M deal with Texas

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Adrian Beltre is taking over as the everyday third baseman for the AL champion Texas Rangers, and Michael Young is switching positions again. The Rangers introduced Beltre as their new third baseman Wednesday after agreeing on a $96 million, six-year contract with the All-Star. “We all know that the Rangers have a really good team. I want to win,” Beltre said. “The team is willing to do whatever it takes to get to the next step. That’s one of the factors to make my decision to come here easier.” Beltre gets $14 million this year, $15 million in 2012, $16 million in 2013, $17 million in 2014, $18 million in 2015 and $16 million in 2016. The Rangers can void the final season if Beltre fails to have either 1,200 plate appearances in 2014-15 combined or 600 in 2015. Beltre is expected to hit fourth behind AL MVP and major league batting champion Josh Hamilton and ahead of slugger Nelson Cruz. The lineup also includes Ian Kinsler and Young, the six-time All-Star and franchise career hits leader who will be switching positions for the third time in eight seasons. “The organization had a taste of something last year, finished a few games shy of our ultimate goal,” general manager Jon Daniels said. “Everything

See HOF, Page B2

AP Photo

Newly-signed Texas Ranger Adrian Beltre sports his new jersey and cap during a news conference announcing his signing, Wednesday.

that we’ve been talking about and looking to do this offseason has been in the name of improving the club to a point where we can win the division and get back to the World Series and ultimately win it. This signing is very much in line with that goal.” The Rangers lost to San Francisco in five games in their first World Series appearance after beating the New York Yankees in the AL championship series. Beltre, a two-time Gold Glove winner, hit .321 with

28 homers, 102 RBIs and 49 doubles in 154 games during his only season with Boston and was an All-Star for the first time in his 13season career. He became a free agent after tur ning down a $10 million player option. Beltre said he called Young, the Rangers’ longest-tenured player going into his 11th season. “I have a huge respect for Michael,” Beltre said. “Him willing to do that for me, it means a lot.” See BELTRE, Page B2

Stanford’s Harbaugh to meet with 49ers

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Stanford coach Jim Harbaugh was meeting Wednesday with the San Francisco 49ers about their head coach vacancy, a person with knowledge of the situation said. The person spoke on condition of anonymity to The Associated Press because the interview wasn’t made public. Harbaugh returned Tuesday night to the Bay Area from a 40-12 Orange Bowl victory over Virginia Tech in Miami that gave the Cardinal a program-best 12-1 record. He now must weigh his options, which appear to be many. The 49ers formally picked Trent Baalke as their new general manager Tuesday night and he is now looking for the coach to replace Mike Singletary, fired following a 25-17 loss at St. Louis on Dec. 26 that eliminated San Francisco from the playoffs for an eighth straight season. Baalke had been the team’s vice president of player

personnel since March. Team President and CEO Jed York said after Singletary was fired that he would leave the choice of head coach up to the new GM — so apparently this is Baalke’s show to try to land Harbaugh. Though it might take a tag-team effort by the front office considering Harbaugh’s numerous suitors. The 47-year-old Harbaugh is 58-27 overall as a college coach and 29-21 in four seasons at Stanford. He took over a 1-11 team when he was hired in December 2006 and quickly turned the program back into a winner and bowl contender. The Cardinal went 4-8 in his first season, 5-7 the next, then improved to 8-5 and earned a Sun Bowl berth in 2009 — the school’s first bowl appearance since 2001. Many believe Harbaugh is ready to make See HARBAUGH, Page B2

B2 Thursday, January 6, 2011 HOF

Continued from Page B1

a mess for the voters. They can enjoy the big contracts they earned as a result, but they won’t get my vote.” Bagwell got 41.7 percent in his first year on the ballot. His career stats are among the best for first basemen since World War II — .297 batting average, .408 on-base percentage and .540 slugging percentage. He hit 449 home runs, topped 1,500 RBIs and runs and ran the bases hard. He was Rookie of the Year, NL MVP and a Gold Glove winner. Bagwell never tested positive, there were no public allegations against him and he was adamant that he never used illegal drugs. Still, many voters and fans aren’t sure yet how to assess the huge numbers put up by the game’s top hitters. “That stuff’s going to


Continued from Page B1

Beltre wouldn’t discuss what was said in what he called a private conversation, but when asked if that included thanking Young, Beltre responded with a slight smile and nod. “In that vein of winning and team-first mentality ... what one of our stalwarts and franchise players in Michael Young has agreed to do to make the team better really speaks to that,” Daniels said. The 34-year -old Young, who has three years and about $48 million left on his contract, will become a designated hitter while playing a utility role. “It’s clear that I want to play with the Rangers,”


National Basketball Association At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .27 7 .794 New York . . . . . . . . . .20 14 .588 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .14 21 .400 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .12 23 .343 New Jersey . . . . . . . .10 25 .286 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .28 9 .757 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . .23 12 .657 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .24 14 .632 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . .12 21 .364 Washington . . . . . . . . .8 25 .242 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .23 11 .676 Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .14 18 .438 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .13 20 .394 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .11 24 .314 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .8 27 .229 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L San Antonio . . . . . . . .29 6 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .26 8 New Orleans . . . . . . .21 15 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .16 19 Memphis . . . . . . . . . .16 19 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24 12 Oklahoma City . . . . . .23 13 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .20 13 Portland . . . . . . . . . . .19 17 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .9 27 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . .24 11 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . .14 18 Golden State . . . . . . .14 21 L.A. Clippers . . . . . . .10 24 Sacramento . . . . . . . .7 25

GB — 7 13 1⁄2 15 1⁄2 17 1⁄2 GB — 4 1 4 ⁄2 14 18

GB — 8 9 1⁄2 12 1⁄2 15 1⁄2

Pct GB .829 — .765 2 1⁄2 .583 8 1⁄2 .457 13 .457 13 Pct GB .667 — .639 1 1 .606 2 ⁄2 .528 5 .250 15

Pct GB .686 — .438 8 1⁄2 .400 10 .294 13 1⁄2 1 .219 15 ⁄2

Tuesday’s Games Miami 101, Milwaukee 89 New York 128, San Antonio 115 Chicago 111, Toronto 91 Memphis 110, Oklahoma City 105 Dallas 84, Portland 81 Atlanta 108, Sacramento 102 L.A. Lakers 108, Detroit 83 Wednesday’s Games Toronto 120, Cleveland 105 New Jersey 96, Chicago 94 Orlando 97, Milwaukee 87 Philadelphia 109, Washington 97 Boston 105, San Antonio 103 Charlotte 108, Minnesota 105, OT


The New Mexico School of Baseball will hold a pitching and catching clinic on Jan. 8-9 at Canutillo High School in El Paso. The camp for 9- to 13-year-olds will run from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and the camp for 14- to 18-yearolds will run from 2-4 p.m. Florida Marlins scout Sam Chavez and Colorado Rockies scout Darrell Carrillo will serve as instructors for the camp. The cost is $55 for both days or $35 for one day. The camp is limited to 30 players per age group. For more information, call 505463-2122 or e-mail

SPORTS happen in this era,” Bagwell said on a conference call. “People are going to have suspicion in the era I played in.” “People are going to think what they want to think. If they don’t think that anybody was good in this era, then that’s fine. Like I said, I’m one of the first ones to come up in that era. I’m OK with it,” he said. “There’s nothing I can do about it.” Palmeiro was listed on just 64 of a record 581 ballots (11 percent) in his first try despite lofty career numbers — he is joined by Hank Aaron, Willie Mays and Eddie Murray as the lone players with more than 3,000 hits and 500 home runs. McGwire got 19.8 percent, a drop from 23.7 percent last year. This was his fifth time on the ballot, and first since the former home run champion admitted he took steroids and human growth hormone. Young said. “I’m willing to make some pretty big sacrifices in order to do that. Obviously, this is pretty significant in terms of my career path.” Young was a second baseman when he became a starter for Texas in 2001, then switched to shortstop after Alex Rodriguez was traded in 2004. The Rangers moved Young to third base two years ago when they decided to promote rookie shortstop Elvis Andrus from Double-A. After finishing second in the AL Rookie of the Year voting in 2009, Andrus made the All-Star team last season. Manager Ron Washington envisions Young being the primary DH, who will occasional play each of his previous three infield posiGolden State 110, New Orleans 103 Portland 103, Houston 100 Atlanta 110, Utah 87 Denver at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 8:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Oklahoma City at Dallas, 6 p.m. Denver at Sacramento, 8:30 p.m. Friday’s Games San Antonio at Indiana, 5 p.m. Chicago at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. New Jersey at Washington, 5 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 5:30 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 6 p.m. Portland at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Houston at Orlando, 6 p.m. Miami at Milwaukee, 6:30 p.m. Cleveland at Golden State, 8:30 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. New York at Phoenix, 8:30 p.m.


Bowl Glance By The Associated Press Subject to Change All Times Mountain Saturday, Dec. 18 New Mexico Bowl At Albuquerque BYU 52, UTEP 24 Humanitarian Bowl At Boise, Idaho Northern Illinois 40, Fresno State 14 New Orleans Bowl Troy 48, Ohio 14 Tuesday, Dec. 21 Beef ’O’ Brady’s Bowl At St. Petersburg, Fla. Louisville 31, Southern Mississippi 28 Wednesday, Dec. 22 MAACO Bowl At Las Vegas Boise State 26, Utah 3 Thursday, Dec. 23 Poinsettia Bowl At San Diego San Diego State 35, Navy 14 Friday, Dec. 24 Hawaii Bowl At Honolulu Tulsa 62, Hawaii 35 Sunday, Dec. 26 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl At Detroit Florida International 34, Toledo 32 Monday, Dec. 27 Independence Bowl At Shreveport, La. Air Force 14, Georgia Tech 7 Tuesday, Dec. 28 Champs Sports Bowl At Orlando, Fla. North Carolina State 23, West Virginia 7 Insight Bowl At Tempe, Ariz. Iowa 27, Missouri 24 Wednesday, Dec. 29 Military Bowl At Washington Maryland 51, East Carolina 20 Texas Bowl At Houston Illinois 38, Baylor 14 Alamo Bowl At San Antonio Oklahoma State 36, Arizona 10 Thursday, Dec. 30


Juan Gonzalez, a twotime AL MVP implicated by Jose Canseco in steroids use, received 30 votes, just above the 5 percent threshold for remaining on the ballot next year. Alomar and Blyleven will be joined by Pat Gillick at the induction ceremonies July 24 in Cooperstown. The longtime executive was picked last month by the Veterans Committee. Gillick helped earn his place with a trade that brought Alomar to Toronto. Alomar got his first major league hit off Nolan Ryan in 1988. Ryan was the last pure starting pitcher elected to the Hall by the BBWAA in 1999. Blyleven, now 59, pitched against Alomar and his father, Sandy Alomar Jr. Barry Larkin and Tim Raines showed gains in this year’s voting. Pete Rose received three writein votes. tions, and possibly first base. Young said he will do whatever he has to do to stay in the lineup every day after finally going to the playoffs after 1,508 career regular-season games, all with Texas. “I’ve heard a lot of ‘good jobs’ since the season ended, but it still stings to lose it,” Young said. “It makes you a little hungry to go back and win it. ... I definitely haven’t gotten over the fact that we lost the World Series. But I think I’m appreciative of the ride that we had to get there.” In 25 career games as a DH, Young has a .388 average with 10 doubles, three home runs and 22 RBIs. Overall, he is a .300 career hitter.


Continued from Page B1

continue to talk” with him because he’s “a Michigan man” he has known for years. “I personally believe that Jim Harbaugh is headed to the NFL, that’s my opinion,” Brandon said. Another potential candidate, LSU coach and exMichigan assistant Les Miles, said he likes his current job with the Tigers. “I very much enjoy where I’m at,” Miles said Wednesday during a Cotton Bowl news conference. “I don’t think anybody has any reason to be concerned in any way.” Brandon said a candidate with head coaching and recruiting experience, especially in the Midwest, would have an edge in the search. “My timetable is: Go fast, but do it the right way,” Brandon said. Rodriguez was not available for comment after the

Harbaugh Continued from Page B1

TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Thursday, Jan. 6 COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6 p.m. ESPN — Bowl, Middle Tenn. vs. Miami (Ohio), at Mobile, Ala. GOLF 7 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Africa Open, first round, at East London, South Africa (same-day tape) 3:30 p.m.

decision was announced. Rodriguez and his son drove away from Schembechler Hall at 6:45 p.m. EST. “It’s really hard on all of us,” defensive tackle Mike Martin said before a private team meeting. It didn’t get easier inside a somber gathering in which both Rodriguez and Brandon addressed the players. “What would you expect the atmosphere to be like when you lose a member of your family?” defensive tackle Dominique Ware asked reporters. Rodriguez’s final season was pivotal and it didn’t go well on or off the field. He helped the Wolverines win seven games to earn a postseason bid, a relief for him at the time. Then he stood helplessly on the sideline on New Year’s Day as Mississippi State handed Michigan its worst bowl beating ever — a 38-point drubbing — in a Gator Bowl loss that looked all too familiar. Quarterback Denard

the leap to the next level, eager for a new challenge. He was the Oakland Raiders’ quarterbacks coach from 2002-03 before spending three seasons as head coach at the University of San Diego. When Stanford arrived back on campus Tuesday, one man hollered “Stay in the Bay Area!” when Harbaugh hopped off the bus holding his toddler daughter, Addison. Harbaugh, a college star at Michigan where there also is a coaching vacancy, played 15 seasons in the NFL for the Bears, Colts, Ravens, Chargers and Panthers. A first-round draft pick taken 26th overall by Chicago in 1987, Harbaugh completed 2,305 of 3,918 passes for 26,288 career yards and 129 touchdowns in the NFL. He also ran for 18 TDs. Aside from his alma mater, the Miami


Armed Forces Bowl At Dallas Army 16, SMU 14 Pinstripe Bowl At Bronx, N.Y. Syracuse 36, Kansas State 34 Music City Bowl At Nashville, Tenn. North Carolina 30, Tennessee 27, 2OT Holiday Bowl At San Diego Washington 19, Nebraska 7 Friday, Dec. 31 Meineke Bowl At Charlotte, N.C. South Florida 31, Clemson 26 Sun Bowl At El Paso, Texas Notre Dame 33, Miami 17 Liberty Bowl At Memphis, Tenn. UCF 10, Georgia 6 Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta Florida State 26, South Carolina 17 Saturday, Jan. 1 TicketCity Bowl At Dallas Texas Tech 45, Northwestern 38 Capital One Bowl At Orlando, Fla. Alabama 49, Michigan State 7 Outback Bowl At Tampa, Fla. Florida 37, Penn State 24 Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla. Mississippi State 52, Michigan 14 Rose Bowl At Pasadena, Calif. TCU 21, Wisconsin 19 Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. Oklahoma 48, Connecticut 20 Monday, Jan. 3 Orange Bowl At Miami Stanford 40, Virginia Tech 12 Tuesday, Jan. 4 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Ohio State 31, Arkansas 26 Thursday, Jan. 6 Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Miami (Ohio) (9-4) vs. Middle Tennessee (66), 6 p.m. (ESPN) Friday, Jan. 7 Cotton Bowl At Arlington, Texas Texas A&M (9-3) vs. LSU (10-2), 6 p.m. (FOX) Saturday, Jan. 8 BBVA Compass Bowl At Birmingham, Ala. Pittsburgh (7-5) vs. Kentucky (6-6), 10 a.m. (ESPN) Sunday, Jan. 9 Fight Hunger Bowl At San Francisco Boston College (7-5) vs. Nevada (12-1), 7 p.m. (ESPN)

Roswell Daily Record

Monday, Jan. 10 BCS National Championship At Glendale, Ariz. Auburn (13-0) vs. Oregon (12-0), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN) —————

John Elway rejoins Broncos as football czar

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) — Hall of Famer John Elway has been summoned by the Denver Broncos for one more comeback, this time as the team’s chief football executive. The beloved quarterback who led the Broncos to five Super Bowls and back-toback championships before retiring in 1999 returned to the team’s Dove Valley headquarters Wednesday to begin restoring the franchise’s tarnished image and bring back its winning ways. Team owner Pat Bowlen said he expects Elway to lead the Broncos to more Super Bowls and joked this time, Elway can tell him: “This one’s for Pat!” Elway said he was thrilled to be part of the Broncos again, declaring: “My greatest asset is my competitiveness ... I will give it everything I can to return this team back to the way it was.” Three coaching candidates are in line for interviews: Perry Fewell, Eric Studesville and Mike Mularkey, and Elway said he would call Jim Harbaugh as soon as he got upstairs to his office to try to schedule an interview with Stanford’s coach, too. Elway will interview Mularkey, the Falcons’ offensive coordinator, in Atlanta on Friday night before returning to Denver for interviews Sunday with Fewell, the New York Giants’ defensive coordinator, and Studesville, who went 1-3 as Denver’s interim head coach following Josh McDaniels’ Dec. 6 ouster. Elway’s title will be executive vice president of football operations in a reshaped front office, and chief operating officer Joe Ellis becomes team president. Brian Xanders will go from the general manager in name only to one who’s empowered in the new organizational chart. Bowlen, who famously declared, “This one’s for John!” following the Broncos’ upset of the Green Bay Packers in the 1997 Super Bowl, said, “When I came in as the owner in 1984, John had just completed his first season as the quarterback of the Denver Broncos and it didn’t take me long to realize I had a great treasure. ... Now, I couldn’t be happier to have him here running football operations. “I can’t think of a better job and a better guy to do that job than John Elway, and I look forward to great things in the future,” Bowlen said. “I think John will return this team to a very high level of competitiveness. I think we’ll win some more Super Bowls.” After his 16-year playing career ended with consecutive championships, Elway was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of

TGC — PGA Tour, Tournament of Champions, first round, at Maui, Hawaii MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. ESPN2 — Xavier at Cincinnati 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Northwestern at Illinois 8:30 p.m. FSN — California at Arizona NBA BASKETBALL 6:15 p.m. TNT — Oklahoma City at Dallas 8:30 p.m. TNT — Denver at Sacramento

Robinson couldn’t consistently make the sensational plays he did during a jawdropping start to the season. And Michigan’s young defense, which ranked among the nation’s worst, was overmatched again. “There’s a thought of getting a defensive-minded everything,” Brandon said when asked if he was looking for a head coach who emphasizes defense. “I want the ball boys to be defensive-minded.” Rodriguez finished 7-6 this season, losing six of the last eight games. The improvement wasn’t enough from his 5-7 finish last year and the Michiganrecord nine losses in his debut season in Ann Arbor. The folksy man from Grant Town, W.Va., recruited two players who could lead the Michigan offense — Robinson and Tate Forcier — and they helped the 2009 team get off to a strong start that put the team on the cover of Sports Illustrated. His defenses never kept pace.

Dolphins and Denver Broncos are teams believed to have interest in Harbaugh. Dolphins owner Stephen Ross, CEO Mike Dee and general manager Jeff Ireland were on the Stanford sideline before Monday’s Orange Bowl game. “When you have a bunch of billionaires chasing you around to be a part of an NFL program ... If Jim feels like he’s ready for that, who would blame him?” Michigan athletic director Dave Brandon said. Messages left for Harbaugh’s agent, Jack Bechta, weren’t immediately returned Wednesday. The 49ers — who were picked to win the NFC West this year but haven’t had a winning season since their last playoff season in 2002 — also were scheduled to interview Raiders offensive coordinator Hue Jackson on Wednesday about the coaching job. San Francisco was given permission Tuesday from Oakland to talk to Jackson.

Fame in 2004. He also led the Arena Football League’s Colorado Crush to a championship in 2005 as its co-owner and chief executive officer. Elway’s first order of business in his new role with the Broncos will be to lead the search for a coach to replace McDaniels, whose 22-month misadventure left the Broncos embarrassed and in need of a major makeover. The Broncos are coming off the worst season in their 51-year history, a 4-12 debacle that exposed McDaniels’ many personnel blunders and was marked by the Spygate II videotaping scandal that cast them as cheaters. Elway said he felt the videotape violation was “the straw that broke the camel’s back” in tarnishing the team’s image. The Broncos have won just one playoff game since Elway retired in 1999 following his second straight Super Bowl title, and they haven’t reached the postseason in five years. Elway retired with the most wins by a starting quarterback in NFL history, going 148-82-1. He engineered an NFL-record 47 comeback drives and was second in yards passing (51,475) and third in TD throws (300). Elway spent the 2010 season as a marketing consultant to the Broncos following eight years as co-owner and chief executive officer of Denver’s AFL team. Elway worked closely with Bowlen, who owned one-third of the arena team. —————

Bud Adams: Time to let Vince Young go

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Titans owner Bud Adams says it’s time to let Vince Young go and for the franchise to find its next quarterback. The Titans released a statement Wednesday night in which Adams said Young won’t be on the team’s roster next season, but he’s still evaluating the coaching staff. “We have two critical decisions to make, the direction of the coaching staff and the future at the quarterback position. They are separate issues to me and will be dealt with separately,” Adams said. Adams is the owner who wanted Young drafted No. 3 overall out of Texas in 2006 and said on draft day that “VY is my guy.” But with his general manager and senior executive vice president traveling to Houston to meet with Adams on Monday, the 88-year-old owner decided Young no longer is the quarterback for his franchise. Young is 30-17 in his five NFL seasons, but only 13-14 against teams finishing a season at .500 or better. He’s also battled questions over his work ethic, leadership and injuries. He suffered a season-ending thumb injury on his right hand Nov. 21, tossed his shoulder pads into the stands and told off coach Jeff Fisher in front of the locker room before storming out. The quarterback is due a roster bonus of $4.25 million in March and an $8.5 million salary for 2011. Adams said he informed general manager Mike Reinfeldt to start identifying the team’s next quarterback and thanked Young for his contributions to the team. “These kinds of decisions are never easy and this is especially true for this particular player. I certainly wish that things would have worked out better, but I think it is best for the franchise that we move on at this point,” Adams said.


Wednesday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Agreed to terms with INF Cesar Izturis on a one-year contract. BOSTON RED SOX—Claimed C Max Ramirez off waivers from Texas. Designated RHP Matt Fox for assignment. CLEVELAND INDIANS—Agreed to terms with RHP Doug Mathis on a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES—Claimed RHP Brian Schlitter off waivers from Chicago (NL).

OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Named Rick Magnante manager, Casey Myers hitting coach, John Wasdin pitching coach and Travis Tims athletic trainer for Vermont (N.Y.-Penn). Named Mike Henriques minor league strength and conditioning coordinator and Phil Mastro Dominican minor league trainer. TEXAS RANGERS—Agreed to terms with 3B Adrian Beltre on a six-year contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Claimed LHP Wilfredo Ledezma off waivers from Pittsburgh. National League MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Agreed to terms with RHP Takashi Saito on a oneyear contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association ATLANTA HAWKS—Waived G-F Damien Wilkins. GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS— Announced the resignation of athletic trainer Tom Abdenour to take a similar position at San Diego State. TORONTO RAPTORS—Waived F Ronald Dupree. WASHINGTON WIZARDS—Waived G Lester Hudson. FOOTBALL National Football League DENVER BRONCOS—Named John Elway executive vice president of football operations. Promoted chief operating officer Joe Ellis team president. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Signed LB Desmond Bishop to a four-year contract extension. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS—Signed WR Kevin Curtis. Placed DB Donald Washington on injured reserve. Signed TE Cody Slate to the practice squad. HOUSTON TEXANS—Named Wade Phillips defensive coordinator. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Signed LB Marques Murrell. NEW ORLEANS—Placed RB Pierre Thomason injured reserve. Signed RB Joique Bell from the Philadelphia practice squad. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed WR Damola Adeniji, WR Shaun Bodiford, TE Kevin Brock, G Alex Parsons, CB Joe Porter, FB Manase Tonga to reserve/future contracts. SAN FRANCISCO 49ers—Named Trent Baalke general manager. Signed G Nick Howell, WR Kevin Jurovich, WR Lance Long, RB Xavier Omon and K Fabrizio Scaccia to reserve/future contracts. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Placed TE Chris Baker and G Chester Pitts on injured reserve. Placed RB Chris Henry on practice squad/injured reserve. Released LB Vuna Tuihalamaka from the practice squad. Signed RB Andre Anderson and TE Nick Tow-Arnett to the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League ATLANTA THRASHERS—Placed F Ben Eager on injured reserve, retroactive to Dec. 28. COLLEGE SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE— Named Steve Shaw coordinator of football officials. ALABAMA—Signed defensive coordinator Kirby Smart to a one-year contract extension through Feb. 28, 2014. CALIFORNIA—Announced men’s basketball G Gary Franklin is transferring. CLEMSON—Announced DE Da’Quan Bowers willenter the NFL draft. EAST CAROLINA—Named Jamie Johnson associate athletic director for compliance. FURMAN—Named John Sisk director of strength training and conditioning. LAKE ERIE—Named Brian Coughlin volleyball coach. MICHIGAN—Fired football coach Rich Rodriguez. MINNESOTA—Granted men’s basketball G Devoe Joseph a release from his scholarship. NOTRE DAME—Announced TE Kyle Rudolph will enter the NFL draft. STEPHEN F. AUSTIN—Announced the resignation of offensive coordinator Shannon Dawson. WEST VIRGINIA—Named Robert Gillespie running game coordinator, Bill Bedenbaugh offensive line coach and Shannon Dawson inside receivers coach.

Roswell Daily Record




Family Circus

Beetle Bailey

DEAR ABBY: I would like to share some important information with “Don’t Want to Lose Him in the U.S.A.” (Nov. 10). She’s the young lady who is being pressured by her boyfriend to take photos of her classmates in the girls’ locker room. The students at the high school where I teach recently attended a program on Internet and online safety. One of the things that really surprised them was learning cell phone calls don’t just go from one phone to another. All text messages and calls are transmitted through cell phone towers, which route the calls or texts to the company’s server. All sent messages and photos are stored on the provider’s server. This means pictures deleted from the phone are never really deleted — and text messages and photos never go away. They still exist in the virtual world. Should those pictures become the center of a court case, the information is subject to “discovery.” With the right equipment, law enforcement can retrieve deleted photos from anyone’s cell phone. “Don’t Want to Lose Him” needs to clearly understand she might be prosecuted for producing, distributing and possessing child pornography. A HIGH SCHOOL TEACHER IN CHURCHVILLE, VA. DEAR TEACHER: Thank you for delivering a valuable message that may provide a wake-up call for all my

Dear Heloise: When I put an APPOINTMENT on my calendar, I always include the name and telephone number of the person, company, doctor, etc. If I have to cancel or contact the person, the number is right there. Or if my family needs to contact me in case of an emergency, they can look at my calendar and reach me. Doris, via e-mail It’s amazing how a simple hint like this can save time and frustration. Thanks for sharing. Heloise


readers. Read on:

DEAR ABBY: Refusing to take the photos, but keeping it quiet, is not enough. I think “Don’t Want to Lose Him” should make copies of your column and paste them on every locker to warn all the girls they are at risk — even when they think they have privacy. She should also tell the principal, who may be able to provide extra protection. SHEILA IN GIG HARBOR, WASH.

DEAR ABBY: I think the issue of that young woman’s low self-esteem should be addressed. Her boyfriend is holding her hostage to his wishes and desires, and will probably always do so if she continues to stay with him. It’s important that “Don’t Want to Lose Him” learns to love the principled, intelligent person she already is and continue to stand up for herself. Eventually, someone will appreciate her good qualities and she won’t have to




Dear Heloise: When stirring a gallon of

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

settle for less than she deserves. BEEN THERE IN ARIZONA

DEAR ABBY: “Don’t Want to Lose Him” should report this to a trusted adult or school counselor. At the very least, this girl needs to know she will be doing a great service if she lets the other girls know so they can be on the lookout for someone sneaking a camera or cell phone into their locker room. She could also use some support and affection that doesn’t come from a manipulative, self-serving “boyfriend.” LISA IN SAN RAFAEL, CALIF.

DEAR ABBY: I am a mental health professional. What “Don’t Want to Lose Him” is being pressed to do is called “sexting,” and it is a criminal offense in almost every state in the U.S. The young lady and whoever receives and distributes those photos could be convicted of a felony, serve prison time and live the rest of their lives as registered sex offenders. There have been cases of young people — victims of sexting — who have committed suicide over the humiliation of being exposed against their will. Once these photos go “viral,” they are on the Internet forever. Parents, friends, teachers and schools need to make it a priority to talk to kids about the moral, legal and social ramifications of taking these kinds of photos of themselves and others. JACQUELINE IN GIBSONIA, PA.

Hagar the Horrible



paint, I find that the stir sticks I get are hard to hold on to and don’t always do a thorough job. I tried a large, old wooden spoon and found that it worked very well and was much more comfortable in my hand. Millie in Connecticut Dear Heloise: I have noticed that my washcloths always wear out before my towels do. To solve this problem, I have started buying packs of white washcloths to use on an everyday basis. I save the ones that match my towels for when we have company. Heather in Texas Great hint. I also buy a dozen cheap washcloths every year or so to wash my face, and use one per day. Heloise

Snuffy Smith

Dear Heloise: I have found that after I hang up my crisp curtains, the top tabs don’t always stay up. I tried to keep them up by spraying starch on them as they hang on the curtain rod. The tabs look great! Diane in Ohio

Dear Heloise: I found a good way to store my patio cushions. I use the clear, long plastic bags that dry cleaning comes in. My dry cleaner gave them to me for free, but you could offer to buy them. They fit around the cushions perfectly. Rita Smalley in Springfield, Ill.

Dear Heloise: Whenever I plan a shower (baby, wedding, engagement), I get an address book instead of a normal guest book. Everyone signs the address book upon arriving, and then when my friend opens her presents, I write down what each person got her next to the name and address. When she writes thank-you notes, she doesn’t have to bother with looking up everyone’s addresses, as they are right there! Ashley in California Dear Heloise: When parking your car in the garage after a snow, the slush and snow build up on the car and tires, fall to the floor and make a wet, dirty mess. To clean this up quickly, simply scoop a couple of shovelfuls of clean snow on top of the slush. Let it sit for minute, and push it all out the door with a push broom. I used to let the kids do this before school. Mary H. in Ohio


The Wizard of Id

For Better or For Worse

Thursday, January 6, 2011


B4 Thursday, January 6, 2011



Div Last Chg DiaOffs .50a 68.14 +3.40 DrSCBear rs ... 14.92 -.51 A-B-C DirFnBear ... d8.70 -.27 ABB Ltd .48e 21.92 -.44 DrxFBull s ... 30.12 +.96 AES Corp ... 12.77 +.17 DirxSCBull .11e 75.43 +2.41 AFLAC 1.20 56.38 -.11 DirxLCBear ... 8.42 -.14 AK Steel .20 16.72 +.24 Discover .08 19.17 +.55 .40f u39.96 +.97 AMR ... 8.57 +.47 Disney AT&T Inc 1.72f u29.98 +.10 DollarGen ... 30.10 -.44 AU Optron ... 10.24 -.13 DowChm .60 34.68 -.06 AbtLab 1.76 48.27 ... DrPepSnap1.00 36.25 +.75 AberFitc .70 55.35 -.87 DuPont 1.64 50.22 +.33 Accenture .90f 48.28 +.01 DukeEngy .98 17.77 -.18 AMD ... 8.91 +.14 DukeRlty .68 12.78 +.21 ... u23.43 +.33 Aeropostl s ... 24.33 +.26 EMC Cp ... 5.74 +.19 Aetna .04 31.50 +.30 EKodak Agilent ... 41.40 -.09 EdisonInt 1.28f 38.42 -.49 EducRlty .20 7.50 -.23 Agnico g .64f 71.60 -.37 Agrium g .11 91.62 +.94 ElPasoCp .04 13.77 +.13 ... 6.28 +.35 AlcatelLuc ... 3.00 +.02 Elan Alcoa .12 16.56 +.04 EldorGld g .05 17.64 -.21 AlliancOne ... 4.20 +.05 EmersonEl1.38f 57.20 +.70 AldIrish ... .84 -.03 EnCana g .80 29.27 -.13 Allstate .80 31.86 -.05 EnergySol ... 5.66 +.12 AlphaNRs ... u65.41 +2.31 Entergy 3.32 72.53 -.58 Altria 1.52 24.48 +.09 EqtyRsd 1.47e 51.17 -.03 AmBev s .99e 30.58 -.63 EvergE rs ... 1.15 +.43 Amdocs ... 27.35 -.21 ExcoRes .16 19.27 -.15 AmAxle ... u14.35 +.26 Exelon 2.10 42.71 +.24 AEagleOut .44a 14.47 +.07 ExxonMbl 1.76 74.70 -.20 AEP 1.84f 35.96 -.55 FairchldS ... 15.78 -.14 AmExp .72 45.04 +1.27 FamilyDlr .62 44.99 -4.32 AmIntlGrp ... 60.95 +4.17 FedExCp .48 93.87 +.75 AmTower ... 50.76 -.71 FstBcPR h ... .49 -.01 AmeriBrgn .40f 34.46 +.52 FstHorizon .72t 12.36 +.37 Anadarko .36 76.28 +.17 FirstEngy 2.20 38.02 +.13 AnalogDev .88 37.60 +.08 FlagstB rs ... 1.79 +.09 .50 65.09 +.54 AnnTaylr ... 24.80 -.51 Fluor Annaly 2.65e 17.55 +.20 FootLockr .60 19.10 -.14 FordM ... u17.89 +.51 Aon Corp .60 45.00 +.01 Apache .60u124.91+3.05 ForestLab ... 31.79 +.43 FrankRes 1.00f 110.31 -1.84 ArcelorMit .75 36.96 -.78 ArchCoal .40 35.71 +.34 FMCG 2.00a 118.35 -.40 ArchDan .60 30.52 +.14 FrontierCm .75 9.72 +.10 ArvMerit ... u21.73 +1.11 G-H-I AstoriaF .52 14.33 +.08 AstraZen 2.41e 47.28 +.46 GMAC31 1.83 23.43 -.24 Avon .88 29.65 -.38 Gafisa s .14e 14.47 -.07 BB&T Cp .60 27.47 +.78 GameStop ... 21.89 -.61 BHP BillLt1.74e 90.50 -.84 Gannett .16 15.31 +.17 .40 22.23 +.27 BP PLC ... 46.50 +.24 Gap BRFBrasil s.10e 17.04 -.02 GenDynam1.68 70.61 +.32 BakrHu .60 55.99 +.08 GenElec .56f 18.64 +.03 BcBilVArg .55e 9.78 -.21 GenGrPr n ... 15.41 +.08 BcoBrades .82r 20.69 +.14 GenMills s 1.12 36.62 +.93 BcoSantand.80e 10.50 -.18 GenMot n ... u38.07 +.17 BcoSBrasil .45e 13.37 -.20 GenOn En ... 3.90 +.01 BkofAm .04 14.50 +.26 Genworth ... 13.54 +.05 BkIrelnd 1.04e 2.50 -.02 Gerdau .32e 14.51 -.08 BkNYMel .36 31.69 +1.06 GlaxoSKln2.00e 38.94 -.92 Barclay .28e 17.45 +.35 GoldFLtd .16e 17.36 -.13 Bar iPVix rs ... d35.83 -.50 Goldcrp g .36 44.12 -.41 BarrickG .48 49.90 -1.77 GoldmanS 1.40 174.00 +.92 Baxter 1.24f 50.69 +.60 Goodyear ... 12.70 +.38 BeazerHm ... 5.58 +.19 HCP Inc 1.86 37.25 +.07 BerkH B s ... 80.91 +.74 HSBC 1.70e 53.38 +1.31 BestBuy .60 35.70 +.65 Hallibrtn .36 39.42 -.13 Blackstone .40 14.96 -.01 HarleyD .40 u36.26 +1.40 BlockHR .60 12.59 +.29 HartfdFn .20 28.34 +.40 Boeing 1.68 67.48 +.54 HatterasF 4.40e 28.85 -.82 ... 9.83 +.19 Boise Inc .40e u8.16 +.05 HltMgmt ... 10.43 -.05 Borders ... .86 +.02 HeclaM 1.80 49.00 -.30 BostonSci ... 7.53 +.05 Heinz ... 14.89 +.35 BoydGm ... 11.65 +.93 Hertz .40 u79.47 +1.72 Brandyw .60 11.72 +.12 Hess BrMySq 1.32f 26.06 -.11 HewlettP .32 44.20 +.57 BungeLt .92 66.85 +1.42 HomeDp .95 34.56 -.11 CB REllis ... 20.62 +.19 HonwllIntl 1.33f u54.37 +.89 CBL Asc .80 18.05 +.59 HostHotls .04 u18.45 +.37 CBS B .20 19.20 -.22 Huntsmn .40 16.35 +.54 CIGNA .04 37.60 +.12 IAMGld g .08f 17.99 +.17 ... 9.95 -.03 CMS Eng .84f 18.75 -.05 ING CSX 1.04f 65.89 +.48 ION Geoph ... 8.27 +.12 CVS Care .35 35.39 +.37 iShGold s ... 13.46 -.04 CablvsnNY .50 35.18 +.68 iSAstla .82e 24.76 -.17 Calpine ... 13.98 +.29 iShBraz 2.53e 77.55 -.92 .50e 30.98 +.06 Cameron ... 49.18 -.29 iSCan CdnNRs gs .30 44.37 +.22 iShGer .29e 23.78 -.36 CapOne .20 45.52 +1.84 iSh HK .45e 19.96 +.20 CapitlSrce .04 u7.33 +.28 iShItaly .33e 16.47 +.01 CardnlHlth .78 38.88 +.30 iShJapn .14e 10.94 -.08 CarMax ... 32.27 +.85 iSh Kor .39e 61.94 +.02 Carnival .40 u47.55 +.46 iSMalas .34e u14.82 +.21 Caterpillar 1.76 94.52 +.81 iShMex .54e 62.93 +.45 Cemex .43t 10.94 -.03 iShSing .43e 13.96 +.03 Cemig pf 1.19e 16.73 -.07 iSTaiwn .29e 15.35 -.26 CenterPnt .78 15.77 -.06 iSh UK .43e 17.46 -.04 ... 28.61 -.47 CntryLink 2.90 46.39 -.34 iShSilver ChesEng .30 26.50 +.28 iShChina25.63e 44.32 +.04 iSSP500 2.36eu128.09 +.65 Chevron 2.88 91.44 -.16 Chicos .16 11.74 -.15 iShEMkts .64e 48.20 -.12 Chimera .69e 4.06 ... iShB20 T 3.86e 91.46 -2.06 ChinaGreen ... 8.11 -.94 iS Eafe 1.42e 58.27 -.25 Chubb 1.48 59.81 -.27 iSR1KV 1.29e u66.04 +.35 Citigrp ... 4.97 +.07 iSR1KG .73e 57.87 +.32 CliffsNRs .56 u84.93 -.30 iShR2K .89e 79.34 +.92 Clorox 2.20 61.94 +.37 iShUSPfd 2.86e 38.88 -.04 Coach .60 52.54 +.26 iShREst 1.97e 56.05 +.23 1.36 u54.33 +.27 CocaCE .48f 24.64 -.17 ITW CocaCl 1.76 63.49 -.38 IngerRd .28 47.27 +.28 2.60 147.05 -.59 Coeur ... 25.85 +.11 IBM ... 8.49 +.26 ColgPal 2.12 79.18 -.50 Intl Coal Comerica .40f 43.18 -.18 IntlGame .24 18.61 +.65 .50 28.14 +.34 ComScop ... 31.37 ... IntPap ConAgra .92 22.69 +.05 Interpublic ... 10.62 +.15 .44 24.39 -.02 ConocPhil 2.20 67.55 -.33 Invesco ConsolEngy .40 51.30 +.61 IronMtn .75f 24.79 +.27 ConstellA ... 21.58 +.11 ItauUnibH .65e 24.43 +.04 ConstellEn .96 30.81 -.51 J-K-L Corning .20 18.98 -.09 ... 44.04 +.98 CoventryH ... u28.64 +.96 JCrew Covidien .80f 46.93 -.13 JPMorgCh .20 44.70 +.54 Jabil .28 u21.26 +.46 D-E-F JanusCap .04 13.36 +.05 DCT Indl .28 5.19 -.06 JohnJn 2.16 63.31 -.04 DR Horton .15 12.40 +.39 JohnsnCtl .64f u40.60 +.92 DanaHldg ... u18.24 +.38 JnprNtwk ... 37.88 +.72 Danaher s .08 46.87 -.05 KB Home .25 14.31 +.55 Darden 1.28 46.16 -.54 KC Southn ... 49.96 +1.14 DeanFds ... 8.87 -.06 Kellogg 1.62 51.07 -.22 ... 12.93 +.32 Deere 1.40f 84.24 +1.22 KeyEngy DelMnte .36 u18.87 -.01 Keycorp .04 9.02 +.06 DeltaAir ... 12.98 +.45 KimbClk 2.64 63.11 +.21 .72f 18.25 +.26 DenburyR ... 18.70 -.36 Kimco DevelDiv .08 13.83 +.08 KingPhrm ... 14.06 -.03 Kinross g .10 17.80 -.39 DevonE .64 78.70 +.50 Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 19.88 +.12 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 18.90 +.12 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.28 +.02 GrowthI 26.16 +.11 Ultra 22.91 +.11 American Funds A: AmcpA p 19.06 +.13 AMutlA p 25.52 +.04 BalA p 18.07 +.03 BondA p 12.13 -.06 CapIBA p 49.98 -.14 CapWGA p35.89 -.13 CapWA p 20.30 -.13 EupacA p 41.51 -.25 FdInvA p 37.04 +.11 GovtA p 13.82 -.08 GwthA p 30.78 +.10 HI TrA p 11.32 ... IncoA p 16.63 ... IntBdA p 13.38 -.04 ICAA p 28.44 +.06 NEcoA p 25.82 +.15 N PerA p 28.68 -.08 NwWrldA 54.97 -.10 STBFA p 10.06 -.01 SmCpA p 39.21 +.11 TxExA p 11.81 -.02 WshA p 27.52 +.11 American Funds B: GrwthB t 29.87 +.09 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 30.18 -.17 IntlEqA 29.45 -.17 IntEqII I r 12.48 -.07 Artisan Funds: Intl 21.94 ... MidCap 33.83 ...

MidCapVal20.08 ... Baron Funds: Growth 51.69 +.23 SmallCap 24.00 +.15 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.66 -.06 DivMu 14.27 -.01 TxMgdIntl 15.77 -.11 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 17.65 +.03 GlAlA r 19.48 -.03 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.20 -.03 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 17.68 +.03 GlbAlloc r 19.56 -.03 Buffalo Funds: SmCap 26.43 +.23 CGM Funds: Focus n 35.96 +.57 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 54.47 +.47 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 29.37 +.18 DivEqInc 10.24 +.03 DivrBd 4.98 -.02 SelComm A45.38 +.31 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 30.32 +.18 AcornIntZ 40.90 -.24 ValRestr 51.09 +.24 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.26 +.05 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n11.28 -.07 USCorEq1 n11.16+.07 USCorEq2 n11.14+.08 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 8.67 -.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 34.72 +.19

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

CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 106.67 106.90 105.97 106.62 Apr 11 110.65 110.90 109.87 110.55 Jun 11 108.37 108.60 107.77 108.25 Aug 11 108.65 108.77 107.92 108.60 Oct 11 110.40 110.90 110.27 110.75 Dec 11 111.50 111.95 111.30 111.87 Feb 12 111.75 112.32 111.75 112.32 Apr 12 112.40 112.90 112.10 112.90 Jun 12 112.50 112.50 112.50 112.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 43630. Tue’s Sales: 51,025 Tue’s open int: 330306, up +2000 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jan 11 121.00 121.22 120.50 120.97 Mar 11 122.55 122.85 122.00 122.40 Apr 11 123.25 123.42 122.90 123.30 May 11 123.40 123.65 123.20 123.60 Aug 11 124.40 124.65 124.20 124.65 Sep 11 124.20 124.30 124.10 124.30 Oct 11 124.10 124.30 123.65 124.30 Nov 11 123.70 123.75 123.50 123.75 Last spot N/A Est. sales 4018. Tue’s Sales: 5,253 Tue’s open int: 49136, up +154 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 78.02 78.67 77.10 78.02 Apr 11 82.35 82.77 81.50 82.17 May 11 89.50 90.12 89.40 90.12 Jun 11 92.35 92.75 91.40 92.35 Jul 11 91.87 92.05 91.15 91.82 Aug 11 91.20 91.70 91.00 91.35 Oct 11 81.50 82.02 81.50 81.77 Dec 11 78.00 78.60 78.00 78.55 Feb 12 79.00 79.70 79.00 79.50 Apr 12 80.00 80.50 80.00 80.40 May 12 83.00 Jun 12 85.50 Last spot N/A


+.45 +.28 +.13 +.25 +.28 +.30 +.62 +.25 -.50

-.03 -.10 +.20


+.72 +.30 +.27 +.70 +.37 -.10 -.13 +.30 +.20 +.20


MBIA ... 12.69 -.15 MDC 1.00 28.78 +.52 MEMC ... 11.38 +.03 MFA Fncl .90f 8.02 +.13 MGIC ... 11.32 +.39 MGM Rsts ... 15.47 +.13 Macys .20 24.97 -.12 MagnaI gs .72 u59.00 +3.01 Manitowoc .08 13.32 +.02 Manulife g .52 17.83 +.52 MarathonO1.00 37.34 -.04 MktVGold .40e 58.22 -.80 MktVRus .18e 39.06 -.18 MktVJrGld2.93e 37.67 -.33 MktV Agri .33e u54.40 +.86 MarIntA .35f 41.57 +.41 MarshM .84f u27.70 -.03 MarshIls .04 6.96 -.03 Masco .30 13.14 +.37 MasseyEn .24 u56.39 +1.31 MasterCrd .60 230.29 +6.59 McDrmInt s ... 20.26 +.04 McDnlds 2.44f 74.66 +.35 McKesson .72 u72.33 +.51 McMoRn ... 17.75 +.61 McAfee ... 46.50 +.15 Mechel ... u33.00 +.25 MedcoHlth ... 61.27 -.49 Medtrnic .90 36.49 -.38 Merck 1.52 36.56 +.21 MetLife .74 46.42 +.59 MetroPCS ... u14.26 +.34 MitsuUFJ ... 5.30 -.13 MobileTel s ... 20.70 ... Molycorp n ... u60.70 -1.10 Monsanto 1.12 69.13 +.34 MonstrWw ... u25.03 +.87 Moodys .46f 27.32 +.68 MorgStan .20 28.83 +.36 Mosaic .20 77.13 +2.13 MotrlaSol n ... 39.83 +.06 MotrlaMo n ... 32.21 -.91 NCR Corp ... u16.56 +1.15 NRG Egy ... 19.64 -.20 Nabors ... 23.18 +.46 NBkGreece.29e d1.63 -.04 NOilVarco .44f 66.07 -.73 NatSemi .40 13.73 -.12 Navistar ... 58.09 +1.60 NY CmtyB 1.00 18.97 +.17 NY Times ... 10.46 +.43 NewellRub .20 18.26 +.16 NewmtM .60 58.16 -.92 NextEraEn 2.00 52.34 -.41 NikeB 1.24f 84.52 +.55 NobleCorp .90e 36.88 +1.13 NokiaCp .56e 10.66 -.20 Nordstrm .80 42.86 +.29 NorflkSo 1.44 63.72 +.33 NoestUt 1.03 31.49 -.41 Novartis 1.99e 57.73 -.67 Nucor 1.45f 44.32 +.49 OcciPet 1.52 97.02 +.36 OfficeDpt ... 6.10 +.29 OfficeMax ... 18.43 +.25 OilSvHT 2.40e 139.46 +2.07 Omncre .13 25.44 -.06


PG&E Cp 1.82 46.86 -.74 PMI Grp ... 3.83 +.18 PNC .40 61.80 +1.17 PPL Corp 1.40 26.83 -.08 PatriotCoal ... 21.99 +1.58 PeabdyE .34f 62.79 -.04 Penney .80 32.67 +.35 PepsiCo 1.92 66.59 +1.18 Petrohawk ... 19.05 +.25 PetrbrsA 1.20e 33.20 -.06 Petrobras 1.20e 37.18 +.20 Pfizer .80f 18.11 +.12 PhilipMor 2.56 58.50 -.17 Pier 1 ... 10.66 +.27 Potash .40u161.98+5.33 PwshDB ... 27.59 +.29 PS Agri ... 31.95 +.30 PS USDBull ... 23.11 +.23 PrinFncl .55f 33.07 +.05 PrUShS&P ... d23.10 -.24 ProUltQQQ ... u85.24 +1.46 PrUShQQQ ... d11.10 -.18 ProUltSP .43e u49.41 +.51 ProUShL20 ... 39.07 +1.63 ProUShtFn ... d14.83 -.34 ProUFin rs .07e 69.92 +1.44 ProUSR2K ... 12.19 -.28 ProUSSP500 ... d18.58 -.29 ProUltCrude ... 12.28 +.28 ProUSSlv rs ... 10.82 +.26 ProctGam 1.93 64.80 -.15 ProgrssEn 2.48 43.39 -.38 ProgsvCp 1.16e 20.13 +.08 ProLogis .45m 14.65 ... Prudentl 1.15f 60.99 -.03 PSEG 1.37 31.32 -.26 PulteGrp ... 7.98 +.29 QuantaSvc ... 20.83 -.05 QntmDSS ... u4.23 -.01 Questar s .56 17.51 +.06 QwestCm .32 7.64 -.09 RAIT Fin ... 2.53 +.29 RadianGrp .01 9.03 +.35 Raytheon 1.50 47.70 +.71 RegionsFn .04 7.21 +.18 ReneSola ... 9.33 -.08 RioTinto s .90e 69.99 -1.09

Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 35.07 +.19 NYVen C 33.58 +.19 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.18 -.03 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n22.43 -.05 EmMktV 36.59 -.12 IntSmVa n 17.20 -.12 LargeCo 10.05 +.05 USLgVa n 20.55 +.12 US Micro n13.95 +.17 US Small n21.67 +.25 US SmVa 25.97 +.27 IntlSmCo n17.12 -.13 Fixd n 10.32 ... IntVa n 18.50 -.08 Glb5FxInc n10.84 -.04 2YGlFxd n 10.14 -.01 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 71.32 +.31 Income 13.20 -.04 IntlStk 35.82 -.16 Stock 110.00 +.68 Dreyfus: Aprec 38.30 -.06 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 18.50 +.08 NatlMunInc 8.92 -.01 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.98 +.01 GblMacAbR10.28 ... LgCapVal 18.55 +.08 FMI Funds: LgCap p 15.78 +.09 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.85 ... FPACres n26.93 +.07 Fairholme 36.40 +.56 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 5.55 +.03


Open high

Kohls ... 53.90 -.44 Kraft 1.16 31.53 -.07 Kroger .42f 21.85 +.15 LDK Solar ... 10.35 -.12 LSI Corp ... 6.14 +.13 LVSands ... 48.03 +.30 LeggMason .24f 35.55 -.69 LennarA .16 19.10 +.48 LillyEli 1.96 34.78 -.25 Limited .60a 29.58 -.34 LincNat .20f 29.71 +.14 LizClaib ... 7.06 +.05 LloydBkg ... 4.26 +.06 LockhdM 3.00f 71.92 +1.61 Lorillard 4.50 81.08 +.32 LaPac ... 10.05 +.24 Lowes .44 24.68 +.12 LyonBas A ... u34.85 -.02

RiteAid h ... .96 Rowan ... 33.46 RylCarb ... u48.91 RoyDShllA3.36e 66.85


SAIC ... 16.06 +.10 SLM Cp ... 12.81 -.05 SpdrDJIA 2.77eu117.04 +.40 SpdrGold ... 134.37 -.38 SP Mid 1.51e 166.10 +1.05 S&P500ETF2.37eu127.64 +.66 SpdrHome .33e 17.57 +.24 SpdrKbwBk.13e 26.81 +.39 SpdrLehHY4.68e 40.18 +.19 SpdrKbw RB.35e 26.91 +.43 SpdrRetl .49e 47.76 -.04 SpdrMetM .38e 70.08 +.47 Safeway .48 21.46 -.18 StJude ... 40.63 -.54 Saks ... 10.99 +.21 Salesforce ... 142.20 +6.51 SandRdge ... 7.54 +.19 SaraLee .46f 17.46 +.05 Schlmbrg .84 82.59 +.96 Schwab .24 18.08 +.86 ScrippsNet .30 50.21 -1.53 SemiHTr .56e 32.65 -.06 SiderNac s .58e 17.48 +.24 SilvWhtn g ... 36.65 +.01 SilvrcpM g .08 12.18 -.28 SouthnCo 1.82 38.10 -.40 SwstAirl .02 13.31 -.01 SwstnEngy ... 37.33 -.25 SpectraEn 1.04f 25.28 +.07 SprintNex ... 4.62 +.17 SP Matls 1.17e 38.55 +.09 SP HlthC .57e 31.96 +.07 SP CnSt .78e 29.28 +.01 SP Consum.49e 37.95 +.31 SP Engy .99e 68.44 +.27 SPDR Fncl .16e 16.47 +.20 SP Inds .60e u35.25 +.18 SP Tech .32e u25.72 +.15 SP Util 1.27e 31.44 -.20 StarwdHtl .30f 62.22 +.94 StateStr .04 47.28 +.60 StillwtrM ... 20.77 -.06 Suncor gs .40 38.40 +.37 SunriseSen ... u7.00 +.74 Suntech ... 8.65 +.08 SunTrst .04 29.75 +.08 Supvalu .35 9.21 +.21 SwiftTrns n ... u13.32 +.85 Synovus .04 2.70 -.03 Sysco 1.04f 29.67 +.27 TCF Fncl .20 15.79 +.75 TECO .82 18.00 -.05 TJX .60 43.00 -.58 TaiwSemi .47e 12.36 -.27 Talbots ... d7.89 -.18 TalismE g .25 22.20 -.14 Target 1.00 58.94 -1.05 TeckRes g .60f 63.06 +.14 TelefEsp 5.25e 66.93 -1.62 TempleInld .44 22.71 +.56 TenetHlth ... u6.86 +.02 Teradyn ... 13.48 -.23 Terex ... 30.00 -.16 Tesoro ... u19.12 +.56 TexInst .52f 32.80 +.13 Textron .08 24.29 +.54 ThermoFis ... 56.52 -.20 ThomCrk g ... 14.75 -.16 3M Co 2.10 86.67 ... TW Cable 1.60 67.35 -.03 TimeWarn .85 33.17 +.21 TitanMet ... 17.07 +.38 TollBros ... 19.88 +.45 Total SA 3.13e 54.54 -.35 Transocn ... 73.25 +3.60 Travelers 1.44 55.24 -.33 TycoElec .64 35.19 -.31 TycoIntl .86e u42.78 +.04 Tyson .16 16.45 +.20 UBS AG ... 16.65 +.03 US Airwy ... 11.10 +.48 USEC ... 5.98 +.07 UnilevNV 1.11e 31.06 -.48 UnionPac 1.52f 92.96 -.12 UtdContl ... 25.35 -.18 UPS B 1.88 72.90 +.11 US Bancrp .20 26.82 +.06 US NGsFd ... 6.11 -.16 US OilFd ... 38.52 +.44 USSteel .20 60.58 +.40 UtdTech 1.70 79.23 +.11 UtdhlthGp .50 37.59 +.12 UnumGrp .37 25.06 +.27


Vale SA .76e u35.91 +.09 Vale SA pf .76e u31.34 -.08 ValeantPh .38a 29.95 +.55 ValeroE .20 23.76 +.57 VangTSM1.24e 65.83 +.36 VangEmg .82e 48.63 -.18 VerizonCm1.95f u37.67 +.51 ViacomB .60 u40.60 +.73 VimpelC n .46p 15.69 +.19 Visa .60f 72.09 +1.49 VishayInt ... 15.39 +.26 Vonage ... 2.63 +.33 VulcanM 1.00 41.26 -.88 WalMart 1.21 54.41 -.36 Walgrn .70 u40.20 +.55 WalterEn .50 136.07 +1.52 WsteMInc 1.36f 36.58 -.02 WeathfIntl ... 22.61 +.47 WellPoint ... 58.48 +.15 WellsFargo .20 32.37 +.72 WendyArby .08f 4.57 +.01 WDigital ... 32.79 -.20 WstnUnion .28f 18.94 +.33 Weyerh .60f u20.16 +.61 WmsCos .50 24.58 +.04 WT India .15e 26.11 -.24 Wyndham .48 30.38 -.10 XL Grp .40 22.17 +.12 Xerox .17 11.46 +.06 Yamana g .12f 12.05 -.17 YingliGrn ... 10.40 +.24 Youku n ... 37.92 +2.28 YumBrnds 1.00 48.57 +.23

TotRetBd 11.09 -.06 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 20.16 +.10 StrInA 12.40 -.03 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 20.35 +.10 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n 13.65 ... FF2015 n 11.40 ... FF2020 n 13.88 +.02 FF2020K 13.28 +.01 FF2025 n 11.61 +.02 FF2030 n 13.89 +.02 FF2030K 13.72 +.03 FF2035 n 11.58 +.02 FF2040 n 8.09 +.01 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.85 +.05 AMgr50 n 15.49 -.01 AMgr20 r n12.80 -.03 Balanc n 18.36 +.01 BalancedK18.36 +.01 BlueChGr n46.29 +.43 Canada n 58.14 +.18 CapAp n 25.76 +.20 CpInc r n 9.56 +.03 Contra n 68.46 +.35 ContraK 68.43 +.36 DisEq n 22.94 +.11 DivIntl n 30.22 -.19 DivrsIntK r 30.19 -.19 DivGth n 28.79 +.16 EmrMk n 26.65 -.01 Eq Inc n 45.17 +.28 EQII n 18.62 +.11 Fidel n 32.67 +.15 FltRateHi r n9.83 +.01 GNMA n 11.43 -.06 GovtInc 10.36 -.06 GroCo n 85.23+1.07 GroInc n 18.60 +.12

GrowthCoK85.18 +1.07 HighInc r n 9.01 +.01 Indepn n 24.81 +.18 IntBd n 10.50 -.05 IntmMu n 10.03 ... IntlDisc n 33.18 -.17 InvGrBd n 11.34 -.06 InvGB n 7.35 -.04 LgCapVal 12.07 +.07 LatAm 59.27 +.05 LevCoStk n28.81 +.20 LowP r n 38.61 +.07 LowPriK r 38.59 +.07 Magelln n 72.19 +.31 MidCap n 29.23 +.26 MuniInc n 12.26 -.02 NwMkt r n 15.74 -.05 OTC n 56.46 +.85 100Index 8.90 +.05 Ovrsea n 32.41 -.31 Puritn n 18.08 +.03 RealE n 25.77 +.13 SCmdtyStrt n12.51 +.05 SrsIntGrw 11.23 -.09 SrsIntVal 10.02 -.06 StIntMu n 10.60 -.01 STBF n 8.44 -.02 SmllCpS r n20.12 +.22 StratInc n 11.10 -.03 StrReRt r 9.56 +.01 TotalBd n 10.68 -.05 USBI n 11.27 -.07 Value n 69.52 +.36 Fidelity Selects: Gold r n 50.70 -.79 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 38.66 +.34 500IdxInv n45.16 +.23 IntlInxInv n35.14 -.28

Est. sales 29122. Tue’s Sales: 31,869 Tue’s open int: 205296, off -882 PORK BELLIES 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 106.00 Mar 11 107.00 May 11 106.70 Jul 11 103.50 Aug 11 102.50 Last spot N/A Tue’s Sales: Tue’s open int: 3, unch


NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high low settle chg. COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar 11 144.81 147.78 142.05 145.20 +1.42 May 11 138.80 141.89 136.37 140.11 +2.22 Jul 11 130.50 133.49 128.05 131.16 +1.67 Oct 11 112.00 112.00 112.00 112.00 +.05 Dec 11 100.00 101.00 98.95 100.02 +.51 Mar 12 94.80 95.50 94.60 95.39 +.97 May 12 94.79 +.75 Jul 12 94.73 +.29 Oct 12 89.57 +.57 Dec 12 89.00 89.40 88.00 89.00 +.58 Last spot N/A Est. sales 15710. Tue’s Sales: 17,759 Tue’s open int: 207895, up +435


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

+.04 +.26 +.52 -.61

low settle


WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 807fl 810ü 776 808ü +19 May 11 833ü 836fl 804 835 +18fl Jul 11 850 850 815ø 846ü +19

Roswell Daily Record






Name Vol (00) Last Chg Citigrp 6436397 4.97 +.07 BkofAm 2405809 14.50 +.26 S&P500ETF1127110127.64+.66 FordM 1113538 17.89 +.51 SPDR Fncl 959047 16.47 +.209

Name Vol (00) ChinaShen 126819 RareEle g 77094 RadientPh 75803 NovaGld g 71267 AvalRare n 65338

Name Nautilus h Vonage Dex One n RAIT Fin QiaoXMob

Last 2.32 2.63 8.71 2.53 4.83

Chg +.44 +.33 +1.00 +.29 +.53

%Chg +23.4 +14.3 +13.0 +12.9 +12.3-

Name VistaGold IEC Elec ChiBotanP SunLink Tofutti

Last 3.07 9.00 2.37 2.00 2.09

Chg +.44 +1.20 +.24 +.18 +.18

%Chg +16.7 +15.4 +11.3 +9.9 +9.4

Name Last Chg %Chg OpexaTher 2.40 +.84 +53.8 LCA Vis 7.56 +1.86 +32.6 THT HeatT 4.20 +.90 +27.3 GranCty rs 5.01 +1.01 +25.3 StanlFrn 4.16 +.72

Name Goldcp wt CaptlTr pf CapTr12 pf ChinaGreen ChinaDEd

Last 3.15 2.10 2.05 8.11 4.18

Chg -.42 -.25 -.24 -.94 -.46

%Chg -11.8 -10.6 -10.5 -10.4 -9.9

Name Last PacOffPT 2.59 ChiGengM 3.72 SinoHub 2.35 Aerosonic 3.20 UtdCap 30.50

Chg -.56 -.65 -.19 -.20 -1.80

%Chg -17.8 -14.9 -7.5 -5.9 -5.672

Name TastyBak Zion wt1-12 WSI Inds Mattson TxCapB wt

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

245 229 47 521 11 2Lows 179,989,47832

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume



Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


1,816 1,229 84 3,129 173 9 4,847,895,728

52-Week High Low 11,711.47 9,614.32 5,219.80 3,742.01 413.75 346.95 8,071.43 6,355.83 2,225.48 1,689.19 2,704.86 2,061.14 1,276.17 1,010.91 13,567.21 10,596.20 801.13 580.49



Last 10.24 16.04 1.36 13.62 7.30

Chg +.44 -.18 -.31 +.20 ...

Name Cisco Intel Microsoft SiriusXM Atheros



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

Last 11,722.89 5,154.59 406.20 8,040.04 2,200.51 2,702.20 1,276.56 13,554.28 795.09

PE Last


Chg +.25 -.21 -.09 -.02 +.64

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Last 4.05 5.93 5.32 2.28 12.00


Chg -2.38 -2.07 -1.23 -.28 -1.47


%Chg -37.0 -25.9 -18.8 -10.9 -10.9

1,880 775 121 2,776 148 7 2,002,498,832

Net % Chg Chg +31.71 +.27 +15.59 +.30 -2.32 -.57 +17.86 +.22 +1.93 +.09 +20.95 +.78 +6.36 +.50 +79.70 +.59 +9.26 +1.18


Last 20.77 20.94 28.00 1.65 44.64




Vol (00) 659954 592575 571787 465556 464397

YTD 52-wk % Chg % Chg +1.26 +10.87 +.94 +24.29 +.30 +1.97 +.95 +8.98 -.36 +17.87 +1.86 +17.43 +1.50 +12.26 +1.45 +14.83 +1.46 +24.6397

PE Last


YTD %Chg




14.50 +.26

+8.7 ONEOK Pt



78.96 -.13





91.44 -.16

+.2 PNM Res



13.24 -.14





63.49 -.38

-3.5 PepsiCo



66.59 +1.18





39.96 +.97

+6.5 Pfizer



18.11 +.12





92.33 +.19

+1.0 SwstAirl



13.31 -.01




17.89 +.51

+6.6 TexInst



32.80 +.13




44.20 +.57

+5.0 TimeWarn



33.17 +.21





40.95 +.02

+.4 TriContl



13.97 -.01





20.94 -.21

-.4 WalMart



54.41 -.36




13 147.05 -.59

+.2 WashFed



16.92 +.23





+1.4 WellsFargo



32.37 +.72


23.52 -.14


FordM HewlettP



36.56 +.21


28.00 -.09

+.3 XcelEngy



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

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


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



Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

TotMktInv n36.96 +.21 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n45.16+.23 TotMktAd r n36.96+.21 First Eagle: GlblA 46.43 -.16 OverseasA22.60 -.18 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 10.84 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: CalTFA p 6.70 -.02 FedTFA p 11.32 -.02 FoundAl p 10.58 ... GrwthA p 45.25 +.25 HYTFA p 9.63 -.02 IncomA p 2.19 ... NYTFA p 11.17 -.03 StratInc p 10.45 -.01 USGovA p 6.71 -.03 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv p ... ... IncmeAd 2.18 ... Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.21 ... Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 20.93 +.07 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 7.01 -.05 GlBd A p 13.65 +.01 GrwthA p 17.97 -.04 WorldA p 15.01 -.04 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 17.96 -.05 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.68 +.02 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 40.90 +.24 GMO Trust III: Quality 20.27 -.01

GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 21.93 -.15 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 14.88 ... IntlCorEq 29.14 -.18 Quality 20.27 -.01 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 36.38 +.22 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 7.33 ... MidCapV 36.63 +.22 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.04 -.08 CapApInst 37.32 +.29 IntlInv t 60.04 -.59 Intl r 60.59 -.59 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 35.22 +.11 Hartford Fds C: CapApC t 31.26 +.11 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 35.23 +.12 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 43.16 +.23 Div&Gr 19.76 +.06 Advisers 19.52 +.06 TotRetBd 10.86 -.04 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.13 -.07 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r16.74 -.03 Invesco Funds A: CapGro 13.70 +.11 Chart p 16.35 +.07 EqIncA 8.71 +.03 GrIncA p 19.60 +.12 HYMuA 8.95 -.02 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 24.09 +.09 AssetStA p24.79 +.09 AssetStrI r 25.00 +.10

Sep 11 859ü 863fl 830ø 862 Dec 11 872 879ü 844 876 Mar 12 881ü 884 857ø 884 Last spot N/A Est. sales 131137. Tue’s Sales: 66,645 Tue’s open int: 498538, off -769 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 619 619fl 600ü 619ü May 11 620 628ü 608fl 627ø Jul 11 625 632 612ø 631fl Sep 11 582 589 568ü 587ø Dec 11 551ü 559ø 538 558ü Mar 12 561ø 566ø 546ø 566ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 535148. Tue’s Sales: 271,924 Tue’s open int: 1546155, off -6020 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 11 387ø 393 378fl 389ü May 11 394ø 394ø 385 393ø Jul 11 390 394 386 392ø Sep 11 350ü 360 349 360 Dec 11 349fl 355 342ø 355 Mar 12 357 361 357 361 May 12 366 368 366 368 Last spot N/A Est. sales 3538. Tue’s Sales: 1,092 Tue’s open int: 12563, up +195 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jan 11 1380 1387ü 1354 1386 Mar 11 1389fl 1395 1362 1393ø May 11 1395ø 1402ø 1369fl 1400ø Jul 11 1402ü 1404fl 1372 1402ü Aug 11 1368ø 1373ø 1352 1373ø Sep 11 1307ø 1333 1307ø 1333 Nov 11 1292fl 1298ü 1269 1295ø Jan 12 1300ø 1300ø 1274ø 1299 Mar 12 1296 1298 1273ü 1296fl May 12 1269 1290ø 1266ø 1289 Jul 12 1271 1290ü 1264ü 1288ø Aug 12 1243 1263 1243 1263 Last spot N/A Est. sales 318613. Tue’s Sales: 173,477 Tue’s open int: 622611, off -2975

+20fl +21 +20ø

JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.43 -.05 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.42 -.05 HighYld n 8.21 +.01 IntmTFBd n10.77 ... ShtDurBd n10.95 -.02 USLCCrPls n21.06 +.13 Janus T Shrs: OvrseasT r52.08 +.24 PrkMCVal T22.69 +.09 Twenty T 66.90 +.35 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 12.44 +.05 LSBalanc 13.01 +.02 LSGrwth 12.98 +.04 LSModer 12.67 ... Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p25.07 +.16 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.99 -.06 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p22.40 -.06 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p15.07 -.04 Longleaf Partners: Partners 28.67 +.17 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.26 -.03 StrInc C 14.87 -.03 LSBondR 14.21 -.03 StrIncA 14.79 -.03 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 12.06 -.06 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 11.85 +.09 BdDebA p 7.85 +.01 ShDurIncA p4.60 ...


Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.62 -.01 MFS Funds A: TotRA 14.20 +.02 ValueA 23.17 +.14 MFS Funds I: ValueI 23.27 +.14 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.91 ... Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 8.54 -.08 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv18.15 +.04 PacTgrInv 23.84 +.01 MergerFd 15.82 ... Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.33 -.05 TotRtBdI 10.33 -.05 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 13.64 -.08 MCapGrI 38.08 +.22 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 29.56 +.01 GlbDiscZ 29.91 +.01 QuestZ 17.86 +.02 SharesZ 21.08 +.07 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 45.94 +.23 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 47.61 +.24 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.33 ... MMIntEq r 10.02 ... Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.76 -.05 Intl I r 19.39 -.17 Oakmark r 41.95 +.21 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.78 +.02 GlbSMdCap15.49-.02


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

+10fl +10fl +11 +11ø +14fl +14fl

-4ø -4ø -2ø +3 +5 +4 +2

+25 +24 +23ø +22ø +20ü +19ü +18 +17ø +18 +18 +18 +20

low settle


LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Feb 11 90.40 90.84 88.10 90.30 +.92 Mar 11 91.58 91.97 89.12 91.42 +1.00 Apr 11 92.51 92.92 90.03 92.39 +1.07 May 11 93.31 93.61 90.80 93.23 +1.16 Jun 11 93.97 94.25 91.39 93.87 +1.24 Jul 11 94.46 94.60 91.90 94.38 +1.32 Aug 11 93.23 94.94 92.22 94.71 +1.38 Sep 11 94.80 95.13 92.77 94.92 +1.41 Oct 11 95.08 95.15 93.00 95.05 +1.43 Nov 11 95.15 95.32 93.02 95.15 +1.44 Dec 11 95.30 95.50 92.70 95.24 +1.45 Jan 12 95.18 95.30 93.59 95.22 +1.47 Feb 12 95.16 +1.49 Mar 12 95.10 +1.52 Apr 12 95.04 +1.54 May 12 94.99 +1.58 Jun 12 94.92 94.95 92.85 94.95 +1.61 Jul 12 94.86 +1.62 Aug 12 94.78 +1.64 Sep 12 94.70 +1.66 Oct 12 94.64 +1.68 Nov 12 94.61 +1.69 Dec 12 94.51 94.81 91.95 94.63 +1.70 Last spot N/A Est. sales 896020. Tue’s Sales: 826,067 Tue’s open int: 1471226, up +15328 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Feb 11 2.4555 2.4612 2.3688 2.4451 +.0311 Mar 11 2.4614 2.4664 2.3771 2.4517 +.0314 Apr 11 2.5499 2.5590 2.4826 2.5468 +.0303 May 11 2.5586 2.5640 2.4849 2.5523 +.0308 Jun 11 2.5504 2.5614 2.4816 2.5503 +.0305 Jul 11 2.4976 2.5502 2.4830 2.5416 +.0305 Aug 11 2.5140 2.5269 2.5140 2.5269 +.0306 Sep 11 2.5104 2.5104 2.4540 2.5092 +.0312 Oct 11 2.3460 2.4012 2.3460 2.4012 +.0298 Nov 11 2.3402 2.3824 2.3402 2.3824 +.0298 Dec 11 2.3719 2.3781 2.3134 2.3744 +.0302


Div Last Chg Compuwre ... 11.67 +.01 ConcurTch ... 53.96 +1.21 A-B-C CorinthC ... 5.22 +.13 .82 70.99 -1.34 ASML Hld .27e 36.63 -.76 Costco ... 67.11 -.58 ATP O&G ... 17.39 -.13 Cree Inc ... 17.19 +.22 AVI Bio ... 2.16 +.03 Crocs AcmePkt ... u60.59 +3.05 s ... 44.59 +.11 ... 22.54 +.82 AcordaTh ... 28.63 +1.10 CubistPh ... 18.34 +.10 ActivePwr ... 2.57 +.05 CypSemi ActivsBliz .15 12.29 -.24 D-E-F AdobeSy ... 32.22 +.71 ... 13.87 +.18 Adtran .36 u36.84 +.56 Dell Inc AEterna g ... 1.77 +.05 DeltaPtr h ... .76 -.02 AgFeed ... 2.96 +.04 DemandTc ... u11.93 +.78 ... 35.21 -.28 AkamaiT ... 48.85 +1.71 Dndreon AllosThera ... 4.46 -.06 DirecTV A ... 41.40 +.06 AllscriptH ... 20.13 +.39 DiscCm A ... 40.55 -.88 AlteraCp lf .24 35.90 -.26 DiscCm C ... 35.33 -.91 Amazon ... 187.42 +2.41 DishNetwk ... 20.76 +.50 ACapAgy 5.60e 28.69 +.29 DonlleyRR 1.04 17.54 -.19 ... 2.07 -.03 AmCapLtd ... 8.02 +.16 drugstre ... 5.38 +.05 AmerMed ... 18.35 -.42 DryShips DyaxCp ... 2.09 -.01 AmSupr ... 28.91 +.30 Amgen ... 56.73 -.02 ETrade rs ... 16.36 -.01 ... 28.73 +.26 AmkorT lf ... 7.36 +.06 eBay ... 12.87 -.82 Amylin ... 14.68 -.03 eHealth Anadigc ... 7.43 +.31 EagleBulk ... 5.04 +.01 ErthLink .64 8.78 +.10 AnadysPh ... 1.38 -.03 Ancestry ... u33.00 +3.10 EstWstBcp .04 20.23 +.62 ElectArts ... 16.28 -.10 A123 Sys ... 9.63 +.26 ... 1.17 +.03 ApolloGrp ... 39.82 +.67 Emcore ApolloInv 1.12 11.55 +.17 EndoPhrm ... 35.92 -.05 ... 3.65 -.03 Apple Inc ...u334.00+2.71 Ener1 ApldMatl .28 13.76 -.21 EngyConv ... 4.66 +.06 Entegris ... 7.28 -.17 ArenaPhm ... 2.08 +.15 AresCap 1.40 16.79 -.04 EntropCom ... u13.22 +.86 ... 82.84 +.49 AriadP ... 5.23 +.13 Equinix Ariba Inc ... 23.54 +.87 EricsnTel .28e 11.37 +.01 ... 7.96 +.19 ArmHld .12e u21.88 +.79 Exelixis Arris ... 11.59 +.15 Expedia .28 25.43 +1.01 ArtTech ... u6.00 +.01 ExpdIntl .40 54.51 -.21 ArubaNet ... 23.48 +.56 F5 Netwks ... 137.29 +5.22 ... 29.43 +.35 AscenaRtl ... 26.32 +.02 FLIR Sys ... 4.19 +.02 AscentSol ... 3.69 +.12 FSI Intl AsiaInfoL ... 19.03 +.68 Fastenal .84f 60.08 +.26 AsscdBanc .04 15.00 ... FifthThird .04 14.96 +.23 Atheros ... u44.64 +.64 FinEngin n ... 20.11 +.67 ... 30.86 +.08 AtlasEngy ... 44.26 +.13 Finisar .16 16.69 +.03 Atmel ... u12.89 +.14 FinLine Autodesk ... u41.24 +2.72 FstNiagara .60f 14.04 -.00 ... 131.60 +.48 AutoData 1.44f u47.63 +.75 FstSolar Auxilium ... 21.48 -.22 FstMerit .64 20.08 +.32 ... 58.93 +.49 AvagoTch .07p 27.99 -.01 Fiserv ... 7.89 -.06 AvanirPhm ... 4.17 +.07 Flextrn AvisBudg ... 14.71 +.24 FocusMda ... 23.34 -.37 ... u36.50 +1.53 Axcelis ... 3.32 -.14 Fortinet BE Aero ... 38.52 +.80 FosterWhl ... 34.75 +.17 BMC Sft ... 47.48 +.13 FresKabi rt ... .04 ... ... 2.09 -.01 BSD Med ... 4.80 +.20 FuelCell BallardPw ... 1.67 +.09 FultonFncl .12 10.39 +.05 BannerCp .04 2.20 -.01 G-H-I BedBath ... 49.02 +.06 BiogenIdc ... 66.68 +.28 GSI Cmmrc ... 23.10 +.20 GT Solar ... u10.01 +.57 BioMarin ... 26.77 +.32 BioSante ... 1.68 +.01 Garmin 1.50f 31.46 +.39 Gentex .44 u30.73 +.91 BostPrv .04 6.96 +.22 BrigExp ... 27.38 -.29 Genzyme ... 71.30 -.27 ... 5.34 +.10 Broadcom .32 43.98 +.80 GeronCp BroadSft n ... u28.44 +3.57 GileadSci ... 37.53 +.54 Broadwind ... 2.39 -.04 GluMobile ... u2.68 +.46 ... 609.07 +6.95 BrcdeCm ... 5.72 +.16 Google BrukerCp ... 16.09 -.14 GrLkDrge .07 7.89 +.02 Bsquare ... u10.25 +1.51 HampRB h ... .69 +.03 Bucyrus .10 89.76 -.03 HanmiFncl ... 1.18 +.03 CA Inc .16 24.68 ... HansenMed ... 1.65 +.14 CH Robins1.16f 79.88 -.57 Harmonic ... 8.59 +.07 CME Grp 4.60 311.36 -5.63 Hasbro 1.00 46.24 +.23 CNinsure .26e 17.80 +.49 HercOffsh ... 3.80 -.04 ... 19.04 -.04 Cadence ... 8.32 ... Hologic CdnSolar ... 13.47 +.58 HotTopic .28a 5.95 -.03 HudsCity .60 13.25 +.49 CapFdF rs ... 11.75 +.12 ... 24.46 +.30 CpstnTrb h ... .99 +.03 HumGen HuntJB .48 41.31 +.05 Carrizo ... 33.41 -.36 CaviumNet ... u42.95 +2.46 HuntBnk .04 7.18 -.01 ... 29.68 +.25 Celgene ... 59.39 +.70 IAC Inter ... u20.56 +.11 CentAl ... 16.93 +.13 IconixBr ... 66.00 +1.77 Cephln ... 60.84 -.58 Illumina ChrmSh ... 3.60 +.01 Imax Corp ... 28.12 +.61 ... 16.37 -.18 ChkPoint ... u48.36 +1.48 Incyte ... 10.64 +.29 Cheesecake ... 31.14 -.24 Infinera ChildPlace ... 47.18 -.75 InfosysT .90e 77.38 +.50 ChinaDir ... 1.68 +.06 InspPhar ... 3.84 +.23 ... 6.64 -.01 CienaCorp ... u22.93 +.45 IntgDv .72f 20.94 -.21 CinnFin 1.60 32.14 +.09 Intel InterDig .40 45.59 -.53 Cintas .49f 28.00 +.33 Cirrus ... 17.20 +.59 InterMune ... 39.08 +1.12 Intersil .48 14.55 +.22 Cisco ... 20.77 +.25 ... 48.74 -.55 CitrixSys ... 67.96 +.89 Intuit CleanEngy ... 14.09 +.29 J-K-L Clearwire ... 5.33 +.03 ... 6.98 +.02 CognizTech ... u76.19 +2.03 JA Solar JDS Uniph ... 15.03 +.25 Coinstar ... 57.02 +1.30 ColdwtrCrk ... 3.05 -.03 JamesRiv ... 25.40 +.19 ... 7.10 +.24 Comcast .38 u22.74 +.30 JetBlue .70 87.50 -.96 Comc spcl .38 u21.52 +.41 JoyGlbl Name

Oppenheimer A: CapApA p 43.86 +.14 DvMktA p 36.53 -.14 GlobA p 60.51 -.16 GblStrIncA 4.29 -.01 Gold p 47.58 -.55 IntBdA p 6.51 -.04 MnStFdA 32.93 +.26 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.22 ... RoMu A p 15.20 -.07 RcNtMuA 6.63 -.02 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 36.14 -.13 IntlBdY 6.50 -.05 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.80 -.06 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r10.57 ... AllAsset 12.09 ... ComodRR 9.19 +.01 HiYld 9.36 +.01 InvGrCp 10.45 -.06 LowDu 10.36 -.04 RealRtnI 11.30 -.06 ShortT 9.86 -.01 TotRt 10.80 -.06 TR II 10.18 -.19 TRIII 9.54 -.05 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.36 -.04 RealRtA p 11.30 -.06 TotRtA 10.80 -.06 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.80 -.06 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.80 -.06 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.80 -.06 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 26.75 +.19


KLA Tnc 1.00 Kulicke ... L&L Egy n ... LamResrch ... Lattice ... LeapWirlss ... Level3 h ... LibGlobA ... LibtyMIntA ... LifeTech ... LimelghtN ... LinearTch .92 Logitech ... lululemn g ...

37.90 -.58 7.28 -.03 10.66 +.27 47.26 -2.15 5.86 ... 14.33 +.83 1.13 +.10 37.55 +1.07 15.76 -.07 56.58 -.15 6.49 +.42 34.50 -.03 18.03 -.40 68.49 +1.29


MIPS Tech ... u16.74 +.55 MagicSft .50e 7.27 +.40 Magma ... 4.83 +.06 MannKd ... 8.43 +.06 MarvellT ... 18.56 +.44 Mattel .83f 25.47 +.19 Mattson ... d2.28 -.28 MaximIntg .84 23.78 +.20 MedAssets ... 19.60 -.01 MelcoCrwn ... 6.81 +.03 MentorGr ... 11.98 +.02 MergeHlth ... 3.41 -.10 Microchp 1.38f 34.82 +.10 MicronT ... 8.54 +.10 Microsoft .64 28.00 -.09 Micrvisn ... 2.22 +.07 Mindspeed ... 6.50 +.31 Molex .70f 23.27 +.26 MonPwSys ... 15.87 +.10 Motricity n ... 19.91 +.96 Mylan ... 21.69 +.14 MyriadG ... 21.62 -.11 NGAS Rs h ... .58 +.01 NII Hldg ... 43.48 +.26 NXP Sem n ... u23.38 +1.37 NasdOMX ... 23.65 -.27 NatPenn .04 8.37 +.20 NektarTh ... 12.24 +.30 NetLogic s ... 33.92 +.91 NetApp ... u57.87 +.49 Netease ... 37.13 +.49 Netflix ... 179.73 -1.64 NeurMtrx ... d.54 -.06 NewsCpA .15 14.85 -.14 NewsCpB .15 16.44 -.08 NorTrst 1.12 56.55 +.55 Novell ... 5.95 +.02 Novlus ... 31.41 -.11 NuanceCm ... u19.62 +.80 Nvidia ... 16.98 +1.21 OReillyAu ... 58.27 +.16 Oclaro rs ... 13.64 +.54 OmniVisn ... 28.31 +.32 OnSmcnd ... 10.29 +.06 OpenTable ... 73.71 +4.95 optXprs 4.50e 14.55 -.24 Oracle .20 31.04 -.44 Orexigen ... 9.40 +.14 OriginAg ... 11.07 +.02 Oxigene h ... .24 -.01


PDL Bio 1.00e 6.21 -.04 PF Chng .63e 47.13 -.44 PMC Sra ... 8.59 ... Paccar .48a 57.63 +.50 PanASlv .10f 38.18 -.82 ParamTch ... 23.10 +.47 PattUTI .20 20.78 -.17 Paychex 1.24 31.54 +.79 PnnNGm ... 34.02 +.05 PeopUtdF .62 14.15 +.11 PetsMart .50 39.50 +.13 PhotrIn ... 5.71 -.18 Popular ... 3.20 +.08 Power-One ... 10.44 -.03 PwShs QQQ.33eu55.74 +.48 Powrwav ... u3.20 +.21 PriceTR 1.08 65.16 +.88 priceline ...u433.60 +24.22 ProspctCap1.21 10.89 +.17 QiaoXing ... u3.44 +.48 Qlogic ... 17.08 +.24 Qualcom .76 u52.03 +1.06 QuantFu h ... .44 +.01 Questcor ... 14.82 +.45 RF MicD ... 7.78 -.09 Randgold .17e 78.17 -2.51 RschMotn ... 61.92 +2.82 RosettaR ... 37.67 -.47 RossStrs .64 62.65 +.45 Rovi Corp ... u65.66 +1.63

SanDisk ... u52.25 +1.44 Sanmina ... 12.59 +.46 Santarus ... 3.60 +.24 Sapient .35e 12.11 +.04 SavientPh ... 11.28 +.14 Savvis ... 27.03 +.63 SeagateT ... 14.70 -.08 SearsHldgs ... 72.35 +.89 SelCmfrt ... 10.19 +.33 Semtech ... 22.47 +.06 Sequenom ... 7.75 +.02 ShandaGm ... 6.19 -.11 SigmaAld .64 65.97 -.60 SilicnImg ... 7.82 +.18 SilcnLab ... 47.53 +1.89 Slcnware .41e 5.78 -.21 SilvStd g ... 25.51 -.64 Sina ... u75.10 -.49 Sinovac ... 4.31 -.21 SiriusXM ... 1.65 -.02 SkywksSol ... u30.20 +.57 SmartM ... 5.91 +.11 SodaStrm n ... 27.06 -1.76 ... 65.53 +.89 Solarfun ... 8.34 -.06 SonicCorp ... 11.31 +1.21 SonicSolu ... 15.30 +.26 Sonus ... 2.79 -.02 SpectPh ... 6.96 +.08 StanlFrn ... 4.16 +.72 Staples .36 23.68 +.73 StarScient ... 1.91 ... Starbucks .52 32.35 -.13 StlDynam .30 18.65 +.24 StemCells ... 1.12 +.01 Stericycle ... 79.25 -.01 SuccessF ... 30.54 +1.31 SunPowerA ... 13.86 +.23 SuperMda ... 11.43 +1.25 SusqBnc .04 9.65 +.35 Symantec ... 17.62 +.46 Synaptics ... 31.51 +.72 Synopsys ... 26.78 -.06 TD Ameritr .20 19.20 +.41 TFS Fncl ... 9.34 +.18 THQ ... 6.41 +.05 tw telecom ... 18.02 +.70 TakeTwo ... 12.41 +.03 Taleo A ... 29.86 +1.36 TastyBak .20 d4.05 -2.38 Tekelec ... 13.28 +1.27 Tellabs .08 6.80 +.10 Terremk ... 13.33 +.64 TeslaMot n ... 26.83 +.16 TevaPhrm .75e 52.11 -.41 TexRdhse ... 17.30 +.03 TibcoSft ... 19.76 +.27 TiVo Inc ... 9.85 +.80 TowerSemi ... 1.43 -.03 TridentM h ... 1.63 -.28 TriQuint ... u13.57 +.45 USA Tech h ... 1.35 +.07 UTStrcm ... 2.20 +.09 UtdCBksGa ... 2.23 +.26 UtdTherap ... u66.56 +1.28 UnivDisp ... u34.89 +2.99 UrbanOut ... 35.75 -.14


S1 Corp ... u7.14 SBA Com ... 40.75 SEI Inv .20 24.00 STEC ... 19.35

+.11 -.27 +.37 +.48

VCA Ant ... 23.63 +.11 ValueClick ... 16.29 -.05 VarianSemi ... 36.27 -.51 VeecoInst ... 44.56 +.42 Verigy ... 13.21 -.03 Verisign 3.00e 33.49 +.29 VertxPh ... 36.84 +1.35 Vical ... 2.10 -.07 VirgnMda h .16 26.68 -.05 ViroPhrm ... 17.84 +.42 VisnChina ... 4.71 +.08 Vivus ... 9.86 +.23 Vodafone 1.33e u27.50 +.70 WarnerCh s8.50e22.98 +.10 WarrenRs ... 4.52 +.01 WashFed .24f 16.92 +.23 ... u9.58 +1.21 WernerEnt .20a 23.53 +.95 WestellT ... u3.71 +.31 WetSeal ... 3.91 +.06 WhitneyH .04 14.05 +.12 WholeFd .40 49.11 +.07 Windstrm 1.00 14.01 +.06 Wynn 1.00a 113.84 +1.45 XOMA rs ... 6.67 -.64 Xilinx .64 u29.64 +.10 YRC Ww rs ... 3.46 ... Yahoo ... 16.91 +.32 Yongye ... 8.58 +.41 Zagg ... 8.33 +.58 Zalicus ... u2.01 +.21 ZionBcp .04 24.90 +.14 ZollMed ... u43.49 +4.23 Zumiez ... 26.67 +1.22

IntTower g KodiakO g MadCatz g Metalico Metalline MdwGold g MincoG g Minefnd g NIVS IntT Nevsun g NDragon NwGold g NA Pall g NDynMn g NthnO&G NthgtM g NovaGld g Oilsands g OrientPap ParaG&S PhrmAth PionDrill PlatGpMet ProceraNt PudaCoal RadientPh

-.12 -.08 +.03 +.10 -.05 -.04 -.09 -.09 +.01 -.04 ... -.11 +.01 +.10 +.93 -.05 +.20 -.01 -.19 +.19 -.17 -.09 -.02 -.05 +.32 -.31

RareEle g ... Rentech ... RexahnPh ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... SeabGld g ... Senesco ... SulphCo ... TanzRy g ... Taseko ... TimberlnR ... TrnsatlPet ... TriValley ... TwoHrbInv1.48e US Geoth ... Uluru ... Ur-Energy ... Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VantageDrl ... VirnetX .50e VistaGold ... YM Bio g ... ZBB Engy ...



Div Last Chg ChinaShen ... u10.24 +.44 ClaudeR g ... 2.07 -.08 6.66 -.07 Crossh g rs ... 2.20 -.06 1.50 -.35 Crystallx g ... .31 -.00 7.45 -.34 Cytomed ... .64 +.04 25.03 -.07 DejourE g ... .34 +.01 4.78 ... DenisnM g ... 3.21 -.01 1.58 ... EV LtdDur 1.39 15.77 -.07 .31 +.01 eMagin ... u7.16 +.55 7.92 -.01 EndvSilv g ... 6.71 -.17 3.70 +.09 ExeterR gs ... 6.03 +.11 6.90 -.04 Fronteer g ... 10.75 -.14 7.30 ... GabGldNR 1.68 18.68 +.09 3.66 -.11 GascoEngy ... .40 -.00 48.64 +.21 Gastar grs ... 4.39 +.05 25.32 +.31 GenMoly ... 6.33 -.17 9.50 +.37 GoldStr g ... 4.26 -.09 1.96 -.06 GranTrra g ... 8.07 -.05 1.90 -.04 GrtBasG g ... 2.78 -.05 2.00 -.07 Hemisphrx ... .54 -.01 .42 -.01 HooperH ... .73 +.01 .83 +.02 HstnAEn .02a 18.63 +.91 19.77 -.16 Hyperdyn ... 5.35 +.21 ... u9.00 +1.20 6.39 +.12 IEC Elec 3.79 +.04 ImpOil gs .44 41.02 +.34 InovioPhm ... 1.33 +.11 3.72 -.65

AbdAsPac .42 AdeonaPh ... AlexcoR g ... AlldNevG ... AlmadnM g ... Anooraq g ... ArcadiaRs ... ArmourRsd1.44 Augusta g ... Aurizon g ... AvalRare n ... Banro g ... BarcUBS36 ... BarcGSOil ... BioTime ... Brigus grs ... CAMAC En ... Cardero g ... CardiumTh ... CelSci ... CFCda g .01 CheniereEn ... ChiArmM ... ChiGengM ...

Perm Port Funds: Permannt 45.39 -.06 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 41.42 +.21 Price Funds: BlChip n 38.72 +.30 CapApp n 20.49 +.06 EmMktS n 35.80 -.03 EqInc n 24.07 +.12 EqIndex n 34.38 +.18 Growth n 32.60 +.23 HiYield n 6.83 +.02 IntlBond n 9.77 -.12 Intl G&I 13.41 -.06 IntlStk n 14.29 -.07 MidCap n 59.15 +.49 MCapVal n23.97 +.15 N Asia n 19.49 +.03 New Era n 52.24 +.14 N Horiz n 33.85 +.35 N Inc n 9.44 -.05 R2010 n 15.43 +.01 R2015 n 11.98 +.02 R2020 n 16.58 +.03 R2025 n 12.16 +.03 R2030 n 17.47 +.05 R2035 n 12.38 +.05 R2040 n 17.62 +.06 ShtBd n 4.84 -.01 SmCpStk n34.79 +.33 SmCapVal n36.49+.34 SpecGr n 17.95 +.09 SpecIn n 12.35 -.04 Value n 23.78 +.14 Principal Inv: LT2020In 11.72 ... Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 13.81 +.08 MultiCpGr 51.50 +.44 VoyA p 24.28 +.23

Jan 12 2.3847 Feb 12 2.3977 Mar 12 2.4107 Apr 12 2.5072 May 12 2.5092 Jun 12 2.5082 Jul 12 2.5017 Aug 12 2.4912 Sep 12 2.4752 Oct 12 2.3707 Nov 12 2.3567 Dec 12 2.3527 Last spot N/A Est. sales 108871. Tue’s Sales: 108,042 Tue’s open int: 270115, up +902 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Feb 11 4.493 4.640 4.447 4.473 Mar 11 4.463 4.604 4.418 4.441 Apr 11 4.422 4.555 4.382 4.406 May 11 4.434 4.569 4.418 4.440 Jun 11 4.488 4.608 4.466 4.480 Jul 11 4.535 4.657 4.524 4.540 Aug 11 4.563 4.681 4.558 4.572 Sep 11 4.571 4.702 4.568 4.583 Oct 11 4.656 4.759 4.630 4.647 Nov 11 4.815 4.934 4.806 4.815 Dec 11 5.051 5.157 5.035 5.052 Jan 12 5.190 5.285 5.178 5.194 Feb 12 5.162 5.238 5.152 5.164 Mar 12 5.051 5.130 5.051 5.055 Apr 12 4.802 4.870 4.792 4.802 May 12 4.860 4.870 4.785 4.805 Jun 12 4.810 4.885 4.810 4.830 Jul 12 4.880 4.930 4.860 4.874 Aug 12 4.900 4.960 4.890 4.909 Sep 12 4.910 4.965 4.910 4.917 Oct 12 4.993 5.035 4.975 4.982 Nov 12 5.120 5.137 5.120 5.137 Dec 12 5.350 5.410 5.340 5.362 Jan 13 5.502 5.512 5.500 5.512 Feb 13 5.500 5.500 5.470 5.470 Mar 13 5.327 Apr 13 5.017 Last spot N/A Est. sales 271325. Tue’s Sales: 333,895 Tue’s open int: 767021, up +1255

... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

9.27 6.41 1.19 6.17 1.15 .81 2.49 10.73 2.20 7.38 .04 9.35 6.58 14.52 27.35 3.03 13.62 .45 5.83 3.93 3.54 8.55 2.53 .59 14.27 1.36

16.04 1.28 1.41 5.43 1.58 29.08 .30 .25 6.94 4.95 1.06 3.25 .51 9.80 1.15 .10 2.96 3.98 5.65 2.01 14.66 3.07 2.47 1.28

-.18 +.01 +.23 +.09 +.05 -.32 -.01 +.06 +.13 -.04 +.02 +.01 ... +.18 ... -.00 +.05 +.06 -.12 +.02 +.58 +.44 -.10 +.12

Royce Funds: HiYldCp n 5.72 ... LifeGro n 22.22 +.02 SmlCpVl n 16.20 +.14 LwPrSkSv r18.14 +.01 InfProAd n 25.43 -.13 LifeMod n 19.65 -.02 STBnd n 10.52 -.03 PennMuI r 11.71 +.08 ITBdAdml n11.12 -.09 LTIGrade n 9.18 -.13 TotBnd n 10.53 -.06 PremierI r 20.28 +.03 ITsryAdml n11.24 -.08 Morg n 18.30 +.12 TotRetI r 13.22 +.04 IntGrAdm n61.71 -.37 MuInt n 13.28 -.01 TotlIntl n 15.77 -.09 Schwab Funds: ITAdml n 13.28 -.01 MuLtd n 11.00 ... TotStk n 32.02 +.18 1000Inv r 37.72 +.20 ITGrAdm n 9.86 -.06 MuShrt n 15.86 -.01 Vanguard Instl Fds: S&P Sel 19.87 +.10 LtdTrAd n 11.00 ... PrecMtls r n25.97 -.38 BalInst n 21.52 +.03 Scout Funds: LTGrAdml n9.18 -.13 PrmcpCor n13.87 +.03 DevMkInst n9.96 -.07 Intl 32.24 -.28 LT Adml n 10.67 -.02 Prmcp r n 66.48 +.26 ExtIn n 41.83 +.38 Selected Funds: MCpAdml n93.04 +.46 SelValu r n18.94 +.08 FTAllWldI r n93.96 AmShD 41.88 +.22 MuHYAdm n10.09-.01 STAR n 19.18 -.01 .52 AmShS p 41.90 +.21 PrmCap r n68.97 +.26 STIGrade n10.75 -.02 Sequoia n 130.13 +.55 ReitAdm r n78.80 +.45 StratEq n 18.56 +.12 GrwthIst n 31.96 +.19 STsyAdml n10.66 -.02 TgtRetInc n11.27 -.03 InfProInst n10.36 -.05 St FarmAssoc: Gwth 53.46 +.03 STBdAdml n10.52-.03 TgRe2010 n22.36-.03 InstIdx n 116.76 +.60 ShtTrAd n 15.86 -.01 TgtRe2015 n12.47 - InsPl n 116.76 +.60 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.89 -.04 STFdAd n 10.73 -.03 .01 InsTStPlus n28.96+.16 STIGrAd n 10.75 -.02 TgRe2020 n22.21-.01 MidCpIst n 20.55 +.10 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 20.02 -.21 SmCAdm n35.27 +.37 TgtRe2025 n12.70 SCInst n 35.27 +.37 TtlBAdml n10.53 -.06 +.01 Third Avenue Fds: TBIst n 10.53 -.06 ValueInst 53.09 +.21 TStkAdm n32.03 +.18 TgRe2030 n21.84+.01 TSInst n 32.04 +.19 WellslAdm n52.47-.20 TgtRe2035 n13.20 Thornburg Fds: ValueIst n 21.16 +.09 IntValA p 28.14 -.21 WelltnAdm n54.09-.02 +.02 Vanguard Signal: IntValue I 28.75 -.22 Windsor n 46.28 +.29 TgtRe2040 n21.69 WdsrIIAd n46.39 +.27 +.04 500Sgl n 97.13 +.49 Tweedy Browne: TgtRe2045 n13.62 GblValue 23.83 -.11 Vanguard Fds: STBdIdx n 10.52 -.03 AssetA n 24.63 +.02 +.02 VALIC : TotBdSgl n10.53 -.06 StkIdx 25.18 +.13 CapOpp n 33.62 +.19 Wellsly n 21.66 -.08 TotStkSgl n30.92 +.18 DivdGro n 14.47 +.04 Welltn n 31.32 -.01 Vanguard Admiral: Victory Funds: BalAdml n 21.52 +.03 Energy n 65.17 +.07 Wndsr n 13.72 +.09 CAITAdm n10.71 -.01 Explr n 73.99 +.75 WndsII n 26.14 +.15 DvsStA 15.87 +.12 Waddell & Reed Adv: CpOpAdl n77.64 +.42 GNMA n 10.69 -.05 Vanguard Idx Fds: EMAdmr r n40.40 -.06 GlobEq n 18.09 +.03 500 n 117.58 +.60 AssetS p 9.47 +.03 Energy n 122.37 +.13 HYCorp n 5.72 ... DevMkt n 10.04 -.07 Wells Fargo Adv C: ExplAdml n68.85 +.70 HlthCre n 123.33 +.16 EMkt n 30.75 -.04 AstAllC t 11.76 ... ExtdAdm n41.83 +.37 InflaPro n 12.95 -.06 Extend n 41.82 +.38 500Adml n117.59 +.60 IntlGr n 19.40 -.11 Growth n 31.96 +.19 Western Asset: GNMA Ad n10.69 -.05 IntlVal n 32.37 -.16 MidCap n 20.50 +.10 CorePlus I 10.79 ... GrwAdm n 31.96 +.19 ITIGrade n 9.86 -.06 SmCap n 35.24 +.37 Yacktman Funds: HlthCr n 52.04 +.07 LifeCon n 16.39 -.03 SmlCpGth n22.28 +.27 Fund p 16.71 +.06

+.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305 +.0305

-.196 -.191 -.182 -.178 -.177 -.172 -.172 -.172 -.173 -.163 -.154 -.152 -.142 -.136 -.123 -.118 -.115 -.111 -.109 -.109 -.108 -.101 -.093 -.088 -.085 -.081 -.056

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Wed. Aluminum -$1.1194 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$4.4224 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $4.4015 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $2590.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.1203 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1368.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1373.40 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $29.080 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $29.173 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum -$1718.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1730.30 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised



Review: ‘Country Strong’ hits cliched notes Roswell Daily Record


Some of the best country songs are the ones that tell a story — ones that feature vivid imagery, a strong narrative drive and a killer emotional payoff. In telling the story of a self-destructive singing superstar, “Country Strong” hints at the possibility of delivering that kind of moving experience, but ultimately it’s too meandering and uneven to ever truly tug at your heart. Writer-director Shana Feste’s film occupies an uncomfortable sort of middle ground. It’s not rich enough, and its characters aren’t developed enough, to be a searing drama or a portrait of artistic torment; “Coal Miner’s Daughter,” this is not. But at the same time, it isn’t over-the-top enough to be enjoyed as a divalicious guilty pleasure like “A Star is Born” or “The Rose.” Still, “Country Strong” has its moments, mainly in the music, all of which is enjoyable if not earth-shattering and is actually sung by its stars. We already knew Gwyneth Paltrow had a voice on her from the dubious 2000 film “Duets,” which her father, the late Bruce Paltrow, directed. It even spawned a hit song for her and Huey Lewis: their remake of Smokey Robinson’s “Cruisin’,” cheesy as it was. Here, you’d actually like to hear more from her: It would help us better get to know her character, six-time Grammy winner Kelly Canter, and the songs she does sing on stage are so massively overproduced, it’s hard to

FBI: Man who says he hacked Miley Cyrus arrested

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — A man who bragged about hacking into Miley Cyrus’ e-mail account and distributing revealing pictures of her has been arrested on unrelated charges, according to court documents. Josh Holly, 21, was arrested Thursday in Nashville and charged with possession of unauthorized credit card account numbers after FBI agents reviewed evidence obtained when they searched his computer. In an FBI affidavit filed with the U.S. District Court in Nashville, Agent Victor Rodriguez writes that Holly acknowledged hacking into Cyrus’ MySpace account. Court documents also said he bragged online and to the media about obtaining photos of Cyrus from her Gmail account in late 2007 and later posting them on a site frequented by hackers. “Holly made numerous admissions during the interview,” Rodriguez writes in the affidavit dated January 2009. “He confirmed that he was the person who had obtained data from Miley Cyrus’ MySpace account without authorization.” So far, he does not face charges relating to Cyrus, but the intrusion into her account was used by agents to obtain permision to search his seized computer equipment. Holly was released on his own recognizance on Monday and has a preliminary hearing set for Jan. 12. No phone listing could be found for him or a relative appointed as his custodian. His attorney didn’t immediately return a message left late Tuesday. Cyrus’ publicist had no comment on the arrest. According to the affidavit, Holly said in media interviews and Internet postings that he first hacked Cyrus’ MySpace account around December 2007. He obtained a password from that account and used it to hack her Gmail account, where he obtained revealing photos of her that were subsequently widely distributed on the Internet. Rodriguez writes that Holly told him he often hacked into the Internet accounts of celebrities to help with his job sending spam for commercial companies. “He often used accounts belonging to celebrities because of the high volume of Internet traffic they attracted,” Rodriguez writes. And he says a review of Holly’s bank records show he received payments of over $110,000 between Nov. 2007 and July 2008 from companies that paid him to send spam for them. The af fidavit said Rodriguez found approximately 200 credit card account numbers and related personal information on his computer, and he appears to have used at least some of them to make purchases over the Internet. FBI spokesman Scott Augenbaum declined to say if Holly would face charges related to hacking Cyrus’ e-mail account. The charges Holly currently faces are felonies, while unauthorized access of an e-mail account is a less-serious misdemeanor.

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Thursday, January 6, 2011

tell what she actually sounds like. Instead, Kelly comes off as a jumble of cliches that could apply to any country star, rock star, actor or artist — any performer whose creative gifts are weighed down by internal baggage. She’s in and out of rehab and her boozy benders are legendary; she was drunk, and five months’ pregnant, when she fell off the stage in Dallas, prompting her latest attempt to dry out. That’s where she is at the film’s start, and where she’s having an extramarital fling with one of the rehab center’s employees, Beau Hutton (Garrett Hedlund), who has his own musical aspirations. Kelly’s husband and manager, James (T im McGraw), pulls her out of treatment a month early to get her back on the road, and insists that a beauty queen and wannabe country starlet named Chiles Stanton (Leighton Meester) come along as her opening act. Kelly wants Beau to open for her, and so they all end up embarking

on a three-city Texas tour. From there, “Country Strong” plays out as a series of flirtations and dalliances, breakdowns and inebriated episodes, none of which seems to carry any more significance than any other. And of course, there is the obligatory moment in which a vodka bottle gets thrown against a wall midtantrum. As a sensitive honky-tonk hipster, Hedlund gets a chance to show a bit more personality than he was afforded in the recent “Tron: Legacy,” and Meester is endearing as a Taylor Swift-style up-and-comer whose peppy, insipid lyrics belie a damaged past. McGraw, the real-life country star who should, in theory, ooze authenticity in this setting, instead comes off as a bit of a cipher — and he’s the only actor who does not get to sing. Feste’s script never gives James and Kelly the opportunity to discuss the loss of their unborn child, which devastated both their marriage and her

career. Instead, she relies on a painfully clunky metaphor: a wounded baby bird, which Kelly finds at rehab, carries around in a box and feeds with a dropper. Seriously. What’s frustrating is that “Country Strong” has its moments. A scene in which Kelly offers her veteran’s advice to Chiles has an honesty that the rest of the film often lacks, and Paltrow reminds us she really can act — and not just over-emote with her face covered in smeared mascara — when Kelly visits the classroom of a little boy with leukemia. But when she’s saddled with trite lines like, “Don’t be afraid to fall in love, it’s the only thing that matters in life,” even the multitalented Paltrow can’t make them sing. “Country Strong,” a Sony Screen Gems release, is rated PG-13 for thematic elements involving alcohol abuse and some sexual content. Running time: 111 minutes. Two stars out of four.




------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish January 6, 2011

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish January 6, 2011


The regular monthly meeting of the Board of Directors of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District is scheduled as follows: Date:

Tuesday, January 11th, 2011


Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District 2303 East Second Street Roswell, New Mexico 88201 Suite 100

9:00 a.m.


For additional information, including a meeting agenda, please contact the PVACD office at (575)-622-7000. If you are disabled and require assistance, auxiliary aids and services,(Voice & TDD), and/or alternate formats in order to further you participation, please contact the office at (575)- 622-7000 one week before the meeting or as soon as possible. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish December 23, 30, 2010, January 6, 2011 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT

Case No. D-504-CV-201000975

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., Plaintiff,



STATE OF NEW MEXICO to the above-named Defendant The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, or Legatees of Alice P. Day, Deceased. GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that the above-named Plaintiff has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, the general object thereof being to foreclose a mortgage on property located at 1600 S. Cottonwood, Roswell, NM 88201, Chaves County, New Mexico, said property being more particularly described as: LOT 12 IN BLOCK 15 OF FRUITLAND PARK SUBDIVISION NO. 1, IN THE CITY OF ROSWELL, COUNTY OF CHAVES AND STATE OF NEW MEXICO, AS SHOWN ON THE OFFICIAL PLAT FILED IN THE CHAVES COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE ON FEBRUARY 28, 1962 AND RECORDED IN BOOK D OF PLAT RECORDS, AT PAGE 3.

Unless you serve a pleading or motion in response to the complaint in said cause on or before 20 days after the last publication date, judgment by default will be entered against you.


Respectfully Submitted, CASTLE STAWIARSKI, LLC

Steven J Lucero___ Elizabeth Mason Keya Koul Steven J. Lucero 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Attorney for Plaintiff (800) 286-0013; (505) 848-9500

WITNESS the Honorable CHARLES C. CURRIER, DISTRICT COURT JUDGE, of the Fifth Judicial District of New Mexico Judicial District Court, Chaves County, New Mexico, this ____30__ day of ____November____, 2010. Kennon Crowhurst CLERK OF THE DISTRICT

By: 10-3161 FC01

Catalina D. Ybarra___ Deputy



The State of New Mexico through its Oil Conservation Division hereby gives notice pursuant to law and the Rules and Regulations of the Division of the following public hearing to be held at 8:15 A.M. on February 3, 2011 in the Oil Conservation Division Hearing Room at 1220 South St. Francis, Santa Fe, New Mexico, before an examiner duly appoint for the hearing. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing, please contact: Florene Davidson at 505-476-3458 or through the New Mexico Relay Network, 1-800-659-1779 by January 24, 2011. Public documents including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible forms. Please contact Florene Davidson if a summary or other type of accessible form is needed. STATE OF NEW MEXICO TO: All named parties and persons having any right, title, interest or claim in the following cases and notice to the public.

(NOTE: All land descriptions herein refer to the New Mexico Principal Meridian whether or not so stated.) CASE 14415 (REOPENED): Application of the heirs of H. N. Smith, deceased, to reopen Oil Conservation Division Case No. 14415, the application of Cimarex Energy Co. for a non-standard oil spacing proration unit and compulsory pooling, to amend Order No. R13287 to clarify the status of the interests or parties not properly pooled by said order, Chaves County, New Mexico. Applicant in the above-styled cause seeks an order (1) declaring the provisions in Division Order No. R-13287 that pool the W/2 E/2 of Section 18, Township 15 South, Range 31 East, N.M.P.M., void as to the interests of the Applicants, and (2) amending Order No. R-13287 to clarify the status of the interests of the parties who were not properly pooled by this Order. Said area is located approximately 14 miles north-northeast of Loco Hills, New Mexico.

Given under the Seal of the State of New Mexico Oil Conservation Division at Santa Fe, New Mexico on this 3rd day of January 2011. STATE OF NEW MEXICO OIL CONSERVATION DIVISION Mark E. Fesmire, P.E., Director

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish January 6, 2011


The State of New Mexico through its Oil Conservation Division hereby gives notice pursuant to law and the Rules and Regulations of the Division of the following public hearing to be held at 8:15 A.M. on February 3, 2011 in the Oil Conservation Division Hearing Room at 1220 South St. Francis, Santa Fe, New Mexico, before an examiner duly appoint for the hearing. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing, please contact: Florene Davidson at 505-476-3458 or through the New Mexico Relay Network, 1-800-659-1779 by January 24, 2011. Public documents including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible forms. Please contact Florene Davidson if a summary or other type of accessible form is needed. STATE OF NEW MEXICO TO: All named parties and persons having any right, title, interest or claim in the following cases and notice to the public.

(NOTE: All land descriptions herein refer to the New Mexico Principal Meridian whether or not so stated.) CASE 14416 (REOPENED): Application of the heirs of H. N. Smith, deceased, to reopen Oil Conservation Division Case No. 14416, the application of Cimarex Energy Co. for a non-standard oil spacing proration unit and compulsory pooling, to amend Order No. R13221 to clarify the status of the interests or parties not properly pooled by said order, Chaves County, New Mexico. Applicant in the above-styled cause seeks an order (1) declaring the provisions in Division Order No. R-13221 that pool the E/2 E/2 of Section 18, Township 15 South, Range 31 East, N.M.P.M., void as to the interests of the Applicants, and (2) amending Order No. R-13221 to clarify the status of the interests of the parties who were not properly pooled by this Order. Said area is located approximately 14.5 miles north-northeast of Loco Hills, New Mexico.

Given under the Seal of the State of New Mexico Oil Conservation Division at Santa Fe, New Mexico on this 3rd day of January 2011. STATE OF NEW MEXICO OIL CONSERVATION DIVISION Mark E. Fesmire, P.E., Director

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish January 6, 13, 20, 2011 COUNTY ASSESSOR ORDER NO. 10-44 NOTICE OF REQUIREMENTS TO REPORT CERTAIN MATTERS RELATING TO PROPERTY VALUATION AND CLAMING EXEMPTION FROM PROPERTY TAXATION

The County Assessor hereby publishes notice to property owners, pursuant to Section 7-38-18, NMSA 1978, as follows:

1. All property subject to valuation for property taxation purposes not valued by the Assessor in 2010 for property taxation purposes must be reported to the Assessor no later than the last day of February 2011, unless it is not subject to valuation for property taxation purposes in 2011. The report must contain the required information and be on a form that is obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-38-8, NMSA 1978.

2. If you have made improvements to real property during 2010 and the improvements cost more than Ten Thousand Dollars ($10,000), the improvements must be reported to the Assessor no later than the last day of February 2011. The information required and the form may be obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-38-8 (C), NMSA 1978.

3. All real property owned by any nongovernmental entity and claimed to be exempt from property taxation under the provisions of Paragraph (1) of Subsection B of Section 7-36-7 NMSA 1978 shall be reported for valuation purposes to the appropriate valuation authority. If a change in eligibility status or ownership of the property has changed, the change shall be reported no later than the last day of February 2011. Section 7-38- 8.1 NMSA 1978.

4. If you own property that has decreased in value during 2010, and that property is subject to valuation for property taxation purposes, you must report the decrease in value to the Assessor no later than the last day of February 2011. The report must contain the required information and must be on a form that is obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-38-13, NMSA 1978.

5. If you believe that your real property is entitled to head-offamily exemption, veteran exemption or disabled veteran exemption from property taxation, you must apply to the Assessor for exempt status no later than thirty (30) days after the mailing of the County Assessor’s notices of valuation in order to be entitled to the exemption from taxation in 2011. Exceptions: If an exemption from taxation was in effect for 2010 and the basis of the exempt status or use is unchanged from that year, application for exemption need not be made for 2011. If you have previously been granted an exemption and now have a change in ownership or status you must notify the Assessor of the change no later than the last day of February 2011 of the change. If required, application for exemption must contain the required information and must be on a form that is obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-38-17, NMSA 1978.

6. Property subject to valuation is presumed to be nonresidential and will be so recorded by the assessor unless you declare the property to be residential no later than the last day of February 2011. If your property has changed in use from residential to nonresidential or from nonresidential to residential use you must declare this status to the Assessor no later than the last day of February 2011. The declaration must contain the required information and must be in a form that may be obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-38-17.1 NMSA 1978.

7. If you are a person who is sixty-five (65) years of age or older or disabled, and whose “modified gross income” was not greater than $32,000 in 2010 and you own and occupy a single-family dwelling you may be eligible for a limitation on the taxable value of your residence. If you think you are eligible, you should apply to the Assessor no later than thirty (30) days after the Assessor mails the notice of value for your residence. The application must contain the required information and must be on a form that is obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-36-21.3 NMSA 1978.

8. If your land was valued in 2010 in accordance with the special method of valuation for land used primarily for agricultural purposes, and the land is still used primarily for agricultural purposes, you need not reapply for that special method of valuation in 2011. If your land was valued in accordance with the special method of valuation in 2010, but it is no longer used primarily for agricultural purposes, you must report the change to the Assessor no later than the last day of February 2011. If your land was not valued in accordance with that method of valuation in 2010, and it is now used primarily for agricultural purposes, you must make application on a form which has been approved from the Assessor no later than the last day February 2011. Section 7-36-20 NMSA 1978. 9. If you own “livestock” that is subject to valuation for property taxation purposes, you must report such livestock to the Assessor. All such livestock present in the county on January 1, 2011 must be reported to the Assessor no later than the last day of February 2011. If the livestock is transported into the county after January 1, 2011, it must be reported to the Assessor no later than the first day of the month following the first month in which the livestock has been present in the county for twenty (20) days. The report must contain the required information and must be on forms obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-36-21 NMSA 1978.

10. If you own a manufactured home [that was not previously assessed] and it was present in the county on January 1, 2011, you must report it to the Assessor no later than the last day February 2011. The report must contain certain required information and must be on a form obtained from the Assessor’s office. Section 7-36-26 NMSA 1978. THIS NOTICE IS ONLY A BRIEF STATEMENT OF THE PROVISIONS OF SECTIONS 7-38-8, 7-38-8.1, 7-38-13, 7-3817, 7-38-17.1, 7-36-21.3, 7-36-20, 7-36-21, and 7-36-26 NMSA 1978, and related Taxation & Revenue Department Regulations. It is not intended to reflect the full content of these provisions, which may be examined at the office of the County Assessor.

Done this 17th day of December, 2010 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Rick Silva, Director Property Tax Division

B6 Thursday, January 6, 2011 GARAGE SALES


006. Southwest

2906 S. Louisiana, Sat. 7am. 2 WD, freezer, elec. range, 2 DW baby items, clothes, hunting gear, desk, king comforter sets, remodeling items, much more.


045. Employment Opportunities

015. Personals Special Notice

COMFORT KEEPERS NOW HIRING in Roswell & Artesia. Seeking reliable, experienced caregivers for immediate F/T or P/T work days or week-ends. This will be the best job you ever had! Call Carol @ 624-9999 and apply at 1410 S. Main St. Roswell

PLAZA MOVIE Center, 301 W. McGaffey, 623-4816. Mon-Sat, 2-8pm. New releases every Tuesday.

025. Lost and Found

HAVE A Family or just need some flexibility? Wouldn’t you like to be in charge of your work day? Come be a part of our family and join the health care team that cares. We are a successful, local, home health agency seeking licensed, selfmotivated, Physical and Occupational therapists with the knowledge, professionalism and heart, to serve in- home therapies to our home care clients in Artesia, Roswell and surrounding area. We offer competitive pay, full benefits, and a great working environment with the opportunity to grow and expand with us. For more information or to apply please contact:

FOUND 5-6 month old female Crane Terrier Border Collie mix, black with white chest and toes. Found between 1st St. & Michigan by Lawrence Bros. 624-5357 FOUND 12/18/10 female Boston Terrier, older. 420-3782



045. Employment Opportunities

Della Milligan Director of Nursing Call: (575) 746-2892 or 1-800-995-8041 Fax: (575) 746-3102 Email:

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE/ ROUTE DRIVER Requisition Number - 102577 High School Diploma/GED, experience with Route Sales desired, ability to work directly with our customers, build relationships with our customers by providing resolution to problems and/or complaints, conduct customer satisfaction reviews, clean driving record, ability to lift up to 50 lbs, and ability to pass a Department of Transportation Drug Screen and physical. Competitive salary and benefits. Application available at 515 N. Virginia, Roswell, NM 88201 from 12/10/10 to 01/07/11. EOE EMPLOYER

LINCOLN, NM, Full-time year round Children’s Learning Center seeks experienced & mature individual, trained in early Childhood Education, Program Development & Management. Fax references and resume to 575-653-4028 or call 575653-4041 for more information and job requirements.



045. Employment Opportunities

COUNSELING ASSOCIATES, Inc. is seeking to fill the full-time position of Safe and Stable Families Practitioner. This is an in-home service program working with children and families who are or have been involved with Child Protective Services. If you are an energetic person and want a rewarding career in the mental health field come be a part of our team. Bachelors degree in Human Services, Education or related field required. Salary DOE. An EOE. Bilingual (English/Spanish) a plus. Please send resume to: Counseling Associates, Inc. Attn: Samantha Reed PO BOX 1978, Roswell, NM 88202. BETWEEN HIGH School and College? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’re worth!!! Travel w/Successful Young Business Group. Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging Provided. 1-877646-5050

AVON, Buy or Sell. Pay down your bills. Start your own business for $10. Call Sandy 317-5079 ISR.

Opening for Office Assistant. Microsoft Office Program a must. Other duties will include ten key, filing, answering phones & other misc. duties. Email resumes to rskippermjg@ or Fax to 575-623-3075

FRESENIUS MEDICAL Care/Southeastern New Mexico Kidney Center is seeking 1 Staff RN. Full benefits, 401, medical, vision, dental. PTO after 6 months. Other company benefits. Open Mon-Sat. Off Sundays.12 hour shifts. Competitive pay. Apply in person at 2801 N. Main St. Suite H.

NOW TAKING applications for Experienced Servers. Must be 21 years of age and liquor certified. Apply in person at Billy Ray’s, 118 E. 3rd. No phone calls, please. OFFICE ASSISTANT flexible work hours, pay commensurate based on qualifications and experience. Send resumes to John Jerge, CPA PC at 101 South Union, Roswell, New Mexico 88203.

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WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad

COMMERCIAL ACCOUNT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .NOON SUNDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .FRIDAY, 2:00 PM MONDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .FRIDAY, 2:00 PM TUESDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .MONDAY, 2:00 PM WEDNESDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .TUESDAY, 2:00 PM THURSDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .WEDNESDAY, 2:00 PM FRIDAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .THURSDAY, 2:00 PM POLICY FOR CLASSIFIED ADTAKING

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


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


11:00 AM Two Days Prior To Publication. _________________________________________ CONFIDENTIAL REPLY BOXES Replies Mailed $6.00 - Picked Up $3.50 Add 12 word count to word ad for approved addressing directions.

DO YOU want a Career with Cable One? You must have a go get ‘em attitude and enjoy customer service. FREE Cable, internet & phone. • Install and service Cable One’s video, phone & internet services. • Must be able to operate power tools and hand tools safely and work in all seasons and some scheduled weekends. • Lift 80 pound ladder. • Gladly educate customers as to the proper operation of all services & equipment • Must possess a valid driver’s license, be a team player, be selfmotivated, & possess good communication, technical and public relation skills. • Must pass preemployment testing that includes Math skills, background check along with physical & drug screening. Please apply in person at 2005 S. Main. No calls. •

EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST Work with adults with disabilities providing vocational services in the Roswell area. BA or BS in social services, or experience will be considered in lieu of education. Self-starter and ability to work flexible schedule a must. Required to have a valid New Mexico driver's license, insurability, reliable transportation and ability to pass a criminal history background check, FBI fingerprint and drug test. Qualified individuals submit an application to Human Resources, Goodwill Industries of New Mexico, 5000 San Mateo Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87109, apply on line at or fax resume to 505-314-1936. EOE/M/F/D/V.

045. Employment Opportunities

NOW HIRING - Customer Service Specialist. Seeking a courteous professional with an outgoing personality. We offer an excellent benefit package including HEALTH, DENTAL, VISION, 401k and PAID VACATION. All applicants must pass a drug test. Apply in person at 2211 W. 2nd St. Ask for B.J. Sills. DRIVERS Come join our team! Coastal Transport is seeking Drivers with Class (A) CDL. Must be 23 yrs old (X) Endorsement with 1 yr experience, excellent pay, home everyday! Paid Vacation, saftey bonus, company paid life inc. We provide state of the art training program. $2000 sign on bonus. For more information call 1-877-2977300 or 575-748-8808 between 8am & 4pm, Monday-Friday. WE ARE seeking someone who is enthusiastic and energetic, who possesses a competitive spirit and positive attitude to fill the position of Sales Representative for the Roswell area. Sales experience in beverage industry desired. Responsible for operation of sales, service and distribution of our products in this territory. Must be able to pass criminal background check, physical, drug screen and MVR. Apply at L&F Distributors in person only at 2200 N. Atkinson, Roswell, NM. No phone calls please. We are proud to be an equal opportunity employer

060. Jobs Wanted Male Female

PROFICIENT retired sec’y, seeks PT office work in Roswell. Karen 627-0618


105. Childcare

NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800691-9067 or www.newmexic You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 6229000 and we can help you navigate the system. HOME DAYCARE providing weekend childcare. 626-6203

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

IT’S A new year. Need your house, rental, or yard cleaned? Call and my husband and I will go clean for you. 627-0416 Connie

185. Electrical BIG HORN Electric Great work, affordable price. 575-317-8345 NM Lic#367662

Roswell Daily Record

232. Chimney Sweep Cordova Chimney 623-5255 or 910-7552

CHIMNEY SWEEP Have your woodstove or fireplace inspected and cleaned. Dust free Guarantee. 35 years Experience, Licensed, Insured. Bulldog Janitorial Services 575-308-9988

235. Hauling

PROPERTY CLEANUPS Will tear down old buildings, barns, haul trash, old farm equipment. 347-0142 or 317-7738

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575626-6121 Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sodhydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150. LAWN SERVICE & much more work at low price. 914-0803 or 914-1375 WE DO landscaping, lawn maintenance, tree pruning, sprinklers, odd jobs. Just ask we may do it. 512-7447611 Roswell Lawn Service rake leaves, trim trees, general cleanup, 420-3278

285. Miscellaneous Services

I REBUILD Planetary gear boxes for $550 with parts and labor included (mostly 68:1 gear ratio) and pivot points (T&L systems) Call Junior at 575-7485613

305. Computers COMPUTER DOCTOR Microsoft Certified 50% off any repair (Labor only) 575-208-9348 Call Billy

345. Remodeling

BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 6259924/ 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

Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 6264079 or 622-2552.

195. Elderly Care

T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Call John 317-1477

200. Fencing

LANGFORD TRACTOR work. Septic tanks installed/inspected. Blade work and backhoe work. Gravel, topsoil. 623-1407.

ADVANCED HOME Care. All caregivers are licensed bonded & have passed federal criminal back-ground checks. Loving care since 1994. 6276256 M.G. HORIZONS free estimates for installation. Chainlink, wood, metal & block. 575-623-1991 Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100

210. Firewood/Coal SEANSONED MOUNTAIN wood $100 1/2 cord. Free delivery/stack. 626-9803.

GRAVES FARM oak and elm. Cord and 1/2 cord delivered. 622-1889

220. Furniture Repair

REPAIR & Refinish furniture, build furniture, firewood. Southwest Woods. 1727 SE Main. 623-0729 or 6268466 By appointment only.

225. General Construction

MILLIGAN CONTRACTING Bathroom remodels, painting, tile, home repairs & more. Licensed, bonded & insured. Call Geary at 578-9353. VETERAN HANDYMAN can build almost anything. Big/small jobs welcome. Call 202-271-4420.

230. General Repair

T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Call John 317-1477 T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Handyman for a day. Call John for all your misc. repairs. 317-1477

Dennis the Menace

405. TractorWork 410. Tree Service

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 ALLEN’S TREE Service. The oldest tree service in Roswell. Million $ ins. 6261835

435. Welding

RANCHERO’S WELDING and Construction On site repairs or fabrication. Pipe fencing, Wrought iron, Work, Roofs, Shingle, Metal, Stone, Concrete, Drywall, Tape, Frame, Block, Lath, Stucco, Tile. Bobcat Work Services. More Info

Hector (575) 910-8397

440. Window Repair

AQUARIUS GLASS For Less. Screens, Patio & Shower Drs., Table Tops & Mirrors. 623-3738. T-LEVEL CONSTRUCTION Inc. Call John 317-1477


485. Business Opportunities

ARE YOU tired of exchanging your time for money and watching life pass by in an instant? Do you seem to spend more time at your job than at home with your family doing what you actually enjoy? I’m involved in an opportunity that can change that, and give you complete freedom of time. Not to mention, the income potential is outstanding. ACN Independent Representative Ronika Thomas 575-626-9409.

485. Business Opportunities

DO YOU earn $800 in a day? Your Own Local Candy Route! 25 Machines and Candy All for $9995. 877-915-8222 All Major Credit Cards Accepted!


490. Homes For Sale ADVERTISE YOUR HOME ALL OVER NEW MEXICO. CALL THE DAILY RECORD FOR DETAILS. 622-7710 EQUAL HOUSING NOTICE All real estate advertised in the Roswell Daily Record is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion or sex, family status and handicap or national origin or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. The Roswell Daily Record will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

OPEN HOUSE Call 6227010/910-6104. 3305 Riverside, 2222 sq. ft., 4/3/2, will negotiate 1% finders fee. 3 for 1 (49,900) Capitan property Sierra Blanca view 3 lots 2 homes large shop paved access, city water. 317-2285. 4Bd, 1 Ba, new paint, carpet, doors,fncd yrd, $59,500, M-Th 624-1331 2 HOUSES-2BR/1BA, $60k each , owner will finance w/$6k down. 6230459 Charming 3/2, garage fenced, remodeled in & out. 1514 W. 1st $119k 9104247 REDUCED Must sell charming 2 bed 1 bath, located at 601 S. Missouri. Basement, huge lot, new fencing. $64,900, owner financing avail. 637-5530

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

COUNTRY HOME HORSE PROPERTY W. of Roswell, 5ac, 1800sf home, 4br, 2ba, fl. sz arena w/roping chutes, covered runs, metal barn, tack hse, shop, trees - ready to sell. 623-2538 5 ACRE land for sale w/1500 sq. ft. shop, mountain view/city view, #40 Tamarish Rd (West on Pine Lodge to Tamarish). $45k Call 910-0115.

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

Restaurant bldg, $275K cash/trade for Ruidoso prprty, MTh 624-1331

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & double wides. 575-6220035 D01090. ‘94 SOUTHERN Energy 16x80, 3br, 2ba, quality built 2x6 walls, hardboard siding shingle roof. Well equipped, has ref. air. Selling $18,900. Call 575622-0035 D01090.

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

1997 CLATON, 3/2 in adult park, can be moved, nice. Call 575-317-6489.

520. Lots for Sale

OWNER FINANCING for a limited time. Ready to build 5 acre lots w/ great views & good covenants. Located 9 miles West of Roswell @ the Club House Banquet Facility. Free land maps and at entrance. 575623-1800. Mobile Home Lots for Sale $15,000. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. We Take Visa and Mastercard! 420-1352. PREMIUM 5 Acre tracts, Owner will finance with 10% down, New Construction only (no mobile homes), , Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd. between Country Club & Berrendo Rd. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 6266791, 626-4337

Enchanted Hills on Sanders St. 125x124, $30K obo. No covenants. Call 910-3247 for info.


535. Apartments Furnished

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 6241331

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. Town Plaza Apartments New Owners, friendly new managers. New Remodeled EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Seniors 55yrs plus, will receive discount. No HUD. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735 2 BED, 2 ba, 1 car garage, central air, fenced yard, 26-A Bent Tree Rd, $700/mo, $700/dep., 6279942

PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHAN TED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. 1BR, 650 sq ft, $380 + elec. Central heating, ref air, new carpet, paint & tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 ALL BILLS PAID 3br, 2ba, $680 mo., brand new everything. 1br $480. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath, 930 sf, $559 plus electric. 502 S. Wyoming. 2 bedroom, 1 bath $480 or 1 bedroom $380. Call 622-4944. BEST VALUE IN TOWN 3br/2ba, $559+elec, newly remodeled, only a few apts left, 1br $380, 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377

2BR, 1BA, “As Is”, asking $5500. Call 317-9754 or 317-8388 after 4pm

1 BD, all bills pd, no pets, no smoking, no HUD - 6236281

FIXER UPPER. ‘83 Skyline 14x70, 2br, 2ba, needs roof & floor repair, has all appliances plus ref. air, many other extras, handicapped steps, awning, carport, etc. Must be moved. Selling cheap. 575-622-0035 D01090.

DUPLEX- 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, washer & dryer hookups + carport. $350/dep., $675/rent. 2311 N. Grand, 910-0099 for info.

1&2Bd, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 624-1331


Roswell Daily Record 540. Apartments Unfurnished

THE BEST OF BOTH WORLDS!! Become the newest member of our proud community. Income qualify, and your rent could be even lower! Efficiency One Bedroom, Large One Bedroom, One Bedroom w/Study, Two Bedroom, one Bath, Two Bedroom, two Bath All deposits are Saddlecreek Apartments 1901 S. Sunset 6223042 Set Aside Units for AHDP. 2403 N. grand Apt #A, 2BR 1BA, $750 month, Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N. Main St, 575-622-4604. HISTORIC DISTRICT 612 W. 3rd 2 bd duplex Hardwood floors, water pd washer & dryer $725 avail. 01/15/11 575-937-8658. SPACIOUS 2br/2ba, all electric, w/d hookup, pets ok $600/$350. 910-0827 CUTE 2br/1ba, all electric, w/d hookup, $575/$350. 910-0827

2BR, 1BA duplex, w/d hookup & carport, $650 mo., $400 dep. North area. 575-626-7506

LARGE 1 bedroom apartment. References and background check required. Washer and Dryer hookups. Private parking. 420-0100 SUPER NICE 2/2 central Ht-master suite-recent remodel $595 317-1078

1 BEDROOM apartment. Call 910-8170

305 W. Deming alley apartment, 1br, refrig. air, utilities pd., $450 mo, $400 dep. No pets. 623-7678

LARGE 3/2, unfurnished w/ref. air, 1212 N. Washington, no HUD. 6238240

2 BDR. No Pets, No HUD, $500+ Dep. 1702 E. 2nd St. 773-396-6618 1BR APT., all bills paid $600, $250 dep. 420-5604 2BR, 1BA, no pets. Also avail. 2br, 1ba mobile home, rent to own & 3br, 2ba mobile home rent to own. 624-2436

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

5404 CACTUS Ave., North of Mall, Clean Sm. Furnished 2 BR, 1BA, W/D, Utilities Paid, Yard Care, Carport, Couple or Single, No HUD, No Pets, $700/mo, $500/dep. 625-0684 or 6262545 FLETC Homes for rent. Long & short term rentals. 5 minutes from FLETC. Brand new & beautiful! Visit our website: or Call 420-0519 or 910-7670 903 /S, Wyoming, FLETC READY, 2BR 2BA, all bills paid, $2,310 month, 3305 Trailing Heart, FLETC READY, 3BR, 2BA, all bills paid, $2,310 month, Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N. Main St, 575-6224604. NMMI HISTORICAL area, nice 2/2 + office. Hardwood floors, fireplace, quiet, fenced, gas grill. FLETC or Nurse. 575-910-7148

3 BR 2 bath 2 living areas, game room, 2600sqft, 1101 Camino Real off Sunset & McGaffey. $1200 mo. $500 dep. No Hud/pets 575-317-1748 EXCEPTIONAL 2/2 furnished home in NW location convenient to hospitals/shopping. No HUD. All utilities paid/security system. Pet considered w/additional deposit. Owner/Broker. 626-7663

PRIVATE & quiet 1 bedroom, 1 bath in Historic district $995 month 4203562

30 DEBORAH Dr., partially furnished, 2-3 br, 2ba, 1100sqft, w/d & all appl. Large backyard, $950/mo. 578-1132

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262

200 S. Washington Ave. - 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, detached garage on an extra large lot. $700.00 per month with 1 month security deposit. Renter pays all utilities. No indoor pets, no smokers. Hud accepted. Call 575317-5322 or 575-625-8627. 409 LA Fonda - Nice and Clean 3 bedroom, 2 bath, one car garage - $1,100 a month. Call 627-7595 or 840-7411. 504 W. Albuquerque, 2br, w/d hookups, heat pump, no pets, $550 mo., $500 dep. 637-8234

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 705 S. Union, 3br, garage, w/d hookups, heat pump, no pets, $750 mo., $500 dep. 637-8234

114 W. Oliver St. 3 bdrm/2bth, $1100 mo. $500 dep. newly remodeled, new appliances,Granite counter tops, ref. air, hot tub, sky lights. NO SMOKING,NO PETS! Leroy (702)232-7578 NEW TOWNHOME, 1830sf, 3BD, 2BA. Call John Grieves, Prudential Enchanted Lands REALTORS, 626-7813.

3 BD/1 ba. 1 car gar. 66 G St., ref air, RIAC $650 mo., $650 dep. 6279942.

AVAIL. JAN. 1st, 3br, 2ba, new carpet & tile, $900 mo., $600 dep., no HUD, no pets. 420-5930 2&3 Bd, 1&2 Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 624-1331 OLDER LADY to share 2br home in Artesia. 575746-3912 218 E. Hervey, 3BR 2BA, $625 month, 322 E. Bonney, 3BR 1BA, $550 month, 203 E. Reed, 2BR 1BA, HUD ok, $500 month, 1209 W. Summit, 3BR 2BA, $700 month, 1514 W. Tilden, 2BR 1BA, $600 month, 1800 W. Alameda, 3BR 2BA, $950 month, 213 N. Michigan, 2BR 1BA, $750 month, 1015 W. Poe, 2BR 2BA, $700 month, 400 S. Pinon, 3BR 2BA $950 month, 1310 N. Lea, 3BR 2BA, $1,400 month, 2301 N. Garden, 3BR 1BA, $600 month, 2611 N. Kentucky #119, 2BR, 2BA, $1,150 month, 1313 W. 21st, 3BR, 2BA, $1,500 month, Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N. Main St, 575-6224604. 1202 S. Missouri, 1br, fenced yard, w/d hookup, range, fridge, carport, $450 mo., $300 dep., No HUD. 622-2485 1204 S. Missouri, 2/3br, 1ba, range, fridge, w/d hookup, garage, $700 mo., $400 dep, No HUD, 6222485. NEWLY REMODELED, 3br, 2ba, hardwood floors, attached garage, good location, no appl., no HUD, $900 mo., $500 dep., you pay bills. 420-5604

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

1103 MONTERREY 3 bedroom, 2 bath 2 living areas, total electric. $1,200 Month. $1,000 Deposit 625-1952 3 bdrm 650 @ mo 350 dep ref. no pets, w/d hook ups 317-3222 NO PETS, No HUD, 3br, $650 mo., $500 dep. 9140101

555. Mobile Homes for Rent

3/1 WITH garage. $595/mo., $500 deposit. HUD ok, located at 4 W. Eyman, call 575-623-1800 or 575-420-5516. 5 HOMES rent-sale $500 + $1k dn + $250dep. Al 7030420, 202-4702 LOOKING FOR a place to rent? Let us help you!! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors, 501 N. Main. (575) 624-2262 Stop by to pick up a list of our available rentals or check them out online at! 4/1.5BA, 115 E. Poe, stove, fridge, w/d hookup, $800 mo., $750 dep. Call after 10am, 914-0549 or 6221252. 3/2, $600 mo. plus deposit. 420-6396 CLEAN 1BR, all bills pd., 607 Woody, $425 + dep, no pets, no HUD. 626-2190. 1111 N. Washington, 2br, 2ba, laundry room. 9104225

1305 W. College, 2br, 1ba, garage, all elec., nice & clean, $595. 626-9530 NICE HOUSE 2 bed, 1ba for rent or sale. Rent to own. 623-8240. 710 S. Wyoming Apt. A, 2BR, Appl. $500/m, $300 dep., water paid. Call 6251952

2BR 1ba, stove, frig, w/d hkup, fenced, storage. 1710 N. Maryland $475mo $475 dep. 626-0935 2/1B, $550/mo., $250 dep., wtr pd, no HUD or pets, 101 S. Nevada. 910-1300 3/2/1 TOWNHOME, w/d hookup, FP, court yard, fenced backyard, $850mo., avail. 1-15-11. 575-9378658 30 DEBORAH Dr., partially furnished, 2-3 br, 2ba, 1100sqft, w/d & all appl. Large backyard, $950/mo. 578-1132 2br, 1ba, wtr pd, no HUD, 1007 1/2 S. Lea, $550/$300 dep. 637-2818 4BR, 2BA, w/garage & ldry rm, fenced yd, near ENMUR, HUD approved, $650, #59 Luebke Pl. 317-2945 or 623-6999

EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITE for lease: Newly decorated, private rest room, covered parking at 1210 North Main. Contact David McGee, Owner / Broker 6222401 STOREFRONT - Retail - Or Customized professional office suite. Everything new inside & out, 105 W. 6th, across from Peppers. 575-420-6050 STAN ALONE building in North Roswell. 640 sq. Ft. Good office or beauty/barber shop. Available in January 2011. Call 420-2100 or 622-7163

2BR, 1BA, $500 mo., $400 dep. 5009 W. 2nd. Call 575-623-3105 for details.

112 W. 1st, office for lease, 1200sqft, A/C, $400 mo., $400 dep. 575-317-6479

405 OFFUTT. 2bd/2bath Mobile home. Water/trash paid. No pets. $450mo $300 deposit. 575-6938715

EXCELLENT PROFESSIONAL building, 7 offices, 1550 square feet, water paid $1,050 per month. North Roswell. Available first of February. Call 420-2100 to see property.

TAKING APPLICATIONS 3br, 1ba, newly remodeled, SW location, appliances, $595 mo., $400 dep, wtr pd, HUD ok, no pets. 6267453 or 623-1864

569. Mobile Home Spaces/Lots

BEAUTY SHOP for lease, 103 N. Pennsylvania. A/C, plubming & stations ready to go, $595 mo., $500 dep. 575-317-6479

570. Mobile Home Courts

605. Miscellaneous for Sale


EASY LIVING community - 1337 McCall Loop, Roswell. Long term RV’s welcome. 624-2436

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

580. Office or Business Places

OFFICE SPACE for Rent. Prime downtown area, 2,061 sq.ft. Please call 622-8711. STOREFRONT/Retail/ 2500 sqft 58 ft frontage at 3106 N. Main 1200/month 627-9942 FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 4202546.

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

REACH OVER 500,000 READERS in more than 30 newspapers across the state for one low price. Contact your local newspaper’s classified department or visit for details. MOUNT GILEAD Missionary Association will have a clothing give away, open to the public. Location, 700 E.Summit St., Friday, January 7, 2011, 8-4 & Saturday, January 8, 2011, 8-12. 505681-8670 Esther Gibbs for info. NEW QUEEN rust color sofa sleeper, 6’x6’ oak entertainment center, china cabinet, Dining table,chairs. Call for appointment 9101277 ASHLEY DESK & hutch, black stained wood, $1800 new, sell for $750. Kenmore Elite W/D, 3yrs old, excellent shape, $400 for both. Call 625-9833. BAJA DR 70 mini dirt bike low hrs ready to ride $500, Whirlpool fabric sense washer/dryer 3 yrs old in great shape $400 for set. 575-626-0497 POWER WHEELCHAIR, walker, commode chair, wheelchair lift. 622-7638

ROLL ENDS. Use for packing, mulch, art projects and other uses. Buy day old paper by the bundles, also boxes 15x12x10. Roswell Daily Record Circulation Department. 622-7710. NEED FURNITURE? Shop Blair’s Trading Post for the best prices in town for your household items. We buy & sell furniture, appliances, home decor, collectibles, electronics, saddles, jewelry, tools, fishing & camping items, movies plus everything else from A-Z. Including many hard to find items. Serving Roswell for 40 years. Open daily 9-5. Accept Visa & MC. 5611 Hummingbird Ln. 627-2033 ATTENTION ROCKHOUNDS I have quality rocks and fossils at discount prices. 622-8945 CEMETERY PLOT for sale. Contact Richard 830-2497338

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

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

WE BUY Home furnishings, furniture, appliances, collectibles, tools and everything else from A-Z including personal estates and whole house fulls. 627-2033 or 623- 6608 WE BUY PECANS Top Prices Paid. On Grand Ave. between 4th & 5th St. Behind Courthouse. SELL THOSE Pecans Haley Farms paying up to $1.75 per pound for your pecans. Monday-Friday 2:00 to 5:00 Sat. 9:00-2:00 5018 W. Country Club Rd.


400 1/2 E 5th 1 bedroom stove, refrig., water paid, $325 mo. $200 dep. No HUD & No Pets. 910-9648 LARGE 3 bedrooms 2 bath w/d hook ups appliances. No pets or HUD $700 mo. $500 dep. 840-8630 or 623-6200 Dan, 914-0531

580. Office or Business Places



Published every Thursday in the Roswell Daily Record

Andrews, Smith, Lowery & Co., LLC 2724 Wilshire Boulevard • 622-5200


Roswell Ford-Lincoln-Mercury 821 N. Main • 623-3673


Pioneer Bank 3000 N. Main • 306 N. Pennsylvania • 300 S. Sunset 3301 N. Main • 2 St. Mary’s Place 624-5200 • 627-4400

Roswell Credit Union 2514 N. Main St. • Branch: 110 W. College Blvd., Ste G 575-623-7788 • 1-877-623-7788 Wells Fargo Bank


Ballard Funeral Home & Crematory 910 S. Main St. • 575-622-1121


Suzanne Cloud Agency 400 N. Penn, Ste 230 • 623-1111 or 877-626-8682


Alex Pankey 501 N. Main • 1-800-806-7653 • 626-5006 • 622-0875 Kimble Hibbard 501 N. Main • 622-0875 • 420-1194 Taylor & Taylor Realtors, Ltd. 400 W. 2nd St. • 622-1490 Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 501 N. Main • 622-0875 Ruth E. Wise 614 N. Main • 575-317-1605 • 575-625-6935

Bill Davis 501 N. Main St., 575-622-0875, 575-420-6300 Shirley Childress http:\\ 110 E. Country Club • 575-622-7191 • 575-317-4117


Elaine Dotts 575-208-0100 • 575-317-3923

To advertise, call the Advertising Department 622-7710 or e-mail:

Thursday, January 6, 2011

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

HARD TIMES? Get the most cash for your old & broken gold & silver jewelry. Also, US silver coins. Call Skeets in Roswell, 578-0805. BUYING PECANS N. Main & Berrendo Rd. Mon. & Weds. 575-399-2212

745. Pets for Sale

GRAVES FARM & Garden Frozen green chile, extra hot, regular hot, big Jim & mild. Dried red chile pods. New crop in January. Convenient store items available. We accept EBT, Credit cards and debit cards, we ship anywhere. 7 1/2 miles South on old Dexter Hwy. 622-1889 hours Monday thru Saturday 8-5:30 Sunday 1-5

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

AKC PRECIOUS Golden Retriever puppies, $500, born Nov. 27, ready to go midJanuary. 627-7282 BORDER COLLIE pups, ABCA, 2 males, black/white, parents on site, $300, 575-840-7054. FEMALE CHIHUAHUA spade w/shots needs a home. Lovable dog, nervous around small rowdy kids. Interested call 420-7329

635. Good things to Eat

Alfalfa Hay- small bales, oat hay & sudan all grades $4.50$9.50 per bale. Big bales available $110-$140 each. Open 8:00-5:30 Mon- Sat.1:00-5:00 Sunday, Graves Farm & Garden 622-1889 Credit Cards Accepted

745. Pets for Sale

FREE CATS! Some young, old, some spayed, neutered, most are loving & friendly, some wild barn cats, all need good homes. 626-4708.

AKC REG. Miniature Schnauzer, white male puppy, ready mid Jan. $500, 420-2006 or 6241858

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

775. Motorcycles & Scooters

CHOTTIES READY Christmas Eve. Small (810lbs.), fuzzy cuteness $100. 622-6190

2000 YAMAHA YZF 600R $1,500 for information call 575-840-9609

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

1994 BUICK L, 80k miles, very good condition, $1942. Call Jim 910-7969 1997 KIA Sportage, runs good, new tires, cd player $2000 obo. 317-0958 GRANDMA’S MERCEDES, original paint, original leather interior, beautiful car, runs great, low miles! $3500. 3173529

BLUE EYED Great Pyrenees/Siberian Husky puppies. 623-4295 Joe


MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. Your dealer of choice. Sales, parts, service, consignments, purchases, propane, dump station. 2900 West Second. 6221751, 1-800-929 0046

FORD CONTOUR 83k miles, runs great, $2850, no financing. 420-1352

PITBULL PUPPIES, 5 male, 2 brown, 3 light brown/gray, 1 female, tan, 6 wks old, $85 ea. 910-2510 or 623-6611.

715. Hay and Feed Sale


1988 OLD 98 Regency 4 door runs great $1300, 1993 Ford Explorer 4x4 6 cyl. $1800 622-1362, 3174434

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

2003 CHEVY Tahoe, 4wd, loaded, leather, excellent cond., $9,500, 420-1352.

796. SUVS

2003 CHEVY Tahoe Z71, 4wd, 110k miles, clean, good condition, $10,950, 637-9242 or 904-222-4380


005 010 015 020 025

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


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


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


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

440 441 445 450

Window Repair Window Cleaning Wrought Iron Services Wanted

455 456 460 465

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

470 475 480 485


Real Estate

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


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


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


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


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

B8 Thursday, January 6, 2011

Roswell Daily Record