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Vol. 120, No. 144 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday



WASHINGTON (AP) — Jazz musician John Coltrane’s home on Long Island, N.Y., a cloverleafshaped Chicago hospital building and a Pillsbury plant in Minneapolis that once was the world’s most advanced flour mill are among America’s 11 Most Endangered Historic Places. - PAGE A3

June 16, 2011

Carlsbad Caverns may reopen today


AP Photo

Charred cactus plants line the roadway to the Carlsbad Caverns National Park visitors’ center Wednesday.

A wildfire that burned more than 30,400 acres near Carlsbad Caverns was largely contained Wednesday evening and prompted park officials to announce the grounds slated reopening for this morning. Crews were able to bring the Loop Fire under 60 percent containment Wednesday after the fire, sparked after noon, Monday destroyed one outbuilding and came dangerously close to consuming the cavern’s visitor center and a number of historic buildings. “The burnout operations (on Tuesday) were very suc-

cessful so they were able to hold the lines,” said Jennifer Myslivy, a fire official spokesman. “Everything is looking good.” She also credited the gains in extinguishing the Loop Fire on decreased winds. The park’s superintendent, John Benjamin, said the blaze was likely human caused and was sparked near the bottom of the canyon leading to the park by a pull-off. The fire prompted the evacuation of visitors to the caverns and of White City. See CARLSBAD, Page A8


Roswell officials confir med Wednesday that despite the severe drought, the use of fireworks will be allowed within city limits for this year’s Fourth of July, however state officials say the current bur n bans prohibit the use of any fireworks in the county. Roswell Fire Department Chief James Salas explained there will not be a ban in Roswell and that

‘I’m planning to crash the Dragonfly Festival’


For The Past 24 Hours

• Rollover takes out poles, power • 2 girls arrested for murder • Loop Fire burns 25,000 acres • Fire sunset • Charlie’s Restaurant to reopen Sunday


A butterfly clings to a plant growing wild on the shores of Lea Lake at Bottomless Lakes State Park.


VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP) — The Boston Bruins had waited 39 long years for another drink from the Stanley Cup, and Tim Thomas was awfully thirsty. When the Bruins and their brilliant goalie barged into a hostile Canadian rink surrounded by another 100,000 screaming fans outside for Game 7, they emerged with the championship they wanted. - PAGE B1


• Sherri K. Sanchez • Bettye S. Massey • Pete Hernandez • Ruth M. Sherman • Carlos Anaya • Manuela Chavez - PAGE B4

HIGH .107˚ LOW ....67˚


CLASSIFIEDS..........B6 COMICS.................B9 FINANCIAL .............B5 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ......A10 LOTTERIES ............A2 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ............A10 WORLD .................A9


Mark Wilson Photo

any fireworks allowed by city ordinances will be acceptable to use. He asked residents to “use extreme caution.” “We made a decision to go forward and let the fireworks go as nor mal,” Salas said. “We’re in a terrible situation this year with the weather ... (and) we’re just going to have to ask people to be very careful.” Salas explained that any fireworks that shoot into

New era: Bigger blazes See FIREWORKS, Page A8

WASHINGTON (AP) — The fires searing parts of the West are an eerie echo of the past, a frightening reminder of a once terrible danger that had been held largely at bay for decades. The number of large wildfires has been rising for roughly the past 25 years, and they are lasting longer amid fire seasons that also last longer. Is it global war ming? Experts won’t say that, pointing instead to a variety of factors ranging from local weather to insect infestations to more people living and camping out in the woods. The Arizona fire, with almost half a million acres destroyed, makes it one of the largest since statehood in 1912. A related blaze is under way in New Mexico, another fire has forced people to evacuate parts of Colorado, and the National Weather Service has issued “red flag” warnings — indi-

Diversion Program Arrests after raid roil relations gets offenders help

JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER Part 1 of 3 The Jail Diversion Program is applauded by the District Courts and by the attorneys for the state and the defense. District Attorney Janetta Hicks said, “The criminal justice system is not adequately equipped to deal with mental illness. The Jail Diversion Program addresses the needs of this community, with the ultimate goal of removing them from the criminal justice system. Often, with a little help and appropriate med-

ication, they can be productive members of society.” Shelbie Allen, an attorney who represents many of the client’s, concurs. “The Jail Diversion Program presents an opportunity while the client is being evaluated to get them in contact with various agencies for treatment of medical or psychological issues, housing and food, so they will not repeat the same offense.” Allen sees the problem facing these clients as

WASHINGTON (AP) — Pakistan has arrested informants who helped the U.S. zero in on Osama bin Laden, U.S. and Pakistani sources said Wednesday in the latest damaging repercussion from the fatal raid that angered and embarrassed Pakistanis as much as it thrilled Americans. Authorities in Pakistan also have failed to expedite the entry of CIA officers into the country, despite agreeing two weeks ago to form a new joint intelligence-sharing See ARRESTS, Page A8

See BLAZES, Page A8

AP Photo

Pakistan’s Noor Bibi shows pictures of her husband and son whom she alleges were picked up by security agencies last week, in Abbottabad, Pakistan, Wednesday.

WH defends Libya mission legality ATF: Border weapons WASHINGTON (AP) — Defying congressional criticism, the White House insisted Wednesday that President Barack Obama has the authority to continue U.S. military action in Libya even without authorization from lawmakers on Capitol Hill. In a detailed, 32-page report to Congress, the White House also put the cost of U.S. military operations and humanitarian assistance in Libya at about $800 million, as of June 3, with the total increasing to $1.1 billion by early September.

See CRIME, Page A2

It was the first time the administration has publically detailed its legal rationale for continuing the Libya campaign without receiving congressional authorization within the 60-day window set in the War Powers Resolution. Officials argued that because the U.S. has a limited, supporting role in the NATO-led bombing campaign in Libya and American forces are not engaged in sustained fighting, the president is within his constitutional rights to direct the mission on his own. The administration’s

defense of the Libya mission comes in response to a nonbinding House resolution passed this month that chastised Obama for failing to provide a “compelling rationale” for U.S. involvement in Libya. The resolution gave the administration until Friday to respond to a series of questions on the mission, including the scope of U.S. military activity, the cost of the mission and its impact on other U.S. wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. But the report See LIBYA, Page A8

operation a disaster

WASHINGTON (AP) — Three federal firear ms investigators told a House committee on Wednesday that they were repeatedly ordered to step aside while gun buyers in Arizona walked away with AK-47s and other high-powered weaponry headed for Mexican drug cartels in a risky U.S. law enforcement operation that went out of control. Rep. Darrell Issa, RCalif., said leaders of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives were fully aware of

the details of Operation Fast and Furious, which was designed to track small-time gun buyers up to major weapons traffickers along the Southwest border. At a hearing before the Oversight and Government Reform Committee, which Issa chairs, Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, said hundreds of weapons destined for cartels in Mexico were purchased in Arizona gun shops. One agent, John Dodson, who took his comSee ATF, Page A8

A2 Thursday, June 16, 2011


Valley View: 8 principals, 9 years; Harris latest casualty

’Nuff said


AP Photo

A truck travels along I-25 in Trinidad, Colo., before its closure into New Mexico. Crews raced to get a jump on flames marching along the New Mexico-Colorado border and through the rugged desert canyons on the opposite end of the state Wednesday before the weather took a turn for the worse.

Voter fraud or clerical errors? SANTA FE (AP) — New Mexico Secretary of State Dianna Duran has identified what she says are 64,000 cases of possible voter fraud — a number that represents more than 10 percent of the people who voted in the

2010 general election in New Mexico. The Santa Fe New Mexican reports the huge number is raising questions about whether it is prudent of Duran to ask the Department of Public Safety to investigate so

many cases. Santa Fe County Chief Deputy Clerk Denise Lamb says she suspects there is a list-management problem rather than a voting-fraud problem in the state.

The principal of Valley View Elementary School was involuntarily transferred last month to a teaching position at another school, documents obtained Wednesday by the Daily Record show, marking the exit of the school’s eighth principal in the past nine years, a union official says. School district personnel action/recommendation forms show that principal Patricia Harris was reassigned to a gifted teaching position at Berrendo Elementary, ef fective in August. She will be replacing a retiring teacher, the forms indicate. President of Roswell Education Association Laura Overstreet says Harris was the school’s eighth principal in nine years. Roswell Independent School DisSuperintendent trict Michael Gottlieb would not confir m or deny Overstreet’s statement, and said in an emailed statement that he could not comment. Assistant Superintendent for Human Resources Mike Kakuska approved Harris’ reassignment on May 3,

Colo. health dept holds pot rules hearing

DENVER (AP) — Proposed new rules requiring medical marijuana caregivers to be more involved in their patients’ lives would drive some providers out of a business, opponents say. The regulations approved Wednesday by the Colorado Board of Health would not affect dispensaries but only people known as “caregivers,” who provide marijuana to five patients or fewer. They would require caregivers to help patients with day-to-day activities such as cooking, shopping or driving to appointments. Caregivers would have to per for m these duties to keep their legal protections to provide pot. Dispensaries, which provide marijuana to many more patients, must follow a long list of other state regulations. Board members said the new requirements are necessary because under state law, caregivers are required to provide “significant” help to medical marijuana

patients, and courts have ruled that means more just providing than patients with marijuana. The board rejected a recommendation from an advisory committee earlier this year that providing education and consultation would fulfill the requirements. The state constitution defines a caregiver as an adult who “has significant responsibility for managing the well-being of a patient who has a debilitating medical condition.” The state health board tried to clarify the rules by defining “significant responsibility” as simply supplying marijuana. But in 2009, the Colorado Court of Appeals ruled that medical marijuana caregivers must have personal contact with clients and do more than just provide them with marijuana. State lawmakers passed legislation this year that requires caretakers — people who grow pot for a small number of patients —

to register with the state. Jerry Peters of the North Metro Drug Task Force told the board the law is being abused by caregivers and police support the new rules. He said it’s difficult to separate caregivers from drug dealers. Colorado Springs caretaker Michael Marcella says caregivers are worried because of threats by the federal gover nment to crack down on the industry, including caregivers and officials administering state-sanctioned medical marijuana programs. Colorado’s top federal prosecutor, John Walsh,

has war ned that state employees who administer marijuana regulations could risk federal prosecution. The letter was similar to ones sent by federal prosecutors in other medical marijuana states. Marcella said the regulations also would cause upheaval in Colorado’s community caregiver because most disabled patients have other people in their lives who can help them cook or clean. He said many caregivers are considering not renewing their licenses because the regulations are becoming more stringent.

Owner suspects her guests of lifting goods

Police were called to the 1600 block of West Summit Street, Tuesday, after a victim discovered over $8,000 worth of jewelry and two laptop computers, valued at $800 each, missing from her residence. The victim stated that she believed guests may have removed the items from her home.

Burglary Police were dispatched to the 1400 block of South Grand Avenue, Wednesday, for a burglary in progress. The victim received a latenight knock on the door and when he went to answer it, he was confronted by a subject who asked if “he remembered” him. When the victim denied knowing the subject, the latter got angry and threat-

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Roswell Daily Record

ened the victim’s life. Authorities arrived to find a window smashed and the screens torn off both front and back doors.

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

Heath Sneed, 37, has a warrant for aggravated battery. He is accused of injecting methamphetamine into a disabled female, who had suffered a previous stroke. She was left at the hospital emergency room on March 9 and nearly died from a methamphetamine overdose. He is described as 5-feet, 11-inches, weight 150 pounds, with brown hair and blue eyes. People with information on Sneed’s whereabouts are asked to contact Crime Stoppers, 888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward.

documents show. No reasons for her departure were and Gottlieb listed, declined to comment on personnel issues. Harris’ phone number was unlisted and could not be reached for comment. The Daily Record acquired the documents under the New Mexico Inspection of Public Records Act, requested June 2. Overstreet attributes the high turnover rate of principals at the school to vocal parents active in parenting and teaching groups. “The last three years, parents and teachers have been very vocal about the non-experience they have received,” Overstreet said in a recent interview. The December 2008 job application for Harris, a former elementary school teacher of the Storm Lake Community School District in Iowa for 12 years, shows she once held an administrative internship, but had no experience as a K-12 educational administrator. Harris will be replaced by Joan Accardi, the principal of Monterrey Elementary, also effective in August, according to another personnel action /recommen-


Continued from Page A1

cyclical. She emphasized the fact that the system deals with petty crime, shoplifting, driving without a license and vagrancy, and not violent offenders. Public defender James Lowry explained the law. “It’s by statute that the mentally ill, if they can’t understand the nature of the charges against them, are thought to be deprived due process.” According to Lowry, this includes mental retardation, those with an IQ below 70, the psychologically challenged, and those suffering from schizophrenia. If competency is an issue, legal proceedings are suspended. The individual must be evaluated by a qualified professional. In Chaves County this means Dr. Will Parsons, who also does psychological examinations for the police recruits. Parsons felt is was important for people to know that “competency should not be confused with an insanity plea.” An insanity defense refers to the state of the defendant’s mind at the time an act was committed. It may also refer to the long-term mentally ill and not those who have behavioral disorders, such as obsessive compulsive disorder. People with competency issues are defined in New Mexico statues as functionally impaired, measured by the ability to manage personal care, personal estate or financial affairs. The person may also be incapacitated, which refers to either partial or complete Roswell Daily Record

dation for m signed by Kakuska on May 27. No records obtained by the Daily Record showed who will replace Accardi at Monterrey. Accardi’s employment history shows that before becoming the principal of Monterrey Elementary, she was an elementary school principal for the Moriarty Municipal School District; the principal elementary school coordinator for the Rough Rock Community Schools in Arizona; a parttime university instructor in special education for North Arizona University; an educational consultant to the University of New Mexico, contracting services to schools on school improvement; a part-time university instructor in teacher preparation for Eastern New Mexico University in Portales; and a full-time university instructor in special and regular education for ENMU. She worked for RISD from 2000 to 2003 as principal of Edgewood Elementary School, and was a special education teacher for the Clovis Municipal School District.

functional impairment by mental deficiency, physical illness, disability or chronic use of alcohol or drugs. Parsons also noted that the individual must be assessed for potential harm he or she may present to him- or herself or others. According to the statutes, when a District Court determines that a defendant charged with a felony is incompetent, the court will set up a dangerousness hearing. If deemed too dangerous, the individual is sent to a secure facility. The people who are eligible for the Jail Diversion Program may have problems with literacy, limited comprehension or mental health issues that can be treated with medication or some other system of support. Each person is given a series of tests that checks their ability to comprehend the court process and the charges against them. Parsons was reluctant to give specifics, since people who want to avoid jail time may try to falsify their scores. However, he stated the tests themselves may often reveal those individuals who have competency issues and those who are just using the system. Parsons believes that once diagnosed, the person can be appropriately treated and thereby become employable and functional in society. “One thing it (the Jail Diversion Program) is not, is a get-out-of-jail-free card,” said Jose Macias, jail diversion coordinator at Counseling Associates. “People are monitored. They have to maintain the program, attend courses, counseling and groups or they will go back to jail.”

USPS No 471-200

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National Trust puts Chaco Landscape on endangered list Roswell Daily Record

WASHINGTON (AP) — Jazz musician John Coltrane’s home on Long Island, N.Y., a cloverleafshaped Chicago hospital building and a Pillsbury plant in Minneapolis that once was the world’s most advanced flour mill are among America’s 11 Most Historic Endangered Places. The National T rust for Historic Preservation on Wednesday also made the unusual move of listing an entire city — Charleston, S.C. — on “watch status.” The group says expanding cruise ship tourism could har m the city’s historic character. Specific sites in Alabama, California, Minnesota, New Mexico, South Dakota, Virginia and Wisconsin also made the list, including a historic Chinatown called China Alley in California’s San Joaquin Valley that began when immigrants arrived in 1877. There are no local historic preservation officials to enforce laws protecting such sites, according to the National Trust. The final listing this year is devoted to historic sites imperiled by state actions as legislatures across the country consider cuts to preservation funding. Michigan eliminated historic preservation tax credits, and Texas has considered deep cuts with one proposal to eliminate its state historic preservation agency. Funding is the biggest threat af fecting all 50 states because so many are facing budget deficits and a sputtering economy, said National Trust President Stephanie Meeks. Congress was among the first to cut historic preservation funding by eliminating the Save America’s Treasures grant program in the 2011 budget. “I think it does send a message that preservation is something that’s nice to have, not something that’s essential to have,” Meeks told The Associated Press. “Of course, we take a different view.” In Charleston on Monday, residents and environmental groups sued Carnival Cruise Lines, alleging that the company’s vessels are a public nuisance. They said cruises mean more noise, pollution and congestion, among other complaints. Charleston’s issues are “complex and somewhat unique,” Meeks said, though the national group does not have plans to join the lawsuit. She said Charleston was nominated for the list by a local group. The National Trust wanted to “strike a balanced note between recognizing the great work that Charleston has done in preservation over the last several decades, while also signaling our concer n about the growing impacts of the cruise ship industry in that port,” Meeks said. Charleston Mayor Joseph P. Riley Jr. called the designation unfortunate. “What we have here with

tation that was transfor med into schools for black and Native American students. The buildings closed in the 1970s and now need emergency repairs. •Fort Gaines, Dauphin Island, Ala. — This fortress that played a pivotal role in the Civil War Battle of Mobile Bay is threatened as

Thursday, June 16, 2011

the shoreline erodes as much as 50 feet per year. •Greater Chaco Landscape, N.M. — The site includes hundreds of Native American archaeological and cultural sites across 1,000 miles but is in jeopardy due to increased oil and gas exploration. •Isaac Manchester Farm, Avella, Pa. — Coal mining

threatens this colonial-era farm that has been home to eight generations of one family. •National Soldiers Home Historic District, Milwaukee, Wis. — Deferred maintenance has left some historic buildings on this campus in danger of collapse.

AP Photo

Tobacco pouches left for ancestors of American Indians hang from trees along a path leading to the top of Bear Butte, outside Sturgis, S.D. The National Trust for Historic Preservation named Bear Butte as one of America's 11 Most Endangered Historic Places. This 4,426-foot mountain is sacred ground for many Native American tribes but is threatened by proposed wind and oil energy development.

the cruise business is very modest and in per fect scale. We manage tourism carefully in Charleston, and the cruise industry amounts to less than 4 percent of our tourism,” he said. Cruises have about 200,000 passengers a year among the city’s 4.5 million visitors, he said. The mayor said he felt the trust was getting pressure from “the same tiny, radical fringe” in Charleston that has sued over the cruise industry. The cruise controversy over the impact of cruises has been brewing for months, ever since Carnival last year permanently based its 2,056-passenger liner Fantasy in Charleston creating a year -round cruise industry. In Chicago, the uniquely shaped Prentice Women’s Hospital is perhaps the list’s most endangered site, Meeks said. Northwestern University, which owns the building, has said it plans to raze the building later this year. Preservationists argue the building is a prime candidate for reuse and is one of Chicago’s most distinctive designs from the 1970s. “What we hope for through the ‘11 Most’ list-

ing ... is to engender a dialogue locally about what’s important about this place,” Meeks said. “Sometimes that place is a building, like Prentice Women’s Hospital, and sometimes that place is a state or a city.” In Minneapolis, the Pillsbury “A” Mill Complex stands vacant. The trust said the National Historic Landmark is in danger of piecemeal development that could strip it of its potential for reuse and rehabilitation. Coltrane’s home in Dix Hills, N.Y., where he wrote “A Love Supreme,” has deteriorated due to a lack of funds, the trust said. A local group hopes to restore the site as an education center but needs additional support. Other endangered sites on the National Trust list are: •Bear Butte, Meade County, S.D. — This 4,426foot mountain is sacred ground for many Native American tribes but is threatened by proposed wind and oil energy development. •Belmead-on-the-James, Powhatan County, Va. — This little-known landmark of African-American heritage was once a slave plan-

MON.-THURS. 8:00-6:00 FRIDAY 8:00-7:00 SATURDAY 8:00-6:00 SUNDAY 10:00-5:00

A4 Thursday, June 16, 2011


Top GOPers inaugurate nasty Senate primary

Things are obviously not peaches and cream between Republican Gov. Susana Martinez and her Republican Lt. Gov. John Sanchez. You’ll recall that following their election last November, the then governor-elect trundled into Santa Fe to begin the process of setting up her incoming administration. Simultaneously, she cut the lieutenant governor-elect out of that process by dispatching him on a jaunt around the state to find out what business folks thought needed to be done to improve the state’s economy. It smelled fishy at the time and it still does. Think upon it. Here were two politicos, Martinez and Sanchez, who had just spent months campaigning in every nook and cranny of New Mexico, talking to anyone they could corral, yet the newly elected governor still didn’t know what the state’s businessmen and





women were thinking? A person would have to be denser than those waves of smoke that billowed out of Arizona and over New Mexico in recent days to buy that piece of nonsense. Susana Martinez wanted John Martinez out of town and out of the way. Whereupon she and Heather Wilson, a former Republican congresswoman who became her transition chief, joined forces to fashion the outlines of a Martinez administration. Now, just six months later, Wilson and Sanchez are running for their party’s 2012 nomination to

fill the U.S. Senate seat being vacated by longtime Democratic Sen. Jeff Bingaman. It is shaping up as Wilson’s second nasty Republican primary in as many years. In announcing his candidacy, the lieutenant governor came out with a jab at the former congresswoman by suggesting that “We don’t want to return people back to Washington, D.C., who got us into this mess in the first place.” Wilson had jumped into the race almost before Jeff Bingaman had finished revealing his decision to retire, and she slapped back at John Sanchez by making it known that she looks forward to contrasting her “conservative record with his (Sanchez’s) invented one.” Eloquent campaign rhetoric, it’s not. Neither does it bespeak much love between the top two Republican senatorial candidates. Which is where Susana Martinez’s relations with the two Sen-

Roswell Daily Record

ate hopefuls enter the equation. It’s unlikely Martinez will slit her wrist if her next-in-line of succession ends up in the U.S. Senate, but her reaction to news that he’s running was hardly warm and cordial. She began by feigning neutrality in the Wilson-Sanchez contest, wishing the candidates “well” and assuring one and all that she doesn’t “intend to make an endorsement in the Republican primary at this time.” “At this time?” With those three words, John Sanchez surely knew that the sting he felt in the back was the tip of his own governor’s blade. And if there was any doubt in the lieutenant governor’s mind where Martinez came down “in the Republican primary at this time,” she made it clear: “To prevent this race from becoming a distraction, Lt. Governor Sanchez will not be given responsibilities in my

administration beyond the select few provided in the state Constitution.” Then, just days later, unexpected and unannounced, Martinez showed up at a Wilson speaking engagement where she and the former congresswoman sat sideby-side playing coy. Granted, John Sanchez has pronounced upwardly mobile political ambitions. After a single term in the state House of Representatives he ran for governor against a former congressman, U.N. Ambassador and U.S. Energy secretary ... and lost decisively. Now, after barely six months as lieutenant governor, he pursues a berth in the U.S. Senate. But the war of knives being played out by the principals in that pursuit foreshadows a donnybrook within New Mexico’s Grand Old Party. © New Mexico News Services 2011

Explain yourself, Mr. Obama

In olden days in foreign lands, the king only had to say, “Attack!” and the nation w e nt to w a r, f o r w h a t ev e r r e as o n he desired. President Barack Obama’s military engagement in Libya’s ongoing war looks more like royal sovereignty than American constitutional government. Our founders constitutionally curbed executive power, requiring presidents to first secure Congress’ consent before committing American military forces to life and death struggles with foreign nations. Since the last congressionally declared war (World War II), even the Constitution has proved too little and too vague. Presidents have committed U.S. military forces to multiple, prolonged, costly engagements without declarations of war, at the cost of tens of thousands of lives. In 1973, Congress sought to legitimize the latitude assumed by presidents by passing the War Powers Act. It allows presidents to commit to military engagement for up to 60 days if the United States is under attack. After that, presidents still must justify to Congress further action and obtain approval. President Obama, it appears, won’t be constrained by either the Constitution or t h e Wa r P ow e r s A c t . L i b ya h as n o t attacked us, and even though Mr. Obama concedes the North African nation doesn’t threaten U.S. interests, he has committed military forces to a NATO-led war waged since March 17. His first explanation was that civilians must be protected from their ruler, Moammar Gadhafi, but since, has urged the ousting of the Libyan dict a t o r. L au n ch i ng h i s c a mp a i g n, M r. Obama deigned to seek the blessings of NATO and the United Nations, but not Congress. Although the president pledges to commit no ground troops, U.S. involvement is integral to the NATO assault, which likely would fail without the American military. Moreover, Russian deputy prime minister Sergei Ivanov interpreted recent NATO helicopter attacks as, “one step before the land operation.” Incrementally, the Libyan war grows beyond Mr. Obama’s stated intentions. A nonbinding 268-145 bipartisan congressional vote on June 3 scolded the president and demanded he explain his justification, or risk funding being cut o f f . T h e Wa r Po w e r s ’ 60 - d ay pe r i od expired nearly a month ago, but we agree with Rep. Tom McClintock, R-Granite Bay, that the U.S.’s unprovoked involvement didn’t allow Mr. Obama even that grace period. Mr. McClintock sums up Mr. Obama’s war justification well: “The president may attack any country he wants for any reason he wants and the Congress has no choice but to follow.” Mr. Obama must act presidential, not kingly. He must either end U.S. military involvement or come before Congress to ask its approval. Guest Editorial The Orange County Register DEAR DR. GOTT: I’m a man in my 60s with two bulging cervical discs. I tried physical therapy and a cervical steroid injection with no relief. The pain radiates from my shoulders down my left arm. The surgeon said I would need surgery to correct the problem. I looked on the Internet, and there is laser done as an outpatient procedure. Have you heard of this with lasers to correct bulging-disc problems and to eliminate bone spurs? My surgeon said my procedure would include about three days in the hospital. DEAR READER: Bulging discs can occur anywhere in the spine; however, the cervical (neck) and lumbar (low back) areas are most commonly injured. A bulge occurs when the

Last-minute drive for N.Y. marriage For mer New York Giants wide receiver David Tyree is a giant of a man. Tyree is most famous for making arguably the greatest catch in NFL history in 2008’s Super Bowl XLII — leaping up and pinning the ball against his helmet — during the Giants’ lastminute drive to the touchdown that beat the previously undefeated New England Patriots. Just a few weeks after Canadian sportscaster Damian Goddar d lost his job tweeting to his personal Twitter list of 175 people that he



supports marriage as the union of husband and wife, Tyree turned up on the steps of New York’s City Hall, joining more than 125 pastors (plus some rabbis) — black, white, Hispanic — who came to rebut Mayor Bloomberg’s call for the New York State

Doonesbury Flashback


outer fibers of the disc stretch and weaken, allowing gelatinous material to bulge outward. When this occurs and a pinched nerve compresses against the spinal column, pain and debilitating symptoms occur. There are times, however, when an individual may be completely unaware of having a bulging disc if that bulge does not press on surrounding tissue.

To the best of my knowledge, laser spine surgery, often touted as noninvasive or minimally invasive, has not undergone controlled clinical trials. It is not, in fact, noninvasive, and few neurosurgeons consider it a viable alternative option to traditional back surgery. Incisions are still necessary, but whereas traditional options use electrocautery devices or air drills, laser surgery simply uses a laser to do the cutting. There is no clear benefit of one over the other; however, the Mayo Clinic has stated that its facilities don’t use or recommend laser spine surgery. My recommendation to you is to continue to look for nonsurgical options. Get a second opinion from a neurosurgeon or ask

Senate to pass a gay marriage bill before its current session ends. Bishop Joseph Mattera of Brooklyn, who organized the press conference, told me that he warned Tyree that a public stance in favor of traditional views of marriage could be costly. Tyr ee laughed when I asked him Tuesday, a few hours after the press conference, if it was true. “Yes,” he said. But David did not sound worried. “I’m not the average guy; I don’t have much desire in my life to be liked by everybody.

for a referral to a pain specialist or clinic. Surgery of any kind is a major decision, especially when the spine and spinal cord are involved. You must consider outcomes that are not favorable, such as permanent nerve damage and paralysis. While not likely to occur if the operation is performed by a highly qualified, experienced surgeon, these are still possibilities. Based on your letter, you have tried only two therapies. There are several other things for you to try, such as non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, epidural injections, massage, chiropractic manipulation and much, much more. Don’t agree to surgery until you have exhausted your other options.

My desire is to use my life and my voice and any platform I’m given to serve God. There’s only one person I am going to be judged by in the end.” Tyr ee is married and a father of five (with another on the way). He didn’t always live that life. Growing up in a divorced home, even though his mother and his father were both in his life, he felt the ache that so many children of divorce feel. “Only a man can teach you how to be



June 16, 1986

• The State Highway Department has released an Environmental Assessment of the Roswell Bypass which is now under construction west of the city and will submit the study to the Transportation Department for approval after a public hearing in September. Evaluation of the bypass in terms of its safety for future transportation of lowlevel nuclear waste material en route to the Waste Isolation Pilot Project near Carlsbadvwill be conducted separately at a later date, probably by the Environmental Improvement Division of the state Health and Environmental Department.


Roswell Daily Record


Pearce’s veteran meeting

Dear Editor: Kudos to Rep. Pearce, VA Medical Center Director George Marnell and some of his staff, including Dr. Farmer from the VA Artesia Clinic, for having the well-attended meeting with veterans at the Elks Club on May 17, 2011. Mr. Marnell had some charts and graphs to show how well VAMC Albuquerque and the New Mexico VA Clinics were doing relative to VA goals. One was a study of where veterans are in New Mexico and where new clinics are needed. One place was Taos and that clinic has been approved. The other is Roswell and that has not yet been approved. One veteran asked Mr. Marnell how he enjoyed his 200mile drive to Roswell. The veteran said over the course of the years he has driven in excess of 23,000 miles going back and forth to VAMC Albuquerque. That 400-mile round trip, usually taking a full day, for in some cases a 10minute appointment, was and has been a major complaint and problem for local veterans for many years. Mr. Marnell also showed some slides of new procedures and policies related to pain management, neurology and some other conditions that will allow for telephonic conferencing to avoid in some cases the need for veterans to have to drive so far for treatment. While impressive this was the first time I’d ever heard of these programs being available and I’m one of the veterans who should be targeted by VA for participation in these programs. Nice to have new fangled equipment and the staff to work it, but if the veterans who need that service aren’t even aware of it then it doesn’t do them much good. Perhaps the new pain management plan will save veterans from having to drive to the Pain Clinic in Albuquerque having their pain verified, then having to drive back to Roswell, then make an appointment at VA Clinic Artesia to get an online prescription for meds from the VA Albuquerque Pharmacy (where the veteran was when pain was originally diagnosed). As Dr. Farmer said, “you’re not going to change the system” and sadly he may be right. But it’s worth trying. That “system” is ludicrous! I encourage Rep. Pearce to have more of these meetings with veterans. They’ve done this several times in the past and little has come of it. When past unfulfilled promises are mentioned the standard answer is, “that was before my time and I’m unfamiliar with that.” So now there is another acknowledgement by VA that a VA medical care facility is indeed needed in Roswell. It just hasn’t been approved yet. VA is not known for expediting pending matters so this could go into the reign of a new regime at VAMC Albuquerque who would also plead unfamiliarity with any such plan that was before their time. Rep. Pearce needs to follow up on this closely. Overall well done by all. VA mostly got satisfactory or better grades from the attending veterans and I did learn of these new programs that I should be participating in providing I don’t have to make frequent painful 400-mile trips, or even the 80-mile round trips to Artesia. However, as things stand now you must go to Artesia to get anything started within the VA healthcare system. Hopefully in my lifetime that will change. R. Allen Roswell

War on terror done for profit

Dear Editor: Well they finally got bin Laden. Critics think he was working for the U.S. the entire time. That’s why they ignored and even suppressed intelligence reports coming in saying he was about to attack the U.S. using planes to crash into buildings. The U.S. needed an excuse to go into Afghanistan to put in a vital oil pipeline and an excuse to go into Iraq to establish army bases and secure oil resources. In the meantime, defense contractors like KBR, Haliburton, Blackwater and Bechtel would rake in billions and billions and billions. Several countries have been attacked by terrorists. It would have been madness for them to attack sovereign nations and kill hundreds of thousands because of a few extremists. I guess everyone knew bin Laden wasn’t in Iraq or Afghanistan? Maybe you forgot that. So instead of dragging out the wars year after year, spending trillions, killing hundreds of thousands of citizens, displacing millions, killing thousands of U.S. soldiers and angering the entire


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a man, and only a woman can teach you how to be a woman,” he told me. “When your father is not in your home, you look to TV to teach you how to be a man. And the things society tells you — sexual conquest and economic prowess — lead to an unfulfilled life.” He’s grateful he’s escaped that life and feels a particular obligation to speak now for marriage. Tyree is not a political

guy, he tells me. He came forwar d in part in r esponse to the news that his former teammate Michael Strahan had come out for gay marriage. “I love the guy, he’s a great teammate,” Tyree told me, “But many good people are quietly on the side of marriage, and it can get discouraging if no one speaks up. It’s deeply disturbing for government to try to redefine something that did not originate with man. That’s my heart’s cry, the reason I did this.” Childr en long for a

middle east, I guess you see now that all it took was some good intelligence and a few special forces with a couple of helicopters to get the entire job done! It seems bin Laden had outlived his usefulness and since the defense contractors had basically finished draining the entire U.S. economy, they might as well dispose of him before he started exposing someone. I think both the U.S. and Pakistan governments had always known where he was. That’s what the conspiracy theorists think anyway. Either way, building up a massive army isn’t going to help you defeat extremism. You have to increase your spy network, beef up intelligence, satellites, interrogation, surveillance, informants and use a small elite group of Special Forces troops, like the SEALs to go into hot spots and get things done quickly and covertly. This can be done for just a fraction of the cost of maintaining a massive, bloated military. I’m afraid that the average American is so gullible. The taxpayers have been taken for quite a ride at the expense of the defense contractors. Now all the politicians talk about the deficit. Well guess what? They aren’t going to really cut any part of the military. They’re going to cut everything else like education, health care, Social Security, you name it, but they’re not going to cut the military. Well, the good side to all of this is that when food riots erupt in the U.S. we’ll have a lot of troops to control all the civil unrest when they declare martial law! W. Marty Timken Roswell

Praise for emergency responders

Dear Editor: I was in a car wreck last week, which totaled my minivan. Within a few minutes of the accident, there were official vehicles and uniformed people all over the place — firefighters, EMTs, police — doing their efficient business. I was astonished at the amount of care both drivers received. I, an 86-year-old woman on a crutch, was cuddled and coddled and looked after by several people. One young man even picked me up bodily like a babe-in-arms to deposit me onto a truck seat. There was also a young woman passerby, a former EMT, who jumped in to look after me, help me empty my car, etc. Everyone was so helpful, considerate, cheerful, kind. Every time I expressed a concern, someone would say, “Never mind; I’ll take care of it.” It would have been fun had it not been for seeing them transport the other driver on a gurney and my beloved, crushed minivan being towed away. Later I had a separate discussion with a couple of people, both of whom have had many years’ experience with emergency response, one a retired, lifelong firefighter/EMT, the other having served a long term with training workshops in the field. Both said that the Chaves County response system — paid staff and volunteer — is reputed far and wide for being unique, always the best in efficiency, compassion, helpfulness. And this old woman wants to add her testimony to that. I don’t have the words to adequately express my appreciation. Roswell is a great place to live! Sincerely, Anne Gravel Roswell

Good police work

Dear Editor: As someone with prior law enforcement experience I have both praised and criticized RPD over the years. In a recent case involving identity theft and credit card fraud they did an outstanding job, largely due to Detective Binderman. Law enforcement involves teamwork and this case is a good example of that. It starts with a call to the police dispatcher who was courteous and promptly dispatched Officer Tucker to make the initial report. When there was a mix-up over getting a copy of that report Cmdr. Brackeen resolved that promptly. RPD Detective Binderman then contacted me advising he had been assigned the case and requested additional information. This follow-up call to the victims of crimes within a few days of filing a report is important in acquiring additional leads and letting victims know that a follow-up investigation is being conducted in a timely manner. It gives them a point-of-contact at RPD concerning their case. This mom and a dad. But as Tyr ee said in the City Action Coalition press release: “I believe in marriage as God originally intended, between one man and one woman. My position may not be popular in some circles, but I car e mor e about marriage and family than my reputation.” Brave man. It says a lot for wher e we ar e headed that standing for marriage as it has been known throughout all of human history could conceivably win you a bad r eputation in any

circle. In New York, the push for gay marriage is incr edible. It’s the eleventh hour, the last chance for New Yorkers who care about our marriage tradition to speak up. But then, David Tyree’s a guy who is good to have in your cor ner in the closing minutes of the fourth quarter. Maggie Gallagher is the founder of the National Organization for Marriage and has been a syndicated columnist for 14 years. © 2011 Maggie Gallagher

Thursday, June 16, 2011


helps investigators clear crimes and is good public relations. This kind of case requires coordination and cooperation between RPD, the DA’s Office and Magistrate Court. This doesn’t happen automatically. The assigned detective, in this case Detective Binderman, has to prepare and submit the required reports in compliance with applicable laws and the legal complexities to enable the DA’s Office and the court to act on behalf of the victim. This requires good investigative skills and the knowledge of how to navigate all the required paperwork through the legal system. Detective Binderman did that and was consequently able to successfully clear this case 16 days after the initial report. I commend and thank all the RPD personnel, assistant district attorney and Magistrate Court personnel involved. Bob Allen Roswell

Lessons from the Bible, Part 2

Dear Editor: I write in response to Misters Young and the others who have “taken me to task” over what the Bible clearly says. I will once again state that I am not responding to their personal attacks; just their opinions. Let’s call this part two. Mr. Young (letter published May13) seems to think I am a war monger. My statement stands ... where does God condemn war? I am familiar with “love your neighbors, love you enemies, and he who lives by the sword shall die by the sword.” Leviticus 19:17, 18 says “You shall not hate your fellow countryman in your heart; you may surely reprove your neighbor, but shall not incur sin because of him. You shall not take vengeance, nor bear any grudge against the sons of your people, but you shall love your neighbor as yourself; I am the LORD.” Matthew 5:43, 44 says “You have heard that it was said, ‘you shall love your neighbor and hate your enemy.’ But I say to you, love your enemies and pray for those who persecute you.” In Matthew 26 we find these words of Jesus, “... Jesus said to him, ‘Put your sword back into its place; for all those who take up the sword shall perish by the sword.’” However, to my understanding Jesus didn’t say “you are no part of this world.” Jesus said that His Kingdom is not of this world, in John 18:36, (“Jesus answered, ‘My kingdom is not of this world. If My kingdom were of this world, then My servants would be fighting so that I would not be handed over to the Jews; but as it is, My kingdom is not of this realm.’”) Yes we are to love our enemies, yes we are to turn the other cheek but now what do we do with Mark 10:34-36 “Do not think that I came to bring peace on the earth; I did not come to bring peace, but a sword. For I came to set a man against his father, and a daughter against her mother, and a daughter-in-law against her mother-in-law; and a man’s enemies will be the members of his household.” He knew because of Him there would be strife in families! Then there is his attitude about fighting: “And He said to them, ‘But now, whoever has a money belt is to take it along, likewise also a bag, and whoever has no sword is to sell his coat and buy one. For I tell you that this which is written must be fulfilled in Me,’ and he was numbered with transgressors; for that which refers to Me has its fulfillment. They said, ‘Lord, look, here are two swords.’ And He said to them, ‘It is enough.’” (Luke 22:36-38) And finally we have Romans 13:1, 2 “Every person is to be in subjection to the governing authorities. For there is no authority except from God, and those which exist are established by God. Therefore whoever resists authority has opposed the ordinance of God; and they who have opposed will receive condemnation upon themselves.” What is a believer to do? Fight in a war if our country says to or defy our government and sin against God? Jesus knew He would be a factor of spiritual, emotional and physical strife among family and friends, He encouraged His followers to defend themselves and He told us to support our rulers no matter what. Please don’t use Jesus or His words as an excuse to not think and consider the whole of the scripture! The best way to interpret the scripture is by the scripture. Until next time, Pastor Dan Parsons Roswell


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 email must be signed. Letters which are libelous,

written in poor taste, promote or attack individual businesses or concern active civil court cases will not be published. Letters must either be typed or written or printed legibly. Because of limited space, letters should not exceed 600 words. Because of the large volume of letters received, those unpublished may not be acknowledged or returned and a maximum of two letters a month will be printed by any individual writer. The Daily Record reserves the right to reject any letter.


PAUL J. MAUPIN, DDS DAVID BROWN, DDS 114 E. 4th Street, Suite 100 Roswell, NM 88201 Phone (575) 627-0141

Paul J. Maupin, DDS, is pleased to welcome Dr. David Brown. Dr. Brown is a graduate of the University of Missouri, Kansas City, College of Dentistry. Dr. Brown is a native of Roswell and is eager to serve the residents of Roswell and the surrounding area. DR. DAVID BROWN IS NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. PLEASE CALL (575) 627-0141 TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT.



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How I could obtain chile seeds that are planted at NMSU?

Q. I would like to know how I could obtain chile seeds that you plant at NMSU. I live in Dona Ana, and I have a garden in which I grow chile, carrots, watermelons, cucumbers and various other vegetables, nuts and fruit. I obtained chile seeds from NMSU several years ago at a chile conference and have since run out of these seeds and would like to have some more.


Nancy R. A. You can purchase the seeds of NMSU chile varieties (and other varieties) from the Chile Pepper Institute. This is an organization that supports chile research, education, and sells chile seeds to accomplish its’ mission. The Chile Pepper Institute is located on the NMSU campus in Las Cruces, in Gerald Thomas Hall. You can visit their website at chilepepperinsti-


Air Force Airman Jaclyn R. Herrera graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The air man completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. She is the daughter of Anna Herrera of S. Pennsylvania Avenue, and granddaughter of Alyce Delgado of S. Lea Avenue, both of Roswell. Herrera graduated in 2009 from Roswell High School.


Air Force Air man 1st Class Jack M. Grif fin graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The air man completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Griffin earned distinction as an honor On this website there is a section devoted to the shop in which you can purchase seeds online. You can also call them at 6463028. Q. Is it safe to use rabbit

graduate. He is the son of Larry and Shelby Griffin of Highland Road of Roswell. The airman graduated in 1993 from Goddard High School and received a bachelor's degree in 1997 from Wayland Baptist University, Plainview, Texas.


Coast Guard Seaman Chip Dollahon, grandson of Joyce and Paul Dollahon of Roswell, recently graduated from the U.S. Coast Guard Recruit Training Center in Cape May, N. J. During the eight-week training program, Dollahon completed a vigorous training curriculum consisting of academics and practical instruction on water safety and survival, military customs and courtesies, seamanship skills, physical fitness, health and wellness, first aid, fire fighting and marksmanship. Men and women train together from the first day in the Coast Guard just as they will work together aboard ships and shore units throughout the world. To reinforce the team concept, all recruits are trained in preventing sexual harassment, drug and alcohol awareness, civil rights training, and the basics of the work-life balance. Dollahon and other recruits also received instruction on the Coast Guard's Core Values -- Honor, Respect and Devotion to Duty -- and how to apply them in their military performance and personal conduct. Dollahon will join 36, 000 other men and women who comprise the Coast Guard's workforce. Dollahon is a 2003 graduate of Gateway Christian High School, a 2005 graduate of New Mexico Military Institute, with a AA degree, and is a 2008 graduate of Texas Tech University, Lubbock, Texas, with a BS degree.

Nominate a Government Hero Do you know someone who believes in government transparency at the state or local level and who acts on that belief? Do you know a First Amendment champion? It’s time to stand up and recognize them. The New Mexico Foundation for Open Government is accepting nominations for the 2011 William S. Dixon First Amendment Freedom Award. Nominations must be received by July 8, The Award, which is named for attorney and FOG co-founder William S. Dixon, is bestowed upon individuals in New Mexico who advance open government or free speech rights in the areas of Business, Law, Education, Government and Journalism. If you know someone who deserves the 2011 Dixon Award, submit a nomination letter describing the person’s accomplishments or initiatives to or FOG, 115 Gold Ave. SW, Suite 201, Albuquerque, NM 87102. Award recipients will be selected by a panel of FOG directors and honored at an awards banquet on Sept. 28. Past recipients of the Dixon Award include former state representative Jan-


We try to publish all information about local events and achievements that we can, given time and space limitations. However, we have no legal or ethical requirement to publish everything we receive. Staff members make the final determination on when or if information is published. The Roswell Daily Record reserves the right to reject or edit announcements for any reason. We publish announcements only once, except in cases of error on our part. To submit an announcement for publication we require a typewritten, legible press release. The release should contain the date, time, location, subject and any other relevant information. Press releases must include a name and contact information, should we have questions regarding the notice. All emailed Around Town, Area Scene and Local Achievement items MUST be sent to the Vistas editor at, at least FIVE days prior to the requested publishing date. Any other announcements of upcoming events must also be e-mailed or delivered to the RDR a minimum of FIVE business days before a desired publication date. Delivery or receipt of an item to the RDR after that

ice Arnold-Jones, state Rep. Joseph Cervantes, state Sen. Dede Feldman, New Mexico Tech President Daniel Lopez, UNM Regent and Daniels Insurance President Jamie Koch, former PNM CEO Jeff Sterba, former Albuquerque mayor Martin Chavez, former First State Bank CEO Michael Stanford, former state representative Ted Hobbs, former state representative Max Coll, Lea County State Bank President Sam Spencer, and Presbyterian Healthcare Services President Jim Hinton. For more information, call (888) 843-9121 or visit FOG is New Mexico’s leading advocate for transparency in government. Its mission is to defend the public’s right to know and to educate citizens and government agencies about their rights and responsibilities under New Mexico’s open-meetings and open-records laws. Launched in 1990 by a group of dedicated journalists and lawyers, it is a nonprofit, nonpartisan, member- supported organization that draws broad support from the general public, business community, elected officials, journalists and lawyers.

time does not guarantee publication by the desired date. We cannot guarantee publication on a specific date.

The Daily Record now charges for wedding, engagement and anniversary announcements. The charges will be $12 for the first 8 column inches of text and 18 cents a line thereafter. A photo is $5. Wedding, engagement and anniversary announcement forms are available at the RDR offices, 2301 N. Main St. Anniversary announcements for page C2 in Sunday editions are for couples celebrating their 25th anniversary and are then published in five-year intervals up to the 60th anniversary. Couples celebrating 60 or more years are eligible every year. Couples with anniversaries less than 25 years, or those with anniversaries not falling on the five-year intervals, will have the option of placing the announcement on page C2 on Sundays, or the A section any day of the week.The deadline for submission of anniversary, engagement or wedding announcement is at noon on the Wednesday before the desired Sunday of publication.

manure in my vegetable and flower garden? Will rabbit manure burn plants like chicken manure? Kathy M. Albuquerque A. Rabbit manure can be used directly in the garden

Roswell Daily Record

without burning your plants. It may also be composted with garden debris and kitchen wastes, and then added to the garden. In both manners of manure application rabbit manure is beneficial to the garden. For more gardening information, visit the NMSU Extension publications Web site at /_h, or to read past articles of Yard and Garden go to /periodicals.html. Send your gardening questions to Yard and Garden, Attn: Dr. Curtis Smith, NMSU Agricultural Science Center, 1036 Miller Rd. SW, Los Lunas, NM 87031. Curtis W. Smith, Ph.D., is an Extension Horticulture Specialist emeritus with New Mexico State University’s Cooperative Extension Service. NMSU and the U.S. Department of Agriculture cooperating.

ENMU Hosting Children’s Choir

PORTALES--ENMU will host the Eastern New Mexico Children’s Choir performance at noon June 17, in Buchanan Hall in the Music Building on the Portales campus. The performance is the final result of a weeklong choir camp for children in third through eighth grade. The performance is free and open to the public. For more infor mation, contact Vest at or call 575-2263216 ALBUQUERQUE: The Vortex theater presents “The Merchant” of Venice playing on June 17, running through August 7. Ticket prices are $15, $10 for students, and festival passes $40. The Vortex Theatre is located on 2004 1/2 Central SE, 2478600. For more information visit or call 505-247-8600. CLOUDCROFT: The second annual BAMM Festival in Cloudcroft will begin June 17-

19. There will be great live music and camping Father’s Day weekend. Enjoy the cool mountain pines for some epic music of all genres like Boris and The Saltlicks, Radio La Chusma, Pioneers of Primetime TV, Feral Root, Shotgun Party and more. Some fire restrictions and more details can be found online at or call 575-682-1229. Tickets are $20 for the whole weekend and children under 12 are free.

Summer Baseball tournament to begin The Sunrise Optimist Club of Roswell is sponsoring the 17th Annual Sunrise Optimist Roswell Baseball Invitational Tournament, scheduled to be held June 17-19. Games will be played at both Coca-Cola/Joe Bauman Field and J. P. White Athletic Complex at New Mexico Military Institute.

The tournament will showcase some of the best high school baseball players in New Mexico, as well as some of the best baseball programs in the state according to the sponsors.

“We are expecting nine outstanding teams from around the state,” claims

club president and tournament chairman Scott Hicks. “We hope everyone will come out and support our two local teams during this three-day event,” adds committee member Roger K. Burnett.

Some of the teams expected to be here are: Eunice, Artesia, Carlsbad, Socorro, and teams from the Albuquerque and Las Cruces area. Each team will play a minimum of five games in a round robin style tour nament starting around 11 a.m. on Friday, June 17 and run till 9 p.m. each night. For more information call 626-5042.

Paw Prints

Courtesy Photo

This is Mouse and he is a 1-year-old male Italian Greyhound cross and he is looking for a good home. If you are interested in adopting him call the Humane Society at 622-8950 or stop by 703 E. McGaffey St.


Roswell Daily Record

Thursday, June 16, 2011


Shop at Savedra’s for Father’s Day gifts and summer activities

Stop by Savedra’s and check out their wide selection of gifts “imported from Mexico”. A huge selection of piñatas are in stock, ready for all your summer parties. Savedra’s is conveniently located at 114 East Bland Street (at Virginia).

Locally owned and operated, Savedra's has a large selection of "Musica Latina" CDs and cassettes. You can shop in comfort and find just what you are looking for at Savedra’s. Stop by 114 East Bland St. and check out their wide selection of gifts "imported from Mexico", including: • Baja shirts, ponchos, Falsa blankets, large and small sarapes, sombreros, brightly embroidered Poblano dresses, paper mache´ figurines and piñatas. They also have horse blankets, saddle blankets and throw rugs. • Mexican candies, new varieties just arrived. • Santos, Rosaries and other religious items, including candles. • Molina and La Vencedora and clear El Tampiqueño vanilla, imported from Mexico. • Piñatas, marracas, castanetes and Loteria Gacela. A new truckload of piñatas arrived recently. Selections include: Sponge Bob Square Pants, Cars, Spiderman, Transformers, Tinker Bell, dinosaurs, stars and Princess, plus many more. • Herbal teas to help you lose weight. • Tortilla presses, tortilla warmers/servers (comals, flour and corn tortilla sizes). • Women’s shorts and blouses for summer are drastically reduced selling

New are ceramic parrots, toucans and cockatoos to hang in the yard. for half off Savedra’s sale prices. • Spanish Music on CDs and cassettes. Savedra's has Mariachi, Nortena, Tex-Mex and New Mexico music. They have a huge selection of the newest "Musica Latina" CDs and they have all your old favorites. They have the

latest from Little Joe y La Familia; Freddie Martinez; Roy Montelongo; Jay Perez; Freddy Fender; and Agustin Ramirez. Most of the cassettes at Savedra’s are 99¢ and some CDs are $2.99 each. Nortena as low as $9.99 each. Savedra’s also now has

Spanish movies on DVD. • Paper mache´. * Ceramic parrots, toucans and cockatoo yard hangers. Plus, much, much more! Savedra’s, at 114 East Bland St., is open from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday. They are closed on Sundays.

Savedra’s has a nice selection of beautiful, cool-wearing, brightly embroidered Poblano dresses.

Savedra’s has a wide variety of pots for planting.

Yard decorations to beautify your home are available at Savedra’s.

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A8 Thursday, June 16, 2011 Carlsbad Continued from Page A1

It also temporarily closed portions of Highway 62/180. Park officials announced the grounds were sched-


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the air less than 30 feet or anything on ground level that “has a bang,” is prohibited by the city. Despite the good news for Roswell residents, local and state officials say use of any fireworks outside of unincorporated areas is strictly prohibited. The rule comes following burn bans issued by the state and federal agencies. “It is not illegal to sell them, but as long as the State Forestry burn ban is in effect ... it is illegal to set them of f,” said Georgiana Hunt, administrator for Chaves County


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cating conditions favorable to wildfires — for parts of Texas, Florida and Alabama. So far this year, 31,650 wildfires have burned more than 4 million acres of land — more than twice the area of Delaware — according to the National Interagency Coordination Center. That’s up from 27,077 fires at the same time a year ago, which burned about a third as much acreage as this year. The number of large fires began to grow in the mid1980s, according to research by Anthony L. Westerling of the University of California, Merced. His paper published in the jour nal Science in 2006 documented the number, size and frequency of fires. The fires in Yellowstone Park in 1988 seemed to inaugurate this new era of major wildfires in the West. These blazes lasted more than three months and burned 1.5 million acres of forest. Despite the investment of millions of dollars and deployment of 25,000 firefighters, they were only extinguished when snow began to fall in mid-September, Steven W. Running of the University of Montana said in a commentary on Westerling’s study. The increase in large wildfires could be seen as a return to the situation a century earlier, when they were more common. The last of those big fires occurred during the drought in the 1930s, noted Stephen J. Pyne of Arizona State University,


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appeared to do little to quell congressional criticism. A spokesman for House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said the White House was using “creative arguments” that raised additional questions. Sen. Bob Corker, RTenn., who has introduced a resolution similar to the House measure, said he was amazed that the administration did not believe U.S. forces were facing “hostilities” in Libya, saying generals have told lawmakers otherwise in classified briefings. Adding to the congressional pressure on Obama, a bipartisan group of 10 lawmakers on Wednesday sued the president for taking military action against Libya without war authorization from Congress. The lawmakers said Obama violated the Constitution in bypassing Congress and

uled to be reopened today, with certain sections closed to the public. In an e-mail, the park’s management assistant, Paula Bauer, advised that visitors should stay on the pavement and not walk around in the bur ned areas. She said pull-offs Fire Services. “When these burn bans go into effect they cover private property.” According to an April announcement from the State Forestry on the bur n ban currently in place, “Fireworks (are) prohibited in all state and private wildlands outside city or federal jurisdictions. Wildland areas include lands covered wholly or in part by timber, brush, grass, grain or other flammable vegetation.” The restrictions are lifted only for fire department-approved public events, according to the statement. Dan Ware, spokesman for State Forestry, conauthor of Year of the Fires: The Story of the Great Fires of 1910. After that, a combination of fire-control efforts and social changes resulted in fewer fires. Now, over the past few decades, there has been an increase, although not every year, said Pyne. “The question is why.” The U.S. Forest Service and U.S. Geological Survey studied fires of more than 1,000 acres and found that from 1984 to 1999 an average of 2.2 million acres nationally bur ned each year. From 2000 to 2008, the acreage destroyed annually rose to 6.4 million acres. “What we can’t do is definitively tie this to any specific driving factor like climate variability,” said Matt Rollins, who monitors wildfires for the Geological Survey. That’s because fire is a highly complex ecosystem process af fected by local, short-term weather patterns, regional climate trends, vegetation and other elements like storm damage, insects and pathogens, along with human activities, Rollins explained. Thomas W. Swetnam of the University of Arizona said frequent and extensive fires were common before 1900, and tree ring records show they occurred at the same times in many areas of the West. In the middle of the 1900s, “Smokey Bear and the government Park Service and Forest Service made it their mission to put all fires out,” Swetnam said, and that “disrupted the natural fire regime.” Sur face fires were the natural way to remove the kind of growth that’s been using inter national organizations like the United Nations and NATO to authorize military force. While Obama did not seek congressional consent before ordering U.S. airstrikes against Moammar Gadhafi’s forces nearly three months ago, the White House maintained that the president is not in violation of the War Powers Resolution. Boehner sent Obama a letter this week stating that the 90-day window runs out on Sunday. Previous presidents, Republicans and Democrats, have largely ignored the law, which was created as a check on their power to authorize military force. While the U.S. led the initial airstrikes on Libya, NATO forces have since taken over the mission. The U.S still plays a significant support role that includes aerial refueling of warplanes and intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance work. Obama has ruled out sending U.S. ground


and roadside exits will remain closed. Gates will open at 7 a.m. and phone lines are expected to be operating by today. In the statement, Bauer said the cave, bats and birds appear to be unharmed by the fire and smoke. firmed the restrictions. “They may not use fireworks,” he stated. “Whether it’s someone who lives in a single house out in the county someplace with a concrete slab, or a developed but unincorporated neighborhood in the county, fireworks are not allowed.” Fireworks are also prohibited on federal land according to Bureau of Land Management restrictions. The city’s Fourth of July fireworks display can be viewed by residents in Cielo Grande Park after dusk.

building up for a century, he said. Overgrazing, logging and fire prevention have created a lot more stuff to burn, added Pyne. Global warming has also been predicted to result in more wildfires by producing more hot, dry conditions. But “we don’t even need to involve global warming,” in this case, Pyne said. It’s hot at this time of year, and “all you need is a couple of weeks of really dry weather.” In recent decades, the policy of attacking every fire changed and officials began trying to allow natural fires to flare up again, Pyne said. “That was the goal. We knew we could not continue to exclude fire; it was self-defeating.” In remote areas especially, fires have been allowed more room, he said, but the problem comes when that policy is taken over by sloppy campers, arsonists and lightning. Changes in land use have also added to the problem, Pyne said. Cities and suburbs have expanded into fire-prone areas and new wilderness areas provide plenty of places for fires to concentrate. Over a century ago, massive and deadly forest fires plagued America. The deadliest wildfire in American history killed an estimated 2,200 people and destroyed more than 2,400 square miles of forest around Peshtigo, Wis. But that blaze gets little attention because it occurred on the same day in 1871 as the Great Chicago Fire, which killed 300 people a couple hundred miles to the south. forces to Libya. The president has said the U.S. joined the international effort in Libya to prevent the slaughter of civilians at the hands of Gadhafi’s forces, a development Obama said could have shaken the stability of the entire region. Though Obama emphasized that U.S. involvement would be limited in time and scope, the mission has already dragged on longer than many expected. The bombing campaign has halted some of Gadhafi’s advances on rebel forces and there are increasing calls from world leaders for him to leave power, but the administration is still struggling to define an exit strategy for U.S. forces. The report released Wednesday said that if the U.S. were to end its participation in the NATO operation, it would “seriously degrade the coalition’s ability to execute and sustain its operations to protect Libyan civilians.”


Continued from Page A1

team to hunt al-Qaida, two senior U.S. officials told The Associated Press. The joint team was intended to rebuild trust on both sides that was badly damaged by fallout from the May 2 raid deep inside Pakistan. Pakistan considers the raid a violation of its sovereignty and is incensed that the U.S. withheld plans from its nominal ally for fear that the Pakistanis would tip off bin Laden. Many Pakistanis are angry with their own Ar my — the country’s pre-eminent institution — for failing to intercept the U.S. Navy SEALs who carried out the raid. Of ficials in Pakistan deny arresting informants and insist their government is cooperating to issue visas for U.S. intelligence officers, but they provide no time frame. They in tur n complain that the U.S. has shared very little intelligence with them from the bin Laden operation. The claims and counterclaims are further signs that a partnership born of a shared goal to foil terrorism is undermined by mistrust, suspicion and finger-pointing, despite several high-level U.S. visits to Islamabad to patch things over. CIA Director Leon Panetta spent last weekend trying to smooth over


Continued from Page A1

plaints to Grassley’s of fice, estimated that 1,800 guns in Fast and Furious were unaccounted for and about twothirds are probably in Mexico. Another of the three investigators, Peter Forcelli, said that “based upon my conversations with agents who assisted in this case, surveillance on individuals who had acquired weapons was often terminated far from the Mexican border.” Forcelli said that while case agents believed that weapons were destined for Mexico, “the potential exists that many were sent with cartel drugs to other points within the United States.” The operation was designed to respond to criticism that the agency had focused on smalltime gun arrests while major traffickers eluded prosecution. As recently as last November, Justice’s inspector general criticized ATF for focusing “largely on inspections of gun dealers and investigations of straw purchasers, rather than on higher -level traffickers, smugglers and the ultimate recipients of the trafficked guns.” The IG said some ATF managers discourage agents from conducting complex conspiracy investigations that target high-level traffickers. “Federal prosecutors told us that directing the efforts ... toward building

Roswell Daily Record disagreements with the country’s Interservices Intelligence, Pakistani officials say, including pressing the Pakistanis to move forward on forming the joint intelligence team to go after high-value alQaida targets thought to be living in Pakistan. Panetta and his counterpart, Lt. Gen. Ahmed Shuja Pasha, discussed how many CIA of ficers would be allowed in to pursue al-Qaida and what they would be allowed to do, a Pakistani official said Tuesday. The official spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss the confidential meeting. Panetta also questioned the Pakistani spy agency about the detention and interrogation of up to five Pakistanis accused of helping the CIA spy on bin Laden’s secret compound in Abbottabad, a U.S. official said. First reported in The New York T imes, the arrests included the man who rented out his Abbotabad home to CIA-affiliated observers, allowing a close view of comings and goings, two officials said. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss matters of intelligence. The T imes said detained infor mants included a Pakistani army major who officials said copied the license plates of cars visiting bin Laden’s compound in the weeks before the raid. The Pakistani military

denied Wednesday that an ar my major was arrested. One Pakistani official said the arrests were being “misreported” as people suspected of spying for the Americans when they were actually being interrogated because they were suspected of helping hide bin Laden. The official said Tuesday the intelligence service had arrested dozens of suspects who lived near, or regularly visited the bin Laden compound, and that up to 40 were still being held, including an extremist sheik who educated the children, and local citizens who delivered groceries and other supplies. House White spokesman Jay Carney would not comment on the arrests. The relationship with Pakistan is complicated but necessary, he said. While not directly confirming the arrests, Secretary Robert Gates dismissed the diplomatic clash as part of doing business in the real world. The U.S. has given Pakistan roughly $20 billion in direct aid since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. The 2009 Kerry-Lugar bill on Pakistan aid authorizes $1.5 billion in annual economic assistance until 2014, according to the Congressional Research Service.

larger, multi-defendant conspiracy cases would better disrupt trafficking organizations,” the IG said Operation Fast and Furious came to light after two assault rifles purchased by a nowindicted small-time buyer under scrutiny in the operation turned up at a shootout in Arizona where Customs and Border Protection agent Brian Terry was killed. Issa berated Assistant Attorney General Ronald Weich, because the Justice Department — ATF’s parent agency — has not turned over all the documents Issa wants. Weich said the department is providing documents on an ongoing basis. The congressman demanded to know who at Justice authorized Operation Fast and Furious. Weich said that question is the subject of an inquiry by the department’s inspector general. Dodson testified that “although my instincts made me want to intervene and interdict these weapons, my supervisors directed me and my colleagues not to make any stop or arrest, but rather, to keep the straw purchaser under surveillance while allowing the guns to walk.” “Allowing loads of weapons that we knew to be destined for criminals — this was the plan,” said Dodson. In one case, Dodson said, he watched a suspect receive a bag filled with cash from a third party, then proceed to a gun dealer and buy

weapons with that cash and deliver them to the same unidentified third party. In that and other instances, his instructions were to do nothing. The third ATF agent, Olindo James Casa, said that “on several occasions I personally requested to or seize interdict firear ms, but I was always ordered to stand down and not to seize the firearms.” Casa said that “the surveillance team followed straw purchasers to Phoenix area firear ms dealers and would observe the straw purchasers buy and then depart with numerous firear ms in hand. On many of those occasions, the surveillance team would then follow the straw purchasers either to a residence, a public location or until the surveillance team was spotted by the straw purchasers. But the end result was always the same — the surveillance was terminated” by others up the chain of command. Forcelli said, “When I voiced surprise and concern with this tactic ... my concer ns were dismissed” by superiors. Early this year, Weich, head of Justice’s office of legislative affairs, wrote in a letter that ATF makes “every effort to interdict weapons that have been purchased illegally and prevent their transportation into Mexico.” Issa asked whether Weich now considers that to be false. “I’m not prepared to say at this time,” replied Weich.



Dozens dead in new front between north-south Sudan Roswell Daily Record

NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) — A U.N. humanitarian report and aid workers caught in the crossfire reported on Wednesday an increase in violence in a new front near the already tense internal border between north and south Sudan, with dozens of people reported killed in attacks. The violence in South Kordofan has killed at least 25 people, a U.N. humanitarian report said, though it said local sources indicated that up to 64 people had been killed. Fighting also broke out Wednesday in Abyei, another hot-button border region that the northern military invaded in May.

Czechs out of missile shield plan

PRAGUE (AP) — The Czech Republic is withdrawing from U.S. missile defense plans out of frustration at its diminished role, the Czech defense minister told The Associated Press Wednesday. The Bush administration first proposed stationing 10 interceptor missiles in Poland and an advanced radar in the Czech Republic, saying the system was aimed at blunting future missile threats from Iran. But Russia angrily objected and warned that it would station its own missiles close to Poland if the plan went through. In September 2009, the Obama administration shelved that plan and offered a new, reconfigured phased program with an undefined role for the Czechs. In November 2009, the Czech Republic was offered the possibility of hosting a separate early warning system that would gather and analyze information from satellites to detect missiles aimed at NATO territory. Defense Minister Alexander Vondra told the AP that the Czech Republic wanted to participate but “definitely not in this way.” “They gave us an offer and we assessed that,” Vondra said. “I would say we’ve solved it in an elegant way.” Vondra spoke Wednesday after meeting U.S. Deputy Defense Secretary William Lynn. The two men said both sides will be looking at possibilities of Czech participation in the future. “We can return to it at some point but it’s premature at the moment,” Vondra said. “We have certain ideas but it’s too early to speak about them.” Vondra and L ynn told reporters during an earlier news conference that the official reason for the Czech withdrawal was that the center was no longer needed after a bigger role for NATO in the new system was endorsed at a summit in Lisbon last year. “The offer that we made has been overtaken by events,” Lynn said. “The Lisbon summit has changed the nature of the missile defense framework that we’re operating in. The offer, while I think an interesting one, a good one, no longer fits either the missile defense framework or Czech needs.” But Vondra called it “a consolation prize” at a meeting of NATO defense ministers last week in Brussels. “Our ideas about the future cooperation are more colorful than just a room or two with some screens there,” Vondra said. “Now even this has been withdrawn for the simple reason that Washington has decided to place it on the level of NATO, rather than on the basis of bilateral agreements, such as those with Poland and the Czech Republic,” Boston University international relations professor Igor Lukes said. The new U.S. administration’s plan calls for placing land- and sea-based radars and interceptors in several European locations, including Romania and Poland, over the next decade and upgrading them over time. As the first part of the plan, the United States in March deployed to the Mediterranean the USS Monterey, a ship equipped to detect and shoot down missiles.

A southern military spokesman said Wednesday’s clash resulted in casualties but that he didn’t have exact figures. The increased violence comes less than a month before Southern Sudan will declare independence from the north on July 9, the culmination of a 2005 peace deal that ended more than two decades of civil war that killed some 2 million people. But the sudden outbreak in violence on multiple fronts has greatly increased fears of renewed war, with some aid workers in the south indicating the northern government of Khartoum may be moving toward wider conflict.

The violence prompted U.S. President Barack Obama to issue a new warning to Sudan’s leaders. He singled out the Khartoum government, saying it “must prevent a further escalation of this crisis by ceasing its military actions immediately, including aerial bombardments, forced displacements and campaigns of intimidation.” Obama said that if Sudan’s leaders choose peace, the U.S. will take steps to normalize U.S.-Sudan relations, but that Khartoum will face more pressure and isolation if leaders there “flout their international obligations.” MiG fighter jets made multiple bombing

Thursday, June 16, 2011

runs over South Kordofan on Tuesday, according to accounts from international officials in the region. Vivid pictures showed a bomb exploding on an airstrip next to a U.N. compound in Kauda, a town in northern Sudan whose residents strongly support the south. A U.N. spokeswoman, Hua Jiang, said 11 bombs were dropped in South Kordofan, five of which exploded. Two people were slightly wounded after the airstrip bombing, she said. Fighting was also heavy in the state capital, Kadugli, where violence broke out the first week of June.

A10 Thursday, June 16, 2011


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Mostly sunny

Mainly clear and breezy



Mostly sunny


Blazing sunshine

Lots of sun; windy, hot


Sunny, windy and hot


Sunny, breezy and hot

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Wednesday

A thunderstorm or two

High 107°

Low 67°







NW at 3-6 mph POP: 5%

ENE at 3-6 mph POP: 5%

ESE at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

ESE at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

SE at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

S at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

WSW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 60%

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 ........................... 98°/61° Normal high/low ............... 94°/62° Record high ............. 108° in 2006 Record low ................. 48° in 1901 Humidity at noon ................... 18%

Farmington 92/56

Clayton 99/61

Raton 93/49

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

0.01” 0.01” 0.75” 0.10” 3.78”

Santa Fe 92/53

Gallup 85/55

Tucumcari 100/61

Albuquerque 94/64

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 102/62

Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 47 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 89/66


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 98/71

Sun and Moon The Sun Today Fri. The Moon Today Fri. Last

Jun 23

Rise 5:48 a.m. 5:48 a.m. Rise 9:09 p.m. 9:53 p.m. New

Jul 1


Jul 8

Set 8:09 p.m. 8:09 p.m. Set 6:33 a.m. 7:36 a.m.

Alamogordo 97/64

Silver City 97/67

ROSWELL 107/67 Carlsbad 108/70

Hobbs 102/66

Las Cruces 101/72


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Jul 15

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

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



97/64/s 94/64/s 78/42/s 107/73/s 108/70/s 80/44/s 99/61/s 79/40/s 102/62/s 100/67/s 93/63/s 92/56/s 85/55/s 102/66/s 101/72/s 89/54/s 83/52/s 97/62/s 101/69/s 100/62/s 81/51/s 93/49/s 72/42/s 107/67/s 89/66/s 92/53/s 97/67/s 98/71/s 100/61/s 89/56/s

95/62/s 92/63/s 76/42/s 108/74/s 108/72/s 78/40/s 97/61/s 79/43/s 100/63/s 98/66/s 91/62/s 90/53/s 82/53/s 102/67/s 100/73/s 87/52/s 81/48/s 96/64/s 103/69/s 101/63/s 80/49/s 90/47/s 73/38/s 107/69/s 87/65/s 90/53/s 92/67/s 99/71/s 100/60/s 87/50/s

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

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









90/77/t 101/74/s 80/62/pc 92/76/pc 82/65/pc 86/71/t 95/74/t 80/65/pc 106/81/s 74/60/t 68/52/pc 85/66/t 86/72/pc 77/52/pc 66/58/sh 68/50/pc 104/74/s 76/64/t

90/79/s 104/75/s 82/66/pc 90/75/pc 78/66/t 84/71/t 94/73/t 82/67/t 103/78/s 78/60/t 75/53/pc 90/68/t 92/75/t 71/54/t 64/59/sh 71/51/c 102/72/s 82/67/t

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

63/50/s 66/52/pc 92/71/t 94/72/t 78/64/t 82/65/t 81/62/s 74/62/sh 86/62/t 94/64/t 76/58/pc 78/63/pc 74/57/t 77/59/t 102/77/s 103/79/pc 91/55/s 87/52/s 77/59/t 77/62/pc 104/78/s 103/76/s 89/76/c 88/74/s 97/75/pc 97/75/pc 82/65/pc 85/70/t 86/70/t 90/73/t 99/79/s 92/78/pc 70/60/sh 68/58/sh 102/69/s 102/69/s

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

State Extremes

High: 110°................ Laredo, Texas Low: 26°...................Stanley, Idaho

High: 104°........................Carlsbad Low: 28°.........................Angel Fire

National Cities Seattle 68/50

Billings 68/48

Minneapolis 80/62

San Francisco 64/51

Detroit 77/59 New York 82/65

Chicago 76/58 Denver 91/55

Washington 76/64

Kansas City 86/70

Los Angeles 70/60

Atlanta 92/71 El Paso 104/78

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

Houston 97/75

Miami 90/77

Fronts Cold





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

ARIES (March 21-April 19)     Your ability to handle a problem allows for greater efficiency. Your intuYOUR HOROSCOPE ition guides you with someone you put on a pedestal or must answer to. The unexpected occurs. Presently, you have a way of triggering that type of event. Tonight: A must appearance. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Touch base with an expert before making a full declaration about your next step. You might not be comfortable with what is being suggested. Intuitively, you make the right choice, which becomes more and more natural. Tonight: Look at a different approach. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  A partnership increases in importance. Your instincts come through for you once more, though you need to keep yourself under control. A partner’s or associate’s position could totally change, tossing you into limbo. Tonight: Dinner for two. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Defer to friends or

associates. A boss tends to act in the most unexpected manner. Look at the situation positively; at least you are not bored. Be more upbeat and positive in your dealings with those close to you. Tonight: Go with a suggestion. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Recognize what you must accomplish. Whether it’s the thought of the weekend or the pressure of a situation, you focus and do what is needed. Remain open to new technology or a suggestion that could transform the nature of your work. Tonight: Get some rest. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)     You might be amused by someone’s unpredictability, but it might be wise not to let this person know. Communicate your intentions in a meeting or get-together. Others will run with your idea, though they might continually update it. Maintain a sense of humor. Tonight: Say “yes” to an offer. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Work with a family member and don’t back off. Your ability to move in a new direction and let go could be stalemated. You need to deal with a key person directly, though on some level you find this person unpredictable. Tonight: Order in. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Your ability to communicate your needs allows greater flex from others. Sometimes you get quite nervous as you deal with one associate or person in your daily life. You never know what he or she will do next! Tonight: Join a friend.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Be sensitive to the costs of making a certain choice. As a natural risktaker, you might decide to just go for it. Transforming your finances could go either way. Make sure you are acquainted with the facts. Tonight: Your treat. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Your ability to move in a new direction comes out. Someone close could feel somewhat jeopardized by your ability to morph right in front of him or her. A partner communicates his or her fears. Now is the time for a key discussion. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Know when to back off, and you’ll get great results. Someone speaks or acts in a manner that actually might stun you. Though you might be revising your perceptions about this person, don’t finalize anything right now. Tonight: Do just for you. PISCES (Feb.19-March 20)  Your focus is important in a decision, meeting and/or an evolving friendship. Don’t do anything that involves risks and finances, despite another person’s confidence. Face facts — it’s your wallet that is going to take a hit. Tonight: Where you want to be, doing what you want.

NEW YORK (AP) — Reality TV home designer Jeff Lewis will have fewer employees to flip out over this season. The admitted obsessivecompulsive star of Bravo’s “Flipping Out” says two employees get fired from his Jeff Lewis Designs in season five, which premieres July 6 at 9 p.m. Eastern. He won’t say who but in a recent interview with The Associated Press he said one firing is expected. He calls the other “totally unexpected.” Lewis, who once flipped

employees, the show is gaining a new member — Lewis’ boyfriend Gage Edwards. Lewis says he was hesitant to bring his personal life into the show. He believes the show led to a previous breakup and his relationship with his exboyfriend and business partner imploded onscreen two seasons ago after Lewis accused him of stealing his clients. He says because Edwards is now “very involved” in the business, it became impossible to shoot around him.

shares is that he finally learned where Pulos lives. Pulos has long refused to give him the address saying she was afraid he’d invade her privacy. Lewis says he followed his executive assistant home from the airport, which Pulos


Staff turnover ahead on ‘Flipping Out’ houses, says actions that led to that dismissal “still kind of cuts and hurts.” He says the lesson he lear ned was that “it’s a dog-eat-dog world and there are people that have no trouble stepping on you to get where they need to go.” Among the employees on the show are Lewis’ executive assistant Jenni Pulos, housekeeper Zoila Chavez, house assistant Jett Pink and design associates Sara Berkman and T race Lenhoff. While losing a few

“It was like the show either dies ... or continue with Gage” on the show, Lewis says. Known for sarcastic remarks and fiery temper, Lewis gets a taste of his own medicine in season five. He says the season also will feature the “craziest, most difficult client” of his career. He says she was so outrageous Bravo called him to make sure she wasn’t acting. “I wouldn’t be surprised if she gets a show out of this,” he adds. Another tidbit that Lewis

Judge sends Sheen’s lawsuit to arbitration

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Charlie Sheen may not get quite the audience he wanted for his $100 million lawsuit over his firing from “Two and a Half Men” — a judge on Wednesday ruled that an arbitrator should determine whether the case is handled privately or in a public courtroom. Sheen’s contract with War ner Bros. Television has a valid clause requiring the private arbitrator to decide how the case proceeds, Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Allan Goodman wrote in a 21-page ruling. The decision will likely dampen publicity about the case in the shortterm, although Sheen’s attorney said he will still argue the case should be heard publicly. Sheen sued War ner Bros. and “Men” executive producer Chuck Lorre on March 10, days after Sheen was fired from his starring role on television’s top-rated comedy. Goodman ruled that Lorre also has a valid clause in his contract with Warner Bros. to have disputes handled through arbitration. Warner Bros. and Lorre both want the case handled privately. Sheen opposed those efforts in court filings and an all-day hearing on the issue in April. Attorney Marty Singer, who is representing Sheen, said the ruling does not decide whether the case will be heard privately and he will argue

This May 21, 2006, photo, shows actor Charlie Sheen as he arrives for the screening of the film "Platoon,"at the 59th International Film Festival in Cannes, France. Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Allan Goodman ruled Wednesday, that Sheen's $100 million lawsuit over his firing from “Two and a Half Men” should be handled through private arbitration rather than in a public courtroom.

that it should be handled in the public court system. He said Sheen had valid claims in his lawsuit and the studio was holding back at least $10 million in royalties on reruns and sales of the show.

Warner Bros. and Lorre’s attorney welcomed the ruling Wednesday and said it was the correct one given Sheen’s contract. “This matter will now proceed in an orderly fashion as the parties agreed to,” Lorre’s attorney Howard Weitzman wrote in an email. “We’re very gratified by the court’s ruling enforcing the parties’ arbitration agreement,” Warner Bros. said in a statement. Sheen sued in March, claiming they breached his contract and halted work on “Two and a Half Men” to punish Sheen for a pair of hospitalizations and comments in which he attacked Lorre personally in a series of highly-publicized interviews. He also claimed the studio was trying to cut him out of royalties he is owed for the broadcast of reruns and DVD sales. “Two and a Half Men,” which debuted in 2003, starred Sheen as womanizing bachelor Charlie Harper, who creates an ad hoc family with his neurotic brother, the divorced Alan (Jon Cryer) and Alan’s son, Jake (Angus T. Jones). It has been television’s top-rated comedy and reruns frequently air, although the long-term prospects of the show are unclear. Goodman has asked the parties to update him on the status of arbitration by Nov. 30.

BORN TODAY Rapper Tupac Shakur (1971), author, screen writer Eric Segal (1937), comedian Stan Laurel (1890)

described as “creepy.” Half joking, Lewis tells Pulos the look on her face was “priceless” when she saw him. He says, “I can drop by whenever I want,” prompting Pulos to quip: “Time to move on and I’ve put in my notice.”

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VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP) — The Boston Bruins had waited 39 long years for another drink from the Stanley Cup, and Tim Thomas was awfully thirsty. When the Bruins and their brilliant goalie barged into a hostile Canadian rink surrounded by anoth-

er 100,000 screaming fans outside for Game 7, they emerged with the championship they wanted. Thomas made 37 saves in the second shutout of his landmark finals performance, Patrice Bergeron and rookie Brad Marchand scored two goals apiece, and the Bruins beat the

Vancouver Canucks 4-0 Wednesday night for their first championship since 1972. “I think I went even further than I thought,” Thomas said. “I never envisioned three Game 7s in one playoff series and still being able to come out on top.”


Lions Hondo Little League will hold its closing ceremonies on Friday, June 17, at the league’s complex at 6 p.m. The ceremonies will include a year-end party for all players, coaches, managers and parents, a home run derby for players in the league and an exhibition game between a team of Roswell Invaders players and the league’s umpires and a team of the league’s coaches and managers. For more information, call Pam Boyd at 317-2364.

• More briefs on B2



IRVING, Texas (AP) — Dallas Mavericks guard DeShawn Stevenson has been arrested for public intoxication. Police in suburban Irving say Stevenson was arrested Tuesday night after reports of an intoxicated person walking through the grounds of an apartment complex. Police say Stevenson didn’t know where he was and he was arrested after field sobriety tests. He was released from jail Wednesday morning after posting bail. Mavericks Sarah spokeswoman Melton said Wednesday the team had no comment on the arrest. Stevenson will be a free agent this summer. A 10-year veteran, Stevenson played a key role for the Mavericks as they won their first NBA title against Miami. He started every playoff game until the final three of the finals. Coming off the bench, he provided tenacious defense and outside scoring as Dallas won each of those games. In the clinching Game 6, Stevenson made three 3pointers during a pivotal stretch in the first half. He also was in the middle of a skirmish that resulted in three technical fouls, one on him and two against the Heat. “His toughness and grit was a big part of our team and who we were,” coach Rick Carlisle said Tuesday. Stevenson is a colorful character, perhaps best known for tattoos covering nearly his entire body, including his face and neck. He’s also often made provocative comments about LeBron James, such as saying he “checked out” late in Game 4.


A wild pitch with two outs in the bottom of the eighth allowed Roswell’s Clifton Thomas to score the goahead run as the Invaders knocked off the Pecos League leading Pupfish, 76 on Wednesday. Roswell (13-11) trailed by one entering the home half of the eighth. Brycen Bell, Thomas and Trivon Howard all had singles to load the bases and Bell scored on an RBI double play groundout by Brian Ramirez. Ramirez led the Invaders with four RBIs.

AP Photo


Bergeron scored the eventual game-winner in the first period and added a short-handed score in the second to keep the Cup away from the Canucks, who have never won it in nearly 41 years of existence. Star goalie Roberto Luongo again failed to match Thomas’ brilliance, giving up 18 goals in the last five games of the finals. Mark Messier and the New York Rangers won Game 7 in Vancouver’s last finals appearance in 1994. This time, Thomas silenced the NHL’s highest-scoring team, erased nearly four decades of Bruins playoff blunders and crushed an entire Canadian city desperate to take the Stanley Cup to Stanley Park. Thomas limited the Canucks to eight goals in seven spectacular games in the finals, blanking Vancouver in two of the last four. Boston dropped the first two games in Vancouver but became just the third team since 1966 to overcome that deficit. “All the physical work we’d done throughout the whole series added up,” Thomas said. “Being the last series, we didn’t save anything, and we used that physicality again and that was the difference.”

Bergeron added a Stanley Cup ring to his gold medals from the Olympics and the world championships with his biggest game of a quiet series. He scored his first goal of the finals late in the first period on a shot Luongo saw too late, and Marchand added his 10th goal of the postseason in the second before Bergeron’s shorthanded goal, which inexplicably slid under Luongo. The Bruins are the first team in NHL history to win a Game 7 three times in the same postseason, and they drew another dose of inspiration from forward Nathan Horton, whose concussion in Game 3 irrevocably changed the series’ momentum. Horton attended Game 7, and he apparently poured a bottle of Boston water onto the ice in front of the Bruins’ bench 90 minutes before warmups. He joined his teammates in the raucous postgame celebration, putting on his skates and taking a celebratory turn with the Stanley Cup held high above his head. Horton was lost for the series with a concussion on a big hit from Vancouver’s Aaron Rome. The Bruins rallied for four wins

NFL, NFLPA negotiators meet for 2nd day

Boston Bruins defenseman Zdeno Chara hoists the Stanley Cup after the Boston Bruins beat the Vancouver Canucks 4-0 during Game 7 of the Stanley Cup Finals, Wednesday.

See CHAMPS, Page B3

camps to open on time later next month. “Pr obably a sense of urgency with the season just around the corner,” Saints quarterback Drew Br ees said Wednesday. “The general understanding from everybody is that if we don’t have something done by July it would be hard to start on time.” Previous “secret” meetings have taken place in Chicago and New York. Such sessions have been critical in past NFL negoti-

NEW YORK (AP) — NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell and several owners are meeting with NFL Players Association chief DeMaurice Smith and a group of players for a second straight day in Maryland. A person with knowledge of the talks tells The Associated Press that the negotiations have continued Wednesday and they include lawyers for both sides. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because details of the meeting ar e not being made public. On Tuesday, several people familiar with the talks told the AP that significant pr ogr ess was being made toward ending the owners’ lockout of the players, now in its fourth month. There is even optimism that a new collective bargaining agr eement could be reached by early July, allowing training

RIGHT: Cincinnati Bengals quarterbacks, left to right, Jordan Palmer, Dan LeFevour and Andy Dalton talk over a play during a players organized football workout, Wednesday. An AP source said that talks between the NFLPA and several owners continued on Wednesday.

DENVER (AP) — Jhoulys Chacin scattered three hits over six sharp innings and Seth Smith hit a tiebreaking single as part of a five-run sixth, lifting the Colorado Rockies to a 6-3 win over the San Diego Padres on Wednesday. Chacin (8-4) only made one mistake all afternoon, giving up a solo homer to Rob Johnson, as he lowered his ERA to 2.81. He had

seven strikeouts and walked two to pick up his third straight win. Although Chacin is hardly a household name, the righty is starting to make a case for All-Star consideration. He’s among the NL leaders in several categories, including opposing batting average (.196). Chacin outdueled another up-and-coming young pitcher in Mat Latos (4-8),

See NFL, Page B2

AP Photo

Chacin shuts down Giants in 6-3 Rockies win who threw effectively before running out of steam in the sixth. Latos allowed four runs and eight hits in 5 1-3 innings. The Rockies, who were lectured by manager Jim Tracy about their play during a closed-door meeting the night before, cranked up their offense in the sixth. The team had seven singles in the inning, including five straight at one point. Smith,

SPOTLIGHT ON SPORTS 1927 — Tommy Armour wins the U.S. Open with a three-stroke victory over Harry Cooper in a playoff. 1956 — Cary Middlecoff wins the U.S. Open by one stroke over Ben Hogan and Julius Boros.


Bruins take home title with 4-0 win Roswell Daily Record



AP Photo

The Colorado Rockies Charlie Blackmon (8) steals second base as the San Diego Padres’ Alberto Gonzalez, left, drops the ball during the sixth inning of their game, Wednesday.

Ty Wigginton and Charlie Blackmon all had RBI singles, while pinch hitter R yan Spilborghs added a two-run base hit up the middle. The seven hits ties a season high for an inning and allowed the Rockies to take two of three from the Padres in the series. Chris Denorfia drove in two runs for San Diego, including a two-out RBI single in the ninth. Backup catcher Jose Morales had a solid day at the plate, going 2 for 4. But he had a rough time in the field, especially in the sixth when he committed two errors. Morales threw wild to first after fielding a bunt and committed another error on a catcher’s interference call when Ryan Ludwick’s bat struck his glove. The Padres couldn’t capitalize on the miscues as Morales threw out Jason Bartlett trying to steal and Chacin got Cameron Maybin to ground out to thwart the threat. The inning before, Morales was hit on the right thumb by a foul tip from Johnson. Morales clutched at his hand for several minutes as he crawled on the ground in pain. Following a visit from the trainer, Morales hopped up, took

some quick tosses and stayed in the game. A few pitches later, Johnson hit a solo homer to left, his first since May 3 against Pittsburgh. The Rockies tied it up in their half of the fifth when Morales reached on a fielder’s choice and Chacin followed with a two-out single. Carlos Gonzalez added a single up the middle that brought in Morales. Chacin and Latos each pitched out of early trouble. Latos surrendered a leadoff double to Troy Tulowitzki in the second, but avoided a jam when Tulowitzki made a baserunning blunder and was thrown out attempting to advance to third on Wigginton’s grounder to short. Chacin gave up a one-out double to Bartlett in the first, only to strike out Chase Headley and get Anthony Rizzo to fly out to left. It was at Coors Field on May 15 that Latos snapped a personal 10-game losing streak. He’s been steadily rounding into form since that start, going 3-3 with a 3.72 ERA. Tracy thinks Chacin is putting together a season worthy of All-Star considerSee ROCKIES, Page B2

B2 Thursday, June 16, 2011 NFL

Continued from Page B1

ations, dating to the 1980s. “I know that we’ve been talking pretty extensively over the last few weeks,” Br ees added. “It seems like things are moving in the right direction, which is very positive. It’s what we always hoped for as players because obviously we’re getting to crunchtime here.” Movement towar d an agreement also might be in both sides’ best interest after a federal appeals court judge war ned the owners and players they might not like the upcoming decisions in legal actions sparked by the lockout. Indeed, the court


Major League Baseball At A Glance All Times Mountain By The Associated Press American League East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .40 27 New York . . . . . . . . . .38 28 Tampa Bay . . . . . . . . .36 32 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .34 34 Baltimore . . . . . . . . . .30 35 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .36 30 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . .37 31 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .33 36 Kansas City . . . . . . . .30 38 Minnesota . . . . . . . . .27 39 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . .36 33 Seattle . . . . . . . . . . . .34 34 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .33 36 Oakland . . . . . . . . . . .29 40

Pct GB .597 — .576 1 1⁄2 .529 4 1⁄2 .500 6 1⁄2 .462 9

Pct GB .545 — .544 — 1 .478 4 ⁄2 .441 7 .409 9 Pct GB .522 — .500 1 1⁄2 .478 3 .420 7

Tuesday’s Games Detroit 4, Cleveland 0 N.Y. Yankees 12, Texas 4 Toronto 6, Baltimore 5, 11 innings Tampa Bay 4, Boston 0 Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, ppd., rain Kansas City 7, Oakland 4 L.A. Angels 4, Seattle 0 Wednesday’s Games Cleveland 6, Detroit 4 N.Y. Yankees 12, Texas 4 Toronto 4, Baltimore 1 Boston 3, Tampa Bay 0 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 1 Oakland 2, Kansas City 1 L.A. Angels at Seattle, 8:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Baltimore (Guthrie 2-8) at Toronto (Z.Stewart 0-0), 10:37 a.m. Cleveland (Talbot 2-3) at Detroit (Scherzer 8-2), 11:05 a.m. Texas (C.Wilson 7-3) at N.Y. Yankees (B.Gordon 0-0), 11:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Buehrle 6-4) at Minnesota (Blackburn 5-4), 11:10 a.m. Kansas City (Francis 3-6) at Oakland (G.Gonzalez 5-5), 1:35 p.m. Boston (C.Buchholz 5-3) at Tampa Bay (Price 7-5), 5:10 p.m. Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. Baltimore at Washington, 5:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 5:05 p.m. Florida at Tampa Bay, 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at N.Y. Mets, 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Boston, 5:10 p.m. Toronto at Cincinnati, 5:10 p.m. Texas at Atlanta, 5:35 p.m. San Diego at Minnesota, 6:10 p.m. Kansas City at St. Louis, 6:15 p.m. Detroit at Colorado, 6:40 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Arizona, 7:40 p.m. San Francisco at Oakland, 8:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Seattle, 8:10 p.m.

National League East Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Philadelphia . . . . . . . .43 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .38 New York . . . . . . . . . .34 Florida . . . . . . . . . . . .32 Washington . . . . . . . .32 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Milwaukee . . . . . . . . .38 St. Louis . . . . . . . . . . .38 Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . .37 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . .34 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .27 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .25 West Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W San Francisco . . . . . .38 Arizona . . . . . . . . . . .37 Colorado . . . . . . . . . .33 Los Angeles . . . . . . . .31 San Diego . . . . . . . . .30

L 26 31 34 36 36

Pct GB .623 — .551 5 .500 8 1⁄2 1 .471 10 ⁄2 .471 10 1⁄2

L 29 31 35 39 40

Pct .567 .544 .485 .443 .429

L 30 31 33 33 39 44

Pct GB .559 — 1 ⁄2 .551 .529 2 .507 3 1⁄2 .409 10 .362 13 1⁄2 GB — 1 1 ⁄2 5 1 ⁄2 8 1 ⁄2 9 1 ⁄2

Tuesday’s Games Philadelphia 9, Florida 1 Washington 8, St. Louis 6 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 3 Chicago Cubs 5, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings

could delay any rulings if a new CBA appears to be near. Although no deadlines have been set for the opening of training camps, the 32 teams soon must decide whether to delay them, particularly those clubs that stage a portion of camp out of town. Settling before July 4 almost certainly would provide for full training camps at previously planned locations, although the Minnesota Vikings have said they could delay until July 18 an announcement on whether they will train at their usual site in Mankato. First would come a free agency period, including the signing of undrafted r ookies, and pr obably minicamps, which already Pittsburgh 1, Houston 0 Colorado 6, San Diego 3 San Francisco 6, Arizona 5 Cincinnati 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Wednesday’s Games Philadelphia 8, Florida 1, 1st game Cincinnati 7, L.A. Dodgers 2 Colorado 6, San Diego 3 Philadelphia 5, Florida 4, 10 innings, 2nd game Washington 10, St. Louis 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 0 Pittsburgh 7, Houston 3 Milwaukee at Chicago, 6:05 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 7:40 p.m. Thursday’s Games Florida (Vazquez 3-6) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 6-5), 11:05 a.m. Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 4-4) at Houston (Lyles 0-1), 12:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Greinke 6-1) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 2-6), 12:20 p.m. St. Louis (Lohse 7-3) at Washington (Lannan 4-5), 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 3-7) at Atlanta (Minor 02), 5:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 4-1) at Arizona (I.Kennedy 7-2), 7:40 p.m. Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. Baltimore at Washington, 5:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 5:05 p.m. Florida at Tampa Bay, 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at N.Y. Mets, 5:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Boston, 5:10 p.m. Toronto at Cincinnati, 5:10 p.m. Texas at Atlanta, 5:35 p.m. San Diego at Minnesota, 6:10 p.m. Kansas City at St. Louis, 6:15 p.m. Detroit at Colorado, 6:40 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Arizona, 7:40 p.m. San Francisco at Oakland, 8:05 p.m. Houston at L.A. Dodgers, 8:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Seattle, 8:10 p.m.

Nathan faces Mauer in live batting practice

FORT MYERS, Fla. (AP) — After facing Joe Mauer in a live batting practice session in Florida on Wednesday morning, Joe Nathan deemed himself close to returning to the Minnesota Twins. It’s still not quite clear when Nathan’s AllStar catcher will join him. Nathan pitched to Mauer and Twins prospect Miguel Sano at the team’s spring training headquarters. Nathan has been on the disabled list since May 23 with soreness in his right forearm, a condition related to his recovery from Tommy John surgery last year. Both players said they felt good and hoped to be back with the Twins in short order, but Nathan seemed to have a more specific timetable in mind. Nathan said he will head to the Twin Cities on Thursday and be evaluated by team doctors before being cleared to rejoin the team. He struggled at the start of the year with a 7.63 ERA in 17 appearances before going on the disabled list, a slow start not surprising given that he missed all of last season with the elbow injury. “I took some time off to break up some scar tissue,” Nathan said. “Ever since that, it has been night and day with how the ball has been coming out of my hand. The ball felt like it was coming out of my hand a lot better than what I’ve been used to. I think I’m starting to finish my pitches a lot better. I’m seeing more life on the ball now.” Mauer has played in only nine games this season because of various leg and shoulder injuries, hitting just .235 with four RBIs in the first year of a $184 million contract extension. He had arthroscopic knee surgery in December and said last month that his body wasn’t ready when the season started. He went on the disabled list on April 12 with what the team called bilateral leg weakness and also has dealt with soreness in his throwing shoulder as he’s worked his way into catching shape. The Twins said Mauer would be re-evaluated after the batting practice session. “It was a lot longer than I had hoped,” Mauer said of his rehabilitation process. “But I got my work in, and I worked with a lot of great people down here. It was nice, but obviously I want to be up there in Minnesota and be up there playing. I feel like I’m ready


The Sunrise Optimist Club of Roswell is sponsoring the 17th annual Sunrise Optimist Roswell Baseball Invitational Tournament from June 17-19. The tournament will be played at Joe Bauman field and the NMMI baseball field. The tournament will showcase some of the best high school baseball players in New Mexico, as well as some of the best programs in the state. Each team will play a minimum of five games in a round robin style tournament. The tournament starts at 11 a.m. on Friday and will finish around 9 p.m. each day. For more information, call 626-5042.



have been canceled by the lockout that began March 12. The lockout also has cost the league and some teams advertising and sponsorship money, and some players have not collected workout bonuses. At least seven teams have instituted pay cuts or furloughs of employees who are not players. Plus, it could all come crashing down if one side decides compromise is not in its interest. “Much can still go wrong — every negotiating session is unique to itself,” said Don Yee, who represents Tom Brady and is an adjunct law professor at USC. “Just because one day was good doesn’t mean the next day will be, too.”

Continued from Page B1

ation. But given the fact that he’s young (23) and still a relative unknown, it might work against him. “Has he done enough to be under consideration? Yes. Will it happen? I don’t know,” T racy said. “Unfortunately, I don’t get a vote. I know the direction I would lean. “He’s still a little bit new on the scene. But I think those who have walked up there and faced him are well aware of his capability.”


to get out of here.” Nathan agreed, saying Mauer looked sharp Wednesday morning. “I threw him some pretty good breaking balls,” Nathan said. “It’s really just impressive to see the pitches he can take when he’s down 1-2 in the count. I threw him a couple of sliders. He put a good swing on them. It’s nice to see him find his swing again and start to feel good again.” Mauer said Nathan looked more like the All-Star closer he is used to catching. “He looked really good,” Mauer said. “The ball was coming out of his hand. I got a lot out of it, just seeing the break on his pitches, how fast they were. You don’t normally see that down here. Joe is one of the best pitchers in the game, and he looked good today.”


Familiar sight: Bobcats’ Higgins knows Burks

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — The attention was on Rich Cho as he sat courtside Wednesday morning wearing all black taking in his first pre-draft workout since joining the Charlotte Bobcats. And while Cho provides a different perspective in owner Michael Jordan’s front office ahead of a critical draft, the old general manager sitting next to him likely had the most insight on this day. Few in the NBA have seen guard Alec Burks play more than Rod Higgins, who was promoted this week to president of basketball operations. Higgins’ son, Cory, was a teammate of Burks at Colorado. “He was at a lot of our games, our practices,” Burks said. “I know him a great deal.” Burks and Providence guard Marshon Brooks — both in town for a second time after injuries kept them from the court on their first visit — headlined Charlotte’s sixplayer audition. Also on hand were Michigan’s Darius Morris, Julyan Stone of UTEP, LaceDarius Dunn of Baylor and Hofstra’s Charles Jenkins. The Bobcats, who select ninth and 19th on June 23, are considering the athletic, slashing 6-foot-6 Burks with the first pick. He could perhaps fill a need for more athleticism and scoring. “I feel like they’ve seen a lot of my game,” Burks said, referencing Higgins. “It’s great to be out here in Charlotte showing them I still got it.” A Grandview, Mo., native, Burks received few college offers before landing at Colorado. But he dazzled in his two years there, averaging 20.5 points and 6.5 rebounds last season. Coach Paul Silas said he could see playing Burks at both shooting guard and small forward. Silas indicated Burks, who has been criticized for his lack of shooting range and strength, shot well in the workout and displayed his athleticism. “I showed them I get to the rim,” Burks said. “It was a good workout.” There’s no doubt the 6-5 Brooks can score. A possibility for Charlotte with the 19th pick, Brooks ranked second in the nation in scoring last season at 24.6 points a game. Carrying a Providence team that lacked depth, Brooks scored 52 points against Notre Dame and 43 against Georgetown. But the scoring bursts also led to suggestions he’s a selfish player. “I had to score. I had to carry the scoring load or the game was going to get ugly,” said Brooks, who pointed out he played point guard until a late growth spurt. “I might take a questionable shot, but I shot 48 percent from the field. So they were falling sometimes.” Brooks feels he’d fit in well with Charlotte despite the team already having a young shooting guard in Gerald Henderson. “I’m not a shooter,” Brooks argued. “I’m a scorer that draws a lot of fouls and just plays

and are open to players, ages 8-12. The afternoon sessions will be held from 2-4 p.m. and are open to players, ages 13-18. The cost is $10 per session. To sign up or for more information, call Hardman at 624-8281.


hard.” Helping to make Charlotte’s draft decisions will be Cho, hired less than a month after he was dismissed as GM of the Portland Trail Blazers. “I’m not the type of person who’s going to come in here and say, ‘Hey, this is what we need to do. Let’s change this, here,”’ Cho said. “It’s going to be a collaborative effort.” Cho and Higgins were seen chatting with scouts after the Wednesday’s workout, which Jordan didn’t attend. “He’s going to be able to give us his idea of who he likes, looking at our roster and how they would fit in,” Silas said. “It just gives you another voice. A guy that’s been around, a guy that’s seen a lot of these players. I think it’s a major plus.” Notes: Bobcats assistant Stephen Silas was back in Charlotte after helping run a camp for European draft prospects in Italy. “It was a great experience,” he said. ... It marked the first time Morris had been in Time Warner Cable Arena since he missed a runner at the buzzer in Michigan’s 73-71 loss to Duke in the third round of the NCAA tournament that ended his college career. “A lot of memories in that gym,” Morris said, smiling. “I wouldn’t mind going in here and practicing that shot one more time.”


U.S. Open Tee Times By The Associated Press June 16-19 At Congressional Country Club (Blue Course) Bethesda, Md. Purse: TBA ($7.5 million in 2010) Yardage: 7,574; Par: 71 (36-35) All Times Mountain (a-amateur) Thursday-Friday First hole-10th hole 5:00 a.m.-10:40 a.m. — Dae-Hyun Kim, South Korea; Chez Reavie, United States, Shane Lowry, Ireland. 5:11 a.m.-10:51 a.m. — Greg Chalmers, Australia; Kirk Triplett, United States; Brad Adamonis, United States. 5:22 a.m.-11:02 a.m. — Marc Leishman, Australia; Alex Cejka, Czech Republic; Kevin Streelman, United States. 5:33 a.m.-11:13 a.m. — Fred Funk, United States; a-David Chung, United States; Michael Campbell, New Zealand. 5:44 a.m.-11:24 a.m. — Matt Kuchar, United States; Paul Casey, England; K.J. Choi, South Korea. 5:55 a.m.-11:35 a.m. — Graeme McDowell, Northern Ireland; a-Peter Uihlein, United States; Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa. 6:06 a.m.-11:46 a.m. — Henrik Stenson, Sweden; Johan Edfors, Sweden; Fredrik Jacobson, Sweden. 6:17 a.m.-11:57 a.m. — Ernie Els, South Africa; Davis Love III, United States; Jim Furyk, United States. 6:28 a.m.-12:08 p.m. — Justin Rose, England; Tim Clark, South Africa; Jason Day, Australia. 6:39 a.m.-12:19 p.m. — Jeff Overton, United States; Ryan Palmer, United States; Gary Woodland, United States. 6:50 a.m.-12:30 p.m. — Brandt Jobe, United States; Nick O’Hern, Australia; D.A. Points, United States. 7:01 a.m.-12:41 p.m. — Christo Greyling, South Africa; Adam Hadwin, Canada; Joey Lamielle, United States. 7:12 a.m.-12:52 p.m. — Michael Tobiason Jr., United States, Jesse Hutchins, United States, Michael Smith, United States. 10:40 a.m.-5:00 a.m. — Ty Tryon, United States; Maarten Lafeber, The Netherlands; Scott Barr, Australia. 10:51 a.m.-5:11 a.m. — Geoffrey Sisk, United States; a-Cheng-Tsung Pan, Chinese Taipei; Matt Richardson, England. 11:02 a.m.-5:22 a.m. — Bo Van Pelt, United States; K.T. Kim, South Korea; Ben Crane, United States. 11:13 a.m.-5:33 a.m. — Mark Wilson, United States; Martin Laird, Scotland; Peter

New sponsor for Andrus, Hillman event

The second annual Jesse Andrus & Mike Hillman Memorial Bull Riding, that runs from July 29-30, announced a new title sponsor on Monday, Desert Sun Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge, Ram. “We are thrilled to have Desert Sun Auto Group take over the title sponsorship for this event,” said event organizer Mar Andrus. “With their diverse selection of makes and models of vehicles featuring Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge and Ram trucks, this is a perfect fit.” This year’s event will be a Don Gay Bull Riding Tour and CBR Horizon Tour co-sanctioned event. It will feature eight-time world champion bull rider Don Gay as the master of ceremonies. This year’s bull riding is benefiting scholarships that will be awarded to high school seniors involved in high school rodeo who are planning on attending college. The 2011 winners are Dylan Henson from Farmington, who will receive the Jesse Andrus scholarship and Magin Montoya of Portales, who won the Mike Hillman scholarship. Both scholarships are worth $2,000. Hanson, Sweden. 11:24 a.m.-5:44 a.m. — Miguel Angel Jimenez, Spain; Sergio Garcia, Spain; Alvaro Quiros, Spain. 11:35 a.m.-5:55 a.m. — Francesc Molinari, Italy; Matteo Manassero, Italy; Edoardo Molinari, Italy. 11:46 a.m.-6:06 a.m. — Hiroyuki Fujita, Japan; Todd Hamilton, United States; Kevin Na, South Korea. 11:57 a.m.-6:17 a.m. — Rickie Fowler, United States; Ian Poulter, England; Hunter Mahan, United States. 12:08 p.m.-6:28 a.m. — Camilo Villegas, Colombia; Aaron Baddeley, Australia; Brandt Snedeker, United States. 12:19 p.m.-6:39 a.m. — Kevin Chappell, United States; Do-Hoon Kim, South Korea; Robert Rock, England. 12:30 p.m.-6:50 a.m. — Jon Mills, Canada; Andreas Harto, Denmark; a-Scott Pinckney, United States. 12:41 p.m.-7:01 a.m. — a-Steve Irwin, United States; Ryan Nelson, United States; Elliot Gealy, United States. 12:52 p.m.-7:12 a.m. — Christopher Deforest, United States; a-Chris Williams, United States; Wes Heffernan, Canada. Thursday-Friday 10th hole-First hole 5 a.m.-10:40 a.m. — Chad Campbell, United States; Harrison Frazar, United States; Marc Turnesa, United States. 5:11 a.m.-10:51 a.m. — Justin Hicks, United States; Marcel Siem, Germany; Sunghoon Kang, South Korea. 5:22 a.m.-11:02 a.m. — Thomas Levet, France; Brian Gay, United States; Gregory Havret, France. 5:33 a.m.-11:13 a.m. — Heath Slocum, United States; a-Russell Henley, United States; Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium. 5:44 a.m.-11:24 a.m. — Padraig Harrington, Ireland; Angel Cabrera, Argentina; Stewart Cink, United States. 5:55 a.m.-11:35 a.m. — Ryo Ishikawa, Japan; Anthony Kim, United States; Y.E. Yang, South Korea. 6:06 a.m.-11:46 a.m. — Luke Donald, England; Lee Westwood, England; Martin Kaymer, Germany. 6:17 a.m.-11:57 a.m. — Jonathan Byrd, United States; Bill Haas, United States; Webb Simpson, United States. 6:28 a.m.-12:08 p.m. — Bubba Watson, United States; Adam Scott, Australian; Robert Karlsson, Sweden. 6:39 a.m.-12:09 p.m. — Sam Saunders, United States; Tim Petrovic, United States; Scott Piercy, United States. 6:50 a.m.-12:20 p.m. — Matthew Edwards, United States; a-Brad Benjamin, United States; Zack Byrd, United States. 7:01 a.m.-12:31 p.m. — Bud Cauley, United States; Adam Long, United States; aMichael Barbosa, United States. 7:12 a.m.-12:42 p.m. — Michael Whitehead, United States; Will Wilcox, United States; John Ellis, United States. 10:40 a.m.-5:00 a.m. — Alexandre Rocha, Brazil; Andres Golzales; United States; Bubba Dickerson, United States. 10:51 a.m.-5:11 a.m. — Michael Putnam, United States; a-Patrick Cantlay, United States; Robert Dinwiddie, England. 11:02 a.m.-5:22 a.m. — John Senden, Australia; Robert Garrigus, United States; Scott Hend, Australia. 11:13 a.m.-5:33 a.m. — Jason Dufner, United States; Stephen Gallacher, Scotland; S.Y. Noh, South Korea. 11:24 a.m.-5:44 a.m. — Steve Stricker, United States; Retief Goosen, South Africa; David Toms, United States. 11:35 a.m.-5:55 a.m. — Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Dustin Johnson, United States; Phil Mickelson, United States. 11:46 a.m.-6:06 a.m. — Charl Schwartzel, South Africa; Trevor Immelman, South Africa; Zach Johnson, United States. 11:57 a.m.-6:17 a.m. — Nick Watney, United States; Lucas Glover, United States; Geoff Ogilvy, Australia. 12:08 p.m.-6:28 a.m. — Ryan Moore, United States; Robert Allenby, Australia; Rory Sabbatini, South Africa. 12:19 p.m.-6:39 a.m. — David Howell, England; Kenichi Kuboya, Japan; Briny Baird, United States. 12:30 p.m.-6:50 a.m. — Charley Hoffman, United States; Alexander Noren, Sweden; Sangmoon Bae, South Korea. 12:41 p.m.-7:01 a.m. — a-Brett Patterson,

fees are extra. Fee includes flight payout, range balls on both days and a meal after Saturday’s round. The format is individual medal play and USGA rules will apply. All participants must be residents of Chaves County. For more information, call at 622-9506.


The Roswell Youth Soccer Association will play host to a stop on the 3v3 Live Soccer Tour on June 25 at the Cielo Grande Recreation Complex. The tournament will feature several age divisions and will begin at 4 p.m. The cost is $180 per team. For more information, visit or call 622-0690.

The Roswell Boys & Girls Club will host the second annual Around the Clock 3-on-3 basketball tournament on Saturday, June 25, at the Boys & Girls Club. The entry fee is $80. For more information, call 623-3196.



The inaugural Rage in the Cage 3-on-3 basketball tournament will be held on June 18 at Cahoon Park. The entry fee for the tournament is $100 per team. Age divisions are 9-11, 12-14, 15-17 and 18and-up. All teams are guaranteed three games and a T-shirt. The deadline to enter is June 9. For more information, call Donald Doines at 6374841 or Ray Baca at 910-2222.

The third annual Young Life Fundraising Golf Tournament will be held on Saturday, June 25, at NMMI Golf Course. The format is a three-person scramble and the cost is $75 per person. The tournament is slated for an 8 a.m. shotgun start. The deadline to enter is June 23. For more information, call Diane Capizzo at 6233007 or visit the course.



New Mexico Military Institute men’s tennis coach Gene Hardman will host a summer tennis camp from June 20-23 at the Institute. The morning sessions will be held from 9-11 a.m.


Roswell Daily Record

The annual Roswell Men’s City Golf Championship will be held on June 25-26 at Spring River Golf Course. The entry fee is $40 per player. Cart and green

The Roswell Parks & Recreation Department will host a tennis camp June 27-30 at the Cahoon Park Courts. The camp is open to children ages 8-14 and runs from 8:30 a.m. to noon each day. The cost is $25. For more information, call 624-6720.

The Roswell Regional Hospital will host the 17th annual Alien Chase on July 2 at 7 a.m. The race features 5K and 10K walks and, 5K and 10K runs. The race starts and finishes at the Roswell Civic and Convention Center. The entry fee is $15 before July 1 and $20 thereafter. Participant packets can be picked up at the Civic Center on July 1 from 4-6 p.m.


United States; Bennett Blakeman, United States; Brian Locke, United States. 12:52 p.m.-7:12 a.m. — Chris Wilson, United States; David May, United States; aBeau Hossler, United States.


Wednesday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended Atlanta minor-league RHP Matthew Suschak (Rome-SAL) 50 games after testing positive for an amphetamine. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Placed RHP Alfredo Simon on the 15-day DL, retroactive to June 13. Recalled RHP Jason Berken from Norfolk (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Requested waivers on LHP Scott Kazmir for the purpose of giving him his unconditional release. MINNESOTA TWINS—Reinstated SS Tsuyoshi Nishioka from the 60-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS—Agreed to terms with LHP Will Lamb and assigned him to Spokane (NWL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Activated OF Jason Heyward from the 15-day DL. Optioned OF Matt Young to Gwinnett (IL). CHICAGO CUBS—Activated OF Alfonso Soriano from the 15-day DL. Placed 2B Darwin Barney on the 15-day DL. Announced OF Brad Snyder cleared waivers and was assigned outright to Iowa (PCL).


TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Thursday, June 16 CYCLING 5 p.m. VERSUS — Tour de Suisse, stage 6, Tobel-Taegerschen, Switzerland to Triesenberg, Liechtenstein (same-day tape) GOLF 8 a.m. ESPN — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, Part I, at Bethesda, Md. 1 p.m. NBC — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, at Bethesda, Md. 3 p.m. ESPN — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, Part II, at Bethesda, Md. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 10:30 a.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Baltimore at Toronto or Texas at N.Y. Yankees (1 p.m. start) 12:10 p.m. WGN — Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs 5 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Boston at Tampa Bay or N.Y. Mets at Atlanta MAJOR LEAGUE LACROSSE 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Chesapeake at Long Island

For more information, call 624-6720. The First Tee of the Pecos Valley is currently accepting reservations for its annual Youth Golf & Life Skills Summer Camps, which are held at the NMMI Golf Course. The cost is $75 and includes breakfast and lunch each day. The dates of the event are June 20-23 (ages 510), July 11-14 (ages 7-17) and July 18-21 (ages 510). For more information or to reserve a spot, call 623-4444.



Goddard High School will play host to a 6-on-6 co-ed volleyball tournament on July 16. Check-in begins at 8:30 a.m. and play begins at 9 a.m. The cost is $80 per team per tournament. For more information, call Sheri Gibson at 8408180 or Jessica Banda at 910-6400.


The Roswell Firefighters Association will be holding a dodgeball tournament July 16 at the Cahoon Park tennis courts. The tournament starts at 8 a.m. Teams consist of six members and the entry cost is $60 per team. There will be high school, adult and co-ed tournaments. E-mail for a registration form and flyer or check out the facebook page (Roswell Firefiighters Association). For more information, call 317-9324.


Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page B1

in five games after Horton’s injury. During a two-week Stanley Cup finals that ranks among the NHL’s weirdest in recent years, the only predictable aspect had been the home teams’ dominance. Vancouver eked out three one-goal victories at home, while the Bruins won three blowouts in Boston. The loss capped a spectacular collapse by Luongo, the enigmatic goalie who backstopped Canada to Olympic gold medals on this same ice sheet a year ago. Luongo was pulled from the Canucks’ last two games in Boston after giving up 15 goals on the road, and he was fatally shaky in Game 7. Luongo praised his own positional game earlier in the series, but he didn’t recover in time to stop Marchand’s second-period goal. Five minutes later, he inexplicably failed to close his legs on a slowly sliding puck on Bergeron’s goal — the seventh allowed by Luongo on the last 21 shots he faced dating back to Game 4. Luongo wasn’t alone in deserving Vancouver’s blame: The Sedin twins are the NHL’s last two scoring champions, but they capped a disastrous finals by being on the ice for ALL of Boston’s goals.

Thursday, June 16, 2011


Captain Henrik Sedin, last season’s MVP, scored just one goal in the series, while Daniel Sedin had two goals and two assists, scoring in just two of the seven games. Boston overcame more than the Vancouver crowd and the NHL’s highestscoring team to win this Cup. Starting in the first round, when the Bruins rallied past Montreal after losing the series’ first two games at home, this team has showed a resilience and tenacity that hasn’t been seen much in the self-professed Hub of Hockey in four decades. The Bruins failed in their five previous trips to the finals since Bobby Orr led them to championships in 1970 and 1972, losing every time. AP Photo Remarkable players such as Cam Neely came and Boston Bruins left wing Mark Recchi is stopped by Vancouver Canucks goalie Roberto Luongo as Canucks left wing Raffi Torres went without a Cup, while moves in during the second period of Game 7 of the Stanley Cup Finals, Wednesday. Ray Bourque had to go to Colorado to get his only from the early morning, in the finals. Luongo ing Luongo, who knocked pable in the third period, ring 10 years ago. with fans arriving by the couldn’t be blamed for his the puck into the net after and Marchand added an Boston declined to hundreds on every train teammates’ soft checking getting pushed by his empty-net goal with 2:44 schedule a viewing party into downtown from the when Bergeron’s shot scrambling teammate, to play. for the game at TD Gar- suburbs. NOTES: Boston’s Zdeno caught the goalpost and Daniel Sedin. den, worried about logisbecame the second Chara Rogers Arena deflated Both teams opened ricocheted home. tics and crowd control. European bor n-andBergeron, who won a with that score, and the Game 7 at a fantastic Instead, the party will trained captain to raise rage in bars and neighbor- pace, forechecking and gold medal with Canada Canucks’ suddenly prob- the Stanley Cup, joining hoods — but it’ll pale in hitting with boundless on this same rink last lematic power play Detroit’s Nicklas Lidstrom. comparison to the party energy in both clubs’ year, hadn’t scored a goal allowed Bergeron essen- ... Bruins D Dennis Seithat the Bruins ruined in 107th game of the season. in Boston’s last nine play- tially to finish them off. denberg had two assists. After both teams’ top off games, including the He got a loose puck at his He is the second German Vancouver. blue line and outskated to ear n a spot on the lines missed decent early entire finals. More than 100,000 Marchand hit Luongo’s two Canucks toward Stanley Cup, joining Uwe Canucks fans packed scoring chances, Bergeron downtown during Game 5, put the Bruins ahead with crossbar early in the sec- Luongo, and the puck Krupp. ... The NBA finals and even more were a one-timer in the slot on ond period, and he scored skittered underneath the ended before the Stanley expected for the clincher. a sharp pass from Brad from behind the net sever- goalie while Bergeron went Cup finals for the first The picturesque city was Marchand, the rookie who al minutes later with to the ice. time since 2002. Thomas was unflapdotted with blue jerseys has emerged remarkably ample help from the div-

New par for the course: US Open gives up a stroke

BETHESDA, Md. (AP) — Along the woods that line the far edge of the front nine at Congressional Country Club, the U.S. Open is giving up a stroke. Begrudgingly, mind you. The Blue Course’s No. 6, which played as a par 4 in the two previous U.S. Opens at Congressional, will be a par 5 when the tournament begins Thursday morning, the miserly U.S. Golf Association having decided it going too far against the grain by mak-

ing the hole into something it was never meant to be. “It’s a great change by the USGA,” said Ernie Els, who had reason to like the old setup, having won the U.S. Open on the Blue Course in 1997. “There’s enough really tough holes out here at Congressional. That green was built for a par 5, and we’ve had this debate in Europe a couple of weeks ago about holes and greens that are built for 5s and then you change it to a 4, it just doesn’t

quite mesh with the design. I’m glad they did that.” Congressional’s members have always played No. 6 as a tricky, risk-reward par 5. A pond hugs the front and right side of the green, making a layup the better play for golfers lacking any confidence whatsoever in their approach game. For the pros, however, it was one of those tweeners — two easy if it’s a 5 and too hard if it’s a 4. The average score on No. 6 in 1997 was 4.533 — the half-

AP Photo

shot over par earning the dubious ranking as the toughest hole on the course. But the USGA didn’t just leave it alone and call it a 5; they did some tinkering. There’s a new tee box about 40 yards farther back and to the left, putting the hole at 555 yards. The fairways have been pinched. Practice round drives this week have often landed in the thick left rough, negating any chance of making the green in two. “It is a wonderful par 5 that really has a lot of decision-making involved,” Phil Mickelson said. “And I think it’s such a great thing that they went back to it as a par 5 rather than making it another brutal par 4 like there are so many out here. It just makes it more fun and more interesting. That’s a spot where you’ve got to really decide, ‘Is this where I really want to attack it?’ Because you’re going to see some eagles on that hole.” And some adventures. During Wednesday’s practice rounds, players were dropping balls on various points along the fairway, trying both the layup and long approach to the green. Michael Smith, who made the tour nament through local and sectional qualifying, had the worst of both worlds: His drive land-

ed in the left rough, so he dropped a ball on the fairway to try to reach the green in two — and promptly plopped his shot into the pond. “It’s kind of out of character with the rest of the golf course,” said defending champion Graeme McDowell, who also found the left rough off the tee in a practice round this week. “It doesn’t feel like it fits the golf course. I can’t imagine it as a par 4. It’s a pretty good 5. It’s an exciting 5. Kind of a blind tee shot. You’ve really got to make sure you pick your spot off the tee. ... It’s definitely going to be dramatic.” The extra stroke — which means par will be 71 instead of 70 — helps compensate for the lack of a drivable par 4 on the Blue Course. And, just to make things more interesting at No. 6, the USGA won’t be using that new back tee every day during the tournament. “I have a hunch you might see the tee moved up sometime during the championship to further entice the players to go for that green,” said Tom O’Toole, chair man of the USGA’s championship committee. “The danger, of course, is the pond. A well-executed shot will make it to that putting green. A poorly executed shot will not.”

2018 Open heading back to Shinnecock

BETHESDA, Md. (AP) — The U.S. Open will retur n to Shinnecock Hills in 2018, heading back to a course that produced one of the most embarrassing final rounds in the tournament’s history. Retief Goosen won by two shots over Phil Mickelson in 2004 after a final r ound marr ed by gr eens that were almost too fast to play. At one point, officials had to sprinkle the seventh green simply to keep balls on the putting surface. Ernie Els played in the final group that day and shot 80. No one broke par in the final round and the average scor e was 78.7. It was widely viewed as one of the worst days for the USGA, which prides itself on setting up the toughest courses in tour nament golf. Even the USGA officials conceded they lost contr ol of the course.

Mark Teixeira homers twice as Yankees rout Texas, 12-4 Anthony Kim, left, and David Chung joke around as they walk up the 12th fairway during a practice round for the U.S. Open Championship, Bethesda, Md., Wednesday.

NEW YORK (AP) — Mark Teixeira hit two-run homers from each side of the plate and the New York Yankees connected five times, romping past the Texas Rangers 12-4 Wednesday night. Robinson Cano and youngsters Eduardo Nunez and Ramiro Pena homered as New York handed Texas its season-high fourth straight loss. Cano also connected Tuesday night when the Yankees routed the AL champion Rangers by the exact same score. In the second game without the injured Derek Jeter, Manager Joe Girardi got creative with his lineup. Batting leadoff for the first time since 2008, Nick Swisher reached base three times. Andruw Jones, starting in left field for Brett Gardner with lefthander Derek Holland on

the mound, hit the tiebreaking RBI single in the fifth. Francisco Cervelli added a run-scoring hit and made a gymnastic play at the plate filling in for catcher Russell Martin, out again with a stiff back. For the second night in a row, the Yankees humbled a Rangers starter on a roll. They knocked around Alexi Ogando on Tuesday for six early runs in handing him his first loss off the season. This time, New York forced Holland to throw 103 pitches in giving up six runs in five innings. Holland (5-2) last lost April 16 at Yankee Stadium, 11 starts ago. Rangers pitchers have given 70 runs in the last nine games, a 2-7 slide. Teixeira homered from the right side in the first after Ivan Nova (6-4) gave up two

quick runs to Texas. He connected on a deep drive to right from the left side off Mark Lowe in the sixth for his 21st home run of the season. The Yankees first baseman tied Chili Davis and Eddie Murray for most times homering from both sides of the plate all-time with 11. Nunez hit a tying homer in the fourth on his 24th birthday. Pena led off the sixth with his first of the year. New York has hit a major leagueleading 103 homers. No other team entered Wednesday with 80. Michael Young and Josh Hamilton had RBIs in the first to give the Rangers the early lead. Ian Kinsler homered leading off the third and Adrian Beltre had a sacrifice fly later in the inning to make it 4-3.

AP Photo

The New York Yankees’ Alex Rodriguez slides past Texas Rangers catcher Yorvit Torrealba to score during the fifth inning of their game, Wednesday.

B4 Thursday, June 16, 2011


Roswell Daily Record

US Rep Gabby Giffords released from Houston hospital HOUSTON (AP) — Rep. Gabrielle Giffords returned home to her astronaut husband on Wednesday, leaving behind a Houston hospital where she began to rebuild her life after a gunman shot her in the head five months ago. Giffords’ release marks a new phase in her recovery. She struggles to speak and walk, and will need daily, intensive therapy. Whether she will ever recover enough to resume her congressional duties is still unknown. But doctors at TIRR


Sherri K. Sanchez

Memorial Hermann, her husband Mark Kelly and experts who have been observing Giffords’ recovery emphasize that going home is a key milestone and could help stimulate her progress. “Anyone who knows Gabby knows that she loves being outside,” Kelly said in a statement released by the hospital. “Living and working in a rehab facility for five months straight has been especially challenging for her.” Giffords will still go to

grandmother Mary Davenport. Pallbearers will be Darnell Boyce, Marquis Cheadle Sosa, Olajuwon Cheadle, Derrick Williams, Sylvestre Barron and Sam Salcido. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories with the family in the online register book at Arrangements are under the direction of Anderson Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory.

A Home Going Celebration for Sherri K. Elaine Sanchez, 51, of Roswell will be held Saturday, June 18, 2011, at 10 a.m., at Anderson Bethany Funeral Home with the Rev. Barbara Norfor officiating. Burial will follow in South Park Cemetery. Visitation will be at the funeral home Thursday, June 16, 2011, from 1 to 5 p.m.; Friday, June 17, 2011, from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Saturday, June 18, 2011, from 8 to 10 a.m She passed away Monday, June 13, 2011, in Roswell. Elaine was bor n in Roswell, Jan. 7, 1960, to McKinley Cheadle and Willie Mae Webb Cheadle. She married Larry Sanchez March 16, 1994. She was a loving wife, mother, grandmother, and friend. She had an associate’s degree in criminal justice and was working towards her bachelor’s degree. She will be missed by all whom she leaves behind. She was an active member of New Life Apostolic Church for the past 31 years, and loved her church and church family very much. Those left behind to cherish her memory are her husband Larry Sanchez of the family home; son Elgin Jamar Cheadle, of Sante Fe; three brothers, David Cheadle, of Hobbs, Clarence Cheadle, of Roswell, and Reggie Cheadle, of Phoenix; two sisters, Bridgette Cheadle, of Roswell, and Carol Yvonne Cheadle; mother Willie Mae Cheadle; one granddaughter Uyriah R. Cheadle; special grandson Isaac Marquez; godchildren, Vicky Hobby, Amber Smith, Alexis Wilkerson, Camille Wescott Clay and Ebony Wescott Clay; stepbrothers, James Edwards and Billy Ray Smith; halfbrothers, Richard Williams and McKinley Cheadle Jr.; halfsister Sandra Hill; and numerous nieces, nephews, and extended family and close friends. She was preceded in death by her sister, Jamilla Webb; father McKinley Cheadle; great-grandmother Jimmie Mae Brown; and

Memorial services are scheduled for Friday, June 17, 2011, at 3 p.m., at LaGrone Funeral Chapel, for Bettye S. Massey, 84, of Roswell, who passed June 15, 2011. The Rev. Jim Bignell, of Dexter United Methodist Church will officiate. Bettye was bor n in Brownfield, Texas, April 20, 1927, to George and Ethyl Snodgrass. They preceded her in death. Bettye married Alva Wallace Massey on July 2, 1950, in Carlsbad. He preceded her in death. Bettye is survived by sons, Berry C. Massey, of Lubbock, Texas, and Stephen D. Massey and his wife Karen, of Carlsbad; daughter Dawnell McKelvey and her husband Bob, of Dexter; grandchildren, Ashley Witt, Jennifer Smith and her husband Tim, Kelley Witt, Stephanie Massey and Clay Massey and his wife Kristen; and a sister Marva Shadle and her husband Ross, of Las Vegas, Nev. She also leaves behind the close friends and tablemates, Joann, Bonnie, June and Avis and companion Mr. Peaches. Bettye was a supervisor of quality control, a section of Income Support for the State of New Mexico for 27 years. Upon her retirement, Bettye joined the Pecos Valley Quilters and was active until the time of her death. She enjoyed lunch and retreats with quilting friends, Mary, Gail, Teresa, Barbara, Sue and Millie and will be remembered for her beautiful quilts and

Marriage Licenses June 14 Dennis H. Stanberry, 26 and Jaclyn L. Ramos, 28, both of Roswell Divorces Final June 7 Alma R. Trujillo vs Terry Trujillo Filed June 8 Sherry Ann Hanson vs Byron Nevene Hanson Final June 8 Sylvia Ortiz vs Jacob Ortiz

Heidi Elizabeth Brown vs Tracy Lynn Brown Accidents June 10 4:04 p.m. — West Alameda Street and Ohio Avenue; drivers — Yolanda Madrid-Arias, 49, and Bobby H. Padilla, 49, both of Roswell. June 11 Unknown Time — 900 West Second Street and Union Avenue; drivers — Jimmie Pemberton, no age


the hospital each day where she will participate in speech, music, physical and occupational therapy with the same team that has treated her since she arrived in Houston in late January. Now, however, at the end of each day “she will be with her family,” Kelly said. The congresswoman will move to Kelly’s home in League City, a suburb near the Johnson Space Center, where she will have 24-hour help from a home care assistant.

The 41-year -old was shot in the left side of the brain, the part that controls speech and communication, on Jan. 8 while meeting with constituents in Tucson. Six people were killed and 13 wounded in the attack, including the lawmaker and members of her staff. Jordan Grafman, director of the Traumatic Brain Injury Research Laboratory at the Kessler Foundation Research Center in West Orange, N.J., said being around family often motivates patients. He

needlework. A special thanks to Vista Care Hospice, Lisa Grant, Lettie Telles and Chaplin Garth Hyde for the love and care you provided our mother. Condolences can be offered online at Arrangements are under the direction of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

extended family. He was preceded in death by his parents; and brother, Manuel Hernandez Jr. Pallbearers will be Mark Tegeda, Christopher Lujan, Marty Lujan, Michael Guebara, Benito Sanchez, Joshua Lascono and Martin Guejaca. Honorary pallbearers will be Angelo Guebara, Frank Tegeda, Monique Jackson, Benito Sanchez Jr., and Ronnie Lujan. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories with the family in the online register book at Arrangements are under the direction of Anderson Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory. A Dad A dad is a person who’s loving and kind, And often he knows What you have on your mind. He’s someone who listens, suggests, and defends. A dad can be one of your very best friends. He’s proud of your triumphs, but when things go wrong, A dad can be patient and helpful and strong. In all that you do, a dad’s love plays a part. There’s always a place for him deep in your heart. And each year that passes you’re even more glad, More grateful and proud just to call him your dad.

Pete Hernandez

Bettye S. Massey

A rosary will be recited for Pete Hernandez, 67, of Roswell, Thursday, June 16, 2011, at 7 p.m., at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church. A funeral Mass will be celebrated Friday, June 17, 2011, at 10 a.m., at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church. Burial will follow in South Park Cemetery. Visitation will be held Thursday, June 16, 2011, at the funeral home from 8 a.m. until rosary time. Pete passed away Tuesday, June 14, 2011, in Roswell. Pete was born in Carlsbad, Sept. 22, 1943, to Manuel Her nandez and Mary Mildred Hernandez. He married Angelita Samario June 22, 1968, in Roswell. He was a member of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, and loved to fish, read, sit outside, and spend time with his grandchildren and family. He will be missed by all whom he leaves behind. Those left behind to cherish his memory are his loving wife Angelita Hernandez, of the family home; son Pete Hernandez Jr., of Roswell; daughters, Connie Tegeda, of Roswell, and Anita Owens, of Roswell; grandchildren, Nichole Palomino, Krystal Palomino, Mark Tegeda Jr., Katianna Hernandez, Sienna Hernandez, Hailey Hernandez, Noemi Sedillo, Benito Sanchez, Stephanie Sanchez and Nicole Flores; brothers, Eddie Hernendez, of Carlsbad and Ralph Hernandez, of Loving; sisters, Jean Jackson, of Roswell, May Hatfield, of Artesia, Anita Perez, of Fresno, Calif., and Inez Hernandez, of Fresno; and numerous nieces, nephews, and

given, and Ashley M. McClain, 27, both of Roswell. June 14

8:43 a.m. — Main and Frazier streets; drivers — Coy Speer, 47, and Arlene Matta, 54, both of Roswell. 4:12 p.m. — College Blvd.; drivers — John A. Spain, 65, and Howard Roberson, 53, both of Roswell.

Ruth M. Sherman

The memorial service for Ruth M. Sherman, 95, will be held at Westminster Presbyterian Church at 10 a.m., Friday, June 17, 2011, with a reception to follow. The church address is 2801 W. Fourth St., just north of Champion Motor Sports. She passed away peacefully Tuesday, Dec. 7, 2010, at her Villa Del Rey apartment in Roswell after a few weeks of increasing illness. Her abbreviated obituary below was placed in this paper in December 2010. The memorial service was delayed until several family members could fin-

warned, however, that the congresswoman is far from healed and still has many months, years and even a lifetime of recovery ahead of her. Giffords’ Chief of Staff Pia Carusone recently gave the first clear indication of how slowly Gif fords is recovering. After months of optimistic, rosy reports from Gif fords’ doctors, staff and family, Carusone said that while the congresswoman can speak, she struggles to express complex thoughts and sentences.

ish school and travel to Roswell from their distant homes. Ruth Sherman was born Sept. 16, 1915, in Labette County, Kansas, to Walter McNeal and Pearl Pickett McNeal. Ruth attended public schools in Edna, Kan., and received her teaching degree in science and math from Colorado State College of Education, Greeley, Colo. She moved to Roswell in 1940 to teach science at Roswell High School. She married Edd B. Sherman on June 7, 1942, at the Sherman Ranch, 15 miles southwest of Roswell. She remained married to Edd until his death in February 2008. She taught science and math in the Roswell public school system for 29 years. She was a member of Chapter AI, P.E.O., the Roswell Museum Art League and the Roswell Fine Arts League. She was a volunteer at the Roswell Public Library and a docent at the Roswell Art Museum. Ruth was an active member of First Presbyterian Church and then became a charter member of Westminster Presbyterian Church of Roswell. Ruth is survived by her two children, Col. Robert E. Sherman USAF (Ret.) and his wife Kathleen, of Roswell, and Ann C. Cooper and her husband Ralph, of Mocksville, N.C.; four grandchildren, Sarah Sher man-Clark and her husband Steven, Lane Choplin, Leslie Choplin and Blake Choplin; and two great-grandchildren, Emma and Robert Clark. After retirement, Edd and Ruth enjoyed traveling in the states and overseas. Hallmark characteristics of Ruth were her dignity and integrity. In addition, her family very fondly remembers the delicious food she loved to prepare and treasures the beautiful pictures she painted. She always had a kind word for the people she met and consequently was respected by those who knew her. Ruth loved and constantly showed great affection and care for her husband Edd. All those who knew Ruth will dearly miss her kind actions and words and her constant attention to the needs and comfort of others.

“Her words are back more and more now, but she’s still using facial expressions as a way to express. Pointing. Gesturing,” Carusone told the Arizona Republic. “Add it all together, and she’s able to express the basics of what she wants or needs,” Carusone said. “But when it comes to a bigger and more complex thought that requires words, that’s where she’s had the trouble. Kelly returned June 1 from his 16-day shuttle mission, and is now home to be with his wife.

Manuela Chavez

A graveside service for Carlos Anaya, of Roswell, will be held Friday, June 17, 2011, 12 p.m., at South Park Cemetery. His cremains will be laid to rest. He passed from this world on Oct. 9, 2001. All friends and family of Carlos are encouraged to attend.

ARTESIA — Services are scheduled at 9:30 a.m., Friday, June 17, 2011, at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church for Manuela Ibanez Chavez, 77, of Artesia, who died Tuesday, June 14, 2011, at Artesia General Hospital. The Rev. Paul Murtagh, SS.CC., will officiate at the services. Burial will be in Woodbine Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Gabriel Chavez, Sergio Chavez, Andres Villa, Javier Aldavaz, Jessie Chavez and Joel Ordones. Visitation will be at Terpening & Son Mortuary, Thursday, June 16, 2011, beginning at 10 a.m. A rosary will be at Our Lady of Grace Thursday, June 16, 2011, at 6:30 p.m. Manuela was born March 10, 1934, in Sierra Blanca, Texas, the daughter of Manuel Ibanez and Elauteria (Porras) Ibanez. She was a longtime Artesia area resident. In March 1965, she was married to Refugio Chavez, in Dexter. Manuela was a homemaker. She was a Roman Catholic, a Cursillista, and loved to crochet and knit. She was preceded in death by her parents, a son, a brother, and a sister. Survivors include her husband Refugio Chavez, of the family home; sons, Jesus Chavez, of Roswell, Joe Chavez and wife Debbie, of Artesia, Refugio Chavez Jr. and wife Delores, of Roswell, Pedro Chavez, of Artesia, and Reymundo Chavez and wife Refugia, of Artesia; daughters, Mary Villa and husband Andy, of Andrews, Texas, Pilar Aldavaz and husband Javier, of Roswell, and Cruz Ordones and husband Hugo, of Fair Oaks, Ind.; brothers, Vicente Ibanez, of Van Hor n, Texas, and Jose Nieves Ibanez, of Tulare, Calif.; 17 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren, and one great-great-grandchild. Arrangements have been entrusted to Terpening & Son Mortuary. Please express condolences at

when she began experiencing symptoms of distress. Her unidentified friend quickly hiked back to the trailhead to retrieve additional water and ice from their car and called 911 from her cell phone. When the friend returned to the scene, she says Hoekstra was unconscious

and she began CPR. Rangers hiked approximately one-half mile to her location on the trail and continued CPR. Paramedics from Alamo West Volunteer Fire Department also responded and provided assistance. The cause of death is under investigation.

Carlos Anaya

Iowa woman dies on White Sands hike

ALAMOGORDO (AP) — Authorities say an Iowa woman has died while hiking the Alkali Flat Trail in White Sands National Monument. National Park Service rangers say 23-year -old Erica Hoekstra, of Sheldon, was hiking Wednesday after noon with a friend Leave your mark



Roswell Daily Record


Div Last Chg DomRescs 1.97 47.10 -.59 DowChm 1.00f 34.62 -.96 A-B-C DuPont 1.64 49.54 -.75 ABB Ltd 1.12e 25.19 -.76 DukeEngy .98 18.39 -.15 ACE Ltd 1.34e 64.25 -1.49 DukeRlty .68 13.34 -.23 AES Corp ... 12.07 -.23 ECDang n ... 12.17 -.71 ... 26.49 -.60 AFLAC 1.20 44.94 -1.55 EMC Cp AK Steel .20 15.14 -.19 EOG Res .64 102.87 -2.16 ... 3.35 -.01 AMR ... 5.63 -.15 EKodak AOL ... 19.97 -.15 Eaton s 1.36 46.52 -.89 AT&T Inc 1.72 30.35 -.44 EdisonInt 1.28 38.71 -.41 AbtLab 1.92 51.31 +.02 ElPasoCp .04 19.15 -.46 ... u10.70 +.14 Accenture .90 55.41 -1.71 Elan AMD ... 7.50 -.17 EldorGld g .10f 14.01 -.29 EmersonEl 1.38 51.88 -.78 Aeropostl ... 17.60 +.05 Aetna .60 43.05 -1.33 EnCana g .80 31.22 -.76 Agilent ... 47.37 -1.60 EndvSilv g ... 7.95 -.12 AlcatelLuc ... 5.18 -.22 ENSCO 1.40 52.32 -1.01 Alcoa .12 14.96 -.45 EqtyRsd 1.47e 59.08 -.49 AllegTch .72 60.45 -1.40 ExcoRes .16 18.88 -.20 Allstate .84 29.48 -.74 Exelon 2.10 41.09 -.92 AlphaNRs ... 43.41 -2.34 ExxonMbl 1.88f 78.66 -1.72 Altria 1.52 26.61 -.76 FairchldS ... 15.59 -.47 AMovilL .52e 49.50 -.37 FedExCp .52f 86.49 -.81 AEagleOut .44a 12.55 -.25 FidlNFin .48 15.02 -.09 AEP 1.84 36.93 -.39 FstHorizon .04 9.86 -.10 AmExp .72 47.28 -.87 FTArcaBio ... 42.47 -.03 AmIntlGrp ... 27.89 -.62 FirstEngy 2.20 43.02 -.78 AmTower ... 50.72 +.01 FootLockr .66 22.77 -.18 ... 13.15 -.28 AmeriBrgn .42f 41.04 -.20 FordM Anadarko .36 71.55 -1.35 ForestCA ... 17.78 -.34 AnalogDev1.00f 36.96 -.93 ForestLab ... 38.58 -.34 ... 25.88 -.44 Annaly 2.62e 18.35 -.04 ForestOil ... 4.72 +.13 Apache .60 116.14 -2.16 Fortress FMCG s 1.00a 48.53 -1.35 ArcelorMit .75 31.49 -1.16 ArchCoal .44f 25.10 -1.08 FrontierCm .75 7.82 -.04 FrontierOil .24a 30.19 -.53 ArchDan .64 29.58 -.71 AssuredG .18 15.47 +.01 G-H-I Avon .92 27.32 -.60 BB&T Cp .64f 26.03 -.33 Gafisa SA .29e d9.80 -.33 BHP BillLt1.82e 89.09 -3.09 GameStop ... 26.12 -.31 BP PLC .42e 41.95 -1.52 Gannett .16 13.40 -.22 .45 17.72 -.15 BPZ Res ... d3.05 -.14 Gap BRFBrasil .18e 15.73 -.08 GenDynam1.88 70.85 +.41 GenElec .60f 18.39 -.21 BakrHu .60 70.38 -1.96 BcBilVArg .56e 10.49 -.61 GenGrPr n .40 15.69 -.26 BcoBrades .80r 19.53 +.05 GenMarit ... d1.47 -.02 BcoSantSA.79e 10.67 -.61 GenMills 1.12 37.73 -.55 BcoSBrasil .70e 11.00 ... GenMot n ... 28.95 -.16 BkofAm .04 10.50 -.30 GenOn En ... 3.74 -.10 BkIrelnd ... 1.13 -.03 Genworth ... d9.89 -.45 BkNYMel .52f 26.02 -.90 Gerdau .27e 10.32 -.10 Barclay .36e 16.71 -.63 GoldFLtd .19e 14.53 -.08 Bar iPVix rs ... 24.43 +1.91 Goldcrp g .41 47.77 +.69 BarrickG .48 43.93 +.02 GoldmanS 1.40 134.85 -2.25 Baxter 1.24 58.08 -.61 Goodyear ... 14.95 -.07 BerkH B ... d73.83 -1.28 GrahamPk ... 25.89 -.39 BestBuy .60 30.41 +.28 HCA Hld n ... 33.15 -.39 Blackstone .40 16.59 -.43 HCP Inc 1.92 35.94 -.43 BlockHR .60 15.42 -.36 HSBC 1.80e 49.37 -1.11 Boeing 1.68 73.85 -.79 Hallibrtn .36 46.77 -1.12 Boise Inc .80e 7.11 -.30 HarmonyG .07e 12.73 -.22 BostonSci ... 6.93 +.19 HartfdFn .40 23.81 -1.20 BrMySq 1.32 27.42 -.27 HltCrREIT 2.86f 50.92 -.59 ... 10.33 -.04 BrkfldOfPr .56 18.36 -.52 HltMgmt ... 7.15 -.27 CB REllis ... 22.94 -1.34 HeclaM Hertz ... 15.05 -.35 CBS B .40f 25.70 -.51 .40 70.98 -2.38 CF Inds .40 148.00 -6.40 Hess CIGNA .04 49.22 -1.19 HewlettP .48f d34.26 -.47 CMS Eng .84 19.47 -.10 HomeDp 1.00 33.88 -.87 CNO Fincl ... 7.26 -.13 HonwllIntl 1.33 56.05 -1.14 CSX 1.44f 72.98 -1.49 HospPT 1.80 22.91 +.78 CVR Engy ... 22.32 -.42 HostHotls .12f 15.80 -.32 CVS Care .50 37.16 -.75 Huntsmn .40 17.58 -.14 CablvsnNY .60f 36.02 -.40 IAMGld g .08f 19.75 -.58 Cameco g .40 24.65 -.55 iShGold s ... 14.95 +.06 Cameron ... 45.11 -.84 iSAstla .82e 25.34 -.72 CdnNRs gs .36 39.70 -.85 iShBraz 2.53e 71.45 -1.23 .50e 30.63 -.64 CapOne .20 47.87 -.56 iSCan CareFusion ... 26.93 -.53 iShGer .29e 25.90 -.89 CarMax ... 27.97 -.46 iSh HK .45e 18.33 -.34 Carnival 1.00 34.80 -1.09 iShJapn .14e 10.00 -.20 Caterpillar 1.84f 95.65 -2.21 iSh Kor .44e 62.55 -1.32 Celanese .24f 48.71 +.70 iSMalas .34e 14.84 -.12 Cemex ... 7.72 -.14 iShMex .54e 59.63 -.85 CenterPnt .79 18.49 -.35 iShSing .43e 13.42 -.25 CntryLink 2.90 39.33 -.78 iSPacxJpn1.56e 46.41 -1.17 ChesEng .35f 28.76 -.22 iSTaiwn .29e 15.10 -.29 ... 34.88 +.21 Chevron 3.12f 98.41 -2.19 iShSilver Chicos .20 13.91 -.28 iShChina25.63e 42.34 -.79 Chimera .66e 3.47 -.08 iSSP500 2.46e 127.45 -2.30 Citigrp rs .04 38.00 -.78 iShEMkts .64e 46.08 -1.01 CliffsNRs .56 83.66 -2.50 iShB20 T 4.01e 96.92 +1.73 .90f 58.38 -1.37 iS Eafe 1.42e 58.29 -1.98 Coach CocaCola 1.88 64.97 -.64 iSR1KG .76e 58.04 -1.01 CocaCE .52f 27.88 -.86 iShR2K .89e 78.03 -1.42 Coeur ... 23.23 -.90 iShREst 1.98e 58.53 -.98 1.36 54.30 -1.25 ColgPal 2.32f 85.76 -.84 ITW Comerica .40 33.77 -.63 IngerRd .48f 43.00 -.82 3.00f 162.33 -1.79 CompSci .80 38.20 -.28 IBM ConAgra .92 24.03 -.37 IntlGame .24 16.42 -.20 ConocPhil 2.64 70.57 -1.30 IntPap 1.05f 27.06 -.81 ConsolEngy .40 46.45 -1.84 Interpublic .24 11.62 -.14 ConEd 2.40 52.05 -.16 Invesco .49f 22.91 -.35 ConstellA ... 21.06 -.52 ItauUnibH .67e 22.56 +.19 Corning .20 17.98 -.55 IvanhM g 1.48e 23.01 -.46 CorrectnCp ... 21.87 +.29 J-K-L Covidien .80 52.26 -1.87 CSVS2xVxS ... 24.14 +3.48 JPMorgCh 1.00 40.68 -.93 .28 18.92 -.82 Cummins 1.05 92.44 -3.43 Jabil CurEuro .10e 141.16 -2.76 JanusCap .20f 9.27 -.15 JohnJn 2.28f 66.16 -.94 D-E-F JohnsnCtl .64 36.26 -.85 DCT Indl .28 5.03 -.07 JnprNtwk ... 29.37 -1.09 DR Horton .15 10.79 -.34 KB Home .25 10.94 -.18 DST Sys .70f u54.51 +6.20 Kellogg 1.62 54.32 -.64 DanaHldg ... 16.09 -.76 Keycorp .12f 8.05 -.06 Danaher .08 51.72 -.64 KimbClk 2.80 65.16 -.44 .72 17.16 -.23 DeanFds ... 12.42 -.35 Kimco Deere 1.64f 80.21 -1.79 Kinross g .10 15.44 -.01 Kohls 1.00 49.77 -.46 DeltaAir ... 9.33 -.17 1.16 34.02 -.24 DenburyR ... 19.13 -.39 Kraft .42 22.95 -.27 DevelDiv .16 13.27 -.16 Kroger DevonE .68 77.09 -2.06 LDK Solar ... 7.47 +.13 ... 6.85 -.07 DiaOffs .50a 66.65 -1.19 LSI Corp ... 3.47 -.17 DrSCBr rs ... 41.87 +2.16 LaBrnch ... 39.21 -.37 DirFnBr rs ... 51.22 +2.92 LVSands DirLCBr rs ... 39.58 +1.97 LennarA .16 16.89 -.34 1.96 37.20 -.41 DrxEMBull.84e 34.07 -2.34 LillyEli DrxEBear rs ... 17.00 +1.03 Limited .80a 35.36 -.49 DirEMBear ... 19.91 +1.18 LincNat .20 26.06 -1.46 ... 10.88 +.03 DrxFnBull ... 22.65 -1.48 LiveNatn DirxSCBull ... 68.66 -3.77 LloydBkg ... d3.03 -.10 DirxEnBull.05e 64.31 -4.40 LockhdM 3.00 79.63 -.01 .25 40.30 -.73 Discover .24 22.95 -.23 Loews Disney .40f 38.39 -.20 Lorillard 5.20 109.73 -3.86 Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 19.49 -.38 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 18.50 -.30 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.24 -.09 GrowthI 25.94 -.48 Ultra 23.11 -.42 American Funds A: AmcpA p 19.12 -.29 AMutlA p 25.80 -.30 BalA p 18.16 -.20 BondA p 12.41 +.05 CapIBA p 51.16 -.74 CapWGA p36.17 -.81 CapWA p 21.00 -.10 EupacA p 41.69 -.98 FdInvA p 37.11 -.75 GovtA p 14.10 +.10 GwthA p 30.42 -.54 HI TrA p 11.41 -.02 IncoA p 17.03 -.20 IntBdA p 13.58 +.04 IntlGrIncA p31.38 -.75 ICAA p 27.86 -.49 NEcoA p 25.85 -.46 N PerA p 28.72 -.62 NwWrldA 54.10 -.80 SmCpA p 38.56 -.58 TxExA p 12.07 +.01 WshA p 28.05 -.46 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 29.61 -.60 IntEqII I r 12.25 -.26 Artisan Funds: Intl 22.08 -.53 IntlVal r 27.64 -.71 MidCap 34.84 -.57 MidCapVal21.33 -.29 SCapVal 17.25 -.20

Baron Funds: Growth 53.30 -.70 SmallCap 25.00 -.35 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.99 +.06 DivMu 14.49 ... TxMgdIntl 15.25 -.49 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 17.93 -.31 GlAlA r 19.65 -.26 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.30 -.20 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 17.97 -.31 GlbAlloc r 19.76 -.26 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 52.93-1.14 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 61.78-1.11 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 29.15 -.48 DivEqInc 10.11 -.20 DivrBd 5.09 +.02 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 30.08 -.50 AcornIntZ 40.03 -.78 LgCapGr 13.15 -.28 ValRestr 49.29-1.02 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.39 -.16 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n11.11 -.31 USCorEq1 n11.11-.20 USCorEq2 n11.05-.20 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 8.86 ... Davis Funds A: NYVen A 33.94 -.70 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 34.33 -.71 NYVen C 32.71 -.68

Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.37 +.03 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n21.53 -.29 EmMktV 34.51 -.56 IntSmVa n 17.11 -.39 LargeCo 9.97 -.18 USLgVa n 20.59 -.43 US Micro n13.64 -.24 US Small n21.49 -.39 US SmVa 25.13 -.51 IntlSmCo n17.13 -.40 Fixd n 10.36 +.01 IntVa n 18.00 ... Glb5FxInc n11.23 +.04 2YGlFxd n 10.22 +.01 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 71.55 -.95 Income 13.56 +.03 IntlStk 35.25 -.93 Stock 109.31-2.02 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.08 ... Dreyfus: Aprec 39.74 -.71 DreihsAcInc11.14 -.01 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 17.85 -.36 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.05 ... GblMacAbR10.15 -.02 LgCapVal 17.89 -.36 FMI Funds: LgCap p n 16.05 -.29 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.92 ... FPACres n27.64 -.34 Fairholme 31.01 -.67 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 5.43 -.10 TotRetBd 11.28 +.04

CATTLE/HOGS NEW YORK(AP) - Cattle/hogs futures on the Chicago Merchantile Exchange Friday: Open high low settle CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jun 11 104.42 105.12 104.02 104.20 Aug 11 105.07 105.97 104.67 104.85 Oct 11 111.32 112.30 110.75 111.02 Dec 11 115.02 116.27 114.45 114.70 Feb 12 116.97 118.75 116.50 116.80 Apr 12 119.37 120.85 119.00 119.17 Jun 12 117.95 118.20 116.40 116.70 Aug 12 117.00 117.00 116.50 116.50 Oct 12 119.50 119.50 119.50 119.50 Last spot N/A Est. sales 10221. Tue’s Sales: 53,729 Tue’s open int: 326651, off -2119 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Aug 11 127.15 128.50 126.50 126.97 Sep 11 128.20 129.70 127.60 128.25 Oct 11 129.70 130.40 128.70 129.15 Nov 11 130.85 131.50 129.72 129.75 Jan 12 131.10 131.50 130.25 130.35 Mar 12 130.60 130.60 130.50 130.50 Apr 12 130.50 130.80 130.00 130.00 May 12 130.00 130.50 129.65 129.65 Last spot N/A Est. sales 1128. Tue’s Sales: 7,090 Tue’s open int: 35335, off -146 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 11 95.02 95.75 94.35 95.25 Aug 11 94.42 95.05 94.00 94.52 Oct 11 88.10 88.27 87.67 88.12 Dec 11 85.60 86.05 85.27 85.70 Feb 12 88.40 88.50 87.90 88.10 Apr 12 89.60 89.65 89.00 89.42 May 12 93.80 93.80 93.30 93.35 Jun 12 96.50 96.50 95.70 96.27 Jul 12 95.00 95.00 94.50 94.65 Aug 12 93.50 93.50 92.65 93.00 Oct 12 84.30 84.30 83.40 83.90 Dec 12 81.50 Last spot N/A


-.07 -.50 -.50 -1.12 -1.65 -1.53 -1.20 -1.00 -.30

-.28 -.42 -.45 -.97 -.05

+.80 +.52 +.45 -.57 -.43 -.50 -.68 -.35 -.70 -.50

Lowes .56f 22.11 -.61 SpdrKbw RB.36e 24.34 -.35 LyonBas A .10e 38.36 -1.52 SpdrRetl .50e 50.13 -.77 SpdrOGEx .49e 55.20 -1.12 M-N-0 SpdrMetM .41e 64.18 -1.64 MBIA ... 8.06 -.23 STMicro .40f 9.93 -.48 MEMC ... 8.63 -.46 Safeway .58f 21.95 -.26 .84 47.74 -1.39 MF Global ... 7.40 -.05 StJude ... 10.16 -.34 MFA Fncl .94 7.95 -.03 Saks MGIC ... 6.23 -.08 Salesforce ... 139.46 -1.16 MGM Rsts ... 12.46 -.41 SandRdge ... 10.30 -.09 Macys .40f 27.29 -.60 Sanofi 1.82e 36.72 -1.67 Manitowoc .08 15.14 -.63 SaraLee .46 18.76 -.36 Manulife g .52 16.13 -.54 Schlmbrg 1.00 82.66 -1.84 MarathonO1.00 50.77 -1.24 Schwab .24 16.06 -.25 MktVGold .40e 53.06 -.33 Scotts 1.00 49.19 -3.15 MktVRus .18e 38.10 -.95 SeadrillLtd2.89e 32.93 -1.32 MktVJrGld2.93e 33.72 -.55 SemiHTr .57e 32.84 -.60 MarIntA .40f 33.48 -1.14 SiderurNac.81e d12.41 -.18 MarshM .88f 29.63 -.46 SilvWhtn g .12 31.08 -.31 MarshIls .04 7.61 -.19 SilvrcpM g .08 8.44 -.15 Masco .30 11.83 -.38 SmithfF ... 20.39 -.18 McDrmInt s ... 18.47 -.02 SolarWinds ... u25.20 -.96 McDnlds 2.44 81.24 -.23 Solutia ... 21.44 -.99 McMoRn ... 15.54 -.44 SouthnCo 1.89f 39.33 -.33 MedcoHlth ... 55.28 -.58 SthnCopper1.94e31.28 -.77 Medtrnic .90 37.92 -.48 SwstAirl .02 10.77 -.32 Merck 1.52 35.17 -.47 SwstnEngy ... 41.38 -.42 MetLife .74 39.24 -2.04 SpectraEn 1.04 26.54 -.68 MetroPCS ... 15.94 -.56 SprintNex ... 5.31 -.02 MobileTele1.06e 19.25 -.25 SprottGold ... 13.47 +.27 Molycorp n ... 50.16 -.81 SP Matls 1.23e 37.21 -.88 Monsanto 1.12 67.57 -1.91 SP HlthC .61e 34.80 -.48 Moodys .56f 40.21 -1.41 SP CnSt .81e 30.91 -.47 MorgStan .20 22.08 -.72 SP Consum.56e 37.89 -.59 Mosaic .20 64.52 -2.82 SP Engy 1.05e 72.02 -1.69 MotrlaSol n ... 45.08 -.72 SPDR Fncl .16e 14.73 -.33 NRG Egy ... 23.06 -.68 SP Inds .64e 35.35 -.55 NV Energy .48 15.37 -.17 SP Tech .33e 24.63 -.47 NYSE Eur 1.20 34.04 -.57 SP Util 1.31e 32.84 -.41 Nabors ... 25.15 -.55 StarwdHtl .30f 52.37 -2.41 NBkGreece.29e d1.24 -.07 StateStr .72f 42.67 -1.45 NOilVarco .44 70.12 -1.51 Statoil ASA1.10e 23.81 -1.15 NatSemi .40 24.60 -.02 StillwtrM ... 19.29 -.31 NewellRub .32f 14.50 -.22 Suncor gs .44f 38.20 -1.37 NewfldExp ... 64.05 -2.35 Sunoco .60 39.56 -1.08 NewmtM .80f 52.31 ... Suntech ... 7.74 +.11 Nexen g .20 20.91 -.27 SunTrst .04 25.41 -.54 NiSource .92 19.18 -.30 Supvalu .35 8.48 -.18 NikeB 1.24 80.39 -1.85 SwiftTrns n ... 13.04 +.11 NobleCorp1.06e 37.78 -.50 Synovus .04 2.11 -.08 NokiaCp .55e d5.95 -.31 Sysco 1.04 30.45 -.39 NorflkSo 1.60 71.01 -1.10 TJX .76 49.55 -.04 NorthropG 2.00f 63.50 -.97 TaiwSemi .47e 13.12 -.21 Novartis 2.53e 60.58 -1.05 Talbots ... 3.22 +.06 Nucor 1.45 39.80 -.91 TalismE g .27f 19.37 -.40 OcciPet 1.84 102.15 -2.63 Target 1.20f 46.71 -.58 OfficeDpt ... 3.91 +.16 TataMotors.45e 21.74 -.33 OfficeMax ... 6.75 +.08 TeckRes g .60 46.35 -1.30 OilSvHT 2.36e 143.83 -2.99 TelefEsp s1.98e 22.63 -1.11 OldRepub .70 12.07 -.03 TempleInld .52 28.66 -.89 OwensIll ... 25.54 -4.00 TenetHlth ... 6.04 -.09 Teradata ... 55.24 -.30 P-Q-R Teradyn ... 14.06 -.31 PG&E Cp 1.82 41.46 -.49 Tesoro ... 21.30 -.64 PNC 1.40f 58.50 -1.36 TexInst .52 31.59 -.74 PPL Corp 1.40 26.95 -.30 Textron .08 21.38 -.26 PackAmer .80 27.30 -1.85 ThermoFis ... 61.33 -1.76 Pandora n ... 17.42 ... ThomCrk g ... 9.63 -.21 PatriotCoal ... 20.36 -1.08 3M Co 2.20 91.03 -1.56 PeabdyE .34 53.80 -1.67 Timberlnd ... 43.04 ... Penney .80 34.12 -1.25 TW Cable 1.92 73.88 -1.12 PepsiCo 2.06f 68.48 -1.09 TimeWarn .94 34.62 -.42 Petrohawk ... 23.91 -.24 TitanMet .30 d16.53 -.43 PetrbrsA 1.34e 29.66 -.60 TollBros ... 19.70 -.58 Petrobras 1.28e 32.82 -.54 Total SA 3.16e 53.31 -2.09 Pfizer .80 20.19 -.39 Transocn .79e 62.63 -1.39 PhilipMor 2.56 67.51 -1.41 Travelers 1.64f 57.54 -1.11 Pier 1 ... 11.18 -.22 TrinaSolar ... 19.79 -.98 PlainsEx ... 35.47 -.36 TycoIntl 1.00 46.61 -1.01 Potash s .28 53.94 -1.29 .16 17.59 -.51 PwshDB ... 29.48 -.81 Tyson ... 17.66 -.59 PS Agri ... 32.30 -.46 UBS AG US Airwy ... 8.23 +.06 PS USDBull ... 21.60 +.34 ... 5.86 +.01 PrinFncl .55f 28.13 -1.08 US Gold ... d3.23 -.27 ProLogis 1.12 32.93 -.51 USEC UnilevNV 1.17e 31.35 -.99 ProShtS&P ... 42.79 +.74 PrUShS&P ... 22.55 +.78 UnionPac 1.90f 99.43 -2.25 UtdContl ... 22.67 +.19 PrUlShDow ... 18.73 +.54 ProUltQQQ ... 80.01 -2.91 UtdMicro .08e 2.55 -.06 UPS B 2.08 69.11 -.10 PrUShQQQ rs... 56.15 +1.97 ProUltSP .39e 48.63 -1.77 UtdRentals ... 23.21 -.75 PrUShtFn rs ... 67.44 +2.61 US Bancrp .50f 23.99 -.51 ProUShL20 ... 32.65 -1.16 US NGs rs ... 11.64 +.01 ... 37.58 -1.52 ProUltSOG ... 31.31 +1.28 US OilFd ProUltFin .05e 58.10 -2.42 USSteel .20 42.53 -.66 UtdTech 1.92 83.27 -.75 ProUltR2K .01e 41.92 -1.51 ProUSSP500 ... 17.75 +.88 UtdhlthGp .65f 49.35 -.25 UnumGrp .42f 24.47 -.95 PrUltSP500 s.11e69.11-3.89 ProUSSlv rs ... 18.03 -.23 V-W-X-Y-Z PrUltCrde rs ... 43.11 -3.58 PrUShCrde rs... 48.55 +3.30 Vale SA .90e 30.24 -.52 ProUShEuro ... 17.59 +.65 Vale SA pf .90e 27.31 -.49 ProctGam 2.10f 63.76 -1.00 ValeantPh .38a 51.40 -2.40 ProgsvCp 1.40e 19.91 -.44 ValeroE .20 24.34 -.92 ProUSR2K rs ... 47.25 +1.60 VangTSM1.29e 65.60 -1.19 Prudentl 1.15f 57.77 -2.59 VangEmg .82e 46.86 -.94 PSEG 1.37 31.14 -.74 VangEAFE .90e 36.16 -1.28 PulteGrp ... 7.00 -.24 VerizonCm 1.95 35.12 -.46 QntmDSS ... 3.14 +.03 ViacomB 1.00f 47.57 -.52 Questar s .61 17.47 -.14 VimpelCm .80e d13.35 -.05 .60 74.84 -1.09 QksilvRes ... 15.11 +.17 Visa Quiksilvr ... 4.67 -.07 VishayInt ... 14.39 -.13 VMware ... 91.31 -3.60 RadianGrp .01 3.80 -.12 ... 4.12 -.13 RadioShk .25 d12.55 -.34 Vonage Raytheon 1.72 48.36 -.69 WalMart 1.46f 52.32 -.59 .70 43.79 -.31 RegalEnt .84 12.08 +.11 Walgrn RegionsFn .04 6.15 -.10 WarnerMus ... 8.22 -.01 WsteMInc 1.36 36.37 -.47 ReneSola ... 5.34 -.28 Renren n ... d7.52 -.75 WeathfIntl ... 17.60 -.01 RepubSvc .80 29.90 -.43 WellPoint 1.00 76.18 -1.56 RioTinto 1.08e 65.93 -2.36 WellsFargo .48f 26.55 -.47 RiteAid ... 1.04 -.01 WendyArby .08 4.88 +.03 ... 34.16 -1.20 Rowan ... 36.05 -.92 WDigital RylCarb ... 33.80 -.40 WstnRefin ... 15.48 -.38 RoyDShllA 3.36 68.30 -1.83 WstnUnion .32f 19.77 -.26 Weyerh .60 20.01 -.59 S-T-U WhitingPt s ... 55.71 -1.03 WmsCos .50 28.77 -.88 SLM Cp .40 15.69 -.05 SpdrDJIA 3.04e 118.88 -1.82 WT India .15e 22.94 -.59 .44 21.13 -.51 SpdrGold ... 149.12 +.45 XL Grp SP Mid 1.55e 169.52 -2.58 XcelEngy 1.04f 24.11 -.13 Xerox .17 9.64 -.19 S&P500ETF2.34e127.02Yamana g .18f 11.57 ... 2.30 SpdrHome .31e 17.20 -.40 YingliGrn ... 8.36 -.35 ... 27.00 -2.00 SpdrKbwBk.15e 23.27 -.38 Youku n SpdrLehHY4.41e 39.52 -.21 YumBrnds 1.00 54.03 +.05

Thursday, June 16, 2011







Name Vol (00) Last Chg S&P500ETF2670883127.022.30 BkofAm 2052824 10.50 -.30 SPDR Fncl1474848 14.73 -.33 FordM 836926 13.15 -.28


Name Vol (00) GoldStr g 50652 NthnO&G 43443 NovaGld g 41864 NwGold g 41097 RareEle g 39887

Last 2.24 19.21 9.04 9.08 10.25

Chg -.12 +.29 -.41 -.02

Name Vol (00) Last SiriusXM 954857 1.95 Cisco 906508 14.84 PwShs QQQ51996454.29 Microsoft 482988 23.74 Intel 474767 21.42



Name Last CSVS2xVxS 24.14 C-TrCVOL 34.98 DST Sys 54.51 BiPLSpxVM 13.44 iPSEEafe 81.95

Chg +3.48 +4.28 +6.20 +1.51 +7.36

%Chg +16.8 +13.9 +12.8 +12.7 +9.9

Name Express-1 EngySvcs EstnLtCap EngySvc un GtPanSilv g

Last 2.95 3.50 3.71 3.50 3.27

Chg +.42 +.49 +.37 +.32 +.25

Name VlyNB wt18 OwensIll CtrySCkg n CenPacF s DirxDMBull

Chg -1.10 -4.00 -1.54 -1.71 -6.96

%Chg -29.3 -13.5 -13.2 -12.1 -10.0

Name OrsusXel rs Neoprobe T3 Motn rs NDynMn g FieldPnt

Last 5.54 3.32 4.95 8.60 2.63

Chg %Chg Name -.99 -15.2 Toreador -.33 -9.0 ReconTech -.40 -7.5 SunPwr B -.66 -7.1 SurModic -.18 -6.45 QuantFu rs

482 2,595 81 3,158 23 76 4,178,701,350

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Last 2.65 25.54 10.15 12.42 62.86


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 9,614.32 5,565.78 3,872.64 441.86 353.53 8,718.25 6,355.83 2,490.51 1,770.05 2,887.75 2,061.14 1,370.58 1,010.91 14,562.01 10,596.20 868.57 587.66


Name Last Chg %Chg NeurogX 2.66 +1.04 +64.2 LiveDeal rs 4.34 +1.59 +57.8 WashFd wt 6.97 +1.28 +22.5 NF EngSv 2.90 +.51 +21.3 OverldStrg 2.38 +.25 +11.7

%Chg +16.6 +16.3 +11.1 +10.1 +8.3




147 329 28 504 2 11ows 126,190,14536


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

Last 11,897.27 5,104.52 420.88 7,967.81 2,271.43 2,631.46 1,265.42 13,403.26 779.46

YTD %Chg Name

Last 4.04 2.40 16.97 11.01 3.16

Net Chg -178.84 -63.62 -5.75 -164.96 -49.46 -47.26 -22.45 -232.01 -14.53


Chg -1.02 -.60 -3.60 -2.29 -.55


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


%Chg -20.2 -20.0 -17.5 -17.2 -14.8

548 2,063 105 2,716 10 114 1,951,971,536

% Chg -1.48 -1.23 -1.35 -2.03 -2.13 -1.76 -1.74 -1.70 -1.83

PE Last

YTD % Chg +2.76 -.04 +3.92 +.05 +2.85 -.81 +.62 +.32 -.53

52-wk % Chg +14.29 +15.51 +10.92 +14.22 +20.38 +14.12 +13.53 +14.39 +17.01


YTD %Chg


PE Last




10.50 -.30

-21.3 ONEOK Pt



83.77 -.43





98.41 -2.19

+7.8 PNM Res



16.16 +.01





64.97 -.64

-1.2 PepsiCo



68.48 -1.09





38.39 -.20



... 102.87 -2.16

FordM HewlettP


Chg -.01 -.24 -1.05 -.48 -.40

+2.3 Pfizer



20.19 -.39


+12.5 SwstAirl



10.77 -.32




13.15 -.28

-21.7 TexInst



31.59 -.74




34.26 -.47

-18.6 TimeWarn



34.62 -.42





62.73 -1.11

+53.9 TriContl



14.24 -.16





21.42 -.40

+1.9 WalMart



52.32 -.59




14 162.33 -1.79

+10.6 WashFed



15.49 -.15







26.55 -.47


24.11 -.13




35.17 -.47

-2.4 WellsFargo


23.74 -.48

-14.9 XcelEngy



Here are the 525 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, the 400 most active on the Nasdaq National Markets and 100 most active on American Stock Exchange. Mutual funds are 450 largest. Stocks in bold changed 5 percent or more in price. Name: Stocks are listed alphabetically by the company’s full name (not its abbreviation). Company names made up of initials appear at the beginning of each letters’ list. .48 12.88 # AAR 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.

Div Last Chg CowenGp ... 3.47 -.21 Cree Inc ... d36.38 -1.32 A-B-C Crocs ... 22.62 -.03 A-Power ... 2.32 +.13 ... 40.80 -.80 ... 33.69 -.74 ASML Hld .58e 36.15 -1.57 CubistPh ATP O&G ... 15.47 -.50 CypSemi .36 20.35 -.42 AVI Bio ... 1.36 -.06 D-E-F AXT Inc ... 8.19 -.23 ... 15.99 -.13 Accuray ... 7.89 +.37 Dell Inc ... 38.78 -.95 AcmePkt ... 62.19 -4.16 Dndreon AcordaTh ... 30.79 -.39 Dentsply .20 36.11 -.80 ActivsBliz .17f 11.16 -.31 Depomed ... 8.49 +.28 AdobeSy ... 31.13 -.96 DianaCon n ... d6.63 -.52 AdvATech ... 6.04 -.01 DirecTV A ... 46.86 -.30 AEterna g ... 2.12 -.12 DiscCm A ... 39.78 -.70 Affymetrix ... u7.17 -.09 DiscCm C ... 35.63 -.82 AkamaiT ... d28.99 -.55 DishNetwk ... 27.80 -.33 Alkerm ... 16.67 -.34 DonlleyRR 1.04 19.38 -.36 AllosThera ... d1.85 -.07 DrmWksA ... 21.38 -.04 ... 3.86 -.06 AllscriptH ... 18.58 -.22 DryShips ... 13.53 -.53 AlteraCp lf .24 43.09 -.73 E-Trade ... 28.66 -1.10 Amazon ... 185.98 -3.98 eBay ... 32.81 -.01 ACapAgy 5.60e 30.37 -.02 EMS Tch AmCapLtd ... 9.03 -.14 ErthLink .20 d7.41 -.13 EstWstBcp .20f 18.61 -.16 AmerMed ... u29.96 ... ... 22.72 -.48 AmSupr ... 7.91 -.22 ElectArts Amgen ... 57.89 -.64 Emcore lf ... 2.21 -.06 AmkorT lf ... 5.82 -.21 EmpirRst h ... .71 +.12 Amylin ... 12.08 +.08 EndoPhrm ... 38.81 -.48 ... 1.40 +.12 A123 Sys ... 5.29 +.07 Ener1 ApolloGrp ... 42.72 -1.37 EngyConv ... 1.15 -.04 ... 9.10 -.06 ApolloInv 1.12 9.97 -.35 Entegris Apple Inc ... 326.75 -5.69 EntropCom ... 7.63 -.17 ApldMatl .32 12.57 -.13 EricsnTel .37e 13.64 -.42 ... 9.23 -.04 AMCC ... 9.39 +.02 Exelixis ArenaPhm ... 1.29 -.01 Expedia .28 27.23 -.49 ExpdIntl .50f 46.86 -.42 AresCap 1.40 16.11 -.28 AriadP ... 9.72 -.03 F5 Netwks ... 103.61 -3.03 Ariba Inc ... 30.75 -.78 FLIR Sys .24 33.10 -.62 ... 1.04 -.02 ArmHld .13e 27.82 -.72 FiberTwr Arris ... 10.54 -.22 FifthThird .24f 12.32 -.14 Finisar ... 17.73 -1.31 ArubaNet ... 24.03 -1.54 .20 22.32 -.09 AsscdBanc .04 13.13 -.20 FinLine Atmel ... 13.33 -.34 FstNiagara .64 13.60 -.10 ... 116.76 -2.54 Autodesk ... 36.57 -1.35 FstSolar AutoData 1.44 51.66 -1.02 FT Copper .35e 38.58 -1.98 FstMerit .64 15.83 -.14 AvagoTch .36f 33.56 -.57 ... 61.24 -1.36 AvanirPhm ... 3.66 -.03 Fiserv ... 6.78 -.23 AVEO Ph ... 17.54 -1.55 Flextrn AviatNetw ... 3.78 -.15 FocusMda ... 27.11 -1.03 AvisBudg ... 16.14 -1.03 FosterWhl ... 30.15 -1.31 BE Aero ... 37.46 -.27 FreshMkt n ... 34.91 -.60 ... 1.41 -.05 BMC Sft ... 51.95 -1.17 FuelCell BeacnRfg ... 21.22 -.17 FultonFncl .16f 10.49 -.13 BedBath ... 52.91 -1.52 G-H-I Biodel ... d1.50 -.27 BiogenIdc ... 93.76 -1.12 GSI Cmce h ... 29.55 +.01 ... 13.12 -.23 BioSante ... 2.60 -.06 GT Solar Blkboard ... 42.17 +.09 Garmin 2.00e 32.69 -.15 BlueCoat ... 21.98 -.37 GenProbe ... 68.30 -.96 .48 27.51 -.20 BreitBurn 1.67f 19.37 -1.23 Gentex ... d3.93 -.12 BrigExp ... 26.45 -.49 GeronCp Broadcom .36 32.14 -1.02 GileadSci ... 39.65 -.13 ... 5.35 -.19 BroadSft n ... 34.72 -1.02 GloblInd BrcdeCm ... 6.72 -.03 GluMobile ... 4.64 -.36 ... 502.95 -5.42 BrukerCp ... 18.31 -.38 Google Bucyrus .10 91.68 -.03 GrifolsSA n ... d7.08 -.17 CA Inc .20f 21.37 -.42 HanmiFncl ... .99 -.04 CBOE .40 23.77 -.43 HanwhaSol ... 5.45 -.58 CH Robins 1.16 76.44 -.94 HarbinElec ... 14.30 -1.09 CVB Fncl .34 8.52 -.08 Harmonic ... 6.83 -.08 Cadence ... 10.09 -.29 Hasbro 1.20 43.60 +.03 CdnSolar ... 10.11 -.04 HercOffsh ... 5.27 -.23 CapFdF rs .30a 11.82 -.06 Hollysys ... 10.78 +1.09 ... 19.83 -.37 CpstnTrb h ... 1.42 -.29 Hologic CareerEd ... 20.82 -.17 HudsCity .32m d8.04 -.11 HumGen ... 25.78 -.21 CaviumNet ... 39.55 -1.84 .52 44.07 -.13 Celgene ... 57.99 -.07 HuntJB HuntBnk .04 6.33 +.05 CentEuro ... 11.78 -.47 ... 35.26 -.19 CentAl ... 14.28 -.59 IAC Inter ... 70.89 -1.36 Cephln ... 79.80 -.09 Illumina ChrmSh ... 3.79 -.05 ImpaxLabs ... 20.93 -.02 ... 17.76 +.17 ChkPoint ... 52.34 -1.42 Incyte ... 53.59 -1.01 Cheesecake ... 30.25 -.53 Informat ChinaBiot ... d3.46 -.32 InfosysT 1.35e 62.27 -1.37 ... 7.54 -.38 ChinaCEd ... 4.69 +.05 IntgDv .84f 21.42 -.40 ChinaMed ... 8.97 +.89 Intel ChinaTcF ... 4.35 +.01 InterMune ... 32.79 -.23 .48 12.89 -.37 CienaCorp ... 18.11 -.75 Intersil ... 49.66 -1.08 CinnFin 1.60 28.70 -.52 Intuit InvRlEst .69 8.83 -.47 Cintas .49f 31.92 -.36 Cirrus ... 13.71 -.42 J-K-L Cisco .24 d14.84 -.24 ... 5.26 -.12 CitrixSys ... 77.42 -4.12 JA Solar CleanEngy ... 12.81 -.23 JDS Uniph ... 16.53 -.67 JamesRiv ... 18.68 -.52 Clearwire ... 3.84 ... CognizTech ... 67.60 -2.94 JazzPhrm ... 28.71 +1.01 ... 5.62 -.08 Coinstar ... 46.68 -1.91 JetBlue .70 84.45 -2.99 ColdwtrCrk ... 1.38 -.08 JoyGlbl Comcast .45 23.46 -.47 KLA Tnc 1.00 39.55 -1.07 ... 10.53 -.48 Comc spcl .45 22.17 -.42 Kulicke Comprsco n ... 19.00 ... L&L Engy ... 5.06 +.43 Compuwre ... 9.28 -.28 LamResrch ... 44.06 -.87 ... 6.01 -.15 CorinthC ... 4.18 -.03 Lattice Costco .96f 77.93 -1.31 LawsnSft ... 11.17 -.01 Name

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


Div Last Chg DejourE g ... DenisnM g ... AbdAsPac .42 7.03 -.13 EV LtdDur 1.25 Accelr8 ... 5.47 -.18 eMagin ... AlexcoR g ... 7.01 -.23 ExeterR gs ... AlldNevG ... 30.14 -.54 Express-1 ... AlmadnM g ... 3.08 -.06 FrkStPrp .76 AntaresP ... 1.92 -.08 GabGldNR 1.68 ArcadiaRs ... d.08 -.02 GascoEngy ... Aurizon g ... 5.21 -.21 Gastar grs ... AvalRare n ... 6.14 -.07 GenMoly ... BarcUBS36 ... 48.69 -.89 GoldResrc .48 BarcGSOil ... 24.69 -1.06 GoldStr g ... Brigus grs ... 1.55 -.04 GranTrra g ... BritATob 3.66e 85.90 -2.40 GrtBasG g ... CAMAC En ... 1.24 -.05 GtPanSilv g ... CanoPet ... .34 -.02 Hyperdyn ... Cardero g ... 1.28 -.07 ImpOil gs .44 CardiumTh ... .30 +.01 InovioPhm ... CFCda g .01 20.94 +.23 IntTower g ... CheniereEn ... 8.31 -.32 KodiakO g ... ChiBotanP ... 1.08 +.18 LadThalFn ... ChinNEPet ... 3.30 +.16 LongweiPI ... ChinaShen ... 2.71 -.12 LucasEngy ... CrSuiHiY .32 3.11 -.09 MAG Slv g ... Crossh g rs ... .72 -.04 MadCatz g ...

Fidelity Advisor A: GMO Trust IV: JPMorgan R Cl: MFS Funds A: GblStrIncA 4.36 -.02 CapApp n 20.92 -.24 GroInc n 18.43 -.33 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 38.29 -.64 IntlIntrVl 22.41 -.63 ShtDurBd 11.03 +.01 TotRA 14.29 -.14 IntBdA p 6.66 -.08 EmMktS n 34.15 -.46 NwInsgh p 19.82 -.32 GrowthCoK86.43ValueA 23.22 -.43 MnStFdA 31.94 -.53 EqInc n 23.77 -.40 500IdxInv n44.97 -.79 GMO Trust VI: StrInA 12.62 -.02 1.50 JPMorgan Sel Cls: Fidelity Advisor I: Oppenheimer Roch: EqIndex n 34.21 -.61 HighInc r n 9.05 -.02 IntlInxInv n35.46 -.94 EmgMkts r 13.66 -.22 CoreBd n 11.66 +.05 MFS Funds I: NwInsgtI n 20.03 -.33 Indepn n 24.24 -.53 TotMktInv n36.90 -.60 Quality 20.76 -.35 HighYld n 8.23 -.02 ValueI 23.33 -.44 RoMu A p 15.27 +.01 Growth n 31.95 -.60 Goldman Sachs A: RcNtMuA 6.77 +.01 HiYield n 6.85 -.01 Fidelity Freedom: IntmTFBd n11.00 ... MFS Funds Instl: IntBd n 10.77 +.04 Fidelity Spart Adv: FF2010 n 13.83 -.11 IntmMu n 10.18 ... 500IdxAdv n44.97-.80 MdCVA p 36.24 -.62 ShtDurBd n11.03 +.01 IntlEq n 18.54 -.51 Oppenheimer Y: IntlBond n 10.27 -.14 MainStay Funds A: DevMktY 34.72 -.54 Intl G&I n 13.71 -.40 FF2015 n 11.55 -.10 IntlDisc n 32.61 -.81 TotMktAd r n36.90-.60 Goldman Sachs Inst: USLCCrPls n20.40HiYldBA 5.95 ... IntlBdY 6.66 -.08 IntlStk n 14.27 -.35 GrOppt 24.27 -.39 .30 FF2015K 12.82 -.11 InvGrBd n 11.64 +.05 First Eagle: 47.32 -.61 HiYield 7.33 -.01 Janus T Shrs: Manning&Napier Fds: PIMCO Admin PIMS: FF2020 n 14.02 -.14 InvGB n 7.57 +.04 GlblA MidCap n 60.18 -.91 FF2020K 13.25 -.14 LgCapVal 11.62 -.23 OverseasA23.03 -.25 MidCapV 36.56 -.62 BalancdT 25.65 -.24 WldOppA 8.86 -.24 TotRtAd 11.02 ... MCapVal n24.16 -.37 Harbor Funds: FF2025 n 11.68 -.15 LatAm 56.25 -.85 Frank/Temp Frnk A: OvrseasT r45.47-1.12 MergerFd n 16.16 -.04 PIMCO Instl PIMS: N Asia n 19.16 -.15 12.38 -.01 PrkMCVal T22.96 -.30 Metro West Fds: FF2025K 13.41 -.17 LevCoStk n28.70 -.50 CalTFA p 6.86 ... Bond AlAsetAut r10.99 -.02 New Era n 50.74-1.23 FF2030 n 13.94 -.19 LowP r n 40.03 -.62 FedTFA p 11.60 ... CapApInst 37.34 -.70 Twenty T 62.96-1.11 TotRetBd 10.52 +.03 AllAsset 12.51 -.05 N Horiz n 35.34 -.48 FF2030K 13.59 -.18 LowPriK r 40.03 -.62 FoundAl p 10.85 -.17 IntlInv t 61.06-1.64 John Hancock Cl 1: TotRtBdI 10.52 +.03 ComodRR 9.43 -.14 N Inc n 9.61 +.04 61.72-1.66 LSAggr 12.34 -.23 MorganStanley Inst: DevLcMk r 10.98 -.12 OverS SF r n8.55 -.25 FF2035 n 11.58 -.19 Magelln n 70.07-1.29 GrwthA p 45.29 -.65 Intl r 11.59 -.02 R2010 n 15.68 -.15 FF2040 n 8.09 -.13 MagellanK 70.02-1.29 HYTFA p 9.91 ... Hartford Fds A: LSBalanc 13.08 -.15 IntlEqI 13.99 -.38 DivInc 9.37 -.02 R2015 n 12.12 -.15 Fidelity Invest: MidCap n 27.89 -.48 IncomA p 2.21 -.01 CpAppA p 33.07 -.68 LSGrwth 12.96 -.21 MCapGrI 39.25 -.72 HiYld InvGrCp 10.74 +.03 R2020 n 16.72 -.23 AllSectEq 12.45 -.24 MuniInc n 12.56 +.01 NYTFA p 11.46 +.01 Hartford Fds Y: Mutual Series: Lazard Instl: AMgr50 n 15.66 -.13 NwMkt r n 15.88 -.02 RisDvA p 34.07 -.47 CapAppI n 33.11 -.68 EmgMktI 21.08 -.32 GblDiscA 29.77 -.48 LowDu 10.50 ... R2025 n 12.22 -.19 AMgr20 r n12.97 -.03 OTC n 56.39-1.08 USGovA p 6.83 +.01 Hartford HLS IA : GlbDiscZ 30.16 -.49 RealRtnI 11.69 +.04 R2030 n 17.51 -.29 Lazard Open: 9.90 ... Balanc n 18.56 -.18 100Index 8.79 -.15 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: CapApp 41.63 -.87 EmgMkO p21.45 -.32 QuestZ 18.12 -.24 ShortT 11.02 ... R2035 n 12.38 -.22 GlbBdAdv x n13.79Div&Gr 19.79 -.38 SharesZ 21.39 -.33 TotRt BalancedK18.56 -.19 R2040 n 17.61 -.32 Advisers 19.58 -.21 Legg Mason A: BlueChGr n45.75 -.89 Ovrsea n 32.32 -.85 .11 Neuberger&Berm Inv: PIMCO Funds A: Canada n 57.14-1.15 Puritn n 18.21 -.21 IncmeAd 2.19 -.02 TotRetBd 11.25 +.05 WAMgMu p15.53 +.01 GenesInst 47.68 -.68 LwDurA 10.50 ... ShtBd n 4.87 +.01 Longleaf Partners: RealRtA p 11.69 +.04 SmCpStk n35.41 -.52 Hussman Funds: CapAp n 25.58 -.44 RealE n 27.11 -.47 Frank/Temp Frnk C: Neuberger&Berm Tr: IncomC t 2.23 -.01 StrGrowth 12.43 +.08 Partners 29.79 -.38 Genesis 49.36 -.71 TotRtA 11.02 ... SmCapVal n35.97-.52 CpInc r n 9.54 -.05 SCmdtyStrt n12.55SpecGr n 17.85 -.34 SmCap 28.94 -.41 Northern Funds: PIMCO Funds C: Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: IVA Funds: Contra n 67.44-1.10 .20 ContraK 67.44-1.11 SrsIntGrw 11.27 -.28 SharesA 21.20 -.30 Wldwide I r17.03 -.23 Loomis Sayles: HiYFxInc 7.40 ... TotRtC t 11.02 ... SpecIn n 12.53 -.04 Value n 23.70 -.40 LSBondI 14.78 -.06 MMIntEq r 9.99 ... PIMCO Funds D: DisEq n 22.88 -.48 SrsIntVal 10.00 ... Frank/Temp Temp A: Invesco Funds A: TRtn p 11.02 ... Principal Inv: DivIntl n 30.04 -.76 SrInvGrdF 11.65 +.06 ForgnA p 7.32 -.17 Chart p 16.66 -.26 StrInc C 15.40 ... Oakmark Funds I: LT2020In 11.91 -.16 DivrsIntK r 30.03 -.76 StIntMu n 10.71 ... GlBd A px 13.83 -.11 CmstkA 15.80 -.30 LSBondR 14.72 -.07 EqtyInc r 28.43 -.26 PIMCO Funds P: 8.67 -.09 StrIncA 15.32 -.08 Intl I r DivGth n 28.32 -.55 STBF n 8.53 +.01 GrwthA p 18.60 -.40 EqIncA 19.58 -.43 TotRtnP 11.02 ... Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 13.47 -.25 EmrMk n 25.74 -.34 SmllCpS r n19.53 -.35 WorldA p 15.20 -.30 GrIncA p 19.30 -.30 Loomis Sayles Inv: Oakmark r 42.23 -.73 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 26.49 -.46 MultiCpGr 51.00-1.01 HYMuA 9.06 +.01 InvGrBdY 12.47 ... Old Westbury Fds: Eq Inc n 44.46 -.83 StratInc n 11.29 -.02 Frank/Temp Tmp StrReRt r 9.84 -.05 VoyA p 22.33 -.39 Lord Abbett A: B&C: EQII n 18.35 -.36 Ivy Funds: GlobOpp 8.04 -.06 Perm Port Funds: Fidel n 32.75 -.67 TotalBd n 10.95 +.04 GlBdC px 13.85 -.11 AssetSC t 23.79 -.48 AffilA p 11.41 -.23 GlbSMdCap15.83-.28 Permannt 47.69 -.25 Royce Funds: USBI n 11.54 +.05 LwPrSkSv r18.03 -.33 GE Elfun S&S: AssetStA p24.56 -.50 BdDebA p 7.96 -.01 Oppenheimer A: Pioneer Funds A: FltRateHi r n9.83 ... GNMA n 11.72 +.02 Value n 69.26-1.38 S&S PM 40.27 -.76 AssetStrI r 24.79 -.50 ShDurIncA p4.61 +.01 CapApA p 43.56 -.86 PionFdA p 40.92 -.70 PennMuI r 11.84 -.18 PremierI r 21.18 -.30 Lord Abbett C: GovtInc 10.63 +.05 Fidelity Selects: GMO Trust III: JPMorgan A Class: DvMktA p 35.05 -.55 Price Funds: GroCo n 86.43-1.50 Gold r n 45.61 -.35 Quality 20.76 -.34 CoreBd A 11.66 +.05 ShDurIncC t4.64 +.01 GlobA p 62.19-1.46 BlChip n 38.26 -.73 TotRetI r 13.21 -.20


Est. sales 9307. Tue’s Sales: 43,281 Tue’s open int: 217530, off -3294 PORK BELLIES 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 11 121.00 Aug 11 106.50 Feb 12 120.00 Mar 12 120.50 May 12 121.50 Last spot N/A Tue’s Sales: Tue’s open int: , unch


NEW YORK(AP) - Cotton No. 2 futures on the N.Y. Cotton Exchange Friday: Open high low settle COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Jul 11 155.55 158.00 150.29 151.96 Oct 11 137.17 137.17 132.54 133.45 Dec 11 131.45 132.24 125.78 125.80 Mar 12 124.32 125.02 119.11 119.60 May 12 117.02 117.02 111.90 112.69 Jul 12 111.49 112.20 106.00 106.75 Oct 12 100.01 Dec 12 104.03 104.27 101.53 101.61 Mar 13 104.50 104.50 102.50 102.50 May 13 104.00 104.00 102.25 102.25 Last spot N/A Est. sales 23893. Tue’s Sales: 19,852 Tue’s open int: 151844, up +1351


-3.58 -5.09 -5.98 -5.51 -4.42 -5.22 -3.76 -3.11 -2.47 -2.47


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

low settle


WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 11 705ø 734ü 701 708ø -22fl Sep 11 741 763ø 733ø 739ü -22fl Dec 11 780ü 805 774fl 779fl -22fl

Mar 12 817ø 841fl 814 819 May 12 828 852ü 826fl 830ø Jul 12 833 858ü 831 833ø Sep 12 862ø 863ü 840ø 843ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 233802. Tue’s Sales: 114,458 Tue’s open int: 448306, up +2037 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 11 728ü 762ü 725ø 725fl Sep 11 704fl 734ø 699 704fl Dec 11 666 690 657ø 666 Mar 12 672 701 669ø 677ø May 12 679fl 707 677 684fl Jul 12 685fl 712ø 684ü 691 Sep 12 640 662 637 642ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 980014. Tue’s Sales: 404,111 Tue’s open int: 1482562, off -9598 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 11 365ü 391fl 365ü 367ø Sep 11 365ü 395 365ü 374 Dec 11 382fl 408ü 382fl 385 Mar 12 408 410 397 397 May 12 420 420 403 403 Jul 12 430 430 410 410 Sep 12 437 437 417 417 Last spot N/A Est. sales 4118. Tue’s Sales: 3,049 Tue’s open int: 12714, up +379 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 11 1368ø 1375ø 1354ø 1368 Aug 11 1356ø 1370 1351fl 1364fl Sep 11 1354ü 1366ø 1349ü 1362fl Nov 11 1366fl 1371 1352ü 1366fl Jan 12 1368ü 1380 1363 1376 Mar 12 1372 1385fl 1368 1379ü May 12 1368ü 1384ø 1364ü 1374fl Jul 12 1372ü 1388ø 1368fl 1378 Aug 12 1376fl 1376fl 1371fl 1371fl Sep 12 1363fl 1363fl 1356fl 1356fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 348474. Tue’s Sales: 195,554 Tue’s open int: 599556, up +5262

-22ø -22fl -26ü -25ø


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

-29fl -24ü -19 -20 -19fl -18ø -19ø

-20 -20 -20 -20 -20 -20 -20

+2ü +2 +3 +2ü +fl -ø -2ü -5 -7

low settle


LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Jul 11 95.16 99.95 94.01 94.81 -4.56 Aug 11 95.64 100.39 94.47 95.26 -4.60 Sep 11 95.94 100.79 94.92 95.71 -4.60 Oct 11 96.37 101.12 95.36 96.11 -4.60 Nov 11 96.68 101.49 96.00 96.50 -4.58 Dec 11 97.19 101.75 96.05 96.80 -4.56 Jan 12 97.04 101.93 96.81 97.07 -4.53 Feb 12 97.32 101.98 97.28 97.32 -4.51 Mar 12 97.54 102.08 97.50 97.56 -4.49 Apr 12 101.35 101.35 97.78 97.78 -4.47 May 12 98.46 102.60 97.99 97.99 -4.45 Jun 12 98.18 102.74 97.52 98.19 -4.42 Jul 12 98.57 102.78 97.71 98.33 -4.41 Aug 12 98.38 -4.40 Sep 12 98.41 -4.40 Oct 12 98.50 98.50 98.47 98.47 -4.38 Nov 12 98.56 -4.37 Dec 12 98.89 103.01 97.81 98.68 -4.36 Jan 13 98.60 -4.34 Feb 13 98.52 -4.31 Mar 13 98.42 -4.28 Apr 13 98.35 -4.26 May 13 98.28 -4.24 Jun 13 98.21 -4.22 Last spot N/A Est. sales 1021168. Tue’s Sales: 741,412 Tue’s open int: 1584927, off -2993 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Jul 11 2.9374 3.0708 2.9101 2.9235 -.1411 Aug 11 2.8864 3.0250 2.8688 2.8771 -.1479 Sep 11 2.8704 3.0050 2.8508 2.8587 -.1482 Oct 11 2.7523 2.8891 2.7338 2.7421 -.1476 Nov 11 2.7450 2.8421 2.7209 2.7209 -.1467 Dec 11 2.7200 2.8511 2.7000 2.7093 -.1461 Jan 12 2.7250 2.8329 2.7149 2.7149 -.1465 Feb 12 2.7301 -.1463 Mar 12 2.7467 -.1462 Apr 12 2.8642 -.1445

... 16.25 +.03 ... 2.19 -.05 ... 39.85 -1.40 ... 16.21 -.54 ... 79.42 -1.26 ... 51.04 -.32 ... 4.37 -.14 .96 31.56 -.54 ... d11.71 -.35 ... 91.33 -.17


MIPS Tech ... 6.62 +.14 Magma ... 7.73 -.30 MAKO Srg ... 28.49 -.51 MarvellT ... 14.05 -.17 Masimo .75e 29.59 +.89 Mattel .92 25.63 -.14 MaximIntg .84 24.39 -.49 MedAssets ... 13.61 +.13 Medivation ... 20.65 -.91 MelcoCrwn ... 10.96 -.12 MentorGr ... 12.84 -.34 Microchp 1.38 36.09 -.42 Micromet ... 5.35 -.15 MicronT ... 8.07 -.33 Microsoft .64 23.74 -.48 Molex .80f 25.21 -.51 Motricity n ... 7.87 -.57 Move Inc ... 2.01 -.08 Mylan ... 22.07 -.46 MyriadG ... 22.97 -1.22 NF EngSv ... 2.90 +.51 NII Hldg ... 39.80 -.37 NXP Sem n ... 24.01 -1.38 NasdOMX ... 23.51 -.67 NektarTh ... d7.69 +.20 Ness Tech ... 7.61 -.01 NetApp ... 50.55 +.68 Netease ... 42.90 +.23 Netflix ... 257.12 -4.01 NetwkEng ... 1.04 ... NewsCpA .15 16.23 -.15 NewsCpB .15 16.80 -.30 NorTrst 1.12 46.36 -1.08 NovtlWrls ... 5.30 +.32 Novavax ... 2.00 -.13 Novlus ... 35.34 +1.15 NuVasive ... 34.50 -.15 NuanceCm ... 20.28 -.48 Nvidia ... 16.77 -.37 OReillyAu ... 59.97 -.11 Oclaro ... d6.97 -.62 OmniVisn h ... 30.57 -1.60 OnSmcnd ... 10.04 -.12 Oncothyr ... 7.38 +.07 OnyxPh ... 35.88 -.62 OpenTable ... 79.43 -.79 Opnext ... 2.12 -.13 .24f 31.16 -.92 Oracle Orexigen ... d1.60 -.12


PDL Bio .60 5.92 -.01 PMC Sra ... 7.40 -.06 Paccar .48a 45.75 -1.14 PacSunwr ... 2.47 +.01 PanASlv .10 28.88 -.63 ParamTch ... 21.50 -.32 Patterson .48 31.76 -.71 PattUTI .20 28.69 -.50 Paychex 1.24 29.24 -.99 PeopUtdF .63f 12.77 -.07 PerfectWld ... d19.14 -.88 Perrigo .28 83.78 -.88 PetsMart .50 43.43 -.54 Polycom ... 57.76 -1.13 Popular ... 2.80 -.03 Power-One ... 8.08 +.03 PwShs QQQ.39e 54.29 -1.05 Powrwav ... 2.95 -.12 PriceTR 1.24 56.66 -1.11 ... 471.17 -9.55 priceline PrUPShQQQ ... 29.24 +1.51 ProspctCap1.21 10.89 -.22 QIAGEN ... 19.47 -.23 QiaoXing ... 1.46 -.01 QlikTech n ... 30.05 -.85 Qlogic ... 15.42 -.24 Qualcom .86f 54.10 -1.48 QuestSft ... 20.88 -.10 Questcor ... 23.68 -.42 RF MicD ... 5.45 -.24 Rambus ... 13.91 -.33 Randgold .20 75.99 -1.77 ... 7.88 -.14 Regenrn ... 57.82 +2.79 RschMotn ... d35.17 -.59 ResConn .16 11.51 -.29 RexEnergy ... 10.20 -.39 RosettaR ... 42.18 -1.80 RossStrs .88 75.59 -1.18 Rovi Corp ... 53.11 -.77 RubiconTc ... 18.80 -1.07


SBA Com ... 36.59 -.30 SEI Inv .24f 21.81 -.42 STEC ... 16.69 -.23 SanDisk ... 42.18 -1.02 Sanmina ... 9.50 -.35 Sapient ... 14.38 -.10 SavientPh ... 7.10 +.05 Savvis ... 39.37 -.14 SciGames ... 9.20 +.09 SeagateT .72 14.90 -.69 SeattGen ... 19.34 -.20 Sequenom ... 7.89 +.35 SifyTech ... 4.36 +.02 SilicnImg ... 6.14 -.19 Slcnware .41e 6.12 -.16 SilvStd g ... 25.13 -.58 Sina ... 86.88 -4.73 Sinclair .48 9.83 -.20 SinoClnEn ... 1.68 +.39 SiriusXM ... 1.95 -.01 SkywksSol ... 24.12 -.79 SmartM ... 9.16 +.01 SodaStrm n ... 54.62 +.07 ... 67.72 -4.18 SonicCorp ... 10.70 +.17 Sonus ... 2.95 -.05 SpectPh ... 8.78 +.07 Spreadtrm ... 13.48 -1.38 Staples .40 14.99 -.26 StarScient ... 4.25 -.15 Starbucks .52 34.86 -.41 StlDynam .40f 15.95 -.18 SteinMrt .50e 9.20 +.89 StemCells ... .53 -.03 SterlBcsh .06 7.96 -.14 StewEnt .12 6.69 -.07 SuccessF ... 30.32 -.64 SunPowerA ... 17.66 -3.01 SunPwr B ... 16.97 -3.60 SusqBnc .08f 7.83 -.16 SwisherH n ... 5.97 -.18 Symantec ... 18.53 -.13 Synopsys ... 25.07 -.25 TD Ameritr .20 18.59 -.34 THQ ... d3.34 -.12 TTM Tch ... 14.82 +.68 tw telecom ... 20.16 -.03 TakeTwo ... 14.53 -.47 Tekelec ... 7.85 -.27 Tellabs .08 4.12 -.02 TeslaMot n ... 27.32 -1.28 TevaPhrm .83e 49.23 -.42 TexRdhse .32 16.08 -.35 Thoratec ... 29.85 -.91 TibcoSft ... 24.50 -.62 TiVo Inc ... 9.98 -.34 Toreador ... d4.04 -1.02 TowerSemi ... 1.14 +.04 Travelzoo ... 59.01 +1.02 TrimbleN ... 38.08 -.96 TriQuint ... 11.50 -.23 TuesMrn ... 4.25 -.40 UTStrcm ... d1.48 -.08 UltaSalon ... u57.03 -2.28 Umpqua .20 11.20 -.09 UtdCBksGa ... 2.09 +.05 UtdOnln .40 5.61 ... UtdTherap ... 55.09 -.72 UnivDisp ... 35.45 -1.13 UrbanOut ... 28.71 -.44


VCA Ant ... 21.45 -.01 ValueClick ... 16.45 -.27 VarianSemi ... 61.30 -.02 VeecoInst ... 51.61 -.21 Velti n ... 15.73 -.05 Verigy ... 14.96 +.01 Verisign 5.75e 32.98 -.48 Verisk ... 33.82 -.01 VertxPh ... 46.42 -.36 VirgnMda h .16 31.33 -.34 ViroPhrm ... 17.54 -.51 Vivus ... 7.77 -.09 Vodafone 1.44e 25.75 -.66 WarnerCh s8.50e23.07 +.02 WstptInn g ... 20.26 -.93 WetSeal ... 3.94 -.01 WholeFd .40 53.98 -.79 Windstrm 1.00 12.81 -.12 Winn-Dixie ... 7.59 -.21 Wynn 2.00f 130.37 -2.69 Xilinx .76f 33.60 -.21 Yahoo ... 14.81 -.39 Yandex n ... d30.27 -1.33 Yongye ... 5.48 +.08 Zagg ... 12.15 -.40 Zalicus ... 2.22 -.11 ZionBcp .04 22.35 -.22 Zix Corp ... 3.38 -.11 Zoran ... 7.45 -.37



AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 -.01 CaGrp 14.47 -.03 Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. d – New 52MuBd 10.43 -.01 wk low during trading day. g – Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S.$. n – SmCoSt 9.73 -.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.

LeapWirlss Level3 LibGlobA LibtyMIntA LibMCapA LifeTech LimelghtN LinearTch Logitech lululemn g


May 12 2.8623 Jun 12 2.8789 2.8789 2.8569 2.8569 Jul 12 2.8389 Aug 12 2.8154 Sep 12 2.7914 Oct 12 2.6684 Nov 12 2.6419 Dec 12 2.7370 2.7370 2.6319 2.6319 Jan 13 2.6369 Feb 13 2.6464 Mar 13 2.6559 Apr 13 2.7564 May 13 2.7634 Jun 13 2.7519 Last spot N/A Est. sales 137019. Tue’s Sales: 153,603 Tue’s open int: 262930, up +307 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Jul 11 4.557 4.605 4.522 4.577 Aug 11 4.593 4.638 4.555 4.611 Sep 11 4.613 4.660 4.577 4.635 Oct 11 4.647 4.692 4.613 4.670 Nov 11 4.773 4.817 4.740 4.796 Dec 11 4.954 4.992 4.922 4.975 Jan 12 5.063 5.088 5.015 5.071 Feb 12 5.054 5.074 5.009 5.059 Mar 12 4.973 5.015 4.946 5.001 Apr 12 4.838 4.858 4.800 4.844 May 12 4.846 4.870 4.833 4.856 Jun 12 4.869 4.882 4.845 4.882 Jul 12 4.911 4.936 4.878 4.924 Aug 12 4.965 4.965 4.913 4.952 Sep 12 4.977 4.977 4.927 4.962 Oct 12 5.015 5.022 4.959 5.009 Nov 12 5.134 5.138 5.105 5.132 Dec 12 5.340 5.353 5.301 5.347 Jan 13 5.445 5.477 5.440 5.469 Feb 13 5.430 5.435 5.424 5.435 Mar 13 5.346 5.359 5.346 5.359 Apr 13 5.098 5.120 5.096 5.102 May 13 5.114 Jun 13 5.147 Jul 13 5.178 Last spot N/A Est. sales 225997. Tue’s Sales: 256,404 Tue’s open int: 1013660, up +4660

Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 37.75 -.66 S&P Sel 19.86 -.36 Scout Funds: Intl 32.55 -.80 Selected Funds: AmShD 41.02 -.83 AmShS p 40.99 -.82 Sequoia n 139.07-2.31 St FarmAssoc: Gwth 53.57 -.94 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 20.55 -.51 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 50.02 -.81 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 28.69 -.55 IncBuildC p19.22 -.25 IntValue I 29.33 -.57 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.23 -.27 VALIC : StkIdx 25.15 -.44 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n 21.77 -.18 CAITAdm n10.97 ... CpOpAdl n76.36-1.34 EMAdmr r n39.06 -.62 Energy n 127.30-3.00 ExplAdml n70.17-1.09 ExtdAdm n42.04 -.71 500Adml n117.052.07 GNMA Ad n10.97 +.03 GrwAdm n 31.77 -.54 HlthCr n 57.87 -.70 HiYldCp n 5.78 -.01 InfProAd n 26.73 +.16 ITBdAdml n11.49 +.09 ITsryAdml n11.64 +.07 IntGrAdm n61.53-1.60

-.1456 -.1456 -.1451 -.1441 -.1431 -.1415 -.1405 -.1400 -.1400 -.1400 -.1400 -.1400 -.1400 -.1400

-.004 -.002 +.002 +.003 +.008 +.009 +.009 +.009 +.005 +.005 +.005 +.005 +.005 +.005 +.007 +.003 +.001 -.002 -.002 -.002 -.002 -.002 -.002 -.002

.35 -.02 1.77 -.08 16.08 -.08 4.73 +.13 4.74 +.09 u2.95 +.42 12.10 -.50 17.45 +.03 .24 +.01 3.25 -.09 4.29 -.29 22.96 -.29 d2.24 -.12 6.26 -.21 1.76 -.09 3.27 +.25 4.24 -.11 45.76 -1.01 .61 -.05 6.79 -.18 5.53 -.26 1.24 -.04 1.33 -.09 2.65 -.15 9.59 +.19 1.56 -.24

Metalico ... MdwGold g ... Minefnd g ... NeoStem ... Neoprobe ... Nevsun g .06 NwGold g ... NA Pall g ... NDynMn g ... NthnO&G ... NthgtM g ... NovaBayP ... NovaGld g ... Oilsands g ... OpkoHlth ... OrionEngy ... OrsusXel rs ... ParaG&S ... PhrmAth ... PionDrill ... Quepasa ... QuestRM g ... RadientPh ... RareEle g ... Rentech ... RexahnPh ...

ITAdml n 13.57 ... ITGrAdm n10.04 +.06 LtdTrAd n 11.09 ... LTGrAdml n9.60 +.20 LT Adml n 10.91 ... MCpAdml n94.911.68 MorgAdm n56.361.04 MuHYAdm n10.31+.01 PrmCap r n68.93-1.24 ReitAdm r n82.541.42 STsyAdml n10.78 +.01 STBdAdml n10.65+.02 ShtTrAd n 15.91 ... STFdAd n 10.87 +.02 STIGrAd n 10.79 +.01 SmCAdm n35.35 -.60 TxMCap r n63.681.12 TtlBAdml n10.77 +.05 TStkAdm n31.95 -.56 ValAdml n 21.19 -.38 WellslAdm n54.39-.14 WelltnAdm n54.74-.60 Windsor n 45.66 -.93 WdsrIIAd n46.80 -.80 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n 24.70 -.40 DivdGro n 14.98 -.22 Energy n 67.78-1.62 Explr n 75.35-1.18 GNMA n 10.97 +.03 GlobEq n 18.17 -.36 HYCorp n 5.78 -.01 HlthCre n 137.11-1.67 InflaPro n 13.61 +.08 IntlGr n 19.33 -.50 IntlVal n 31.67 -.81 ITIGrade n 10.04 +.06

5.65 1.81 11.86 1.43 3.32 5.45 9.08 3.86 8.60 19.21 2.61 1.07 9.04 .36 3.39 4.03 5.54 3.75 2.88 13.18 7.17 5.51 .26 10.25 .89 1.23

-.07 -.05 -.30 -.06 -.33 -.14 -.02 +.12 -.66 +.29 -.08 +.03 -.41 -.01 -.09 +.11 -.99 +.07 -.01 -.25 -.19 -.13 -.02 +.39 -.01 +.02

Richmnt g ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... SeabGld g ... TanzRy g ... Taseko ... TrnsatlPet ... TravelCtrs ... TriValley ... TriangPet ... UQM Tech ... Uluru ... Ur-Energy ... Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VantageDrl ... VirnetX .50e VistaGold ... VoyagerOG ... WalterInv 2.00 WFAdMSec1.20 WizzardSft ... YM Bio g ... ZBB Engy ...

LifeCon n 16.60 -.10 LifeGro n 22.34 -.37 LifeMod n 19.91 -.23 LTIGrade n 9.60 +.20 Morg n 18.17 -.33 MuInt n 13.57 ... PrecMtls r n24.78 -.65 PrmcpCor n14.00 ... Prmcp r n 66.41-1.20 SelValu r n19.25 -.32 STAR n 19.47 -.21 STIGrade n10.79 +.01 StratEq n 19.28 -.35 TgtRetInc n11.54 -.03 TgRe2010 n22.87-.15 TgtRe2015 n12.68.12 TgRe2020 n22.52-.25 TgtRe2025 n12.84.17 TgRe2030 n22.02-.33 TgtRe2035 n13.27.23 TgtRe2040 n21.78.38 TgtRe2045 n13.68.24 Wellsly n 22.45 -.06 Welltn n 31.69 -.35 Wndsr n 13.53 -.27 WndsII n 26.36 -.48 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n104.693.05 TotIntAdm r n26.30.60 TotIntlInst r n105.212.59 500 n 117.02-2.07 DevMkt n 10.12 -.30 Extend n 42.00 ...

6.78 4.21 2.71 24.84 6.48 4.41 1.72 4.70 .59 6.39 2.02 .04 1.47 2.88 2.94 1.81 26.56 2.69 d2.41 17.87 14.97 .18 2.66 .97

-.11 -.08 -.04 -.15 -.20 -.21 -.15 -.06 -.03 -.17 -.03 -.00 ... -.11 -.08 -.07 -.64 -.15 -.04 -.07 -.11 +.00 -.06 +.06

Growth n 31.76 -.54 MidCap n 20.90 -.30 SmCap n 35.30 -.60 SmlCpGth n22.63 -.38 SmlCpVl n 15.98 -.28 STBnd n 10.65 +.02 TotBnd n 10.77 +.05 TotlIntl n 15.72 -.39 TotStk n 31.94 -.56 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.77 -.19 DevMkInst n10.05-.29 ExtIn n 42.04 -.71 FTAllWldI r n93.812.36 GrwthIst n 31.77 -.54 InfProInst n10.89 +.07 InstIdx n 116.23-2.06 InsPl n 116.24-2.06 InsTStPlus n28.90-.50 MidCpIst n 20.97 -.37 SCInst n 35.35 -.60 TBIst n 10.77 +.05 TSInst n 31.95 -.57 ValueIst n 21.19 -.38 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n 96.69-1.71 MidCpIdx n29.95 -.53 STBdIdx n 10.65 +.02 TotBdSgl n10.77 +.05 TotStkSgl n30.84 -.54 Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.01 +.03 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n 17.31 -.24

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Wed. Aluminum -$1.1680 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$4.0862 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $4.1215 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $2550.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0192 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1529.75 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1525.60 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $35.500 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $35.406 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum -$1786.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1774.20 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised

B6 Thursday, June 16, 2011



006. Southwest

1121 S. Washington Apt A, Sat. 7am-2pm. Clothes, toys, tools & table. 2802 PRINCETON Dr. Fri. & Sat. 7am-1pm Pool table (great for dad) entertainment center, 4 chair table, grills, clothes, for men & women, shoes, purses, and lots more 2006 S. Washington, Sat. 7am. TV, Ent. Center, dresser, dinging set, baby stuff, movies, misc.

002. Northeast

#7 PECAN Place Fri. & Sat. Inside/Outside sale. Selling moms house, roll top desk, Craftmatic adjustable bed, Hoveround, bath aides, walkers, lift recliner, linens, blankets, kitchen ware, collectibles lots of stuff. 31 MALLARD Ave, Sat, June 18th, 7am-? Go East on Pine Lodge Rd. from Roswell Mall 5 miles to Mallard Ave. Follow signs. Husband deceased, retired carpenter: Tools of all kinds, includes carpenter, plumbing & electrical 4” Jointer, metal cutter table saw, truck bed tool box, truck sun shade rack, 2 large wooden tool cabinets w/drawers, John Deere 46” snow blade new.

004. Southeast

2908 S. Louisiana, Fri-Sat, 7a-2p. Furniture, misc., 1998 Mazda B2000 pickup, 1976 Ford F250 super cab. 1211 E. Holland, June 18th, 7am-noon. Baby items, clothes & misc. 2800 HIGHLAND Rd Fri. & Sat. 6am-1pm College dorm appliances & furniture, queen mattresses, clothes, and much more.

1001 PRINCETON Dr., Sat. only 7am-12pm. Misc. 209 HARRIS Rd, Sat-Sun, 7am-? Women’s clothes & misc. 601 W. McCune, Friday @7am.

800 ADAMS Dr. Fri. & Sat. 8am-2pm. Yard sale. Clothing, furniture, lots of misc.

007. West

10 CEDAR Dr. Thurs-Sat. 7am-? 3 Party Sale. Everything must go. 1308 W. 3rd Fri. & Sat. 8-11 Frigidaire side by side fridge, bike, some furniture, baby items; women & girls clothes, tools.

008. Northwest 302 ESTRELLITA (Enchanted Hills), Saturday, June 18th @ 6am.

3 JEMEZ Ct. Sat. 7am Kids toys, electronics & much, much more!

1007 LE Ann Dr. Sat. 7:30 3 Fam. Sale, desk, sectional, glider chair, misc., baby & girls clothes. Lots of nice stuff.

6314 OLD Dexter Hwy (Corner of Crossroads), Fri-Sat, 9a-? Wanda Stockton Estate Sale: Furniture, sofa, china cabinets, entertainment center & lots more! Plus a multi-family yard sale.

025. Lost and Found

FOUND 2 dogs near Bitter Lake Refuge. Contact Julie or Larry at 622-6755. FOUND PITBULL & Schnauzer cross. 317-1866 LOST CAT. Black/gray tabby tortoiseshell. Last seen 5/9 near Roswell High. Please call 840-1080 LOST BLACK/WHITE long hair Chihuahua. Please help me find my way home. 904 W. 9th or 622-7281 FOUND BLONDE & black small female dog. Call to identify 623-1867. Lost small brown dog 1700 E. 2nd block reward 575-208-8873 or 578-9639 CALL WANDA if you see my white poodle “Honey”, has pink collar. 625-9572


030. Education & Instructions TUTORING FOR K-5. Cert. teacher. 840-9126, $10 per hr.

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



005. South

6621 OLD Dexter Hwy, June 18th-19th. 5 family sale: Clothes from baby-4x men & women, kitchen supplies, furniture & much more.


015. Personals Special Notice

PAY CASH all day long for household items. Top prices paid for furniture, antiques, appliances, collectibles, tools, saddles, plus everything else from A to Z, including personal estates. 627-2033 or 623-6608

100 E. Mountain View Rd, Fri-Sun, 8am-6pm. Clothes, furniture, dishes, books, etc.

006. Southwest

1019 RANCHO Rd, Thurs-Sat, 7am-5pm. Fishing equip., 3 chairs, camping equip. w/everything, microwave oven, 2 TV sets, bar stools, vacuum, lamp, CDs, DVDs, golf set, dolls, computer, very nice boys & girls clothes, everything in good condition. Lots of shoes & a lot more misc.

PERSON AS lien holder: Billy R. White Jr. This is a notice of personal property which has been stored since 12/15/10. Call 7 days before auction date 6/20/11. Silent Bid 575-317-2768 URGENT: NEED to locate relative of EJ and Beatrice Argenbright, regards Estate. Call 575-840-8333.


045. Employment Opportunities

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 1-877-297-7300 or 575-748-8808 between 8am & 4pm, Monday-Friday. PONDEROSA PETROLEUM CORP. has a position open for a general oilfield worker. Duties will include all phases of production operations, such as roustabout, well servicing, drilling, and relief pumping. A valid NM Drivers License is required with a clean driving record. Send a letter of interest with resume and references to; Oilfield, P.O. Box 132, Roswell, NM 88202.

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish June 9, 16, 23, 2011

NOTICE is hereby given that on April 6, 2011, Bogle Ltd. Co., c/o Stuart or Donald Bogle, P.O. Drawer 460, Dexter, New Mexico 88230, c/o Atkins Engineering Associates, Inc., P.O. Box 3156, Roswell, New Mexico 88202-3156, filed application No. RA-1324 POD4 for permit to drill and use a supplemental well for the continued diversion of 1413.0 acre-feet per annum, plus carriage allowance, of shallow groundwater by drilling a shallow well approximately 13 3/8 inches in diameter and 250 feet in depth at a point in the SW1/4SE1/4NW1/4 of Section 20, Township 13 South, Range 26 East, N.M.P.M. The applicant proposes to supplement the following described shallow wells:

WELL RA-1324 RA-1324-S RA-1324-S-2


SECTION 20 19 20

TOWNSHIP 13 S. 13 S. 13 S.

RANGE 26 E. 26 E. 26 E.

for the continued irrigation of 948.2557 acres of land described as follows:

SUBDIVISION Part of S1/2SW1/4 Part of W1/2 Part of SE1/4 Part of SW1/4 Part of N1/2S1/2 Lot 3, Lot 4; & Part of SW1/4 Part of SE1/4SE1/4

SECTION 19 20 20 21

30 20

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

13 S. 13 S.

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

26 E. 26 E.

ACRES 74.8 262.8 103.9 152.4

319.55 34.8057

Applicant seeks to drill an additional supplemental shallow well to supplement existing wells RA-1324, RA-1324-S, RA-1324-S-2 as permitted under Permit to Combine Surface Rights of the Hagerman Canal and Artesian and Shallow Groundwater Rights and Commingle Waters No. HC-47-A; HC-27, RA-410, RA-1324 & RA-512 Comb. as issued by the Office of the State Engineer on October 5, 1999.

Emergency authorization is requested pursuant to Section 72-12-24, NMSA.

The above described points of diversion and places of use are located south of the Town of Dexter, Chaves County, New Mexico. Any person or other entity shall have standing to file an objection or protest if they object that the granting of the application will: (1) Be detrimental to the objector’s water right; or

(2) Be contrary to the conservation of water within the state or detrimental to the public welfare of the state, provided that the objector shows how they will be substantially and specifically affected by the granting of the application.

A valid objection or protest shall set forth the grounds for asserting standing and shall be legible, signed, and include the complete mailing address of the objector. An objection or protest must be filed with the state engineer not later than 10 calendar days after the date of the last publication of this notice. An objection or protest may be mailed to the Office of the State Engineer, 1900 West Second, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, or faxed to 505-623-8559 provided the original is hand-delivered or postmarked within 24 hours after transmission of the fax. The State Engineer will take the application up for consideration in the most appropriate and timely manner practical.


045. Employment Opportunities

HELPERS NEEDED to work on Water Well Drilling Rig & Pump Installation Rig. Inquire @ Key’s Drilling & Pump Service, 1012 E. 2nd St., Roswell, NM 88201 (Drivers License Required) INSURANCE AGENCY looking to expand office staff. Spanish speaking a plus. Insurance knowledge desirable but will train the right person. Send resume to PO Box 821, Roswell, NM 88202. MJG CORPORATION is currently accepting applications for a Maintenance technician. Applicant must have a general knowledge of repairing restaurant equipment such as fryers, toasters, microwaves and meat slicers and basic building repairs. Some travel may be involved. Must have own tools and equipment. Send resume or employment history to 204 W 4th. St. Roswell, NM 88201 or call 575-622-8711. HOME ASSISTANCE person for light housekeeping, prepare meals & run errands. Must be dependable. Call 622-8615

ARBY'S AND Dairy Queen of New Mexico and Texas is currently accepting applications for HVAC Technician and must be able to work on restaurant equipment. We offer: Top Salary and Benefits. Send resume or employment history to 204 W. 4th St. Roswell, New Mexico 88201 or fax to 575-623-3075.

CERTIFIED NURSE Practitioners Region 4 NM Public Health, Looking for CNP to provide Health Care to in its Clinics. Must be Licensed as a CNP in New Mexico. Contact is: Debbie Vail, (575)347-2409 ext 6224. Send copy of resume, by June 19th to: Debbie Vail Region 4 Admin Office #9 E. Challenger Roswell, NM 88203 SEARCHING FOR positive attitude, hard workers and committed to being successful. We need to fill the following positions: General Manager, Head Housekeeper and Maintenance Manager. Management will pass background checks. We have top salary to offer to the right employees along with great benefits. Apply in person with your positive attitude ready to shine. No phone calls. Roadway Inn, 2803 W. 2nd St. in Roswell.

045. Employment Opportunities

HIRING CUSTOMER service representative. Fluent in english and spanish required. Please apply at Fred Loya Insurance, 2601 N Main St. Ste. B. 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 L&F DISTRIBUTORS Class A CDL Drivers For Roswell, NM Area L&F Distributors. seeks an Class A CDL Driver for their Roswell, New Mexico facility. Qualified applicant must have good driving record. Current commercial license preferable. Previous experience delivering product a plus. Good communication and customer Interested service skills. applicants apply at:: L&F Distributors 2200 North Atkinson Roswell, NM 88201 575-622-0380 An Equal Opportunity Employer

STAR EFFICIENCY Services located in Roswell Is looking for Field Techs. Must have clean driving record and able to pass background check and drug test. Call for interview 622- 8272. Equal Opportunity Employer CERTIFIED A&P Mechanic, min. 7yrs heavy aircraft exp. Fax resumes to Birdman Air, 575-347-2341 THE DAILY Times, Farmington, NM - We are seeking an Outside Sales Rep. Candidate will be able to identify opportunities and develop sales strategies, must be goal oriented, self-starter and able to meet deadlines. Requirements: Selling, organization and creativity, with customer service a top priority. Experience preferred. Apply at 201 N Allen, Farmington NM, 87401 or email resume to The Roswell Daily Record is now accepting applications for the position of: OUTSIDE SALES The ideal candidate must possess excellent customer service skills, superior organizational skills and a strong work ethic. Experience or background in advertising also helpful. Must be computer literate. This is a full time position. Interested Applicants please send resume & references to: ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Attn: Kim Gordon, 2301 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 or e-mail to: kim.gordon@ NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish June 16, 2011


Southeast NM Community Action Corporation (SNMCAC) Head Start Program is requesting sealed proposals for Certified Commercial property Appraiser services to value the donated space that will consist of the following information: 1. Number of square feet for each facility 2. Number of square feet –Land, parking lot and playgrounds. 3. Current market rental value per square foot.

Location: Head Start Facilities

1. 209 E. Hendricks – Roswell, New Mexico 2 buildings (land and paved parking lot to be included)

2. 503 E. McGaffey- Roswell, New Mexico (land, playground area and paved parking lot to be included)

3. 505 E. McGaffey- Roswell, New Mexico (land only)

4. 615 W. Kemp – Artesia, New Mexico (include land and parking area) 5. 504 Gage St. – Artesia, New Mexico (include land and parking area)

6. Information will be provided regarding land to be appraised at the site in Artesia which also includes the playground area.

Site tour required. An appointment to view the sites may be scheduled by contacting Mary A. Perry, Head Start Director, at the Artesia Head Start center, (575) 748-1141 or 504 Gage St. Artesia NM.

Proposals and wage rate requirements as stipulated in the New Mexico Procurement Code and by the Davis-Bacon wage determination, if applicable in responding to this bid invitation. A separate fee for each location must be included in each proposal. Total price must include New Mexico Gross receipt Taxes.

Proposals must be received by SNMCAC Head Start Program, PO Box 37, Artesia, NM 88211-0037, or 504 W. Gage, by June 27, 2011 @ 1:00 p.m. Proposals submitted after the due date/time are not acceptable. Proposal opening will be conducted June 27, 2011 at 1:00 pm.

The SNMCAC Head Start Program reserves the right to reject any or all proposals or to waive any technicality.

Roswell Daily Record

045. Employment Opportunities

“ARBY’S RESTAURANT is accepting applications for shift manager and assistant manager. Pickup applications at 1013 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88201 575-622-8710. Direct questions to Theresa Alonzo or send work history to” LIVE-WORK-PARTYPLAY! PLAY in Vegas, Hang in LA, Jet to New York! Hiring 18-24 girls/guys. $400-$800 wkly. Paid expenses. Signing Bonus. Call 1-866-574-7454

045. Employment Opportunities ROOFING TECHNICIANS WANTED

We are looking for full-time roofing technicians with at least 2 years of experience. Applicants must have good attention to detail and a strong work ethic. A background check and drug test will be conducted. For those interested, please call Dave at 505-264-1882 Please do not call after 5pm

FULL/PART TIME counter help needed Tues-Sun 4am-12noon. Apply in person Daylight Donuts 2101 S. Main.

NOW ACCEPTING application for Journeyman Electricians and Apprentices. Apply in person, only, at 512 S. Main St.

EASTERN NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY: Support: Electrician, TESOL Department Secretary (half-time), Outreach Administrative Office, Coordinator (half-time). Professional: Assistant Men’s & Women’s Track & Field/Cross Country Coach. Jobs are located in Portales, NM. Job announcement/online application available at 575-562-2115. AA/EO/ Title IX Employer.

Southwestern Wireless has a position available for a two-way technician to serve southeastern New Mexico. Two-way experience is a plus. Must be self-motivated and willing to work occasional long hours. Must have a clean driving record and pass drug test. FCC license and or ETA certifications a plus. Salary DOE. Mail resume to PO Box 2528, Roswell, NM 88202 or fax to 575-624-0027.

THE ROSWELL JOB CORPS CENTER is currently taking applications for the following positions:

~Residential Advisor Responsibilities include monitoring the dorms, ensuring a safe living environment, assisting students in maintaining cleanliness of the dorms, and assisting students in developing social skills and independent living skills. Candidates must be flexible to work evenings and graveyard shifts, high school diploma, or equivalent and one year experience working with youth. This position pays $10.50 per hour. ~Residential Advisor, SubstituteSupplement your income by becoming an on-call Residential Advisors to monitor the dorms, ensuring a safe living environment, assisting students in maintaining cleanliness of the dorms, must be flexible to work evening or graveyard shifts on an on-call basis, minimum high school diploma, one year experience working with youth. Position pays $10.50 an hour. View Job Description and Apply online at: Applications will only be accepted online Deadline to apply: Open Until Filled An Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F, D/V

We're Looking for the Best!

UniFirst, a leader in the growing rental Uniform Industry, has an immediate opening for a Route Salesperson to service our Roswell area. We're looking for a highly energetic self-starter with a great attitude and a strong work ethic to provide high quality delivery service to all of our existing customers and to increase sales volume on the route. If you possess these qualities we would like to hear from you. To qualify you must have a valid driver's license with a clean, safe driving record; strong customer service and communication skills; the ability to work independently, and a desire to succeed. Experience in service, sales and delivery preferred. We offer excellent salary and commission incentives, and comprehensive benefits including health, dental, vision, 401k and profit sharing. Visit us at our website at You can email your resume to or mail your resume to: UniFirst Corporation 2321 Westgate Plaza Clovis, NM 88101 505-763-4441

UniFirst Corporation is an equal opportunity employer


-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish June 16, 2011 RE-BID GYMNASIUM HVAC REMODEL AT LAKE ARTHUR SCHOOLS ARCHITECT PROJECT #11-110

Lake Arthur Municipal Schools is soliciting re-bids for HVAC at the High School Gym. Project specifications and bid/contract documents are available for public inspection without charge (or a limited number may be obtained for a deposit of $100), at NPSR Architects, Inc. 606 W. Pierce, Carlsbad, NM 88220. Tele: 575-885-4775. Documents returned in good condition no later than 15 days following the bid opening date shall be fully refunded.

Bid and performance/payment bond and wage rate requirements as stipulated in the New Mexico Procurement Code will be applicable in responding to this bid invitation. Bids must be received by Lake Arthur Municipal Schools, PO Box 98, 700 Broadway, Lake Arthur, NM 88253 by June 29th, 2011 @ 2:00 p.m. Bids submitted after the due date/time are not acceptable. Bid opening will be conducted immediately after the due date/time.

045. Employment Opportunities

RN/CDDN: FULLFILLING and heartwarming RN/CDDN (preferred) position available at Tobosa Developmental Services. Limited amount of on call for nights & weekends. Must be proficient in Microsoft Word, excellent documentation, organizational and follow through skills. Position requires light nursing and intensive data management skills; at least two years nursing background preferred. Salary based depending on experience. Please bring resume with completed application, police background check, and driving record. Come join the Tobosa Team. Closing 6/3/11 or untill position is filled (apply @ 110 E. Summit or call 575-624-1025 EEOC Employer.) MUDLOGGER SE NM location, $47k-$60k potential. Call 575-746-8846. AVON, Buy or Sell. Pay down your bills. Start your own business for $10. Call Sandy 317-5079 ISR. ACCOUNTS PAYABLE

Bank of the Southwest is looking to immediately fill a full time Accounts Payable position. Job duties to include, but not limited to basic accounting and bookkeeping experience, general ledger knowledge, telephone etiquette, and excellent organizational skills.

Requirements: Must have a good attitude and basic computer skills. Must be detailed oriented with excellent time management skills. Previous accounts payable experience preferred. Company offers excellent work environment and salary. Background screen required. Apply in person with Brent at Bank of the Southwest, 226 N Main, Roswell, NM by June 22, 2011. EEO/AA Now Taking Applications for Treatment Foster Parents Contact: Manuel Martinez La Familia Mental Health 575-623-1220 MOTEL 6 is now accepting applications for front desk relief help. Seniors welcome. Applications may be picked up at 3307 North Main. Please no phone calls. CONSTRUCTION Long established local company - Ideal Applicant will have broad general knowledge, including Plumbing, Carpentry, Tile, Painting, and Building Maintenance. Some travel required. Must have valid Driver License. Record reply to PO Box 1897 Unit 269, Roswell, NM 88202. MAKE EXTRA cash delivering phone books. Call for more info 515-509-6890. FULL CHARGE bookkeeper; minimum 5-10 years experience required. 25-30 hours per week, additional hours may be required. Send resume with references to First Baptist Church, PO Box 1996, Roswell, NM 88202.


075. Air Conditioning

Affordable Refrigerated conditioning heat pumps evap coolers furnaces, duct work & installations 317-4147 SWAMP COOLER service & repair professional & affordable. Free estimates. Frank 624-5370, 637-2211

100. Babysitting HOME ALONE will babysit 2 small children all night, $25 each & pizza, 327 E. Mescalero. 625-9572

105. Childcare

NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800-691-9067 or www.newmexic You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 622-9000 and we can help you navigate the system.

135. Ceramic Tile


laminate, stone, wood, ceramic, Call 317-7015

140. Cleaning

JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252 SUNSHINE WINDOW Service Free estimates. 575-626-545,575-626-5153

Roswell Daily Record 185. Electrical

225. General Construction

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

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

ALLIANCE ELECTRIC Any size electrical job. Lic#367386. 575-840-7937

195. Elderly Care

HOME ASSISTANCE person for light housekeeping, prepare meals & run errands. Must be dependable. Call 622-8615

200. Fencing

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

220. Furniture Repair

WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121

285. Miscellaneous Services

Discount maintenance Ktchn, Bthrm, Flring specialist & all phases of Gen. repair. Ref. avail. 317-7015

JUNK CAR REMOVAL We pay you. Avoid city ordinance fines and costly tow bills, no title needed. Call 575-914-1001.

235. Hauling

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

Professional Monument & Gravesite Cleaning Services. 575-840-7977 Free Estimates.

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

310. Painting/ Decorating

Quality Painting! Interior, Exterior at prices you can afford. Mike 910-7012

LAWN SERVICE & much more work at low price. 914-0803 or 914-1375

TIME TO PAINT? Quality interior and exterior painting at affordable prices. Call 637-9108.


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

225. General Construction

230. General Repair

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

PAINTER 25+ yr. exp. Intr/extr/wood repair. Ref. avail. 317-7015

312. Patio Covers

ORTEGA’S LAWN & Garden. James 575-444-8555, Free Estimates

TEE TIME Construction Commercial/Residential Construction - Spray foam insulation, framing, cement, roofing, drywalln painting, New Construction of Homes, Additions, Remodeling, and Metal Buildings. Licensed & Bonded. Call 575-626-9686

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

330. Plumbing

CALL BOB lawn mowing, reasonable prices. 575-420-2670 Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sod-hydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150.

Plumber Needs Work. Steve’s Plumbing & Heating. 28 yrs exp. 622-9326 PLUMAIR, REASONABLE repairs. Plumbing, heating, cooling, new construction, heatpumps. NM Lic. 27043. Call 317-4147 or 623-0770.


345. Remodeling

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

EXPIRES ________

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

WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad

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

485. Business Opportunities

TIRED OF living paycheck to paycheck? Call me to show you how to build residual income. Leave your contact info. 623-0459

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

ROOFING: SHINGLES metal. Remodeling. 30 yrs in business. 623-0010

BY OWNER 4br, 2ba, #12 Capitan Place RIAC. Call 575-622-6260

RUIDOSO AREA – 3 acres w/city water and city maintained roads near small fishing pond and golf course. Only $17,900. Financing avail. Call NMRS 1-866-906-2857.

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

EXEC. HOME: #1 Red Sky Lane, 4bd/3ba, tiled t/o, lge diningroom, Brkfst nook, nice kitchen. Appt only 317-8205 $349,900 serious buyers only.

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

395. Stucco Plastering


TOWNHOUSE, 1400 sqft, 2br/2ba, laundry room/ study, new roof, cedar fence, stucco, porch, tile & carpet. Refinished kitchen, bath cabinets & new paint throughout, w/d. Large corner lot. Call 575-491-4235

HI-TECH CONSTRUCTION Complete stucco work, free estimates, professional service at a handyman price. 575-652-9682 HI-TECH CONSTRUCTION All types of remodeling, free estimates. Professional service at a handyman price. 575-652-9682 RWC Lath and Stucco. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397

NICE TOWNHOUSE, new carpet, paint, fixtures, AC, roof; 2br, 1 3/4ba, 2 car garage, patio area; good for older persons, no yard work, good commons area, nice neighbors, 1400sf. Firm $98,000. Call 420-1456 or 622-4588. NEW HOME, SW Roswell, 1700 SqFt, 4br, 2.5ba, 2 car garage, $1280 PITI, $20,000 Down, 575-420-0771. 2BR, 1BA large fenced yard, new roof, large patio cover, new paint. 402 E. 23rd 623-5058 FOR SALE by Owner: 3br, 1.5ba, approx. 1400sqft completely remodeled. 409 S. Sycamore $73,000. Call for appointment 575-390-1480. No owner financing available. FOR SALE By Owner: North Springs, 2614 N. Pennsylvania, $112,000, 2br, 2ba, 1750 sqft, new appliances, 623-6748 or 626-3141.

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 Allen’s Tree Srvc. The oldest tree service in Roswell. Million $ ins. 626-1835

505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property

Restaurant bldg, $275K cash/trade for Ruidoso prprty, M-Th 8-4 624-1331 COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL manufacturing facility and warehouse. South Roswell, for sale or rent. Tom 575-626-5348

510. Resort-Out of Town LOT FOR sale in Northern NM Mountains, Pendaries RV Park, Rociatte, NM. 785-766-7014 or 785-766-7013

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

WE BUY used mobile homes. Single & double wides. 575-622-0035 D01090. 14X64 2BR, 2ba, energy efficient, appliances, storage, carport, $12k OBO, #78 Easy Living Park. Evenings 575-623-3149 LOOKING FOR a safe and friendly place to live? Check out #49 in Sr. Villa Park. House open AM to PM, $22k obo. 627-6123

520. Lots for Sale

2 BR 3 ba. lake van view 111 Fairway Dexter 575-887-0091 or 706-1245 PRICE REDUCED 323 E Hervey: 4br, 2ba - 2000sq ft w/upstairs br & balcony. Remodeled kitchen, ceramic tile, $98,000 w/owner finance w/20% down. 626-9593

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. 575-623-1800.



• Published 6 Consecutive Days


4Br 1Ba, new paint, carpet, doors, fncd yrd, $60k; 624-1331 M-Th 8am-4pm

Need A Roof?

Call R & R Construction 18 years in Roswell. 622-0072

410. Tree Service

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

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

Hector (575) 910-8397

490. Homes For Sale

350. Roofing

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



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

Wells Fargo Bank


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


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

Contract Rates Available _________________________________________

Bill Davis 501 N. Main St., 575-622-0875, 575-420-6300

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


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

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

Dennis the Menace


1413 E Hoagland: 2br,1 ba, & laundry room. Large lot w/fenced yard. $50,000 626-9593

LENDER SALE. 40 Acres -$39,900. Spellbinding views of snow capped mountains! Adjacent to National Forest. Maintained all weather roads w/electric. Close to Ruidoso. Financing available. Call NMRS 888-676-6979.


OPEN HOUSE! 3402 Highland Rd, Enchanted Hills, Saturday 2-4pm, 2 br 2 bath, pool, $269,000.

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insurance.

RWC Bobcat and Dump Works. Insurance. Hector (575)910-8397.


435. Welding

REASONABLE REMODELING Contractor Specializing on kitchen & bathrooms. New Additions & Roofing. NM Lic. 27043. 317-4147.

405. TractorWork

(includes tax)

490. Homes For Sale

SUPERIOR SERVICES parking lot, landscaping, tree, service 20 yrs experience. 575-420-1873

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

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

410. Tree Service

BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 625-9924 / 626-4153.


Thursday, June 16, 2011

Shirley Childress http:\\ 110 E. Country Club • 575-622-7191 • 575-317-4117

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

520. Lots for Sale

COURT ORDERED Sale! 2704 S. Lea, asking $6k, 5 acres - 30 Townsend Tr. Lot 9, Cielo Vista Subdivision, has well, electric, great view of city, $49,999. Call Jim 910-7969. Mobile Home Lot size 60x134 $18,000. 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, 626-6791, 626-4337 HAGERMAN LOTS for sale. York Avenue, Posey subdivision, 1 block from Hagerman schools, $5000. 420-1352 2 ADJACENT 5 acre lots in East Grand Plains on Chisum Rd., $30k each. Call 575-623-8696 or 575-624-7261 Days, leave message.


535. Apartments Furnished

1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8-4 624-1331 1 or 2bd, furnished-unfurnished, no smoking/Hudpets all bills pd. 623-6281

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. Town Plaza Apartments Utilities paid - Gas and Water. New Owners, friendly new managers. New 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, law enforcement & military will receive discount. No HUD. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735. 2nd year, 1 free month rent 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 1&2Bd, wtr pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8-4 624-1331

540. Apartments Unfurnished

Roswell 2br, central A/C, all utilities included. For more information call 626-864-3461 HISTORIC DISTRICT 213 N. WASHINGTON. PARTIALLY FURN. 1BR DUPLEX, HARDWOOD FLOORS, WATER PD, W/D HOOKUPS 575-937-2754. All Bills Paid 1 br $500 2 br $600, 3 br $700 mo., ref air, new carpet, new paint/tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. 1104 1/2 N. Missouri Apt B, 1BR 1BA, Water paid, HUD OK, $375 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604 2/1, $600/$350dep., wtr pd, no HUD or pets, 300 W. Mescalero. 910-1300

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished

FULLY FURNISHED executive 3 bdrm house North of NMMI golf course near hospital, great school district; cable, high speed internet, plasma big screen, fenced yard, all bills paid for rent Available Now! Call 420-3030 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 ENCHANTED HILLS Duplex fully furnished Fletc ready, new & luxurious, 2 bdrm, 2 ba, 2 car garage. 626-4666, 624-2816 or 622-4470 FLETC 2BR, 1ba, newly remodeled, north location. 622-2564 or 626-6110 TWO LOVELY TOWNHOMES - completely set up for FLETC. Call Sherlea Taylor, 420-1978 or 624-2219 for details on 712 N. Sycamore and 2716 N. Pennsylvania, Unit 47.

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

2 EXECUTIVE homes. Exceptional Roswell neighborhood - Meticul. furn. + maintained for $1500/mo ea. or unfurn. for $1300/mo ea. 1st & last mo. dep. Wtr pd, yrd maint. provided. No smoking/pets 575-626-7516 2&3 Bd, 1&2 Ba, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No pets, appt M-Th 8-4 624-1331 LARGE EXECUTIVE 2bed, w/carport adjoining vacant space. Clean & beautifully decorated. Furnished or unfurnished. $750/mo + utilities. N. Atkinson @ Morningside. 626-6286 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!




Activity Assistant



Van Driver


Cook and Dietary Aides



B8 Thursday, June 16, 2011 550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 2501, 2503, S. Lea, 3br 2ba, new construction, no smokers/pets, $1000 plus $500 dep. 575-317-4050

BEAUTIFUL 3B/2BA NE of Roswell, avail. Jun 20 $1400 mo/$1000 dep. No smoking/pets. Ruth 575-317-1605 NEAR HOSPITALS 1711 N. Pontiac, 2br, 1ba, ref. air, newly remodeled $750/$250 dep. 622-2877 906 W. Deming, 3br, 1ba, no bills pd, $600 mo., $600 dep. Call 575-317-2483. 903 E. Mescalero, 3br, 2ba, 2 car garage, no pets, no smoking, $1150/mo, $1150/dep. 910-8199 612 E. Orange, 3 bdrm/1 bath, dining and living room. $650.00 plus $500.00 safe deposit. Call at 575-623-9822 311 W. Wildy duplex, 3yrs old, 2/2/1, W/D hookup, stove, frig, d/w all new. No HUD, Pets or Smokers. $750//mo Call 317-2059

2BR 2BA townhouse very clean, close to Hobbs, non smoking, no pets. $775/mo. + dep. 575-921-7086 3 BR 2 bath 2 car garage no Hud water pd 412 Evergreen $1000 mo., $500 dep. 910-1300 113 S Lea, 1BR, 1BA, $525 month 1005 S. Wyoming, 2BR 2BA, $800 month 314 Birch #A, 2BR 1BA, $550 month 612 S Washington, 3BR 1BA, $625 month 1617 N Montana, 2BR 1BA, $650 month 1609 S Kansas, 3BR 1BA, $675 month 3300 Bandolina, 3BR 2BA, $950 month 603 E Country Club, 3BR 2BA, $1000 month 4707 W McGaffey, 3BR 2 BA, $1200 month 109 Fairway (Dexter), 4BR 2BA, $1200 month 4803 Old Clovis Hwy, 4BR 3BA, $1500 4 Jardin, 3BR 2BA, $1800 month 1121 E La Paloma, 4BR 3BA, $2000 month Century 21 Home Planning, 3117 N Main St, Roswell, 622-4604 806 S. Richardson, 2br, ref air, w/d hookups, no pets, $500/mo, $500/dep, 914-5402 3/2/2, 885 Agate, $1100 Mo. $800 Dep. Call 575-420-7473. 3BR, 2BA house on 1104 S. Washington, $600/mo, $300/dep. 317-5958 CUTE 2 bdrm, 1 bath house. No utilities pd. No Hud. Prefer professional or mature adults. $700 mo. plus dep. Call 317-1381 4 BR 2 bath $950 a month $500 dep. 575-973-3592 or 575-973-2649 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 2 BDRM $500/mo, $400/dep. No Pets, No HUD. Call 914-0101 3BDR HOME, 1610 S. Holland, Stove & Refrig., w/d Hook-up, Carport w/Storage. $550/m plus utilities/ $500 Deposit. Single or Couple pref. No-HUD, pets or smoking. Call 420-8960 for Appt. and Application. 3011 PURDUE, $600/mo, no pets, 626-9347 3 BR 1 bath carport you pay bills $600 mo. $200 dep. Hud OK.622-7423

558. Roommates Wanted

FOR ONLY $450 you get 2 private rms completely furnished & a full bath, S. Roswell neighborhood. Free cable, mo. to mo. lease, $100/dep. No kids, smkng or pets. 420-8333

570. Mobile Home Courts

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

580. Office or Business Places STOREFRONT 500 sqft utilities pd. 2102 S. Main $550m $550dep. 627-9942

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT 900 sqft, one large room, two small rooms, two storage spaces, restroom, central cooling, all carpeted, $600 per month. for appointment call Rex Smith, 1725 SE Main St, 622 6460 or 622-4552 Office Space For Lease. Excellent Down Town Location. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities. Building Located 200 West 1st. Suite 300 Petrolium Building. Please call 622-5385 or come by. MEDICAL, STANDARD OFFICE, 2,500 sq ft, $1,500 per month and 863 sqft. office, $550 per month. Excellent North Area. Call Steve at 622-7163

580. Office or Business Places OFFICE SPACE for Rent. Prime downtown area, 2,061 sq.ft. Please call 622-8711.

FOR RENT: 1700sqft of warehouse space w/paved yard, fenced security lighting & bathroom. Nice space to store & work. $475/mo + half utilities. Call 626-4685. 3000 sqft office space available,14 private offices 2 restrooms, 1 conference room, break room former doctors office. 2110 S. Main, $2500 mo. 626-7488 or 420-1352 FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546.

585. Warehouse and Storage INSIDE STORAGE Motor Homes- RV- Trailer- Boats Call 575-405-6778


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.


605. Miscellaneous for Sale

615. Coins, 691. Restaurant Gold, Silver, Equipment Buy, Sell, Trade

LINCOLN CRACKER box welder 225 amp. with all leads, hood, etc. like new. $150 622-8162, 420-0465

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

3500-6500 CFM down draft evaporative coolers 3500-6500 price range $150-$350 626-7488 GAS DRYER, Armoire, huge light oak colored desk L-shaped w/matching credenza & hutch, slate pool table, glass display case, round clothes racks, stand-up jewelry display case, cash register, coffee tables, piano, futon, couch, like new portable charge card machine Model#FD400 new cost $800 will sell for $500. 317-6285 Power wheelchair, walker, hospital bed, commode chair. 622-7638 CALDERA SPA hot tub, model KAA, 7’x5.5’, 200 gal., spa frog, seats 3, 610lbs. This unit is almost new. Sell for $2800, less than 1/2 price. 575-623-3934

WANTED! All U.S. silver coins, eagles and 1 ounce rounds. Roswell, 578-0805 INSTANT CASH for gold and siver jewelry. In Roswell 578-0805

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

PAY CASH all day long for household items. Top prices paid for furniture, antiques, appliances, collectibles, tools, saddles, plus everything else from A to Z, including personal estates. 627-2033 or 623-6608 WE BUY Scrap batteries $4.00 back, 311 S. Virginia. 622-4160

FRIGIDAIRE 24”, black wall oven $150, Kozi model 100 black pellet stove $400. 575-910-6123 or 575-910-6124 ICE CREAM machine stainless steel, steam table refrig. racks, other restaurant equip. for sale 626-7488 CHINA CABINET, beautiful solid oak, lighted glass shelves $300. Baldwin studio piano $400. 623-7321

WANTED TO buy Grandpa’s tackle box, pre 1950s, lures, reels, rods, photographs. Highest retail cash paid by collector. 575-354-0365

630. Auction Sales

SELF STORAGE AuctionSaturday June 18, 2011 8am- Be prompt. Five storage units. Enchanted Lands Self Storage, 329 Canoncito, Roswell 575-622-7699


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

6X10 REFRIGERATED walk-in cooler, self contained, $1500. 626-7488

REFRIGERATED SANDWICH prep table, $800. 626-7488

700. Building Materials

STEEL BUILDINGS Factory Direct Discount Inventory 33x39, 42x57, 24x36, 38x50. Misc. Material Available. Source: 1CC 866-609-4321

745. Pets for Sale

AKC STANDARD poodle puppies, blk, ready July 15th. 575-444-9983 BORDER COLLIE pups, ABCA registered, 4 bl/wh females, 1 blue merle, 7wks old, have 1st shot, $300 ready to go, call 575-840-7054. CANARY & Parakeets. Call anytime 575-578-1009. Many colors. BRITTANY SPANIAL puppies born May 1st, orange & white and liver & white. Taking deposits for June 5th delivery. Males $250, Females $350. Jess Rankin 622-6600 PUPPY LOVE Grooming Large Dogs Welcome, Cats also - 575-420-6655

Roswell Daily Record 745. Pets for Sale

RARE MUNCHKIN kittens $300. 575-973-2341 REWARD LOST female white Lab named “Chloe”. 575-887-5888

RECREATIONAL 750. Sports Equipment

MATHEWS #70 LX 30-29.5, 28-28.5 compound. $350. 622-0167

765. Guns & Ammunition

Older Model S&W special revolver. $300 or trade for flat screen TV. 910-4630

775. Motorcycles & Scooters

HARLEY 2009 Heritage Softail series, excellent condition, 5k miles, lots of chrome, many extras, beautiful bike, $15k. 840-8682 2000 KAWASAKI Vulcan VN800, chameleon paint, braided lines, lowered, 12” fatty apes, hyper charger, well maintained, lots of pep, 21k miles, $3500. 575-626-9803

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. Your dealer of choice. Sales, parts, service, consignments, purchases, propane, dump station. 2900 West Second. 622-1751, 1-800-929 0046

780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

790. Autos for Sale

1967 PLYMOUTH Sport Fury, runs great $5500. Call 910-0042.

2002 SUNDOWNER 2 Horse Trailer VAL Series, fully enclosed, 40” stalls, straight load, 2 AED3 escape doors, 2 windows in horse area, 2 windows in nose, padded aluminum body dividers, floor mats in horse area, $9,750 OBO. Contact Cheri at 575-622-117 Ext. 11.

2006 FORD Mustang GT, low miles, excellent condition. Call 914-1472 for more info. 2010 FORD Escape XLT. 1511 W. 7th 1977 MERCEDES 280E, $2500 OBO. 317-6285

1998 DUTCHSTAR 38’ motorhome very nice cond. 1 big slideout 2 a/c, awning & outside fridge. 2 TV’s loaded. 75k miles, 8.3 Cummins $45k make offer. 575-626-1234, 622-8178

VW BEETLE $1200, needs work. 317-0958

2000 27’ Innsbrook sleeps 6, fully self contained w/tub shower, a/c-heater, starting $8500. Pam 317-4858

‘94 CADILLAC Brougham, 1 owner, very low mileage, never smoked in, all leather interior, just like brand new. 622-4094 or 840-8404

PORTABLE MANCAVE/ Couples escape. 2005 18ft self contained trailer, queen bed, large storage, $7500 OBO. 623-6105

2006 JEEP Wrangler Sport. 4wd, wheels, 6 sp. 41k mi. $15k 420-8707

2006 PONTIAC G6 Sedan, 89k, great on gas, silver, very clean, $7300 OBO. Call/Text 575-840-4708 1955 CHEVY, runs, needs to be restored, very good body, $3000 OBO. 622-0238

5TH WHEEL 32ft, 2 slides, 2 a/c, new tires, sattelite dish, fiberglass side, excellent condtion, garaged since new, $22k. 623-2142

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

FOR SALE: 2004 BMW X3, 63,400 miles, excellent condition, $16,500 OBO. Call Cheri at 575-622-1127 Ext. 11.

‘92 FORD F150, 4 wheel drive, runs great, $3000, owner financing w/half down. 420-1352 2008 Ford F-350 King Ranch 6.4 liter turbo diesel, 98k mi., loaded $29,500. 575-444-9491 2006 FORD F250, excellent cond., ext. cab, $10,200, 626-7488.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES IN ARTESIA, NEW MEXICO ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATORY AGENT Maintain compliance with environmental laws, policies and permits regulated by various agencies including EPA, NMOCD, NMED and BLM in a manner that supports Management’s business objectives. ROLE AND RESPONSIBILITIES • Develop, update and maintain SPCC Plans, including berm inspections and site inventories. • Submit spill and leak notifications to regulatory agencies in support of Operations and Drilling Departments. • Develop, implement and monitor remediation plans of impacted sites. • Submit closure plans for sites at the conclusion of remediation activities. • Assist in implementation and ongoing compliance with EPA Green House Gas Monitoring Plans. • Assist in ongoing compliance with Avian Protection Plans. • Support on environmental, operational and regulatory issues as they arise • Assist in development and implementation of environmental training programs for company personnel. • Track regulatory issues and provide information on pending issues that may affect the company and industry. • Participate in industry groups and develop relationships with industry representatives and the regulatory community to enhance YPC’s image as an environmentally conscientious company. QUALIFICATIONS AND EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS • Degree in Environmental Science or related field or; • Five years in related oil and gas field position PREFERRED SKILLS • Knowledge of Federal and State Regulatory Structure and Policy • Must have excellent verbal and written communication skills • Basic Computer Skills (Word, Excel, Access) • Ability to work on multiple projects in fast-paced setting • Ability to navigate oil field • Self-motivated and able to perform with minimal supervision

SENIOR REVENUE ACCOUNTANT The Senior Revenue Accountant will be responsible for the overall revenue accounting associated with operated and non-operated properties, the monthly revenue closing process, and for the disbursement of revenue to joint/royalty owners. ROLE AND RESPONSIBILITIES • Coordinate with the Land Department in the setup of any new/revised revenue decks • Work closely with Production Department to ensure all revenue/production activity is accounted for monthly • Analyze and verify booked information as it relates to owner payment and production variances • Work with Gas Plant Accountant in accounting for plant products and associated costs. • Analyze and verify booked information as it relates to owner payment and production variances • Maintain gas balancing positions • Work closely with the Revenue Department Audit Coordinator concerning audit requests • Analyze account receivables to ensure proper bookings and receipts from purchasers • Work with Joint Interest Department in collecting out standing JIB receivables • Prepare journal entries as necessary during the monthend close • Prepare monthly account reconciliations as it relates to their area • Responsible for system set-ups and changes as they occur • Assist with special projects as needed QUALIFICATION AND EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS • Minimum of Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting, Finance or Business • Minimum of 5+ years of oil and gas revenue experience • Ability to work under pressure in a fast paced environment • Detail-oriented, strong organizational and analytical skills • Must communicate effectively with internal and external parties • Highly motivated and team-oriented individual • AS400 experience preferred • Possess the aptitude to effectively learn company specific accounting systems • Flexible to work overtime during peak periods • CPA or CPA candidate preferred

AUDIT COORDINATOR The Audit Coordinator will be responsible for communications with various State and Federal entities concerning royalty and tax audits. ROLE AND RESPONSIBILITIES • Maintain a current knowledge base of regulatory information from the various State and Federal agencies • Verify (by lease) allowable deductions for royalty and tax purposes in accordance with various State and Federal guidelines • Provide auditors with the appropriate documentation to support revenue calculations • Supervise the organization of gas and oil sales and deductions / revenue documentation to facilitate quick retrieval for both management reporting and audit purposes • Maintain the status of various audits and provide regular timely status reports to management • Work to establish and maintain working relationships with the various State and Federal agencies and outside auditors • Cross train with other revenue department personnel as time permits • Assist with special projects as needed

QUALIFICATIONS AND EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS • Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting, Business, or Finance preferred; CPA a plus • 5+ years of oil and gas industry revenue experience • Knowledgeable about the MMS and State regulations (allowable deductions) • Ability to work under pressure in a fast paced environment • Detail-oriented, strong organizational and analytical skills • Must communicate effectively with internal & external parties • Highly motivated and team-oriented individual • AS400 experience preferred, proficient in the Microsoft Office suite of products, especially Excel, proficient in data queries, as well as possess the aptitude to effectively learn company-specific accounting systems • Flexible to work longer hours during peak periods FINANCIAL ANALYST The Financial Analyst conducts and documents complex financial analysis projects. Key tasks include documenting and maintaining accounting principles, practices and procedures to ensure accurate and timely financial statements while maintaining internal controls. ROLE AND RESPONSIBILITIES • Assist the Senior Financial Analyst with the preparation and completion of Monthly, Quarterly and Annual financial statements • Assist the Senior Financial Analyst with the completion of complex and technical financial analysis and interpretation • Research pending accounting pronouncements and PCAOB/SEC requirements • Research new accounting standards • Assist the Senior Financial Analyst with the consolidation process by gathering data from dependent entities and aggregating the data to the parent entity • Assists the Financial Reporting Manager with the coordination of the audit and preparation of audit schedules QUALIFICATIONS AND EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS • Minimum of Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting, Finance • Knowledge of professional accounting principles, theories, concepts and terms • Proven ability to manage non-negotiable timelines • Strong analytical, communication (written and verbal) and organizational skills • Proficient with Microsoft Excel, Access and Word • CPA or CPA Candidate PREFERRED SKILLS Minimum of 4 to 7 years of oil and gas financial reporting experience or 3 to 5 years of public accounting experience • SEC Reporting experience • Sarbanes-Oxley experience • Prior experience in writing financial statement footnotes, disclosures & MD&A • Considerable knowledge of spreadsheets, database software and the automated accounting system • Highly analytical thinking with demonstrated talent for identifying, scrutinizing, improving, and streamlining complex work processes • Flexible team player who thrives in environments requiring ability to effectively prioritize and juggle multiple concur rent projects • Strong knowledge of methods, techniques and practices in researching, retrieving, formatting, editing, disseminat ing and storing information manually or electronically • Reading skills are required to provide interpretations and/or functional direction on related Acts, Regulations, legislation/policies and guidelines • Writing skills are required to prepare financial reporting documents, or develop policy guidelines, or prepare non routine briefings and reports for senior/executive man agement consideration INVENTORY CONTROL CLERK The Inventory Control Clerk is responsible for daily filing, scanning and record-keeping with regard to equipment and material purchases related to wells owned and operated by Yates Petroleum Corporation ROLE AND RESPONSIBILITIES • Filing • Posting direct charge invoices to AS400 well inventory • Scanning & data entry for material transfers into Metafile • Scan purchase orders to add to ADP invoice as backup • Updates and generates well directions • Prices material transfers with miscellaneous inventory items from YPC price sheets • Posting material transfers and direct charge invoices to well cards QUALIFICATIONS AND EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS • High School Diploma or GED • Good penmanship • Basic computer knowledge and skills • Prior experience with the AS400 preferred

Excellent benefits package including: 401(k), Medical & Dental Insurance, Basic & Supplemental Life Insurance, AD&D, Short & Long Term Disability Insurance, AFLAC, Cafeteria Plan, Vacation and Sick Leave. Visit to download an application. Please submit resumes to: Yates Petroleum Corporation P.O. Box 97 Artesia, NM 88211-0097

Roswell Daily Record




Family Circus

Beetle Bailey

DEAR ABBY: I have never been moved to write in response to a letter until I read “Concerned About My Girl in Kentucky” (May 9). It was from a mom who was worried that while her daughter “Celia” had no problem attracting men, she has a problem keeping them. My intelligent, caring, creative, adventurous and beautiful daughter had successful, handsome and wonderful men throwing themselves at her. A couple of dates and they were never heard from again. When I asked, “What’s the problem?” she would shrug her shoulders. I thought she was being too picky, and when the right man came along he’d sweep her off her feet and all would be well. One day, my daughter came to me and said she had met someone. I said, “Tell me about him.” She replied, “Who said it has to be a ‘him’?” My daughter was just as surprised as I was to discover she is a lesbian. She is now in a relationship with a wonderful woman. I’m glad she realized this at 25 instead of 55, after living a life that wasn’t hers because she thought that was what was “expected.” She’s happy now, and so am I. PROUD MOM IN ROCHESTER, N.Y. DEAR PROUD MOM: Thank you for sharing your daughter’s happy revelation. The following responses may offer other interesting insights




Dear Heloise: Here’s a hint for STORING BOOKS so they don’t get a


for “Concerned” to consider. Read on:

DEAR ABBY: You suggested Celia ask her friends for feedback. My very attractive friend “Jan” has had two failed marriages and four short-term relationships. In the last five years, she has had many first dates only. She asks, “What is wrong with these guys? Don’t they know what they want?” None of us will respond because Jan isn’t really looking for an answer, and we’re all afraid of being the target of her wrath. It’s ALWAYS the other person’s fault. When a friend tries to be helpful by offering gently worded suggestions, this friend gets her head bitten off and returned on a platter. Some people don’t want to improve themselves because they’re content to complain and blame someone else instead of taking their own inventory. BACKING OFF IN MASSACHUSETTS DEAR ABBY:

musty odor: Don’t store them with or around old newspapers, because newspapers will absorb odors, and so could the books. Put some cat litter in an empty margarine cup or similar container AND punch holes in the lid, then place near the books. Bonnie in Lakeland, Fla. Good hint, Bonnie, but some people think the fact that newspapers absorb odors helps keep

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

My mother’s dream was to have all her children married with six or more children and living happily ever after in wedded bliss. MY dream was to live alone with five dogs in a quiet, rural area. “Concerned” may be putting too much pressure on her daughter, causing her to rush into relationships and scaring the men away. Celia needs to sit down and figure out what she wants for herself. Then, maybe, the man of her dreams will come to her. REALISTIC READER IN MICHIGAN DEAR ABBY: I had a friend in college who was smart, beautiful, funny and a great cook. But she rarely had a second date. Her problem was she never shut up! She was constantly talking and, even when engaged in a conversation, she would frequently interrupt and carry on without listening to the other person. If she had asked me why men avoided her, I would have told her the truth, but I was never given the chance. IS IT MY TURN TO TALK? DEAR ABBY: Speaking as a guy who has regretfully had to pass on three “Celias,” I know there is one likely possibility that her friends may not realize or have the heart to tell her: Lose the cats. NOT A DEVOTEE OF CHAIRMAN MEOW the books from smelling musty. Here’s another book hint, from Bella in Indiana, about library books: “We are always looking around for library books that need to be returned. We solved the problem by storing all the books on one shelf in the kitchen. We know where they are when it’s time to return them, and no more late fees!” Heloise

Hagar the Horrible



Snuffy Smith

Dear Heloise: I have three surviving uncles, one in his mid-80s and two in their mid-90s. They live in different states. As they age, it gets more difficult to talk to them on the phone, mostly due to hearing loss. So last fall, I came up with the idea to send postcards to one, and then I thought, why not all three? I buy three to six postcards at a time, address and stamp them. First of the month, when I do the bills, I write to the uncles. I just tell each of them what has gone on the past month. It’s a nice way to keep in touch, and it’s tangible and pretty. Crystal T., Rathdrum, Idaho What a nice thing to do! A postcard is a quick and easy way to say “Hi.” Heloise

Dear Heloise: On the subject of keeping track of your kids in a busy environment, such as at a carnival, fair, etc.: I took my three kids along with three of their friends to the county fair. I was pretty nervous about keeping track of all of them. I bought them all hats with the same unique design, and I was surprised at how easy it was to spot them. Donna Ottman, via email Dear Heloise: Just reminding everyone to always wash the tops of cans before opening them. The tops can have dust and insecticides from the grocery store, and they can fall into the can. Especially bad are flip-top cans with the rim around the edge. Mary, Princeton, N.J.


The Wizard of Id

For Better or For Worse

Thursday, June 16, 2011


B10 Thursday, June 16, 2011

Roswell Daily Record

GETCASH ForYourOldGold, Silver&Coins! 3 DAYS ONLY!! XXXXX DAYS ONLY: Hampton Inn - Roswell LOCATION NAME HERE 3607 North Main (Across Tia Juana’s Mexican Address Linefrom Here, City State ZipGrill) Sunday, June 19th – Tuesday, June 21st DAY, MONTH - DAY, 00 Open Daily00 - 9:00 am toMONTH 6:00 pm

Our Experts Are Authorized To Pay Up To $2 Million For: COINS AND PAPER MONEY • Silver Dollars (pre-1935) • Silver Coins (pre-1964) • Silver Bars • US Gold Coins • Foreign Gold Coins • Gold Bullion Coins • Proof Sets • Mint Sets • Paper Money





• Coin Collections • • • • • • • • • •

Small Or Large Carson City Silver Dollars Indianhead Pennies Investment Coins (from the 70sand 80s) Silver and Gold Coins Wheat Pennies Buffalo Nickels All Older Coins (all kinds) Confederate Paper Money Certified Coins (see ad) Casino Chips

Will Pay Up To 1000% on


Up to 100% of face value on Silver Coins 1964 and Older



Silver Dollars Pay Up To For The Following Rare Dollars United States..................................Used ...............New 1794-1803..............Up To ...........$2,000...........$50,000 1836-1839..............Up To ...........$1,000.............$5,000 1840-1873..............Up To ..............$500.............$5,000 Trade Dollars..........Up To ..............$100.............$2,500 1878-1904..............Up To ...........$1,500...........$12,500 1921-1935..............Up To ................$50.............$5,000



(Nevada - 1970s and older) Paying face value or more on chips $25 and under. Also interested in $50 and $100 chips.

WE MAKE HOUSE CALLS ON LARGE COIN COLLECTIONS JEWELRY (All Time Periods) • Wristwatches (see ad) • Pocketwatches • Silver Jewelry • Antique Jewelry • Investment Diamonds • Cameos (all kinds) • Gold and Platinum (see ad) • Diamonds • Art Deco Jewelry • Art Nouveau Items • Charm Bracelets (silver and gold) • Tiffany and Cartier Items • Gold Rings (all kinds) • Costume Jewelry (pre-1960, buying only finer items) • Beaded Necklaces • Crystal and Glass (pre-1960) • Victorian Jewelry • Class Rings (gold) • Rolex and Patek Phillippe Watches • Jewelry Boxes From Jewelry Stores • Vintage Gold-Filled Jewelry • Garnet Jewelry • Enamel Items On Gold And Silver • Purses (pre-1940) Beaded, Mesh, Plastic Box • Dental Gold • Bakelite Items • Paintings On Porcelain • Old Rosaries • Music Boxes (pre-1940) • Music Boxes Singing Birds (pre-1940)

We Also Buy Partial Sets!

WRIST & POCKET WATCHES Wristwatches and Pocketwatches All Time Periods, All Kinds, All Types Rare Watches Worth A Fortune In Cash! Pay Up To The Following: Regular Watches .........$10,000 Chronograph Watches.$15,000 Repeating Watches .... $60,000 Musical Watches .........$35,000 Chiming Watches ......$100,000 Moon Phase Watches .$60,000 Stopwatches................$10,000 Unusual Function ........$35,000 Unusual Dial ..................$7,000 Unusual Shape............$10,000 World Time Watches ...$35,000 Jump Hour Watches ......$2,000 Doctor's Watches...........$1,500 Pocketwatches ............$50,000 Ladies' Watches ..........$10,000 A. Lange ......................$25,000 Audemars piquet .........$30,000 Ball.................................$3,500 Breitling..........................$1,500 Cartier..........................$50,000 Columbus ......................$1,200 Corum............................$3,000 Ditishiem......................$14,000

MISCELLANEOUS • Plantation Workers' Documentation and Memorabilia (pre-1870)

• Toys And Banks (metal, pre-1950)

• Cast Iron Banks • • • • • • • • •

and Toys Civil War Items Samurai Swords Historical Documents Famous Autographs (pre-1960) Fountain Pens (1940 and older) Indian Rugs, Pottery and Beadwork Leather Items (pre-1940) Lamps, Signed (Tiffany, Handel, Pairpoint) Stocks And Bonds (pre-1940)


Dudley .........................$11,000 E. Howard & Co. ..........$11,500 Elgin..................................$600 Frodsham ....................$12,000 Gallet .............................$1,000 Gruen ............................$1,000 Gubelin ........................$40,000 Hamilton ...........................$200 Illinois.............................$1,200 International...................$1,200 Jules Jurgenson ..........$15,000 LeCourltre......................$5,000 Longine........................$12,000 Movado..........................$2,000 Omega...........................$2,000 Patek Phillippe.............$70,000 Rolex ...........................$20,000 Seth Thomas .................$1,200 Tiffany & Co.................$70,000 Ulysse Nardin..............$25,000 Vacheron & Constantin$25,000 All Others.....................$25,000

United States Flying Eagle-Indian Cent.................Up To ............$7,500 Lincoln Cents...................................Up To ............$5,000 Buffalo Nickels.................................Up To ..........$12,500 Barber Dimes ..................................Up To ..........$10,000 Mercury Dimes ................................Up To ..........$10,000 Standing Liberty 25 Cents...............Up To ..........$12,500 Walking Liberty 50 Cents ................Up To ..........$12,500 Morgan Dollars ................................Up To ..........$50,000 Peace Dollars ..................................Up To ..........$10,000 50 pc. Commemorative Silver .........Up To ..........$25,000

STERLING SILVER GOLD & SILVER (All Kinds And Time Periods) Silver Jewelry Flatware Sets Single Flatware Items Tea Sets Antique Items


DIAMONDS Cash For Diamonds 1/4 Carat Or Larger

COSTUME JEWELRY 1960 and Older - (Buying only finer quality items) Pay up to $300 for the following: Necklaces Amber Items Sets Hat Pins Compacts Mosaic Items Cinnabar Items Earrings

Jewelry Boxes From Jewelry Stores (pre-1940) Marcasite Items Silver Boxes Bakelite Items Glass Beaded Purses Gold-Filled Items Bracelets

(all kinds)

Purses (all kinds, pre-1950) Sterling Items Plastic Jewelry Crystal Items Tortoiseshell Items Cufflinks Rosaries and Etc.

Glass Bead Necklaces Mesh Purses Carved Cameos Rhinestone Items Figural Pins Garnet Jewelry Watches Gold Items Plastic Box Purses

FINE JEWELRY We are now buying selected pieces of fine jewelry for a future jewelry museum. All time periods, all kinds, all types.We will pay up to the following for rare or collectible jewelry: Silver Jewelry...............$500 Cufflinks.......................$750 Brooches ................$15,000 Pins...........................$5,000 Pendants...................$7,500 Gold-Filled Jewelry Necklaces ...............$25,000 (1920 and older) ......$200 Cocktail Rings.........$15,000 Pearl Items................$5,000 Charm Bracelets ......$5,000 Geometric Design .........$7,500 Earrings ..................$10,000 Ring ........................$15,000 Bracelets.................$12,500 Art Nouveau............$12,500 Cameos .......................$500 Crossover Rings ......$10,000 Victorian.................$10,000 Lavaliers ...................$7,500 Art Deco.................$12,500 Garnet Jewelry ............$500 Enameled ................$2,500 Bakelite Items ..............$300 Filigree Rings..........$15,000 Floral Design ..........$10,000

“Sell it for Cash!”

601-572-1241 601-500-0094