Roswell Daily Record
A candidate in the running for the position of Roswell’s next city manager pulled his name from consideration, leaving two applicants on the short-list of contenders. Jeffrey Lester, currently an assistant city manager in Moline, Ill., told city offi-
October 15, 2010
Illinois applicant pulls out MATTHEW ARCO RECORD STAFF WRITER
NATO CHIEF WANTS ANTIMISSILE SYSTEM
THE VOICE OF THE PECOS VALLEY
City manager short list gets shorter
Vol. 119, No. 247 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday
cials recently that he decided to rescind his application. The candidate was slated to visit Roswell on Monday to tour the city and meet with local officials. Mayor Del Jurney said Lester made the decision after being told he would bear the cost of having to fly to Roswell and stay the night. New Mexico’s antidonation clause in the
state’s constitution prohibits the city from paying for such costs. Lester would have also been taking a pay cut if he were to be offered the city manager position. His current salary is about $30,000 to $35,000 more than what Roswell’s city manager earns, officials said. “He just explained that
when you look at the economics of it ... (that) it was starting to mount,” Jurney said. Roswell’s assistant city manager, Larry Fry, and a city manager from Raton, Pete Mileta, are the two remaining candidates for the position. Jurney said he doesn’t plan to pull another name from the previous list of 26 applicants to fill Lester’s slot.
BRUSSELS (AP) — NATO allies are moving toward approving an anti-missile system that would protect Europe, the alliance’s secretary general said Thursday, adding that he hoped Russia would join in creating such a shield. - PAGE B7
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• 2 men die in auto wreck • Suspect in kidnapping turns self in • Parade opens Eastern NM State Fair • Xcel Energy unveils solar energy demo • CC! honors cross country athletes
Mark Wilson Photo
A cadet stands at attention as a first-quarter moon rises over the New Mexico Military Institute campus during the Silver Taps ceremony, Thursday evening.
Silver Taps honors fallen NMMI alumni
EMILY RUSSO MILLER RECORD STAFF WRITER
Trailing 2-1 to District 4-4A foe Artesia, the Roswell volleyball team could have easily packed it in and accepted a loss. Coyote coach Bobby Bates wasn’t going to allow that to happen. In the break between Games 3 and 4, Bates looked at his team and simply said, “Get a drink of water, it’s going to be a long night. We’re going to go to Game 5.” That simple edict worked. - PAGE B1
Under a first-quarter moon and dark azure sky, the sound of bugles playing taps echoed from New Mexico Military Institute’s quadrangle inside Hagerman Barracks, Thursday evening. The candlelight vigil was held to commemorate the 110 alumni who died this past year. The co-educational military boarding high school
and junior college holds the somber ceremony in memory of deceased cadets every year during its homecoming celebrations. “It’ll send chills up your spine,” Michael Ortiz, Class of 1985, said. Groups of alumni were huddled outside in the middle of the quad, surrounded by 900 silent members of the Corps of Cadets, frozen in formaSee TAPS, Page A3
• Jimmie “Jim” Steffens • Bernard “Beau” Stone • Marjorie Belle Thigpen • George Sisneros - PAGE B4
HIGH ...82˚ LOW ....46˚
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Council approves channel repair
MATTHEW ARCO RECORD STAFF WRITER
ROSWELL RALLIES FOR 3–2 WIN
“We’re going to two,” he said. Fry and Mileta will have their own day to tour the city and meet with officials. Fry’s slated to tour Oct. 21 and Mileta will visit Oct. 20. A special City Council meeting for a final vote on the next city manager is slated for Oct. 28.
Mark Wilson Photo
Autumn begins to make its presence known as area trees begin to change color on a clear Thursday morning.
Emily Russo Miller Photo
New Cadet Ryan Ginsburg, 17, plays Silver Taps in the north tower of Hagerman Barracks. Cadet Lobdell and Sgt. McCormick, unseen, play from the south and west towers.
City councilors voted to approve spending $450,000 of city funds to repair a portion of the Spring River drainage channel during the council’s regular monthly meeting, Thursday. The repairs will be made to the channel near the Roswell Museum and Art Center, between Main Street and Richardson Avenue. The project will cost nearly $750,000, with about $300,000 coming from the state. Councilors approved the agreement in an 8-2 vote. Councilor Elena Velasquez voted against the proposal, as did Councilor Robert McWilliams, who objected over some of the architectural designs he said went above and beyond the basic repairs. “I’m just trying to be conservative,” he said. Other councilors, including Dusty Huckabee, Steve Henderson, Jimmy Craig, Barry Foster and Jason Perry, spoke in favor of architectural designs. “I think it’s going to enhance the convention center and museum,” Huckabee said. “I think it needs See COUNCIL, Page A3
Clinton talks water at Denish rally
ESPANOLA (AP) — Former President Bill Clinton used the specter of water disputes with Texas to rally New Mexico voters Thursday for Democratic gubernatorial nominee Diane Denish. At an outdoor rally that drew several thousand people, Clinton reminded the cheering partisans of the Texas roots of the Republican candidate for governor, Susana Martinez. She was bor n in El Paso but has lived in New Mexico for nearly 25 years, serving as a district attorney in Las Cruces since 1997.
Clinton said Denish would protect New Mexico’s natural resources, and he suggested that some of Martinez’s political contributors from Texas were interested in water from New Mexico. “I feel bad about Texas being short of water. Really, I do,” Clinton said. “But you know, I don’t feel so bad that I think they should have two governors and New Mexico none.” The crowd laughed and then cheered. Water rights are a sensitive issue in arid New Mexico, and the state has an
obligation under interstate compacts and legal settlements to ensure the delivery of certain amounts of water to Texas through major rivers — the Rio Grande and Pecos — that flow through the state. State GOP spokeswoman Janel Causey said, “It is disappointing to see someone of for mer President Clinton’s stature recycle discredited attacks against Susana Martinez.” Denish introduced Clinton and sounded populist themes by promising to
After 95 years, Roswell will lose Cobean’s, piece of history JOE D. MOORE RECORD STAFF WRITER
The sign at 320 N. Main St. is vintage. The store’s inventory is somewhat eccentric and specialized in things not found elsewhere. It’s a family business in a world of international big box chains. And, after 95 years of serving the Roswell community, Cobean Stationery Company will soon be no more. In August, Les McPherson, who’s been with Cobean’s since 1943 and
its president for the past several decades, celebrated his 89th birthday. Not long after, in front of the family and friends who’d wondered about his and the store’s future, he announced, “I’d like to do something different for the next 40 or 50 years of my life.” The store will close before the ball falls on 2011. Looking back on 65 years at Cobean’s, McPherson, who could easily pass for 70, recalls the good times
of doing business in Roswell. There were the jokesters who fished in the frequent floodwaters that swept down Main Street, where the first store was located in the back of a pharmacy. There were the Budweiser Clydesdales taking shelter under the roof that Cobean’s would soon occupy on Richardson Avenue. And, of course, there were lots of good people and sales. See COBEAN’S, Page A3
See DENISH, Page A3
Joe D. Moore Photo
Customers have a final opportunity to take advantage of Cobean's rare inventory and esteemed service, now at even lower prices.
The House of Hope and Faith closes A2 Friday, October 15, 2010
JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER
The House of Hope and Faith, a homeless shelter, closed its doors on Oct. 8. The shelter, located at 400 S. Michigan Ave., opened on June 1, 2009. It was a labor of love for Dr. Babak Mirin of New Mexico Psychiatric Services, 1700 N. Union Ave. “My wife and I picked the furniture and the paint,” said Mirin, adding that family members, psychiatric services’ staff contributed their time to paint the walls and decorate the building. Community Services Manager for New Mexico Behavioral Health Collaborative Jesse Chavez said, “It was entirely self-funded. He bought the building and paid to keep the shelter
open.” ”With night-time temperatures dipping into the 40s, it is a bad time for the shelter to close, said shelter manager Larry Martinez. “I’ve been having to turn people away. They come up to the window, look inside and then walk away dejected. It’s heartbreaking.” The decision to close was a matter of economics, explained Mirin. Due to gover nment cutbacks, Mirin was forced to make cutbacks himself. “It was getting to the point that I had to let something go, or start laying off staff.” However, he hopes that someone else can be found to take on the administration of the facility. “The building is ready for someone to take over. The system is set up. There’s a manager who lives in when needed.”
The original cost of the building was $80,000. It was remodeled by Paul Taylor. The total cost for refurbishment was $100,000. The building fulfills all New Mexico state regulations for disability. Currently it can house 10 people each in private sleeping quarters, or set up dormitory-style it could feasibly house 20. “He did it all out of pocket,” said Alfonso Solis, detention administrator, Chaves County Detention Center. “There’s a for sale sign in front of it now. It’s a shame, a tragic loss to the community, because it was something that was drastically needed. Besides funding it with his own money, he unselfishly is trying to give it back to the community and to help a cause he truly believes in.”
Roswell Daily Record
Said Mirin, “I didn’t do this to make a profit, I wanted to help the community. I can’t support the place entirely, but I’d be willing to continue to make contributions, and I could probably find another 15 doctors who could make contributions.” He said with pride that The House of Hope and Faith was the only homeless shelter in the state of New Mexico that had 24/7 psychiatric service. “It’s a service we plan to continue if someone can step in and take over the administration. We are able to take appropriate actions without involving the police. The existence of the shelter actually helped decrease cost to the Fire Department, the emergency services, the Police Department and Sheriff’s Department.” The desire is to find some
church group or government agencies to adopt the facility. Some of the churches have helped already, said Mirin. “Grace made a donation of $5,000, but we could not cash the check. We’re not a nonprofit.” Because of his for-profit status, liability was high, and NMPS couldn’t keep up with the insurance However, a nonprofit, or a not-for -profit charity could accept donations and apply for grants. Mirin said “...I’m not a grant writer. I don’t want to be. I don’t have the time. There are professionals; there are groups and organizations that have the resources to do this. Joel Jolley, who attended the Local Collaborative 5 Homeless Shelter meeting, keeps a count of Roswell’s homeless camped around
town. He estimates the number of homeless sleeping roughly at 15 to 20 and this figure does not include squatters. “It was the only secular shelter in town, and many people don’t want to go to the other shelters,” said Jolley. Mirin agreed. “These people have faced betrayal and rejection from society. They need acceptance. They don’t need to be controlled. Controlling behavior will just drive them away. Illness makes people unable to cope. They make poor decisions, which results in increased involvement with gangs, drugs and alcohol. It’s not that they are bad people; they are just not thinking correctly.”
Trespasser threatens householder Walk for Down syndrome Saturday
Police were called to the 2600 block of Palomar Place, Thursday, when it was reported there was a man in the street with a gun. The subject stated that he found someone in his yard. The individual told him to “die slowly,” which the subject took to be a threat. He grabbed his shotgun and stood in the doorway until the trespasser left his yard.
Police were dispatched to the 300 block of East Sixth Street, Wednesday, following reports of shots fired. Officers discovered bullet holes in the doors of a car and that the bullets had passed through the vehicle and grazed the south side of the residence.
Police were called to the 700 block of North Orchard Avenue, Wednesday, where
the victim stated that she tried to set up an account with Qwest, only to be told that there was already an account under her name and Social Security number, with $339 still owed. Of ficers went to the address noted on the fraudulent account and talked to the current resident, who said he did not have a Qwest account. He brought out documentation to support his statements. He then told officials that the previous residents of the house had been evicted.
•Police were dispatched to the 200 block of West Deming Street, Wednesday, after the resident returned
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home to find a computer, a television, worth $1,600, her 7-year -old and Pekinese missing. The victim said as she was leaving in the morning, two people showed up at her house, asking her how long she would be gone, and offered to help her paint her home. •Police were called to Days Inn, 1310 N. Main St., after a guest found that his TomTom GPS, worth $500, had been taken from his car. An employee said she saw four suspects, dressed all in black, around the vehicle on the security video; but the image was not clear enough to identify them.
Anyone with information about these or any other crimes is asked to call Crimestoppers, 1888-594-TIPS (8477). Callers can remain anonymous and may be eligible for a reward.
EMILY RUSSO MILLER RECORD STAFF WRITER
The 6th annual Roswell Buddy Walk to support the Down syndrome community will be held Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Spring River Park and Zoo. The walk celebrates Down Syndrome Awareness Month in October and raises money for local programs. Registration is $15 per person, or $50 for a family of four, which covers a boxed lunch from Cowboy Café and a 2010 Roswell Buddy Walk T -shirt. All proceeds go to the Down Syndrome Foundation of Southeastern New Mexico.
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“It’s our biggest fundraiser,” Teresa McCreary, president of the foundation, said. She added that the money supports local programs in Roswell, including: a parent support group, a reading and math education program for children ages 3 through 10 with Down syndrome and the Best Buddies Legacy Fund scholarship. The one-mile walk was created in 1995 by the National Down Syndrome Society, and collectively raised more than $9.5 million last year. In Roswell, the walk usually generates somewhere between $25,000 and $50,000 per year.
Registration is on a first-come, first-serve basis and begins at 9:30 a.m. The walk also features Jolly Jumps and a carousel, live entertainment by local band Dysfunktion, and a dance presentation by The Studio +. The event will also honor Patty Jennings, the late wife of Senate President Pro Tem T imothy Jennings, D-Roswell, and Polly Arango for their outstanding achievements in advocating for people with disabilities. For more information, visit www.dsfenm.org, email buddywalk@dsfenm, or call 622-1099. email@example.com
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Continued from Page A1
Over the years, McPherson has enjoyed selling office furniture the most. “It makes people happy,” he explains. Part of that customer -first business model was letting customers try out of fice chairs for three days without obligation. “We think,” the fit, white-haired, president notes, “that’s our main thing — having satisfied customers.” Cobean’s has been selling quality items to Roswellians since three Cobean siblings, Hattie Cobean Gill, Mamie Cobean and Hial Cobean, set up shop in the back of a pharmacy. Why did the trio, born and raised on a dairy farm near Fort Stanton, choose stationery? Tommy Terrell, the business’ chief operations officer, whose duties stretched into company historian for this
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fight for jobs and better education, and stand up to big corporations. “I will fight against anybody who tries to take our water to Texas,” Denish said. Her campaign has aired a television ad promising to protect land and water. It calls Martinez a “Tejana” — a term that in New Mexico can be used disparagingly to describe someone from Texas. With the general election slightly more than two weeks away, the Denish campaign used Clinton’s appearance to try to generate enthusiasm among Hispanics and the Democratic base. Espanola, about 30 miles north of Santa Fe, is
article, supposes it was good business acumen. Through the booms of the roaring 20s and postWorld War II years and the busts of the world wars and Great Depression, Terrell says, the business has stayed true to its emphasis on customer service and being unique — its motto for much of the 20th century was “Roswell’s most interesting store since 1916.” It has maintained a book department, making it the oldest continuously running bookstore in the state. And, while the store has largely averted the technological craze of the past 20 years, Cobean has stayed true to its family roots. The love affair that first brought McPherson into the mix began with Ruth Cobean bringing a young grocery worker chocolate chip cookies at the Parkquay Food Store. Innocent treats blossomed into marriage in 1941, and McPherson joined the
Cobean family business in 1943. Shortly thereafter he left for the Navy and World War II. Two hours after a train brought him back from war, he was back on the job at Cobean’s. McPherson, his wife and father -in-law, Warren Cobean, a mayor of Roswell during the 1950s and a longtime owner and operator of Cobean’s, who, Terrell explains, figuratively died at his desk, became the new ownership triumvirate in the late 1960s. Now McPherson, who still opens and closes the store daily, is looking forward to something besides running a small business. He plans to spend more time in his house in the Sacramento Mountains. And he wants to travel to Missouri and enjoy the small country towns of the Show Me State. With the doors shuttered, Terrell, a Cobean employee since 1980, thinks the Roswell com-
heavily Hispanic and a traditional Democratic stronghold. Denish trails Martinez in the gover nor’s race, according to a poll published earlier this month by the Albuquerque Journal. Among Democrats, Clinton remains a popular figure in New Mexico. He carried the state in both of his elections, winning by about 3-to-1 in 1992 and 1996 in Rio Arriba County, where Espanola is located. The for mer president referred to Martinez as a “native Texan” and several times mentioned the large contributions she’s received from Texas individuals and companies. The largest donation from individuals was $450,000 from Houston homebuilder Bob Perry and his
wife. Perry helped bankroll Swift Boat Veterans for Truth, which ran ads against Democrat John Kerry in the 2004 presidential election. Clinton praised Denish’s experience as a twoterm lieutenant governor and said she was better prepared than Martinez to turn around the state’s economy and improve the educational system to prepare children for future jobs. Clinton said he was “grateful” that Martinez has worked for most of her career as a prosecutor, but “frankly today we need to worry more about putting people in jobs than putting people in jail.” Throughout the campaign, Martinez has stressed that she will fight public corruption in New
Mexico and has aired hard-hitting television ads linking Denish to Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson, whose popularity has dropped sharply because of the sputtering economy and pay-to-play allegations nagging his administration. Richardson is term-limited and cannot seek re-election. Denish faces problems in the election because Martinez is siphoning off nearly one in five Democratic voters and almost 30 percent of Hispanics, according to the Journal poll. The Denish campaign said it distributed about 5,000 tickets for people to go to the rally, but it appeared only 3,000 to 4,000 people attended.
Reptiles and Fishes Rick Haef fner says the zoo is only the second one in North America to hatch the dragons this year and the only one in the world to hatch them on three different occasions.
The four should be on display in the nursery soon. Komodo dragons are the world’s largest species of lizard and can grow to be 10 feet long and more than 250 pounds. They have a
munity will miss the atypical inventory and customer service. He isn’t sure where Roswellians will find that rare drafting equipment or what store will order a special item for just one customer. Though the Inter net continues to take away from their bottom line, the Cobean well is not dry, yet. “We’d rather go out with a thriving business than dwindling down to where the door has to shut,” Terrell says. “We’re sad to let our customers down,” he adds. “Customers are more upset than we are.” As the four family members still in the business and four other employees say their goodbyes, Cobean’s is selling everything at drastically reduced prices. Get it before it’s gone, because when it is, so is the store, along with a slice of Roswell history.
Denver Zoo hatches dragons in time for Halloween
DENVER (AP) — The Denver Zoo is hatching dragons — Komodo dragons. The zoo said Thursday that four have hatched and four are still in the incubator. Denver Zoo Curator of
vicious bite and have about 60 razor -sharp, serrated teeth up to 1 inch long. Komodo dragons are classified as endangered. There are between 3,000 and 5,000 left in the wild.
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tion. Bagpipes played as each of the 110 names were read, and uniformed cadets posted in the east side of the barracks lit and extinguished candles to remember each of the fallen. Then, three buglers stationed in separate towers of Hagerman Barracks (one to the north, one to the south and one to the west) played taps three times in a tradition called Silver Taps, or Echo Taps. The haunting melody reverberated throughout the court-
Continued from Page A1
to be done.” City councilors also voted to approve a 2 percent increase in hourly rate of pay for nearly 200 city workers. Members of the Utility Workers Union of America will also receive a 25 percent per round discount at the city’s golf course. It’s been more than 12 months since the union
Friday, October 15, 2010
yard and lingered in the night air. “It’s really a very important tradition,” Commandant of Cadets Brig. Gen. Richard V. Geraci (Retired Ar my) said. He added, “It’s a pretty moving ceremony.” Afterwards, the crowd slowly dispersed and moved on to attend a social gathering at Quarters One on campus hosted by NMMI Superintendent Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Jerry W. Grizzle. According to tradition, the Corps must remain silent for the rest of the night in remembrance. firstname.lastname@example.org
members received a raise, said Larry Fry, assistant city manager. Councilors voted unanimously to approve the raises. Also, the Roswell Chamber of Commerce received $13,500 in lodgers tax dollars after councilors unanimously approved the funding for a new electronic sign to be built outside of the chamber’s building on West Second Street. email@example.com
Almost 10 years later, murderer apologizes
LAS CRUCES (AP) — Almost 10 years after being ordered to write an apology letter to his victims’ family, a convicted murderer has finally complied. Carlos Valente Franco of Roswell was 19 when he shot brothers Brian and Damian Lowell with a handgun in June 1999 at a Las Cruces party. The bullets killed 20year-old Brian Lowell, while 24-year-old Damian Lowell was hospitalized and survived.
Franco was convicted in 2000 of second-degree murder and aggravated battery. He was sentenced Dec. 5, 2000, to serve 15 years in prison. The judge, Lourdes A. Martinez, also ordered him to write a letter of apology to be published in a newspaper. Franco served 10 years before going on supervised release. His apology letter was sent Monday to the Las Cruces Sun-News.
A4 Friday, October 15, 2010
Why have people overlooked a congressional race?
SANTA FE — Could there be a huge upset in the 3rd Congressional District this year? The little bit of polling that has been done makes the race appear to be one of the closest of the state’s major contests. The Albuquerque Journal has polled the races for governor and the 1st and 2nd congressional districts twice already this fall but has omitted polling the 3rd Congressional District, represented by Democrat Rep. Ben Ray Lujan. Republican Tom Mullins of Farmington has received no financial help from the Republican National Committee, which didn’t even bother congratulating him on his primary election victory when it congratulated the winners in the other two districts. When House Republican leader John Boehner visited New Mexico to help raise funds for congressional candidates Jon Barela and Steve Pearce, he ignored Tom Mullins.
INSIDE THE CAPITOL
But a poll recently conducted by the Daily Kos, a popular left-leaning website, shows Lujan leading Mullins by a margin of only 49 percent to 43 percent. That’s closer than the seven point difference the Journal found for Rep. Martin Heinrich over Jon Barela or the lead of Susana Martinez over Lt. Gov. Diane Denish. So why is no one paying attention to Tom Mullins? Well, the 3rd Congressional district is 55 percent Democrat and only 28 percent Republican. It is the district Gov. Bill Richardson first held and Sen. Tom Udall most recently held. In between, Republican Bill Redmond was elected to complete
Richardson’s term when he became our United Nations ambassador. It was a low-turnout special election, with a Green Party candidate also in the race and a Democratic nominee with ethics issues. Eighteen months later Udall beat Redmond handily. Two years ago, Rep. Lujan won election by a 57-43 margin. It was a comfortable victory but not as big as might be expected with almost a 2-1 voter registration margin. What is holding Lujan back from going well over the magic 50 percent figure? It’s that 17 percent who aren’t Republicans or Democrats. They are breaking heavily for Mullins. There also is some restlessness among Democrats in Lujan’s home area. His father, state House Speaker Ben Lujan, won an extremely close primary election race against a fellow Democrat last June. Rep. Lujan has not stirred up
Roswell Daily Record
any controversy in his first term as a member of Congress. He and his staff have worked tirelessly handling constituent services and protecting the Los Alamos National Laboratory and Cannon Air Force Base in Clovis. But still, Tom Mullins has done well on his own. Is there any chance a big effort on the part of the state and national GOP might put him over the top? Reports indicate the Republican National Committee is having to borrow money to keep afloat. But some independent expenditure committees authorized by a recent decision of the U.S. Supreme Court are bringing in tons of money. Former George W. Bush advisor Karl Rove has a committee that is giving $50 million to Republican Senate challengers in key districts. With a little of that money, Mullins might get some bump. He says his internal polls show him
only 3-5 percent behind. Mullins has been active with the Tea Party. Maybe Sarah Palin could weigh in for him as she has done for governor candidate Susana Martinez and congressional candidate Steve Pearce. But GOP leaders give no sign of thinking the race is winnable. And they’re not likely to pass up any good deals in their effort to regain a majority in the U.S. House. Since Lujan is so close to 50 percent, in the one poll we have seen, Mullins would have to take almost all the 8 percent undecided voters to pull it out. But the Albuquerque Journal appears to be trying to cover that race a little better. A few days after release of the Daily Kos poll, the paper ran four lengthy articles on the race beginning at the top of the front page of its Sunday edition. (Write to Jay Miller at 3 La Tusa, Santa Fe, NM 87505; by fax at 984-0982; or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org)
National Opinion Congo human-rights problems
A year after U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton visited the central African nation of Congo and pledged $17 million to fight the epidemic of sexual violence, innocent women, girls and even boys are still being raped at will — and in shockingly large numbers. But what is most disturbing about the situation is that the United Nations has had a peacekeeping force in the country for 10 years. A U.N. report was released this week documenting the atrocities committed between 1993 and 2003. More than 5 million people died. The report singles out the military of neighboring Rwanda for war crimes and genocide. Against that background, the epidemic of sexual violence, which was illustrated by the mass rapes that took place over a four -day period this summer, demands an aggressive response from the United Nations. The international community cannot remain silent any longer. The Unites States has a responsibility to lead the way in protecting the civilian population in Congo. Human decency demands no less. Guest Editorial The Vindicator, Youngstown, Ohio
Internet wiretap regulations
The Obama administration is proposing new regulations for the Internet to make it easier to conduct wiretap surveillance of suspects. As terrorists and criminals increasingly put down their phones and turn to their keyboards to chat, federal law enforcement officials say changing technology is hindering their ability to monitor suspect communications. They want to require communication companies to have the technological ability to provide them with wiretap access and unencrypted versions of the communications. The FBI’s general counsel, Valerie E. Caproni, however, framed it simply as a way for law enforcement to keep up with evolving technology. “We’re talking about preserving our ability to execute our existing authority,” she was quoted as saying. In that light, the proposal is reasonable and necessary. The problem is that it follows years of abuses of the expanded authority granted federal law enforcement officials after the 9/11 terrorist attacks and passage of the Patriot Act. In 2007 it was revealed that the FBI violated the law or government policies possibly 3,000 times in conducting searches of records. All this makes us wary when federal officials ask for broad new abilities to conduct surveillance. Whatever the final form of the administration’s proposal, there must be safeguards against such abuse. Guest Editorial Canon City (Colo.) Daily Record DEAR DR. GOTT: I am a 78-year-old white male, 6 feet 2 inches and weigh 195 pounds. I use glasses that cost $1 to read sometimes. I have been seen by two doctors. Both say I have glaucoma. I would like to know what the devil this is because both doctors said to use Xalatan at bedtime for the rest of my life. DEAR READER: Glaucoma is a group of diseases that damage the optic nerve in the eye(s) that results in diminished vision, leading to blindness. The light-sensitive optic nerve connects the retina to the brain, transmitting visual information. There are different forms of the disorder, but the most
8 Steps to Rebuild America’s Economy (Part 2) When Barack Obama was elected president, he made claims that he would “go through our federal budget — page by page, line by line — eliminating those programs we don’t need.” But that is just another broken promise in a long line of others. A couple of weeks ago, the Cato Institute faced off with President Obama by taking out a full-page advertisement in The Washington Post and other newspapers, identifying $525 billion that Obama could cut annually from the federal budget (and $1 trillion over the next decade on top of that) by simply eliminating unnec-
ASK DR. GOTT UNITED MEDIA SYNDICATE
common is known as openangle glaucoma. The front of the eye has a space known as the anterior chamber, through which a clear fluid flows, nourishing surrounding tissues. The fluid leaves the anterior chamber and flows through a drain area and leaves the eye. There are times, however, when it passes too slowly through this
essary, wasteful and superfluous programs. While laying blame on both big political parties’ spending sprees for burying us in a recession, the ad challenged: “It’s been nearly two years since you made that pledge, Mr. President. Since then, you’ve signed into law an $800 billion ‘stimulus’ pack-
drain, resulting in a buildup of fluid. The buildup of pressure that results can damage the optic nerve, resulting in open-angle glaucoma and may lead to a loss of vision. It should be noted that an increase in eye pressure is not an indication a person has glaucoma. Rather, it indicates a person is at risk for glaucoma. Then there is the diagnosis of glaucoma without an increase in pressure. This is slightly less common but is known as low or normal-tension glaucoma. Some people are able to withstand higher eye pressure than others. It all depends on how much pressure your optic nerve can handle. The key is early detection.
age and a massive new health care entitlement — adding trillions of dollars in unfunded liabilities to our grandchildren’s tab.” With the economy teetering on bankruptcy and virtually every American household making deep cuts and sacrifices, isn’t it way past time, Mr. President, for you and that wayward Congress to identify the programs you’ll cut? We the people need to appoint representatives who would override Washington’s present fiscal insanity with what I’ll call “8 Economics 101 Steps for Gover nment
Eye exams should be performed by an ophthalmologist or optometrist every three to four years for Caucasians and two to four years for AfricanAmericans aged 20 to 39, every two to four years for both races aged 40 to 64, and every one to two years for both races aged 65 and older. Under ordinary circumstances, if a person follows these timelines, visual abnormalities can be corrected and treated early. If glaucoma is discovered, medication in the form of eyedrops or pills can be prescribed to either lower the pressure or cause the eye to make less fluid. It may be necessary to take the preSee GOTT, Page A5
Dummies.” First, our Washington representatives should immediately stop any thought, form or legislation that would lead to more federal borrowing or bailouts (unlike Obama’s theory and practice of spending our way to prosperity, which has proved only to be a sure way to sink America). Lawmakers should rescind the remaining funds from TARP, as well as repeal the highpriced health care law. Second, our Washington representatives should downsize the federal government by
25 YEARS AGO
See NORRIS, Page A5
Oct. 15, 1985 • Andy Veitch became an Eagle Scout after earning 21 merit badges and completing a service project. Veitch, son of Dr. and Mrs. John Veitch, is a freshman at Goddard High School and a member of Boy Scout Troop 72. His service project was helping reorganize Del Norte Elementary School’s Helping Hands program into the Safe House program for students on school routes. • Robert Kasuboski, a 1984 graduate of Goddard High School and a freshman at ENMU-R, has been named a Gold Award winner in regional competition for the National Future Farmers of America Outdoor Recreational Proficiency Award. Kasuboski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Kasuboski, was recently presented a framed certificate and $100 for winning the state FFA Outdoor Recreation Proficiency Award.
Roswell Daily Record
Tribute to Oliver Owen
Dear Editor: Recently, the world lost a great physician and a great medical researcher known internationally for his pioneering work in the field of diabetes mellitus. At the same time, Roswell has lost a favorite son. Dr. Oliver E. Owen, 75, left this world in early September of this year. He grew up and spent his early years in Roswell going to Roswell High, participating in various sports, and on a national level was a champion Golden Glove boxer. From Roswell, he went to Colorado Medical School and eventually onward to Harvard and Johns Hopkins for additional training. Ultimately, most of his career was spent as a professor at the Temple University Medical School where he was in charge of INH research. Over his professional life he wrote hundreds of articles, four of which are considered classics in the field of diabetes. He was also nominated at one time for the medical Nobel Prize. As is so often the case, the life span of a person and their various accomplishments serve only to fill the space in the announcement of the death. Oliver was so much more than just a smart guy and an internationally known medical researcher. He was a fine human being and a very intense hard-driving dedicated individual. He had a wife and family and Oliver would list that achievement as his greatest achievement. Oliver’s brother, John Owen, and sister-in-law, Ruth, still reside in Roswell. Indeed, for a small city in southeast-
Continued from Page A4
enacting tough spending caps and making across-the-board mandatory cuts. Follow the Cato Institute’s advice in its department-by-department guide to slashing the federal government’s budget (http://www.DownsizingGovernment .org). Focus on all spending, not just discretionary spending. No stone or department should be left unturned, including the sacred cows, such as Social Security and the Defense Department. And if partisan resistance and whining result, then mandate an immediate and equitable 10 percent reduction for all. Third, our Washington representatives should immediately adjust the 2011 federal budget to align with those priority reductions (rather than have it reflect Obama’s fiscal priorities of “health care, energy and education,” which are based not upon what is best for the economy, but what is reflective of typical partisan preferences). This includes eliminating all earmarks and pork-barrel spending. No pet projects, no bonuses, no bailouts — nothing (unlike Washington’s $410 billion omnibus spending bill — with 9,000 earmarks, 60 percent Democratic in origin). Fourth, our Washington representatives should engage in only non-debtbuilding actions and legislation that would immediately encourage Main Street and augment entrepreneurial incentives. They also should focus on yielding powers back to the states, where local issues should be settled (rather than our present father-knowsbest federal government dictatorship). Don’t only refuse to increase taxes for anyone at any time, but cut additional taxes to provide immediate relief and increase revenues to everyone — to infuse monies back into society (unlike Obama’s tax hikes, which will retard economic growth and depress revenues). They also should modify the tax code to discourage overseas outsourcing and encourage “Made in USA.” Fifth, our Washington representatives should discuss ways to encourage and equip interstate commerce and more collaboration among neighboring states, counties and communities — to brainstorm their own solutions to increase revenue and productivity in their own regions. Appoint entitlement reform
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scribed medication several times a day. If you experience bur ning, stinging or redness, advise your prescribing specialist, who can make a modification. It is important to understand that glaucoma often has no symptoms, and you may be inclined to discontinue your medication. Continued use is extremely important. The purpose of the medication is to either lower the production of fluid or to reduce the pressure of the fluid. The Xalatan drops you have been prescribed will
er n New Mexico, Roswell has contributed mightily to the world of business, sports and science. Oliver’s work as a doctor in research will provide building blocks for the young doctors and researchers who come after him. I know it was Oliver’s singular hope that the knowledge and ability to treat diabetes mellitus be advanced to the highest point possible. The world and Roswell has lost a giant in the field of medicine. However, his family has lost a great husband, great father, great grandfather and brother. May God bless the Owen family. God Bless America. Tom Ramage, MD Roswell
Doughnuts at school
Dear Editor: What happened to the wonderful slogan “Character Counts?” When I read about the students who tried to show their appreciation to their teachers by bringing them doughnuts and a few good words, I was shocked that by showing their good character they were disciplined with weekend detention hall and suspension. Exactly what kind of “character” does RISD want students to demonstrate? I really would like to know. I, for one, am proud of these students for demonstrating their good character and ashamed of RISD’s reaction. I had to speak out on this one. Judy DeYoung Roswell commissions to place programs such as Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid on long-term budgets that taper down commensurate with state, county and local community ownership and management of their own needs and people. Have local representatives call on county and community heads (including clergy) to come together and establish criteria to build up business and meet the needs of each community. We need to turn back the clock of America to a time when the federal government wasn’t so overreaching and over-lording and educate communities on how people met one another’s needs before government intervention. This is the way America was built, thrived and met its needs long before Woodrow Wilson expanded the power and overreach of the federal government, Herbert Hoover promised a chicken in every pot, Franklin Roosevelt put together the New Deal, Lyndon Johnson developed his Great Society and Barack Obama told us that “only government” is our savior. As I said last week, time is running out, but it’s not too late to reverse Washington’s fiscal frenzy. It all hinges, however, on our appointing Washington representatives who would live by the above economic steps of fiscal prudence. Elect only those who live by them and would live by them if they were elected. If you haven’t already, you only have a couple of days left to register to vote. Check your state’s registration deadlines at http://www.register-vote.com. And you can download the voter registration for m for your state at http://www.eac.gov. Click on “Resources for Voters” and then “Register To Vote.” To add a little fun to your encouragement for others to vote, have them watch my latest production, “Trigger The Vote.” Lastly, don’t ever forget the wisdom of Thomas Jefferson in his 1801 inaugural address: “A wise and frugal government ... shall restrain men from injuring one another ... shall leave them otherwise free to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall not take from the mouth of labor the bread it has earned. This is the sum of good government.” (Next week, I will discuss steps 6, 7 and 8 for reining in federal spending and rebuilding our economy and nation.) © 2010 Chuck Norris
reduce the pressure in your eye(s). You should wash your hands before and after use. The medication should be taken in the evening unless your doctor provides other instructions. You may experience blurred vision, and your eyes may become sensitive to light. Refrain from driving or doing detailed work until you determine whether you experience any unwanted side ef fects. Never use more than the recommended dose. It appears both physicians you consulted are in agreement. My guess is the Xalatan is a completely appropriate recommendation that you should follow. Many people your
age are on more medications every day than I have fingers and toes. You’re one of the fortunate ones who has reached the age of 78 without a plethora of problems. To provide related information, I am sending you a copy of my Health Report “Medical Specialists.” Other readers who would like a copy should send a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order payable to Newsletter and mailed to Newsletter, P.O. Box 167, Wicklif fe, OH 440920167. Be sure to mention the title or print an order for m of f my website at www.AskDrGottMD.com.
Friday, October 15, 2010
A6 Friday, October 15, 2010
Use pine needles in mulch Q. Several years ago you wrote that it was safe to put pine needles in the compost. Now, I wonder if it is equally safe to use pine needles as mulch around roses and in garden paths. A. Pine needles make excellent mulch for most garden plants. The advantage pine needles have over some other organic mulch materials such as grass clippings, straw, hay, etc., is that they decompose much more slowly. This is because of the resins that they contain. The resins resist the absorption of water necessary for decomposition, so they remain undecomposed, serving as mulch longer. This means they do not add organic matter to the soil as quickly. For some plants, that may be a positive characteristic and other plants that need the organic matter will be well served if you add organic matter before planting. However, pine needles also do not absorb water as readily. That means irrigation and rain water reach the soil and serve to grow plants rather than decompose the mulch material. Pine needles also provide a pleasant fragrance in the garden, especially when the sun shines on it. Many people fear that pine needles, spruce needles and juniper needles are toxic to plants. This is because little grows under the thick mulch these trees produce. Many plant seeds need light to ger-
minate â€” especially many weeds â€” so they do not germinate under these trees. It is not toxicity that results in limited growth of competing plants under these trees. The lack of growth is due to the fact that these trees shed water to the drip-line region, so it is too dry under their branches for many things to grow. The thick layer of mulch produced by the needles prevents light from reaching the soil. These characteristics along with the fragrance and slow break-down of pine needles make them an excellent mulch material for our gardens where a persistent mulch and slow decomposition is desired. For more gardening information, visit the NMSU Extension publications website at http://aces.nmsu.edu/pubs/_h. Send your gardening questions to Yard and Garden, Attn: Dr. Curtis Smith, NMSU Agricultural Science Center, 1036 Miller Road, SW, Los Lunas, N.M., 87031. Curtis W. Smith, Ph.D., is an Extension Horticulture Specialist with New Mexico State Universityâ€™s Cooperative Extension Service. NMSU and the U.S. Department of Agriculture cooperating.
HealthSense set for today
A physician who is new to Roswell will be the guest speaker at HealthSense on Friday, Oct. 15, from 11 a.m. until noon, at Senior Circle, 2801 N. Main. Jay Bishop, D.O., a urologist, will outline the plans for his practice in Roswell. HealthSense is a community-wide health information program which is free and open to the public. It is sponsored by the ENMMC chapter of Senior Circle. For more information, call Vonnie Goss at 624-1110.
Yucca Porcelain Art
The Yucca Porcelain Art Club will meet at 9 a.m., Saturday, Oct. 16, at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 2801 W. Fourth St. Coffee is at 9 a.m., the business meeting will follow. The program, on china painting in the U.S. and Europe, will be presented by Julie Lawrence of Lubbock, Texas. Visitors are welcome to attend. For more information, call Pat Davina at 622-3991.
The next monthly clinic for the Animal Welfare Allianceâ€™s spay/neuter clinic will be held Friday, Oct. 22 through Sunday, Oct. 24. We will spay and neuter dogs for $1 to $70. Pregnant dogs and female dogs in heat will not cost extra. We spay and neuter cats for $25; additional discounts will be taken for those with more than four feral cats. To make an appointment, call 317-7439. If the phone is busy or the machine is full, please keep trying. A volunteer will call you back.
The Roswell Museum and Art Center is pleased to present a lecture in conjunction with the exhibition â€œRaymond Wielgus: A Connoisseurâ€™s Eye,â€? by antiques appraiser John Buxton at 4 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 23, in the Bassett Auditorium. Admission is free. Buxton will provide a personal dialogue about Wielgus, his longtime friend, giving the audience a sense of who he was as both a collector and artist. Buxton has been in the antiques and appraisal business for more than 35 years. Buxton will also reserve time during his stay in Roswell to conduct appraisals of art and anthropological items in private collections. For more information or to make an appointment, call Laurie Rufe at 6246744, ext. 12.
The Eastern New Mexico UniversityRoswell Division of Health will present a grant writing workshop from 9 a.m. to 4
Roswell Daily Record
Courage is a 2 1/2-year-old male miniature pinscher cross who is looking for a good home. If you are interested in Courage or in any other wonderful pet, visit the Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaffey St., or call 622-8950. ROSWELL DAILY RECORD
p.m., Oct. 21-22, in the Health Science Center, Room 167. The workshop is open to anyone who is interested in developing grant writing competencies related to federal, state and foundation grant requirements. Participants are asked to come to the workshop with a funding idea or concept that can be addressed during the two days. College credit of one credit hour is available by registering through ENMU-R. Registrants may also choose to pay $60 for the two-day workshop without applying for college credit. Registration for university credit or workshop registration will be available on site or by contacting the Division of Health office at 624-7235.
Donations are now being sought for the Community Foundation of Chaves Countyâ€™s 8th annual Angel Gala at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center, 912 N. Main St., from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 7. This evening of festivities will welcome the holiday season and spark the holiday spirit. Holiday music will enhance the mood. An imaginative Silent Auction will feature an assortment of unique gifts donated by local businesses and individuals to assist your holiday shopping. There will be a Live Auction during the evening, which will include many exciting items! Bill Owen and Jef f Smith will be the emcees with Aubrey Dunn as guest auctioneer. Monies raised from this event will go into the Angel Fund from which the Community Foundation of Chaves County awards grants to local non-profit organizations. Tickets are $20 in advance, or $25 at the door. Anyone interested in donating items, tickets or for more information please contact Susie Russell at 622-8900 or email email@example.com. T ickets are available at Community Foundation of Chaves County, 1717 W. Second St., Ste. 171; Eastern New Mexico University Administration Office â€” University Campus; Pecos Flavors Winery, 305 N. Main St.; Roswell Chamber of Commerce, 131 W. Second St.; and Roswell Livestock & Farm Supply, 1105 E. Second St. For more information, call 622-8900.
ELECT MARK SANCHEZ SUPPORT
As demonstrated by his record of volunteerism, Mark SĂĄnchez is dedicated to public service. Since his arrival in Hobbs more than 22 years ago, Mark has been heavily involved in these organizations, to name a few:
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Benefits of quitting smoking
Roswell Daily Record
Friday, October 15, 2010
TOM WULF, M.D. EASTERN NEW MEXICO MEDICAL CENTER
Jim Templeman has the values and experience important for being a judge.
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Vote for James â€œJimâ€? Templeman District Court Judge, Division IV 3DLGIRUE\WKH&RPPLWWHHWR(OHFW-LP7HPSOHPDQ'LVWULFW-XGJH 0LNH0LOOHU7UHDVXUHU
The average adult takes 15 to 20 breaths a minute â€” more than 20,000 breaths per day, according to the American Lung Association. Healthy lungs are important to deliver clean air to our bodiesâ€™ organs and tissues, which convert oxygen into fuel to support vital body functions. When a smoker lights up, it affects not only the health of the lungs, but also all the body structures that depend on the lungs for oxygen. Smoking is the leading cause of preventable disease and death, claiming the lives of more than 443,000 adults in America each year â€” along with an estimated 50,000 deaths from secondhand smoke exposure. And itâ€™s no surprise, considering that cigarette smoke contains more than 4,800 chemicals â€” at least 250 of which are known to be harmful and more than 50 that are proven to cause cancer. In addition to lung cancer, smoking can lead to a variety of respiratory complications and chronic diseases that can affect your quality of life â€“ and shorten it, as well. A smokerâ€™s lifespan is about 14 years shorter than a non-smokerâ€™s. The list of smoking-related diseases is considerable: asthma, chronic bronchitis, emphysema, coronary heart disease, stroke, pneumonia, peripheral artery disease and a wide variety of cancers â€” not only oral and throat, but also cancers of the bladder, stomach, cervix, kidneys and pancreas. Smokers also suffer from other conditions, including slow-healing wounds, infertility and peptic ulcer disease. More than 8 million people in the U.S. have at least one serious illness caused by smoking. The good news: itâ€™s never too late to quit. Smokers can gain health benefits by giving up the habit â€” whether youâ€™re an occasional smoker or have a lifelong, pack-aday habit. In addition to lowering your risk of cancer, emphysema, COPD, stroke and heart attack, quitting also decreases your likelihood of cataracts and premature skin wrinkling. Other benefits include more energy, better sleep, improved sense of smell and taste and healthier skin. Kicking the habit isnâ€™t easy â€” but there are many resources to help. Smokers who donâ€™t want to quit cold turkey have many options: counseling, over-the-counter or prescription medications and nicotine replacement products, such as nicotine gum, inhalers, nasal sprays or a patch. If youâ€™re trying to quit or youâ€™re a former smoker, itâ€™s important to know the symptoms of respiratory problems and get
checked out by your doctor. A persistent cough, shortness of breath or wheezing may warrant a lung function test to screen for exposure to contaminants or possible lung diseases. These tests will measure your lung capacity, strength and efficiency. A common test is called a spirometry test, which records the amount and rate of air that you breathe in and out over a period of time. To learn more benefits of quitting smoking, visit www.enmmc.com. From the website, click on â€œHealth Resourcesâ€? and â€œInteractive Tools,â€? to test your knowledge with our â€œCost of Smoking Calculator,â€? â€œEmphysema Quizâ€? or â€œCancer Warning Signs Quiz.â€? If youâ€™re concerned about your respiratory health, talk with your doctor about simple screening tests to get an accurate picture of your lungs. Remember that this information is not intended to replace the advice of your doctor, but rather to increase awareness and help equip patients with information and facilitate conversations with your physician that will benefit your health. ** ** **
Benefits of Quitting
Quitting smoking has immediate benefits. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, as soon as you quit smoking a series of changes in your body occur almost instantaneously â€” and the benefits continue the longer you remain a non-smoker. After 20 minutes: Heart rate drops. After 12 hours: Carbon monoxide level in your blood drops to normal. After two weeks to three months: Heart attack risk begins to drop, lung function begins to improve. After one to nine months: Coughing and shortness of breath decrease. After one year: Your added risk of coronary heart disease is half that of a smokerâ€™s. After five years: Your stroke risk is reduced to that of a nonsmokerâ€™s. After 10 years: Your lung cancer death rate is about half that of a smokerâ€™s. After 15 years: Your risk of coronary heart disease is back to that of a nonsmokerâ€™s. Sources: CDC, www.cdc.gov, National Cancer Institute www.cancer.gov
A8 Friday, October 15, 2010
Roswell Seven-day forecast Today
A full day of sunshine
Not as warm
Roswell Daily Record
National Cities Thursday Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Boston Charlotte Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit El Paso Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Lubbock
Warmer with thunderstorms
SSE at 3-6 mph POP: 0%
SSE at 4-8 mph POP: 0%
WNW at 10-20 mph POP: 0%
WNW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%
SW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%
WNW at 10-20 mph POP: 30%
W at 7-14 mph POP: 55%
NW at 8-16 mph POP: 65%
POP: Probability of Precipitation
New Mexico Weather
Roswell through 5 p.m. Thursday
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Regional Cities Today Sat.
Temperatures High/low ........................... 82°/47° Normal high/low ............... 77°/47° Record high ............... 91° in 2009 Record low ................. 35° in 1997 Humidity at noon ................... 30%
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
Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Thu. 0.00” Month to date ....................... 0.15” Normal month to date .......... 0.69” Year to date ....................... 14.31” Normal year to date ........... 11.62”
Santa Fe 75/39
Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast
Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 42 0-50
Moderate Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive
T or C 76/48
Sun and Moon The Sun Today Sat. The Moon Today Sat. Full
Rise Set 7:02 a.m. 6:25 p.m. 7:03 a.m. 6:24 p.m. Rise Set 2:27 p.m. 12:20 a.m. 2:59 p.m. 1:17 a.m. Last
Silver City 77/48
ROSWELL 82/46 Carlsbad 84/47
Las Cruces 80/50
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79/43/s 76/47/s 67/27/s 82/49/s 84/47/s 69/31/s 83/47/s 64/38/s 82/47/s 80/46/s 75/46/s 73/38/s 75/30/s 84/45/s 80/50/s 77/40/s 70/39/s 78/43/s 83/51/s 83/46/s 72/31/s 80/35/s 64/26/s 82/46/s 74/50/s 75/39/s 77/48/s 76/48/s 85/47/s 74/42/s
81/44/pc 77/49/pc 66/30/s 83/50/s 84/47/s 67/28/pc 77/44/s 65/27/pc 80/46/s 82/46/t 76/48/pc 74/41/pc 76/32/pc 82/47/s 80/50/t 74/37/s 69/35/pc 78/50/t 82/47/s 82/46/s 73/32/pc 75/32/s 63/27/s 83/47/s 72/47/t 75/39/s 80/49/t 77/49/t 83/42/s 74/36/pc
39/33/s 74/46/s 65/42/pc 58/44/r 72/42/s 62/44/s 60/43/c 85/54/s 78/44/s 60/41/pc 80/50/s 85/72/pc 85/54/s 64/48/s 70/48/s 88/65/s 80/62/pc 84/47/s
43/36/c 71/47/s 63/43/s 58/44/pc 70/40/s 66/46/s 61/47/s 87/59/s 71/40/s 63/45/s 80/51/pc 85/71/pc 87/58/s 71/48/s 80/50/s 87/66/s 76/62/pc 84/48/s
86/71/pc 81/48/s 60/46/s 78/57/s 59/48/sh 72/47/s 82/58/s 61/46/c 94/69/pc 59/40/c 63/41/pc 71/43/s 68/46/s 72/47/s 71/62/c 56/39/c 91/61/pc 68/45/pc
84/69/s 82/51/s 62/39/s 81/56/s 60/46/pc 73/42/s 82/58/s 63/46/pc 94/70/t 58/38/s 62/40/s 70/42/s 77/54/s 74/48/pc 69/62/c 54/40/s 89/62/t 65/46/s
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San Francisco 74/51 Denver 78/44
New York 59/48
Los Angeles 80/62 El Paso 80/50
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Friday, October 15, 2010
LOCAL SCHEDULE FRIDAY OCTOBER 15 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 3 p.m. • Lake Arthur at House • Valley Chr. at Dora 7 p.m. • Dexter at Loving • Gateway Chr. at Tatum • Goddard at Hobbs • Hagerman at Fort Sumner • Eunice at NMMI • Portales at Roswell
LOCAL BRIEFS TOBOSA GOLF TOURNEY TO BE HELD OCT. 16
Tobosa Developmental Services will host its fourth annual Go For The Gold golf tournament on Saturday, Oct. 16, at Spring River Golf Course. The format is a three-person scramble based on points per handicap. The cost is $75 per player or $225 per team. The fee includes drinks and lunch, range balls, green fees, mulligans, door and proximity prizes and prizes and awards for the top five placers. For more information, call Joe Madrid at 973-4032 or Carlton Blewett at 622-9506.
SPORTS Roswell Daily Record
KEVIN J. KELLER RECORD SPORTS EDITOR
Trailing 2-1 to District 44A foe Artesia, the Roswell volleyball team could have easily packed it in and accepted a loss. Coyote coach Bobby Bates wasn’t going to allow that to happen. In the break between Games 3 and 4, Bates looked at his team and simply said, “Get a drink of water, it’s going to be a long night. We’re going to go to Game 5.” That simple edict worked. The Coyotes (12-4, 1-0 District 4-4A) came out and battled out of a 22-18 hole in the fourth game to win 26-24, then won Game 5 15-11 to take over sole possession of first place in the district. “It feels great,” Bates
said, with a catch in his throat. “It’s a big win.” Bates’ motivational speech between Games 3 and 4 wasn’t the only one that worked for the firstyear Coyote coach. With his team down 2118 in Game 4, Bates called a timeout to talk things over. Artesia won the next point for a 22-18 lead, but would only win two more points the rest of the game. A run of three straight, which included a kill by Marika Trujillo and a block from Shanice Steenholdt, trimmed the Coyote deficit to one, at 23-22. Artesia got to game point on the next point thanks to a Coyote error, but Roswell again rallied. A kill by Steenholdt made it 24-23, an ace from Trujillo tied it at 24 and See RALLY, Page B3
Steve Notz Photo
Roswell’s Emily Ellington (13) goes up to block an attack from Artesia’s Jenna Elkins during the Coyotes’ 3-2 win over the Bulldogs, Thursday. Roswell battled out of a 2-1 hole by winning the final two games to capture its first District 4-4A win of the season.
Coyotes win 1-0
Sierra wins 7th-grade city title
LAWRENCE FOSTER RECORD SPORTS REPORTER
MEMORIAL GOLF TOURNEY TO BE HELD NOV. 13 AT NMMI
The Della Linterman and Oma Stallings memorial golf tournament will be held on Saturday, Nov. 13, at NMMI Golf Course. The two-lady scramble will begin with a shotgun start at 10 a.m. The fee for the tournament is $70 per player, which includes breakfast, lunch, green fees, cart fee, range balls and a mulligan. For more information, contact Rhonda Cooper at 6375030 or Kathy Jorgensen at 627-8452.
NATIONAL BRIEFS UECKER NEEDS 2ND HEART SURGERY
MILWAUKEE (AP) — Brewers radio announcer Bob Uecker needs surgery on his heart again after a tear was discovered at the site of his valve replacement. The team says Uecker will have the surgery on Tuesday that will be performed by the same doctors who did his initial procedure on April 30. Uecker’s recovery time is expected to be at least eight weeks. “I’m approaching this with the same optimism that I had the first time, and I appreciate all of the kind thoughts and well wishes from Brewers fans and everyone who has reached out to me,” the 75-year-old Uecker said in a statement. Uecker returned to the booth in July after his first surgery that replaced his aortic valve, aortic root and part of his ascending aorta along with a coronary bypass. Doctors believe the recent tear that requires the second surgery is due to a staph infection that he acquired six weeks after the April procedure.
The Sierra Middle School 7th-grade volleyball team poses for a photo after winning the city championship in two games, 25-20 and 27-25, over Berrendo Middle School, Monday. Members of the team are, front row from left, L’Rissa Cobos, Michaela Martinez, Jenna Hernandez, Haleigh McClain-Ward, Grace Marrujo, Kayla Jordan; back row, Kerissa Barndollar, coach Cynthia Quiroz, Unique Sedillo, Amalia Sanchez, Alexis Acevedo, Amanda Zamora and Cheyenne Masterson.
The Roswell girls soccer team sure knows how to deal with adversity. In their first game since former coach Fabian Rivera was replaced by Daniel Garcia, the Coyotes picked up a 1-0 victory over Artesia that moved Roswell to 2-0 in district play. The Coyotes started the game off a bit sluggish as Artesia had a few good runs at the goal, but Beatriz Alvidrez and the rest of the Roswell defense stopped the attacks. In the 28th minute, Vicky Meraz’s goal from the right corner of the Artesia box gave Roswell the only goal it would need to win. In the 33rd minute, Roswell was called for a handball in the box and Artesia had a golden opportunity to tie the game. Alvidrez However, blocked the shot and Artesia’s rebound shot sailed wide right.
Prep football capsules: Previewing Week 8 LAKE ARTHUR VS. HOUSE
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 3 p.m. SITE Cowboy Stadium, House LAST YEAR Lake Arthur won, 6414
Lake Arthur Panthers (4-3, 3-0)
LAST WEEK Defeated Elida, 34-25 NOTES The Panthers struggled on offense last week, but should be able to work out the kinks against a winless House team that is allowing 50 points per game. ... A win, combined with a Hondo Valley loss to Elida, would secure the district championship for the Panthers. ... House held Angelo Rivera to his third-lowest single-game rushing total last season (162 yards).
House Cowboys (0-5, 0-3)
LAST WEEK Lost to Dora, 63-20 NOTES The Cowboys are scoring just 16.8 points per game this year and have twice been held to six points or fewer. ... According to MaxPreps.com, House is the lowest-rated team in the 6-Man/8-Man combined team ratings.
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Roswell rallies, beats Artesia 3-2 Section
Steve Notz Photo
Goddard’s David Anaya cracked the 1,000-yard mark last week and will try to help the Rockets to their first 7-0 start since the 1993 season this week against Hobbs.
Super Duty Diesel upgrade boosts In an industry-first customer loyalty program, Ford will provide the power upgrades free of charge to all current owners of a power to 400 hp, 2011 Super Duty diesel pickup. Customers will receive letters explaining the procedure, a 30-minute software adjustment to 800 lb-ft of the truck’s powertrain control module. torque! Call today to schedule your upgrade: 623-3673
VALLEY CHR. VS. DORA
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 3 p.m. SITE Coyote Stadium, Dora LAST YEAR Did not play
See COYOTES, Page B2
Valley Chr. Lions (2-4, 1-2)
LAST WEEK Defeated Hondo Valley, 56-38 NOTES Valley Christian is in playoff mode already and must win this week in order to keep its playoff hopes alive; a loss eliminates the chance of earning an automatic berth and cripples the Lions’ chances at receiving an at-large berth. ... Logan Rader is the key to Valley’s offense.
Dora Coyotes (2-5, 1-2)
LAST WEEK Defeated House, 63-20 NOTES The Coyotes are allowing 48.5 points per game and are scoring 21 per game. ... Last week’s 43-point win was the most lopsided win for Dora since beating Evangel Christian Academy 58-0 on Sept. 19, 2009.
DEXTER VS. LOVING
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 7 p.m. SITE Falcon Stadium, Loving LAST YEAR Dexter won, 55-19
Dexter Demons (0-7)
LAST WEEK Lost to Tucumcari, 40-0 NOTES Dexter was shut out for the third time last week and has yet to score more than six points in any game this season. ... The Demons were winless through seven games last season before winning three straight to win the district crown and earn a playoff berth.
Loving Falcons (4-3)
LAST WEEK Defeated Carrizozo, 42-8
See CAPSULES, Page B3
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B2 Friday, October 15, 2010 Coyotes
Continued from Page B1
“That save was big,” Alvidrez said. “I mean, it would have tied us up and we would have had to fight even harder to get that goal in. It was a lot of pressure on me, but they were cheering me on and, with the encouragement of my teammates, there was no way I was going to miss that (shot).” In the second half, Roswell came out and applied the pressure to the Artesia defense and, although the shots weren’t finding the back of the net, Garcia was pleased.
“Well, you know what, I’m going to tell you what, they fought hard,” he said. “The shots were there, they had good shots that just didn’t go in. That’s what I told the ladies. I said ‘Look the shots didn’t fall tonight. It would have been nice if the shots would fall, but they didn’t fall and Artesia kept fighting and you guys stood up.’ “I told them they were resilient. In the first half, we were kind of lazy, but in the second half, we came in and had fire in their pants.” Artesia had a few chances late in the game to tie it up, but wasn’t able to cash in on good looks. With the win, Roswell has won over both district
opponents and is in the driver’s seat to win the district. “It was big,” Alvidrez said regarding the win. “We’re not going to lay off at all. We’re still going to go to practice and work hard and come out here next game and work hard. They’re just as important. This game was a good relief off our back that we did get this second win and now we’re ahead. “There is no doubt in my mind that we’re not going to back off any. We’re coming in even harder if we have to.” Being so deep into a season, Garcia didn’t really change much because the girls are comfortable with
what they’ve been doing. That’s not to say Roswell fans won’t see some different things down the road. “As far as the offense and defense goes, we kind of left it the same because the girls were comfortable with it,” Garcia said. “In practice, we added some things, but we haven’t implemented them just yet. We’re waiting until the girls get really comfortable with it, but we will do it as soon as possible. When we get to the playoffs and play St. Pius X or (Albuquerque) Academy, we’re going to have to have wrinkles and things they haven’t seen before. “That way it throws them off balance. If they know
Roswell Daily Record what we’re going to do every time, they’re going to know how to attack us. With any sport, you have to be able to throw wrinkles in there.” One thing that has changed is the practices for Roswell. “The one thing we really changed was the practices and the way we go about practicing,” Garcia said. “The kids are there on time, they are more responsible and we hold them more accountable for things. We’re trying to change their mindset. They have to be focused. “A lot of the time, young kids aren’t focused. But when we get them at practice and they walk through
those gates, it’s business. We have to try to change their mindset.” Alvidrez said that the team was surprised at first about the coaching change, but they will get through it together as a team. “At first, our team did kind of take a big hit,” she said. “But we all came as a family together and we all fought, we’re all here for each other and the coaches may change, but the players don’t. We’re the ones who go out there and we’re the ones who play that game. As long as our minds are straight and our hearts are right and we’re all in it together, we’re going to win.”
HS soccer: NMMI topples Silver 3-1, Roswell wins 1-0 RECORD STAFF REPORTS
The third time was the charm for the NMMI boys soccer team on Thursday, getting the monkey known as Silver High School off its back with a 3-2 victory. The Fighting Stallions had downed the Colts twice this year by identical 1-0 scores. NMMI ensured they wouldn’t be shut out in this game as Matthew Larreatequi scored off a pass from Jorge Garza to give the Colts a 1-0 lead. Getting an early lead was exactly what NMMI coach John Barbour’s team needed. “It was huge to get a couple of goals or at least one goal,” he said. “The main thing was to prevent them from dropping other people back in the defense. What they did to us last time is they got the early goal and dropped in, I think, five or six defenders back there. It’s tough to get through when they just kind of drop back and defend. “We wanted to keep it an open game. We wanted to at least get a goal, maybe even two and get them to start trying to counter.” Silver did counter and tied the game at 1, but NMMI answered back when Taver Goodall set up Garza for a goal that gave the Colts the lead for good.
A capsule look at the NLCS By The Associated Press A look at the best-of-seven National League championship series between the San Francisco Giants and Philadelphia Phillies: Schedule: (All times Mountain) Game 1, Saturday, at Philadelphia (5:57 p.m.); Game 2, Sunday, at Philadelphia (6:19 p.m.); Game 3, Tuesday, Oct. 19, at San Francisco (2:19 p.m.); Game 4, Wednesday, Oct. 20, at San Francisco (5:57 p.m.); x-Game 5, Thursday, Oct. 21, at San Francisco (5:57 p.m.); x-Game 6, Oct. 23, at Philadelphia (1:57 p.m.); x-Game 7, Oct. 24, at Philadelphia (5:57 p.m.). (All games on FOX). x-if necessary. Season Series: Split, 3-all. Projected Lineups Giants: CF Andres Torres (.268, 16, 63, 26 SBs), 2B Freddy Sanchez (.292, 7, 47), 1B Aubrey Huff (.290, 26, 86), C Buster Posey (.305, 18, 67 after being called up from minors May 29), LF Pat Burrell (.266, 18, 51, signed to minor league deal May 29 after release by Tampa Bay and called up from Triple-A on June 4), SS Juan Uribe (.248, 24, 85), RF Cody Ross (.269, 14, 65 with Florida and Giants) or Jose Guillen (.266, 3, 15 after acquired from Royals on Aug. 13), 3B Pablo Sandoval (.268, 13, 63). Phillies: CF Shane Victorino (.259, 18, 69, 34 SBs), 3B Placido Polanco (.298, 6, 52), 2B Chase Utley (.275, 16, 65), 1B Ryan Howard (.276, 31, 108), RF Jayson Werth (.296, 27, 85), SS Jimmy Rollins (.243, 8, 41 in 88 games), LF Raul Ibanez (.275, 16, 83), C Carlos Ruiz (.302, 8, 53). Projected Rotations Giants: RH Tim Lincecum (16-10, 3.43, 231 Ks), LH Jonathan Sanchez (13-9, 3.07, 205 Ks, career-high 193 1⁄3 innings), RH Matt Cain (1311, 3.14, 177 Ks), LH Madison Bumgarner (7-6, 3.00, 86 Ks in 18 starts as rookie). Phillies: RH Roy Halladay (21-10, 2.44, 9 CGs), RH Roy Oswalt (7-1, 1.74 in 13 games with Phillies after trade from Houston; 13-13, 2.76 overall), LH Cole Hamels (12-11, 3.06), RH Joe Blanton (9-6, 4.82). Relievers Giants: RH Brian Wilson (3-3, 1.81, major league-best 48 of 53 saves), RH Ramon Ramirez (1-0, 0.67, 1 save), LH Javier Lopez (4-2, 2.34), LH Jeremy Affeldt (4-3, 4.14, 4 saves), RH Santiago Casilla (7-2, 1.95, 2 saves), RH Sergio Romo (5-3, 2.18), LH Barry Zito (9-14, 4.15). Phillies: RH Brad Lidge (1-1, 2.96, 27 of 32 saves), RH Ryan Madson (6-2, 2.55, 5 of 10 saves), RH Jose Contreras (6-4, 3.34 4 of 5 saves), LH J.C. Romero (1-0, 3.68, 3 saves), RH Chad Durbin (4-1, 3.80), LH Antonio Bastardo (2-0, 4.34). Notes Both original NL franchises, but share little history between them. Have never met in the postseason. (The biggest sports link connecting the cities might be in the NBA — Wilt Chamberlain and the old Philadelphia Warriors moved West in 1962 and became the San Francisco Warriors. Oh, and the Eagles beat the 49ers last weekend). ... Giants and Phillies went 3-3 against each other this year. Starting
The Colts increased their lead to 3-1 on a goal by Jose Ruiz Serhan. “We just improved on passing and communication,” Barbour said. “We’ve been focusing on two touches, communicating and just passing the ball and that’s what we carried over in this game.”
Roswell 1, Artesia 0
AR TESIA — The Roswell boys soccer team pulled out a 1-0 win over the Bulldogs on Thursday to move to 2-0 in district play. The only goal of the game came in the 56th minute when Fernando Sanchez set up Oscar Vela for a goal. Roswell coach James Vernon was impressed with how his team played at such a difficult venue. “Down there, it is going to be difficult,” he said. “The referees call everything. They don’t give us a chance to run and get things established. We played well, I thought. We possessed the ball most of the game and had some good shots, but we just didn’t get many in. “It is hard to win down there. Every game we’ve played down there the past five years has been a one- or two-goal game.” Rafael Vigil had six saves for Roswell.
in 2000, they’re 36-36 in head-to-head games. ... Fun facts about the aces: The only player to hit at least three career home runs off Lincecum is Howard, the Phillies’ slugger. And, Halladay is 0-2 lifetime vs. the Giants with a 7.23 ERA, his highest for any opponent he’s started against at least three times. ... Giants handed Halladay his first NL loss, beating Phillies in late April. San Francisco won two of three in that set at AT&T Park. ... Oswalt beat Giants in start of threegame series at Citizens Bank Park in midAugust. Phillies won two of three at home, nudging them ahead of Giants for the wild-card lead. ... Lincecum and Hamels got no-decisions in the Phillies’ 7-6 win in 11 innings early in the season. Lincecum struck out 11, Hamels fanned 10. ... Burrell drew a standing ovation when he returned to Philly for the first time since helping the Phillies win the 2008 World Series. The cheers turned to boos when he homered in his first at-bat Aug. 17. Burrell homered the next game against the Phillies, too. ... Blanton beat SF in his one game against them. He did not pitch in the NLDS. ... Sanchez went 2-0 vs. the Phillies this season. ... Phillies manager Charlie Manuel picked Giants manager Bruce Bochy to be on his NL staff at the All-Star game in July. ... Games 4 and 5 are scheduled for twilight starts in San Francisco, never a good thing for hitters. Big Picture Giants: Back in the NLCS for the first time since 2002. That year, Barry Bonds and the Giants came within five outs of bringing the first World Series crown to San Francisco. ... Beat Atlanta 3-1 in the NLDS, with every game decided by one run. Lincecum won the opener, pitching a two-hitter and striking out 14 for a 10 win in his playoff debut. The four-man rotation of Lincecum, Cain, Sanchez and Bumgarner allowed only three earned runs in 29 innings. ... Posey went 6 for 16 against the Braves, a strong showing by the rookie. ... San Francisco (92-70) needed to win only once in a seasonending, three-game series with visiting San Diego to clinch the NL West title, and did it on the final day. ... General manager Brian Sabean boosted lineup with acquisitions all season, bringing in Burrell and Guillen and giving them second chances. Ross came from Florida and provided pop and depth in the outfield. Lefty-hitting infielder Mike Fontenot came over from the Cubs and played in some key games in place of Freddy Sanchez. There were two new bullpen additions at the trade deadline, too: Ramirez and Lopez. ... Posey was called up in late May and initially put at first base to get his bat in the lineup. Went back to his regular position after catcher Bengie Molina was traded to Texas, and blossomed into leading contender for NL Rookie of the Year. ... Bochy has had a reputation for sticking with veterans in the past, but benched CF Aaron Rowand — once popular with the Phillies, he carries a $12 million salary — in favor of the unproven Torres. Torres underwent an emergency appendectomy Sept. 12 and missed 11 games. ... Lincecum lost five straight starts in August, then returned to top form. Phillies: Halladay’s no-hitter against Cincinnati in his playoff debut started a threegame sweep in the NLDS. Now the Phillies have a chance to become the first NL team to win three straight pennants since Stan Musial and the St. Louis Cardinals in 1942-44. ...
By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts Friday, Oct. 15 AUTO RACING 1 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Dollar General 300, at Concord, N.C. 3 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 4:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 6 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Dollar General 300, at Concord, N.C. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6 p.m.
Threw dominant pitching at the Reds in the first round. Hamels, MVP of the Phillies’ 2008 World Series championship, pitched a shutout in the clincher — Halladay, Hamels and Oswalt combined for 22 strikeouts and two walks vs. the Reds. ... Balanced lineup beat Cincinnati. None of the Phillies got more than three hits. Utley, as always, got clutch hits. ... Rollins was dropped from his leadoff spot in the NLDS, and went 1 for 11 against the Reds. ... Philadelphia (97-65) won its fourth straight NL East title. Manuel’s team overcame a seven-game deficit on July 22 by going 49-19. ... Injuries decimated the Phillies early, forcing six of the eight regulars to spend time on the disabled list. An offense that featured four hitters with 30 homers last year had only one this season. Howard led the team with 31 homers, far below his average of 49 1⁄2 over the previous four seasons. ... The starting rotation is the best in the majors. A bullpen that struggled last year is a strength. Lidge bounced back from a poor season, and the Phillies were 85-2 when leading after eight innings. ... The Phillies have sold out every home game this season and set a team attendance record. ... Won the second World Series title in franchise history by beating Tampa Bay in 2008, lost to the New York Yankees in six games last year. Watch For — Ace High. The Game 1 matchup between Halladay and Lincecum is about as good as it gets. Howard has done well against Lincecum (6 for 19 with 3 HRs and 2 doubles), but Utley hasn’t (2 for 20, 8 strikeouts). Maybe Huff can give his Giants teammates a scouting report on Halladay — Huff has batted against the Phillies ace 73 times (.258, 0 HRs), mostly during their days in the AL. — Shear the Beard. Wilson has struggled against the Phillies, with a 6.43 ERA in eight games. He blew a save chance in April by giving up a three-run double to Werth with two outs in the ninth. Figure the Phils will hardly take a Fear the Beard approach against the Giants closer. — Healthy or Hurting? Rollins has been in and out of the lineup this year with an assortment of injuries. No telling how effective the former NL MVP will be. Guillen delivered several big hits for the Giants, but was left off their firstround roster because of neck trouble.
Denver’s Martindale mimics mentor Ryan
ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) — From blitz packages to witty one-liners, Broncos defensive coordinator Don “Wink” Martindale borrows heavily from his mentor Rex Ryan. Not that the brash and charismatic New York Jets coach minds. Anything for a friend, even Ryan’s recycled anecdotes.
ESPN — Cincinnati at Louisville GOLF 8 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, second round, at Vilamoura, Portugal 11:30 a.m. TGC — Nationwide Tour, Miccosukee Championship, second round, at Miami 2 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Frys.com Open, second round, at San Martin, Calif. 5:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA Challenge, second round, at Danville, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. TBS — Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 1, New York Yankees at Texas SOCCER 9 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, CD Chivas USA at Seattle
NMMI Sports Press Photo
NMMI’s Antonio Nunez penetrates the Silver defense during the Colts’ 3-1 win over the Stallions, Thursday.
“I read a quote the other day, when he said, ’The quarterback can throw a strawberry through a battleship,”’ Ryan said, laughing. “One of my quotes! So, I was proud of him there.” The paths of the two defensive-minded coaches crossed at the University of Cincinnati in the mid-1990s when Ryan served as Bearcats coordinator and Martindale worked with the pass-rushers. They went their separate ways after just two years together but a lifetime bond was forged. “He’s one of the best coaches that I’ve ever had the joy of coaching with, the pleasure of coaching with,” Ryan said. “He’s almost like a brother.” And, like his twin brother, Rob, the defensive coordinator in Cleveland, Rex Ryan won’t hold anything back when the Jets (4-1) visit the Denver Broncos (2-3) on Sunday. “When I play (my brother) I try to kick his butt,” Ryan said. “I’m going to do the same thing to Wink.” That attitude doesn’t surprise Broncos defensive lineman Justin Bannan, a former Ryan disciple who was brought to Denver this season to beef up the line. “I think Wink’s the third brother of that group,” said Bannan, who spent three seasons with Ryan in Baltimore. “They’re very similar.” In coaching style and personality. Only Ryan is way more comfortable in the spotlight, way more verbose in public. “That’s one of his greatest strengths,” Martindale said. “He’s a great person. I think that comes off whenever he’s interviewed, whenever he talks to people. He’s honest and he says what he feels.” Even if Ryan’s mouth sometimes lands him in hot water. On “Hard Knocks,” the HBO show giving an inside look at the Jets training camp this summer, Ryan unleashed a few curse words in the premiere episode, drawing public criticism and even a rebuke from his mom. “I got here by being myself and the players that I coached helped get me here and put me in this position,” Ryan said. “And I’m not going to change one bit. Whether I’m a coach for 20 years in this league or whether it ends tomorrow for some reason, I’m going to be true to myself and not have any regrets.” That’s pretty much Martindale’s motto as well. While he aspires to follow in Ryan’s footsteps, he doesn’t want to be his clone. “You can’t just try to be them,” Martindale said. “It has to be out of your own personality.” The members of the Broncos defense walk around wearing blue T-shirts with the slogan “Go hard or go home” adorning the front. Plastered on the back was a quote from Martindale that said, “What is hard for everyone else is just right for us.” That’s almost apropos this week, especially in light of all the injuries. Martindale and his crew will try to slow down a high-flying Jets offense that boasts the top running game in the league and has a quarterback in Mark Sanchez who’s yet to throw an interception. Not only that, but Martindale will be piecing together a patchwork defense with five players ruled out, including perennial Pro Bowler Brian Dawkins (knee) and his backup, Darcel McBath (ankle), along with pass-rushing linebacker Robert Ayers (foot). “I told the players this: I think in the NFL and life itself, if you have problems, if you have injuries, 90 percent of the people in the world don’t care about them and the other 10 percent are glad you have them,” said Martindale, who’s the fifth different Broncos defensive coordinator
ON THE AIR
All times Mountain Schedule subject to change Friday, Oct. 15 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 6:30 p.m. KEND 106.5 FM — Portales at Roswell 6:45 p.m. KBIM 910 AM — Goddard at Hobbs
in as many seasons. “They’re not going to stop the season, just like they didn’t stop the season when (Kris) Jenkins got hurt for Rex in New York.” Or when the Broncos lost reigning sack leader Elvis Dumervil for the year to a chest injury in training camp. With a dinged-up unit, the Broncos have allowed 23 points and 341 yards a game. “Don’t worry about where they’re at right now statistically,” Ryan said. “He’s got a special gift. He can get guys to believe in themselves and play.” Confidence-boosting speeches — that’s what pals are for. “He’s a heck of a guy, a heck of a coach, and he doesn’t want to give up a yard, trust me,” Ryan said. “Hopefully, he’s going to struggle and we won’t be friends after this game.”
PGA-Fryscom Open Scores By The Associated Press Thursday At CordeValle Golf Club Course San Martin, Calif. Purse: $3.6 million Yardage: 7,199; Par: 72 (36-36) Partial First Round Rocco Mediate . . . . . . . . . . . . .29-35 Ryuji Imada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32-33 Bo Van Pelt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-32 Paul Goydos . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30-35 John Mallinger . . . . . . . . . . . . .32-34 Michael Letzig . . . . . . . . . . . . .32-34 Will MacKenzie . . . . . . . . . . . .34-32 Shaun Micheel . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-33 Tom Pernice, Jr. . . . . . . . . . . . .32-35 Chris Riley . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-34 Chris DiMarco . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-33 Tim Herron . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .31-36 Henrik Stenson . . . . . . . . . . . .32-35 David Duval . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .31-37 Robert Garrigus . . . . . . . . . . . .33-35 Todd Hamilton . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-33 Tim Clark . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-35 Derek Lamely . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-33 Chad Campbell . . . . . . . . . . . .35-33 Brett Quigley . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-34 Tom Lehman . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-35 Graham DeLaet . . . . . . . . . . . .35-33 Jamie Lovemark . . . . . . . . . . .34-34 Rickie Fowler . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32-37 Justin Leonard . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-36 Jeev Milkha Singh . . . . . . . . . .35-34 George McNeill . . . . . . . . . . . .33-36 Josh Teater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-34 Alex Prugh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-34 Dean Wilson . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-34 Woody Austin . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-35 Steve Wheatcroft . . . . . . . . . . .32-37 Chris Stroud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-34 Alex Cejka . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-36 Tim Petrovic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-36 J.B. Holmes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 Jerry Kelly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-32 Richard S. Johnson . . . . . . . . .35-35 Omar Uresti . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 John Daly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .31-39 Aaron Baddeley . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 Ricky Barnes . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 Chris Tidland . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-36 John Ellis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32-38 Scott Piercy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 Charlie Wi . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 Fredrik Jacobson . . . . . . . . . . .33-37 Stuart Appleby . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-35 Joe Durant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-38 Webb Simpson . . . . . . . . . . . .32-39 Kevin Stadler . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-37 Brian Davis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-35 Troy Merritt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-37 Rory Sabbatini . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-33 Scott McCarron . . . . . . . . . . . .34-37 Jeff Quinney . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-34 Jay Williamson . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-36 Chris Wilson . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-38 Kevin Chappell . . . . . . . . . . . .34-37 Kevin Sutherland . . . . . . . . . . .32-39 Jonathan Byrd . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-33 Lee Janzen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-36 Andres Romero . . . . . . . . . . . .35-36 Bill Lunde . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-36 Ben Curtis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-35 Charles Warren . . . . . . . . . . . .34-37 Nicholas Thompson . . . . . . . . .36-36 Briny Baird . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-36 Troy Matteson . . . . . . . . . . . . .33-39 Jeff Maggert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-34 Vance Veazey . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-37 D.A. Points . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-36 James Driscoll . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-35 Mathew Goggin . . . . . . . . . . . .36-36 Jimmy Walker . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-35 Johnson Wagner . . . . . . . . . . .36-36 Daniel Chopra . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-36 Aron Price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-34 Spencer Levin . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-36 Kevin Streelman . . . . . . . . . . .37-35 David Lutterus . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-38 Erick Justesen . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-37
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64 65 65 65 66 66 66 66 67 67 67 67 67 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 68 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 70 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 71 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72 72
Rod Pampling . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-38 Billy Mayfair . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40-33 Bob Estes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-36 Pat Perez . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34-39 Cliff Kresge . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-36 Justin Bolli . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-36 Brian Stuard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-37 Jeff Gove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-37 Mark Brooks . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-37 Mathias Gronberg . . . . . . . . . .39-34 Stephen Ames . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-35 Joe Ogilvie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-38 Greg Owen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36-37 Michael Allen . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-38 J.P. Hayes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-37 Brent Delahoussaye . . . . . . . .39-35 Cameron Tringale . . . . . . . . . .33-41 Martin Flores . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-37 Brenden Pappas . . . . . . . . . . .39-35 John Merrick . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-37 Nathan Green . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-39 Matt Bettencourt . . . . . . . . . . .36-38 Parker McLachlin . . . . . . . . . . .41-33 Paul Stankowski . . . . . . . . . . .37-37 Michael Connell . . . . . . . . . . . .36-38 Cameron Percy . . . . . . . . . . . .37-37 Andrew McLardy . . . . . . . . . . .34-40 Joseph Bramlett . . . . . . . . . . . .37-37 Bryce Molder . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-38 Trevor Immelman . . . . . . . . . .40-35 Skip Kendall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39-36 Cameron Beckman . . . . . . . . .38-37 Henrik Bjornstad . . . . . . . . . . .36-39 Roger Tambellini . . . . . . . . . . .35-40 Chris Marin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39-36 Roland Thatcher . . . . . . . . . . .37-39 James Nitties . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-38 Ted Purdy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37-39 Kevin Johnson . . . . . . . . . . . . .35-41 Greg Kraft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38-39 Mark Wilson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39-39 Aaron Goldberg . . . . . . . . . . . .38-40 Isaac Weintraub . . . . . . . . . . . .41-38 Greg Chalmers . . . . . . . . . . . .36-44 Jason Schmuhl . . . . . . . . . . . .42-41 Brett Wetterich . . . . . . . . . . . . .DNS Did Not Finish Rich Barcelo Jarrod Lyle Danny Wax
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73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 73 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 74 75 75 75 75 75 75 75 76 76 76 76 77 78 78 79 80 83
Thursday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX—Agreed to terms with C Jarrod Saltalamacchia on a one-year contract. National League HOUSTON ASTROS—Sent C Brian Esposito, INF Anderson Hernandez and INF Wladimir Sutil outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). FOOTBALL National Football League NFL—Fined Detroit WR Nate Burleson $15,000 for two rule violations, for kicking the football into the stands and displaying an unauthorized shirt with a personal message written on it in an Oct. 10 game against St. Louis. DALLAS COWBOYS—Signed OT Jermey Parnell off the New Orleans practice squad. DETROIT LIONS—Signed LB Vinny Ciurciu. Waived-injured LB Spencer Havner. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS—Claimed K Justin Medlock off waivers from Toronto. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—Suspended Toronto Joey Dorsey one game for swinging his arm at the head of the Chicago Brian Scalabrine in an Oct. 12 game. DENVER NUGGETS—Named Pete D’Alessandro advisor to the executive vice president of basketball operations. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS—Reassigned D Brett Festerling to Syracuse (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Recalled D Matt Corrente, C Tim Sestito and C Jacob Josefson from Albany (AHL). Placed F Brian Rolston on long-term injured reserve. American Hockey League HAMILTON BULLDOGS—Signed G Peter Delmas and D Sebastien Bisaillon. Released D Marc-Antoine Desnoyers. NORFOLK ADMIRALS—Signed F PierreCedric Labrie. LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTH—Signed D Ken Clausen, D Jon Rae, D Ben Davies, D Matt Davenport and MF Jarett Park. COLLEGE BRADLEY—Named Andy Reilly coordinator of event management and facilities. ST. SCHOLASTICA—Named Patricia Elsmore and Iya Gavrilova women’s assistant ice hockey coaches.
Roswell Daily Record
GODDARD VS. HOBBS
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NOTES Loving snapped a 22-game losing streak with a win over the Carlsbad JV team in Week 1 and hasn’t had this many wins in a season since finishing 6-2 in 2004. ... The Falcons’ benchmark number is 40; when scoring 40 or more, Loving is 3-0 this season.
GATEWAY CHR. VS. TATUM
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 7 p.m. SITE Coyote Stadium, Tatum LAST YEAR Tatum won, 62-26
Gateway Chr. Warriors (5-2)
LAST WEEK Defeated Springer, 48-0 NOTES The Warriors continued their hot play last week, dismantling Springer with four different players scoring TDs. ... Mason Miller continues to show why he’s considered one of the best in the state in 8-Man, throwing for 153 yards and three TDs and rushing for 126 yards and a TD last week. ... David Nunez ran for a career-best 174 yards last week.
Tatum Coyotes (2-5)
LAST WEEK Lost to Menaul, 44-18 NOTES Tatum snapped a Warrior winning streak last season en route to a state runner-up finish. ... The Coyotes have won the last two meetings in the series, including a 42-38 win in the 2008 playoffs.
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another kill from Steenholdt put Roswell at game point, 25-24. Artesia handled Trujillo’s serve, but was only able to bump it over. Trujillo came up on the ball and deftly tapped the ball over the net. Artesia seemed confused on which player would handle it and let the ball fall softly between four players to give Roswell a 26-24 win that tied the match at 2all. “We made a couple of changes, just to make sure we were covering our corners a little bit better,” Bates said about the changes he made heading into Game 4. “We talked about personnel and where we’re supposed to be. They
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 7 p.m. SITE Watson Stadium, Hobbs LAST YEAR Goddard won, 35-7
Goddard Rockets (6-0)
LAST WEEK Defeated Carlsbad, 27-7 NOTES The Rockets’ defense is No. 1 in the state in scoring defense this year, allowing just 5.2 points per game. ... David Anaya went over 1,000 yards for the second straight season last week; he now has 1,101 yards this season. ... Goddard has owned the series since the arrival of Sam Jernigan as head coach in 1991; Jernigan-coached Goddard teams are 17-2 against Hobbs.
Hobbs Eagles (4-3)
LAST WEEK Lost to Lovington, 41-28 NOTES The Eagles’ game plan is simply to run the football, something they’ve done 343 times for 2,622 yards and 31 TDs this season. ... Reggie Mackey gets the bulk of those carries and yards; he’s run for 943 yards and eight TDs on 146 carries this year. ... Tanner Wilson has moved from wingback to quarterback because Diego Rosa left the team.
HAGERMAN VS. FORT SUMNER
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 7 p.m. SITE Fox Field, Fort Sumner LAST YEAR Hagerman won 56-0 in the regular season and 30-14 in the playoffs
Hagerman Bobcats (6-1)
picked us to death, but I thought our defense did a good job picking things up.” Roswell didn’t need a rally in the decisive Game 5. The Coyotes controlled from the outset and never led by fewer than two points en route to a 15-11 win. The Coyotes won the first three points of the game, all on errors by Artesia. After trading points with the Bulldogs, Roswell won two in a row to extend its lead to 6-2. Each team won two in a row for the next 16 points of the match, giving Roswell game point at 1410. Artesia staved of f match point with a kill from Amy Hor ner, but couldn’t survive the next match point. Roswell cleanly handled
a serve from J.D. Madrid, got a perfect set from Trujillo and Steenholdt hammered home the matchwinner with a thundering spike from the right side. “It means we’re headed in the right direction,” Bates said about what it meant to get a victory over Artesia. “We’re going where we need to be. We still have some things that we can work on. “(Artesia) is a great team. We know this is what it’s going to be about. I’m proud of our group. We’ve got to get ready for Goddard, that’s always going to be a big game, but we’ll take this one now and enjoy it.” Steenholdt turned in a fine performance for the Coyotes, recording 21 kills and three blocks on the night.
Friday, October 15, 2010
LAST WEEK Lost to Tularosa, 53-20 NOTES Hagerman won both meetings with the Foxes last season, snapping a nine-game streak by the Foxes that dated back to the last time Hagerman won as the visiting team in Fort Sumner (2000). ... Hagerman fell for the first time in 14 games last week, a run that started after its only loss last season.
Fort Sumner Foxes (6-0)
LAST WEEK Defeated Escalante, 42-0 NOTES The Foxes are undefeated, but the caliber of opponents has been significantly less than that of Hagerman’s. ... Skylar McMath calls the shots under center and Kolter West is the No. 1 option in Fort Sumner’s offensive attack.
EUNICE VS. NMMI
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 7 p.m. SITE Colt Field, Roswell LAST YEAR Eunice won, 59-14
Eunice Cardinals (5-2)
LAST WEEK Defeated Cloudcroft, 49-0 NOTES Eunice’s two losses are by a combined three points to a pair of teams (Tucumcari and Iraan, Texas) with a combined 11-3 record this year. ... Running back Uli Lozono and quarterback Tyler Almager are the Cardinals’ top offensive weapons. ... In their five wins, the Cardinals are outscoring their opponents by an average of 32 points per game.
NMMI Colts (2-5)
LAST WEEK Lost to Estancia, 27-6 NOTES The Colts seemed to have
things figured out on offense, but they were stone-walled by Estancia last week; NMMI had just 69 yards of total offense against the Bears. ... Christian La Toof is still NMMI’s go-to weapon in coach Dave Lynn’s wing-T offense.
PORTALES VS. ROSWELL
DATE & TIME Friday, Oct. 15 — 7 p.m. SITE Wool Bowl, Roswell LAST YEAR Portales won, 79-36
Portales Rams (1-5)
LAST WEEK Defeated W. Las Vegas, 44-6 NOTES Portales finally cracked the win column last week, topping West Las Vegas to snap an eight-game losing skid that dated back to Oct. 30, 2009. ... Colin McAfee is the No. 1 option in the Ram offense; last week, the son of Portales coach Mike McAfee ran for a career-best 145 yards and three TDs on 12 carries. ... Quarterback J.J. Collins ran for a TD and threw for two more last week.
Roswell Coyotes (4-3)
LAST WEEK Lost to Moriarty, 21-14 NOTES The Coyotes had their threegame win streak snapped last week, but can match their best start this century with a win this week. ... James Singleton was held out of practice Wednesday with a bruised shoulder, but is expected to play. ... Kevin Kelly needs 337 yards to reach the 1,000-yard plateau in his senior season.
Kevin J. Keller Photo
Prep volleyball: Dexter, Hagerman win, Gateway falls RECORD STAFF REPORTS
DEXTER — The Demons used solid performances from Anissa Ybarra and Sydney Parker to capture a victory in their District 5-2A opener on Thursday, defeating visiting Loving, 3-1. “I thought we played really well in Games 1 and 4,” said Dexter coach Andy Luikens. “We limited errors, and when we eliminate those, we play well.” Dexter won the first two games, 25-8 and 25-21, before falling in Game 3 25-16 to the Falcons. The Demons (5-11, 1-0 District 5-2A) then won Game 4 25-12 to close out the match.
Parker finished with four aces for Dexter and served up 10 straight points to close out Game 1. Ybarra led the team in kills with 10 and also had four aces. Lacyanne Barrows had seven kills, Ty Payne had six kills and Bryelle Marshall had three aces for the Demons.
Hagerman 3, Mescalero Apache 1
MESCALERO — Leah Dunnahoo had 11 kills and nine digs as Hagerman captured its third District 7-1A win of the season on Thursday, beating the host Chiefs in Mescalero. After dropping Game 1 25-22 to the
Roswell’s Deja Riddle (5) sends the ball back to Artesia’s side with an attack as teammate Shanice Steenholdt looks on during Roswell’s win, Thursday.
Chiefs, the Bobcats won Game 2 26-24, Game 3 25-17 and Game 4 25-16 to improve to 11-4 overall. Lexi Mason had four digs, three kills and nine assists for Hagerman.
Capitan 3, Gateway Chr. 2
The Warriors were up 2-1 after three games, but the Tigers won back-to-back games to hand Gateway its fifth loss of the season on Thursday at the Red Rock Warrior Center. Capitan won Game 25-16, but Gateway answered with a 25-16 win in Game 2 and a 25-23 win in Game 3 to take a one-game
advantage in the fourth game. Capitan seized back momentum and won the match with a 25-19 win in Game 4 and a 15-8 win in Game 5. “I thought we did well in the two games we won,” said Gateway coach Kerri Pirtle. “But we fell apart mentally in the last two games. We didn’t serve well in those games and we kind of gave it to them with serve receive.” Hannah Parker had 11 kills and two aces for Gateway (11-5, 2-2 District 7-1A), while Nikki Wagner had six kills and three digs. Sadie Fox had three kills and three blocks and Emily Nobles had five kills for the Warriors.
Lefty C.J. Wilson to start Game 1 of ALCS for Rangers
ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — The New York Yankees avoid Cliff Lee until Game 3 of the AL championship series. In the opener, they instead face another Texas Rangers left-hander who has been greatly influenced by the postseason ace in their short time together. “Before he was here, I was actually a right-handed second baseman,” C.J. Wilson joked Thursday. Because Lee had to pitch a deciding Game 5 in the division series against Tampa Bay, Wilson starts Game 1 against New York and lefty CC Sabathia on Friday night at Rangers Ballpark. Wilson already was making an impressive transition from reliever in his longdesired chance to be a Rangers starter again before Texas acquired Lee on July 9. But Wilson immediately began watching his new teammate and asking questions. “The thing with Cliff is that he keeps his process the same no matter what is going on around him,” Wilson said. “As I’ve gotten more comfortable in my role as a starting pitcher, I’ve had to thicken those walls in my bubble to keep everything else out and stay in
Texas Rangers starting pitcher C.J. Wilson throws the ball during practice in Arlington, Texas, Thursday. Wilson is scheduled to start Game 1 against the New York Yankees on Friday night.
my little zone and stay with what is making me successful, and that’s the thing he and I talk about all the time.” Wilson won 15 games in the regular season, then followed Lee’s spectacular Game 1 start in the first round with a gem of his
own, allowing two hits in 6 1-3 scoreless innings. But after winning those games at Tampa Bay, the Rangers lost both at home and had to go back to Florida for the deciding game with Lee back on the mound Tuesday night. Now that the Rangers have finally won a postsea-
son series for the first time, they get to play New York, which has won 27 World Series titles and 40 pennants. This is the first time the Rangers open a postseason series at home. They still have never won a playoff game at Rangers Ballpark,
going 0-6 including the two losses last weekend to the Rays. Wilson was primarily a starter in the minor leagues and missed all of 2004 recovering from ligament transplant surgery. After being called up by the Rangers for the first time
in 2005, he was 0-5 with a 12.05 ERA in six starts. But in 18 appearances out of the bullpen his rookie season, he had a 2.73 ERA and Texas continued to utilize him as a reliever, even opening the 2008 season with him as the closer. Nick Swisher saw Wilson as a reliever plenty when he was in the AL West with Oakland. Swisher said the big difference now is the lefthander is “more of a pitcher instead of a thrower” and is using his off-speed pitches. “The ball’s moving a lot more. He’s throwing the cutter, the two-seamer,” Swisher said. “Before it was just grip it and rip it. ... He’s really, really learned a lot through the maturation process.” Wilson always wanted to be a starter again, and the Rangers gave the crafty and insightful lefty that chance during spring training this season. “What he’s done this year is really impressive,” teammate Michael Young said. Wilson pitched 204 innings and his 15 wins were the most on the staff. He held left-handed batters to a major league-low .176 slugging percentage.
B4 Friday, October 15, 2010
Roswell Daily Record
House to vote on bonus payment for Social Security WASHINGTON (AP) — The House will vote in November on a bill to provide $250 payments to Social Security recipients to make up for the lack of a cost-of-living increase for next year, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Thursday. The Social Security Administration is expected to announce today that more than 58 million retirees and disabled Americans will go a second consecutive year without an increase in benefits.
Pelosi said she would schedule a vote on a bill to provide the $250 payments when Congress returns for a lame duck session after the Nov. 2 congressional elections. The payments would be similar to those provided by the government’s massive economic recovery package last year. But even if Pelosi can get the House to approve a second payment, the proposal faces opposition in the Senate. “All members of Con-
2010, and ask that friends come by and share their memories starting at 6:30 p.m. A graveside service with military honors will be at South Park Cemetery on Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010, at 10 a.m.
Births Roswell Regional Oct. 11 To Samantha and David Reed, a boy Oct. 12 To Lilia Amanda and Leonel Salinas, a girl
Marriage Licenses Oct. 13 David W. Sharp, 46, and Bonnie A. Brainerd, 49, both Roswell Anthony D. Young, 22, Leanna Lester, 18, both Roswell Oct. 14 Robert J. Smyzenski, 52, and Sheree L. Bennett, 55, both Roswell
Municipal Court Oct. 7 Judge Larry G. Loy Arraignments Disorderly house — Gabriel Hernandez, 610 S. Montana Ave.; fined $54. Shoplifting — Jennifer James, 412 S. Sycamore Ave.; fined $129. Obstructing an officer — Melanie Licon, 1907 Walnut St.; fined $229. Possession of drug parapher nalia, speeding — Steven Herrera, 312 S. Sequoia Ave.; possession
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trustees who oversee Social Security project there will be no benefit increase for 2011. The projection will be made official Friday, when the Bureau of Labor Statistics releases inflation estimates for September. The timing couldn’t be worse for Democrats as they approach an election in which they are in danger of losing their House majority, and possibly their Senate majority as well. Pelosi’s statement comes
his master’s degree at Wester n NM University. Beau was a teacher at Del Norte, Park View, Sunset Elementary and Mt. View Middle School, where he was also a counselor. He was a veteran of the United States Army. Memorial contributions may be made in Beau’s name to Roswell Assurance Home, 1000 E. 18th St., Roswell, NM 88203 or Roswell Humane Society, 703 E. McGaf fey St. Roswell, NM 88203. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at ballardfuneralhome.com.
A memorial service is scheduled at 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010, at Ballard Funeral Home Chapel for Bernard “Beau” Stone, 62, of Roswell, who passed away Oct. 9, 2010, at Easter n New Mexico Medical Center. Beau was cremated according to his wishes. Beau was born on March 23, 1948, in Rodville, N.Y., to Howard and Sarah Ulrich Stone. He was preceded in death by his father, Howard Stone. Beau is survived by his mother, Sarah Stone, of Denton, Texas; his wife, Anna Stone, of Roswell; daughter, Jennifer Stone, of Denver; brothers, Don Stone, of South Lake, Texas, Ben Stone, of Como, Texas, and Steve Stone of Denton, Texas; and sister, Sarah Beth Stone, of Justin, Texas. Beau lived in Roswell since 1968, coming from Artesia. Beau graduated from Artesia High School and continued his education at ENMU in Portales, where he received his bachelor’s degree. He received
Marjorie Belle Funk was born Feb. 1, 1920, in the farming community of Cottonwood, to Jesse and Azilee Morgan Funk. She passed away Oct. 14, 2010, in Ft. Collins, Colo., after a long battle with Alzheimer’s disease. Marjorie attended upper and lower Cottonwood School before going to Artesia High School and graduating in 1937. She attended Draughns Business College in Ft. Worth, Texas, between her junior and senior years in high school. In 1937, she married James B. Thigpen. They lived in Artesia for a few
years before moving to Cottonwood, and farmed on the Funk family farm for many years. The majority of Marjorie’s life was spent on her family farm and in the Pecos Valley. Marjorie was a member of Easter n Star, P.E.O., DAR, and Daughters of the Confederacy, just to name a few. She served as a 4-H leader for many years and was inducted into the State 4-H Hall of Fame in 2002. She touched many children’s lives through her years spent volunteering for the Eddy County 4-H program. She is survived by her daughters, Norma Jo, and her husband, Bill Lorang, of Socorro, Suellen, and her husband, Jim Burke, of Loveland, Colo.; her son, Donald Ray (Pug) Thigpen, of Roswell; grandchildren, Deborah Lorang Card, and husband, Mitch, of Socorro, Gregory Lorang, and wife, Ande, of Safford, Ariz., Wendy Lorang Stansbury, of Casper, Wyo., Lyn Thigpen Harrison, and husband, Jerry, of Artesia, Kim Thigpen Klein, and husband, Jeff, of Dexter, Dawn Thigpen, of Denver; 11 great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces, nephews and cousins. She was preceded in death by her parents; brother, Joe Bill Funk; sister, Helen Vera Funk Sylvester; and husband, James Thigpen. The funeral services will be Monday, Oct. 18, 2010, at 2 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church in Artesia. Donations in Marjorie’s memory can be made to the Eddy County 4-H Program, % Amy Kelly, Eddy Co. Extension Office, 1304 W. Stevens, Carlsbad, NM 88220, or to your favorite charity.
parapher nalia - fined $129; speeding - fined $59. Possession of marijuana — Darylyn Ard, 18 H St.; fined $229. Unlawful use of license — Eddie Vallejos, 1613 S. Elm St.; fined $329 and 12 days in jail - or 17 days until paid, concurrent with District and Magistrate courts. Possession of drug paraphernalia — Daniel Gonzales, 711 S. Michigan Ave.; fined $229. Accident involving damage, vehicle turning left — Joe Sanchez, 1507 N. Greenwood St.; accident dismissed; vehicle turning - fined $44. Disorderly conduct — Juan Rodriguez, 1201 E. First St.; fined $79. Possession of drug paraphernalia — David C. Mestas, 1504 W. Third St.; fined $129. Eluding or attempting to elude police officer — Lisa Lujan, 316 Ave G.; fined $329 and 5 days in jail days suspended in lieu of 5 days community service. Overtaking vehicle on left — Elisa Castro, 21 W. Byrne St.; fined $44.
Oct. 12 Arraignments Possession of drug paraphernalia — Anthony Molina, 201 W. Deming St.; fined $229. Shoplifting 8th offense — Catherine Madrid, 1504 S. Adams; fined $329 and 30 days in Chaves County Detention Center or 35 days until paid in full. Failure to appear on hold and unlawful use of license (suspended) — Allen Ryen, 2301 N. Grand Ave. Apt. B; fined $458 and 9 days in jail or 17 days until paid in full, concurrent with Otero County Magistrate Court. Shoplifting — Rachel Wakeman, 46 Andrews Place; fined $129. Unlawful use of license/suspended, careless driving, mandatory financial responsibility and display of registration — Vanessa Salcido, 185 1/2 Crow Road; fined $537 and 12 days in Chaves County Detention Center - days suspended in lieu of 1/2 day community service. Unlawful use of license/suspended, no insurance and display of registration — Vanessa Salcido, 185 1/2 Crow
Road; fined $452 and 8 days in jail - days suspended in lieu of 8 days community service. Possession of drug paraphernalia — Leticia Herrera, 1518 N. Ohio Ave.; fined $129 - $100 suspended in lieu of 2 days community service. Noise generally — Angel Valenzuela, 31 Brown Place; fined $129. Possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana — Issac Hernandez, 1018 Rancho Road; fined $358. Rabies vaccination, dog running at large, city dog tags required and tags must be worn — Joshua Michael Becker, 304 Oakwood Drive; fined $216 $50 suspended in lieu of presenting valid city tag and rabies tag to the court within 45 days. Trials Unlawful use of license, headlamps and evidence of registration — Crisela T. Garcia, 322 E. Bonney St.; fined $417 and 7 days in jail - days suspended in lieu of 7 days on the electronic monitoring program. Embezzlement — Patrick Trujillo, 1000 W. Bland St.;
Jimmie “Jim” Steffens
Jimmie “Jim” Stef fens passed away Oct. 7, 2010. Mr. Steffens was born in Adair, Okla., Jan. 25, 1943, to Walter and Leslie Steffens. He joined the Air Force in 1962 and, while stationed at Walker Air Force Base, he met and married Vianna Teel on Sept. 1, 1963. He proudly served his country overseas during the Vietnam War. They lived in Roswell more than 45years and raised their family, only recently moving to Utah to be closer to their grandchildren. Mr. Steffens is survived by his wife, Vianna; his daughter Kandy SteffensMcDavid, of Crestview, Fla.; his son, Bill Steffens, and three grandchildren, Cheyenne, Will and Chance Steffens, of Logan, Utah; two brothers, Kenneth Steffens, and wife, Janice, of Claremore, Okla., and Paul Steffens, and wife, Carol, of Chandler, Ariz.; two sisters, Janet Souya, of Salinas, Calif., and Linda Bennett, of Newport Beach, Calif.; brother -in-law, Clif ford Teel, and wife, Fran, of Artesia; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; and two brothers, Donald and Charles Steffens. The family will be at the Candlewood Suites in Roswell on Friday, Oct. 15,
gress should join us in supporting this legislation which will be fiscally responsible and upholds our bedrock promise of economic security for our nation’s seniors,” Pelosi said in a statement. Cost-of-living adjustments, or COLAs, are set automatically each year by an inflation measure that was adopted by Congress in the 1970s. Because consumer prices are still lower than they were two years ago, the last time a COLA was awarded, the
Bernard “Beau” Stone
Marjorie Belle Thigpen
as Democrats try to make Social Security an election-year issue, accusing Republicans of planning to privatize the national retirement program. President Barack Obama pushed for a second $250 payment a year ago, but the proposal failed in the Senate when a dozen Democrats joined Republicans to block it. Rep. Earl Pomeroy, DN.D., has introduced a new bill to provide the $250 payments. Pomeroy, who chairs the House
George S. Sisneros passed away in his home in Arabela, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 2010, following a long illness. Born May 21, 1918, in Roswell, his parents were George S. Sisneros, who died in 1918, and Pablita Fresquez, who died in 1981. George was raised on their sheep ranch in Arabela by his mother and stepfather (“Dad”), Leopoldo Pacheco, who died in 1965. A 1938 graduate of Roswell High School and of the 1940 NMMI Junior College, George enlisted in the Army in 1941, completing his service in 1945 as a staff sergeant in the 604th FA Bn., 10th Mountain Division. He was awarded a Bronze Star in the Italian campaign in World War II. George was a past president of the board of directors of the Peñasco Valley Telephone Co-Op, in Artesia, of the board at Otero County Electric Co-Op, in Cloudcroft, and of the Roswell Evening Optimist Club. He was a member of the New Mexico Wool Growers and a Knight of Columbus, and a former chairman of the Lincoln County Republican Party. His former parish was St. John’s in Roswell. Services will be held at Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010, at St. Jude’s Catholic Church fined $129. Embezzlement — Luther Bailey, 1818 N. Kansas Ave.; fined $129 - $100 suspended in lieu of 2 days community service.
Accidents Oct. 7 Unknown time — 2201 Southeast Main Street; driver — Ramon Munoz, Roswell 2:26 p.m. — Main Street; drivers — Fred C. Garcia, 73, and Eric Madrid, 20, both Roswell 4:32 p.m. — Main and Church streets; drivers — Leonard Stulce, 57, Ruidoso, and Anastacio Valveroe, 26, Clovis Oct. 8 9:01 a.m. — 19th and Main streets; drivers — Le Demaree, 55, and Tami Anthony, 45, both Roswell 9:39 a.m. — Stanton Avenue and Summit Street; drivers — Crescencio Carrillo, 71, and Rosio Ramos-Rosas, 32, both Roswell 1:04 p.m. — McGaffey and Main streets; drivers — Emma Rivas, 66, and Henry Hernandez, 44, both Roswell 5 p.m. — Main and Poe
Ways and Means subcommittee on Social Security, said lawmakers this time might be more supportive after hearing from voters in November. “Seniors who rely on their modest Social Security payments need these cost-of-living adjustments for their day-to-day survival,” Pomeroy said. “Passing this bill will ensure that the lack of cost-of-living adjustment will not jeopardize seniors’ ability to survive on their benefits.”
in San Patricio. The rosary will be recited at 10 a.m., followed by the Mass at 11 a.m. The Rev. Al Galvan will officiate. Interment will be private at the family cemetery on the ranch in Arabela. Survivors include his wife, Rosemary; three daughters, Martha Meisinger, of Houston, Rebecca Joyce, of Arabela and Houston, and Christie Anne Houghton, of Oklahoma City; and four sons, George S. Sisneros Jr., of Hondo, Texas, Frank Sisneros, of Arabela, Ray Sisneros, of Temple, Texas, and Brian Sisneros, of Queen Creek, Ariz. Pallbearers will be his grandsons, T imothy Matakas, Victor Matakas, Justin Sisneros, Tyler Sisneros, George S. Sisneros III, Brent Joyce, Christopher Sisneros, Patrick Sisneros, Trevor Sisneros and Matthew King. Honorary pallbearers will be his granddaughters, Heather McCaw, Tonja Flores, Wendi Ramos, Erica Erck, Shiloh Sisneros, Julie Houghton, Maegan Houghton, Alexandra Houghton and Dillan Sisneros. Great-grandchildren are Bryce and Kaitlyn Matakas, Logan and Haven Matakas, Chandra Flores and Jasmin Soliz, Reyna and Isaiah Ramos, and Abigail King. In lieu of flowers please make donations to the NMMI Alumni scholarship fund. Services are under the direction of Shawn Bethany of Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory. Please take a moment to share your thoughts and memories with the family in the online register book at Anderson Bethany.com. streets; drivers — Annette Payne, 53, of Sand Point, Idaho, and Mayra Trujillo, 17, Roswell 9:46 p.m. — Lewis Street and Barnett Drive; driver — Elma G. Rodriguez, 49, and vehicle owned by Thomas F. Garcia, both Roswell Oct. 10
4:09 p.m. — North Union Avenue and Riverside Drive; drivers — Joshua Buenrostro, 21, and Betty Gikas, 78, both Roswell Oct. 12
12:09 p.m. — East Bland Street and South Virginia Avenue; drivers — John Detjen, 55, and Nancy Corn, 63, both Roswell
1:40 p.m. — 202 W. Hobbs St.; vehicle owned by Johnny Alvidrez, Roswell 5:11 p.m. — South Adams; vehicle owned by Fernando Valdez, Roswell
6:40 p.m. — East Poe and Southeast Main streets; drivers — James Henry, 50, and Ginnie Contreras-Salas, 46, both Roswell
Roswell Daily Record
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Div Last Chg DiaOffs .50a 71.71 +.77 DrxEMBll s5.68e 39.37 -.16 A-B-C DrSCBear rs ... 22.56 +.07 ABB Ltd .48e u22.54 +.15 DirFnBear ... 12.58 +.47 ACE Ltd 1.28e u59.74 +.05 DrxFBull s ... 22.44 -.95 AES Corp ... 12.28 -.24 DirxSCBull4.77e 53.49 -.05 AFLAC 1.20f 54.83 +.01 DirxLCBear ... 11.33 +.12 AGCO ... 41.76 -.82 DirxLCBull8.06e 57.40 -.54 AK Steel .20 14.25 -.37 DirxEnBull5.06e 38.35 -.04 AMR ... 6.27 -.04 Discover .08 17.66 -.02 .35 34.85 -.06 AT&T Inc 1.68 28.50 +.03 Disney 1.10f 54.04 -.65 AU Optron ... 10.05 +.14 Dover DowChm .60 29.31 -.51 AbtLab 1.76 53.21 +.03 AberFitc .70 44.66 +.10 Dril-Quip ... 66.40 -.61 Accenture .90f 45.43 +.18 DuPont 1.64 46.49 -.39 AMD ... 7.14 -.08 DukeEngy .98f 17.58 +.02 Aeropostl s ... 27.09 +.18 DukeRlty .68 12.05 -.06 Aetna .04 31.58 -.09 Dynegy rs ... 4.88 -.08 ... 21.21 +.91 Agilent ... 34.23 -.08 EMC Cp AirTran ... 7.37 -.01 EOG Res .62 99.01 +.26 EKodak ... 4.13 -.08 AlbertoC n .34 37.75 +.04 AlcatelLuc ... 3.67 -.01 EdisonInt 1.26 35.51 -.01 ElPasoCp .04 13.25 -.06 Alcoa .12 13.13 -.24 ... 6.03 -.03 AllgEngy .60 24.40 -.15 Elan AldIrish ... 1.24 -.05 EldorGld g .05 18.56 -.15 Allstate .80 32.67 -.27 EBrasAero .38e 27.45 -.88 Altria 1.52f u24.80 +.18 EmersonEl 1.34 u53.90 -.01 AmbacF h ... .95 +.15 EnCana g s .80 30.49 -.22 AMovilL 1.31e u56.16 -.24 EqtyRsd 1.35 49.76 -.19 AmAxle ... 8.95 -.22 Exelon 2.10 43.02 -.17 AEagleOut .44 16.70 -.31 ExxonMbl 1.76 65.30 +.26 AEP 1.68 35.79 -.04 FairchldS ... 10.20 +.75 AmExp .72 39.44 +.18 FamilyDlr .62 45.71 -.35 AmIntlGrp ... 41.94 -.77 FstBcpPR ... .32 +.04 AmTower ... 51.38 +.62 FstHorizon .72t 10.89 -.40 Ameriprise .72 50.24 +.11 FirstEngy 2.20 38.65 -.24 AmeriBrgn .32 32.31 -.06 FootLockr .60 15.86 +.21 ... 13.91 +.27 Anadarko .36 57.23 -1.21 FordM AnalogDev .88 31.42 ... ForestLab ... u33.20 -.06 Annaly 2.60e 17.92 -.08 FranceTel1.77e 23.15 +.62 1.20 u98.99 -.09 Aon Corp .60 39.49 +.03 FMCG Apache .60 103.23 -.06 FrontierCm .75 u8.86 +.24 ArcelorMit .75 35.30 +.20 G-H-I ArchCoal .40 26.92 -.01 ArchDan .60 33.28 +.06 Gafisa s .14e 17.91 -.28 GameStop ... 18.82 -.43 AssuredG .18 21.87 +1.80 AtlPwr gn 1.09 13.48 -.02 Gannett .16 14.09 +.03 .40 19.06 +.07 AvisBudg ... 11.16 -.46 Gap Avon .88 34.88 -.61 GenElec .48f 17.16 -.12 BB&T Cp .60 22.88 -.50 GenMarit .04m d4.11 -.32 BHP BillLt1.74e u82.74 +.74 GenMills s 1.12 37.25 -.23 BP PLC ... 41.02 -.39 Genworth ... 13.07 +.11 BRFBrasil s.10e 15.28 +.06 Gerdau .21e 13.28 -.13 BakrHu .60 44.85 -.41 GlaxoSKln1.98e 41.65 -.21 BcoBrades .51r 22.04 -.22 GoldFLtd .16e 15.89 -.27 BcoSantand.80e 13.18 +.02 Goldcrp g .18 45.01 -.23 BcoSBrasil .33e 15.01 -.34 GoldmanS 1.40 151.59 -3.14 BkofAm .04 12.60 -.69 Goodyear ... 11.72 -.16 BkAm wtA ... 6.67 -.33 GpTelevisa.52e u22.31 +.03 BkIrelnd 1.04e 3.54 -.12 HCP Inc 1.86 36.34 -.38 BkNYMel .36 26.11 -.52 HSBC 1.70e 53.05 +.19 Barclay .22e 17.90 -.68 Hallibrtn .36 35.08 -.55 BarVixShT ... 14.70 +.50 HarleyD .40 31.98 -.37 BarrickG .48f 48.74 -.51 HartfdFn .20 24.34 -.17 ... 7.28 -.27 Baxter 1.16 49.47 +.08 HltMgmt ... 7.06 +.13 BeazerHm ... 4.39 +.02 HeclaM 1.80 u49.09 ... BerkH B s ... 83.61 -.05 Heinz BestBuy .60 40.98 -.05 HelmPayne .24 44.14 +.28 ... 10.12 -.41 Blackstone .40 13.50 -.13 Hertz .40 62.75 -.62 BlockHR .60 12.31 -1.38 Hess HewlettP .32 42.13 -.08 Boeing 1.68 71.36 -.11 BostonSci ... 6.16 -.05 HomeDp .95 30.81 -.19 BoydGm ... 8.02 -.29 HonwllIntl 1.21 46.17 -.24 BrMySq 1.28 27.51 +.17 HostHotls .04 15.99 +.04 ... u54.31 +.51 BroadrdgF .60f 20.86 -.17 Humana BrkfldPrp .56 17.19 +.07 Huntsmn .40 12.20 -.09 BurgerKing .25 u23.96 -.01 IAMGld g .06 17.92 -.28 CB REllis ... 19.53 -.39 ICICI Bk .53e 51.65 -.91 ... 11.18 +.21 CBL Asc .80 14.44 +.05 ING CBS B .20 17.53 -.33 iShGold s ... u13.50 +.07 iSAstla .81e 24.89 +.21 CF Inds .40 116.81 -1.58 CIGNA .04 35.95 -.24 iShBraz 2.58e 80.53 -.39 CMS Eng .84f 18.75 +.22 iSh HK .48e 19.08 -.08 CSX 1.04f 59.93 +.27 iShJapn .16e 10.22 +.08 CVS Care .35 31.25 -.39 iSh Kor .39e 55.41 +.42 Cameron ... 42.75 -.83 iSMalas .25e 14.04 -.10 CampCC n ... 12.51 ... iShMex .75e 56.07 -.20 CdnNRs gs .30 37.50 -.20 iShSing .38e 13.80 +.02 CapOne .20 39.89 -.54 iSTaiwn .21e 13.59 +.11 ... u24.03 +.54 CapitlSrce .04 6.01 +.09 iShSilver CardnlHlth .78 33.31 +.13 iShChina25.68e 45.88 +.14 CareFusion ... 24.75 -.21 iSSP500 2.34e 117.98 -.30 ... 29.46 ... iShEMkts .59e 46.78 -.08 CarMax Carnival .40 39.65 -.54 iShB20 T 3.82e 101.51 -1.54 Caterpillar 1.76 79.91 -.38 iS Eafe 1.38e 57.72 +.40 Cemex .43t 8.08 -.07 iSR1KV 1.28e 60.64 -.33 Cemig pf .86e 17.57 -.03 iShR2K .79e 70.53 -.05 CenterPnt .78 15.96 -.03 iShREst 1.88e 55.08 -.17 CnElBrasil1.56a 15.37 +.15 iShDJHm .08e 11.82 -.09 ... 56.44 -9.48 CntryLink 2.90 40.02 +.13 ITT Ed 1.36f 48.99 +.23 ChesEng .30 22.96 -.28 ITW Chevron 2.88 83.90 +.23 IngerRd .28 38.80 -.27 2.60u141.50+1.13 .16 10.54 -.39 IBM Chicos Chimera .69e 4.09 +.04 IntlGame .24 14.73 -.31 .50 23.11 -.05 ChNBorun n ... u19.40 +1.51 IntPap ChinaUni .23e 14.73 +.06 Interpublic ... 10.56 -.17 .44 22.94 +.07 Chubb 1.48 57.45 +.32 Invesco .25 21.37 +.12 Citigp pfN 1.97 d25.88 -.25 IronMtn Citigrp ... 4.06 -.19 ItauUnibH .59e 25.56 -.49 ... u25.04 -.28 CliffsNRs .56 68.20 -.55 IvanhM g .60 44.20 -.03 Coach J-K-L CocaCE ... u23.89 +.85 CocaCl 1.76 u59.91 -.03 JPMorgCh .20 38.72 -1.12 Coeur ... 20.81 +.20 JPMCh wt ... 12.40 -.62 .28 14.72 -.30 ColgPal 2.12 75.84 +.11 Jabil Comerica .20 38.60 +.13 JanusCap .04 11.49 -.14 ConAgra .92f 22.61 +.03 JohnJn 2.16 63.74 +.16 ConocPhil 2.20 u60.32 +.19 JohnsnCtl .52 32.60 +.31 ConsolEngy .40 40.10 -.03 JnprNtwk ... 31.30 -.34 ConstellEn .96 32.80 +.07 KB Home .25 11.19 +.08 Corning .20 18.39 -.31 Kellogg 1.62f 50.37 -.44 Covidien .80f 40.61 -.19 Keycorp .04 8.18 -.11 KimbClk 2.64 66.44 -.38 D-E-F Kimco .64 16.74 -.22 DR Horton .15 10.67 -.11 KingPhrm ... 14.15 -.01 Danaher s .08 41.84 -.19 Kinross g .10 19.31 -.35 ... 52.33 -.68 Darden 1.28 44.83 +.70 Kohls 1.16 31.80 +.31 DeVry .20 42.06 -8.51 Kraft Kroger .42f 22.15 +.14 DeanFds ... 10.40 ... Deere 1.20 75.09 -.19 LDK Solar ... u12.65 +.30 ... 4.66 -.03 DelMnte .36 14.72 +.50 LSI Corp ... 39.12 +.18 DeltaAir ... 11.45 -.13 LVSands DenburyR ... 18.12 +.01 LenderPS .40 26.96 -1.09 DeutschBk .93e 57.49 -.22 LennarA .16 16.00 +.15 1.96 37.42 +.02 DevelDiv .08 12.39 -.16 LillyEli DevonE .64 67.52 -.08 Limited .60a 29.18 -.17 Name
Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.51 -.07 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.57 -.07 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 6.90 -.02 GrowthI 23.70 -.05 Ultra 20.75 -.03 American Funds A: AmcpA p 17.33 -.08 AMutlA p 24.23 -.06 BalA p 17.23 -.05 BondA p 12.51 -.03 CapWA p 21.47 +.05 CapIBA p 50.05 +.09 CapWGA p35.44 +.09 EupacA p 41.50 +.24 FdInvA p 34.55 -.05 GovtA p 14.74 -.03 GwthA p 28.67 -.08 HI TrA p 11.29 -.01 IncoA p 16.39 ... IntBdA p 13.69 -.02 IntlGrIncA p31.36 +.21 ICAA p 26.79 -.06 NEcoA p 24.24 -.04 N PerA p 27.62 +.11 NwWrldA 54.98 +.14 STBA p 10.17 ... SmCpA p 37.09 -.02 TxExA p 12.49 ... WshA p 25.88 -.03 American Funds B: CapIBB p 50.06 +.09 GrwthB t 27.65 -.07 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 30.00 +.18 IntlEqA 29.23 +.17 IntEqII I r 12.42 +.07
Artisan Funds: Intl 21.78 +.11 MidCap 30.00 -.02 MidCapVal19.25 -.07 Baron Funds: Growth 45.05 -.58 SmallCap 21.30 -.12 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.20 -.04 DivMu 14.74 -.01 TxMgdIntl 15.96 +.11 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 16.74 -.03 GlAlA r 19.07 +.01 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.79 +.01 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 16.78 -.03 GlbAlloc r 19.16 +.01 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 48.41 -.10 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.89 -.13 DivEqInc 9.31 -.05 DivrBd 5.10 -.01 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.73 -.13 AcornIntZ 39.38 +.11 ValRestr 45.62 -.16 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n10.91 +.07 USCorEq2 n10.01-.05 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 9.23 +.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.29 -.10 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 32.68 -.10 NYVen C 31.06 -.10 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.78 -.02
NEW YORK(AP) - Cattle/hogs futures on the Chicago Merchantile Exchange Friday: low settle
CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 10 96.15 97.52 96.00 96.07 Dec 10 98.35 99.47 98.15 98.27 Feb 11 101.12 102.15 101.00 101.07 Apr 11 103.90 104.92 103.80 103.95 Jun 11 101.85 102.05 101.50 101.65 Aug 11 101.40 101.67 101.40 101.57 Oct 11 104.00 104.20 103.95 104.20 Dec 11 104.72 104.72 104.70 104.70 Feb 12 105.20 105.20 105.20 105.20 Last spot N/A Est. sales 40564. Wed’s Sales: 42,858 Wed’s open int: 314463, off -3964 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 10 107.65 108.10 107.55 108.10 Nov 10 107.97 108.72 107.30 108.12 Jan 11 108.50 108.92 108.05 108.92 Mar 11 109.35 110.00 109.15 110.00 Apr 11 110.75 110.90 110.50 110.90 May 11 112.00 112.10 111.75 112.07 Aug 11 114.00 114.60 113.80 114.60 Sep 11 113.70 113.95 113.70 113.95 Last spot N/A Est. sales 3871. Wed’s Sales: 8,094 Wed’s open int: 29298, up +248 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Oct 10 73.25 73.25 72.90 73.00 Dec 10 69.15 71.37 68.75 68.85 Feb 11 73.65 73.90 72.55 72.87 Apr 11 77.25 77.65 76.50 77.07 May 11 83.00 83.00 81.65 82.05 Jun 11 84.50 84.80 84.00 84.65 Jul 11 83.90 84.20 83.65 84.10 Aug 11 83.75 83.75 82.75 83.30 Oct 11 76.00 76.00 75.50 75.60 Dec 11 74.00 74.00 73.20 73.20 Feb 12 75.70 Apr 12 78.00 Last spot N/A
-.28 -.20 -.35 -.45 -.35
+.03 -.08 +.40 +.13 +.02 +.40 +.35
-.40 -2.85 -2.35 -2.08 -1.97 -1.42 -1.15 -1.45 -.65 -.85
-.16 +.20 -.10 -.92 -.21 +.05
M&T Bk 2.80 75.66 -1.12 ... u13.00 +1.81 MBIA MEMC ... 13.54 -.05 MF Global ... 7.70 -.04 MFA Fncl .90f 7.60 -.09 MGIC ... 10.51 +.48 MGM Rsts ... 11.56 -.54 Macys .20 24.04 -.30 Manitowoc .08 11.37 -.20 Manulife g .52 12.33 -.07 MarathonO1.00 35.51 -.18 MktVGold .11p u58.19 -.40 MktVRus .08e 34.24 -.15 MktVJrGld ... u36.34 -.01 .16 35.93 -.07 MarIntA MarshM .84f 24.00 -.09 MarshIls .04 7.12 -.17 Masco .30 11.34 -.37 MasseyEn .24 35.56 -.67 MasterCrd .60 232.66 +1.77 McDrmInt s ... 15.36 -.39 McDnlds 2.44f u77.04 +1.29 McGrwH .94 35.37 +.03 McKesson .72 61.99 -.44 McMoRn ... 18.58 -.15 McAfee ... 47.25 +.04 Mechel ... 24.81 -.45 MedcoHlth ... 52.84 -.33 Medtrnic .90 33.27 -.28 Merck 1.52 37.15 -.01 MetLife .74 39.64 -.12 MetroPCS ... 10.41 -.62 MitsuUFJ ... 4.82 -.05 MobileTel s ... 23.07 -.06 Monsanto 1.12f 54.12 -.57 MonstrWw ... 13.30 +.10 Moodys .42 26.66 -1.22 MorgStan .20 25.44 -.50 Mosaic .20 u66.55 -1.51 Motorola ... 7.96 -.16 NYSE Eur 1.20 29.33 +.16 Nabors ... 19.24 -.16 NBkGreece.29e 2.55 -.09 NOilVarco .40a 48.14 -.01 NatSemi .40f 13.09 +.10 Netezza ... 26.93 -.02 NY CmtyB 1.00 16.65 +.07 NewellRub .20 18.14 ... NewmtM .60f 62.54 -.64 NewpkRes ... 8.61 -.14 Nexen g .20 22.05 -.27 NextEraEn 2.00 55.34 -.13 NiSource .92 17.82 +.12 NikeB 1.08 81.77 -.25 NobleCorp .20a 35.65 +.20 NokiaCp .56e 10.96 -.29 Nordstrm .80 38.17 -.26 NorflkSo 1.44f 61.78 -.43 Novartis 1.99e 59.29 -.16 Nucor 1.44 39.64 -.51 OcciPet 1.52 84.91 +.62 OfficeDpt ... 4.94 -.16 OfficeMax ... 15.21 -.82 OilSvHT 2.66e 119.11 -.30 Omnicom .80 41.29 +.33 OwensCorn ... 26.86 -.89 OwensIll ... 27.48 +.25
PG&E Cp 1.82 46.69 +.23 PHH Corp ... 20.00 -1.01 PMI Grp ... 4.21 +.22 PNC .40 51.75 -1.17 PPL Corp 1.40 27.57 -.15 Pactiv ... 33.08 -.03 PatriotCoal ... 13.38 -.20 PeabdyE .28 51.53 -.24 PennWst g 1.80 u22.43 -.09 Penney .80 33.10 -.36 PepsiCo 1.92 66.64 +.24 Petrohawk ... 17.67 -.02 PetrbrsA 1.18e 32.10 +.54 Petrobras 1.18e 34.88 +.14 Pfizer .72 17.66 -.07 PhilipMor 2.56f u57.75 +.39 PitnyBw 1.46 21.77 -.53 PlainsEx ... 28.55 +.23 Potash .40 147.17 -1.20 PS Agri ... 28.80 +.11 PS USDBull ... 22.21 -.15 PrideIntl ... 31.80 -.02 PrinFncl .50f 26.67 -.35 ProShtS&P ... 47.43 +.16 PrUShS&P ... 27.85 +.20 PrUlShDow ... 23.05 -.03 ProUltQQQ ... 69.92 -.27 PrUShQQQ ... 13.83 +.06 ProUltSP .43e 41.71 -.26 ProUShL20 ... 33.34 +.95 ProUSRE rs ... 19.68 +.11 ProUShtFn ... 19.05 +.51 ProUFin rs .09e 56.60 -1.61 ProUSR2K ... 15.95 +.02 ProUltR2K .01e 34.73 +.03 ProUSSP500 ... 24.70 +.23 ProUltCrude ... 10.78 -.06 ProUShCrude... 12.46 +.07 ProUShEuro ... 18.56 -.33 ProctGam 1.93 62.80 +.17 ProgsvCp .16e 20.88 -.44 ProLogis .60 12.51 -.21 Prudentl .70f 54.18 -.22 PulteGrp ... 8.08 -.10 QntmDSS ... 2.71 +.28 Questar s .56f 17.21 -.29 QwestCm .32 6.39 +.04 RAIT Fin ... 2.03 +.02 RRI Engy ... 3.72 -.08 Rackspace ... 23.80 -.74 RadianGrp .01 8.91 +.57 RadioShk .25 21.74 -.23 RangeRs .16 37.31 +.60 RaserT h ... .29 +.01 Raytheon 1.50 45.52 -.36 RegionsFn .04 7.17 -.13 Regis Cp .16 19.79 +.36 ReneSola ... u14.55 +.15 RepubSvc .80f 31.05 -.82
RioTinto s .90e u65.89 +1.83 RiteAid ... .89 ... Rowan ... 32.36 +.57 RylCarb ... 34.55 -.39 RoyDShllA3.36eu63.65 +.43
SAIC ... 15.91 ... SAP AG .67e u53.40 +.65 SLM Cp ... 11.35 +.07 SpdrDJIA 2.55e 111.07 +.01 SpdrGold ...u134.75 +.68 SP Mid 1.54e 148.89 -.57 S&P500ETF2.31e117.46-.46 SpdrHome .12e 15.75 -.17 SpdrKbwBk.11e 23.04 -.62 SpdrLehHY4.30e 40.13 -.26 SpdrKbw RB.30e 23.42 -.30 SpdrRetl .57e 43.55 -.16 SpdrOGEx .20e 44.73 -.09 SpdrMetM .35e 56.71 -.54 Safeway .48 21.66 +.34 StJoe ... d19.74 -2.42 StJude ... 39.72 +.24 Saks ... 9.89 -.08 Salesforce ... 107.36 +.05 SandRdge ... 5.48 -.17 Sanofi 1.63e 34.89 +.03 SaraLee .44 14.81 +.01 Schlmbrg .84 64.26 -.36 Schwab .24 14.09 +.02 SemiHTr .60e 28.21 -.06 SiderNac s .58e 17.60 -.12 SilvWhtn g ... u27.84 +.36 SilvrcpM g .08 u9.42 +.52 Skechers ... 24.50 -.61 SmithfF ... 16.58 +.44 SouthnCo 1.82 37.55 +.04 SthnCopper1.43eu41.33+1.03 SwstAirl .02 12.86 -.11 SwstnEngy ... 34.49 -.18 SpectraEn 1.00 23.51 -.12 SprintNex ... 4.56 -.07 SP Matls 1.05e 34.49 -.33 SP HlthC .58e 31.02 -.06 SP CnSt .77e 28.54 +.01 SP Consum.43e 34.46 -.04 SP Engy 1.00e 59.05 -.09 SPDR Fncl .16e 14.60 -.26 SP Inds .60e 32.43 -.19 SP Tech .31e 23.69 +.01 SP Util 1.27e 31.80 -.05 StateStr .04 39.84 -.32 Stryker .60 48.83 -.46 Suncor gs .40 34.52 -.63 Suntech ... 10.02 +.30 SunTrst .04 25.58 -1.13 Supvalu .35 12.14 +.01 Synovus .04 2.69 -.02 Sysco 1.00 29.09 +.19 TJX .60 44.53 +.09 TaiwSemi .47e 10.37 -.06 Talbots ... 10.80 +.10 TalismE g .25 18.08 -.21 Target 1.00 54.07 -.35 TeckRes g .40 46.25 +.53 Tenaris .68e 42.01 +.20 TenetHlth ... 4.43 -.13 Teradyn ... 11.15 -.21 Tesoro ... 14.25 -.12 TexInst .52f 28.31 +.19 Textron .08 21.33 -.31 ThermoFis ... 48.32 -1.04 ThomCrk g ... 11.68 +.12 3M Co 2.10 89.07 -.07 Tiffany 1.00 49.44 -.46 TimeWarn .85 31.41 -.08 TollBros ... 18.56 +.02 Total SA 3.23e 54.69 +.74 TotalSys .28 15.76 +.12 Transocn ... 66.68 -.15 Travelers 1.44 53.46 +.05 TrinaSol s ... u30.62 -.11 TycoIntl .85e 37.94 +.29 Tyson .16 15.31 +.24 UBS AG ... 18.11 -.22 US Airwy ... 9.78 -.02 USG ... 12.35 -.59 UnilevNV 1.22e 30.17 +.17 UnionPac 1.32 86.13 -.70 UtdContl ... 25.83 -.86 UPS B 1.88 69.40 +.74 US Bancrp .20 22.57 -.29 US NGsFd ... 5.84 -.02 US OilFd ... 36.00 -.16 USSteel .20 43.86 -1.03 UtdTech 1.70 74.15 -.03 UtdhlthGp .50 u35.78 +.46 UnumGrp .37 22.52 -.03
Vale SA .76e 32.76 -.04 Vale SA pf .76e 29.23 +.12 ValeantPh .38 27.29 -.57 ValeroE .20 18.16 -.10 VangEmg .55e 47.52 +.06 VerizonCm1.95f 32.44 +.23 ViacomB .60 37.50 +.27 VimpelC n ... 14.83 +.03 Visa .50 77.17 +.23 VishayInt ... 10.09 -.03 VMware ... 80.15 +1.91 Vonage ... 2.60 +.03 WalMart 1.21 53.25 -.57 Walgrn .70 34.49 -.31 WsteMInc 1.26 36.91 -.08 WatsnPh ... u47.09 +.74 WeathfIntl ... 18.30 -.20 WellPoint ... 57.06 +.26 WellsFargo .20 24.72 -1.09 WendyArby.06 4.78 +.29 WDigital ... 29.49 -.18 WstnRefin ... 6.78 +.27 WstnUnion .24 17.76 +.11 Weyerh .20a 15.76 -.25 WmsCos .50 21.29 -.24 WilmTr .04 7.92 -.43 Wyndham .48 29.19 -.02 XL Grp .40 22.10 -.10 Xerox .17 11.03 -.05 Yamana g .08f 11.61 -.14 YingliGrn ... 13.55 +.32 YumBrnds 1.00f u48.42 +.46 Zimmer ... 50.31 -.19
Est. sales 27210. Wed’s Sales: 38,456 Wed’s open int: 212293, off -2346 PORK BELLIES 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 102.00 Mar 11 102.50 May 11 105.00 Jul 11 103.50 Aug 11 102.50 Last spot N/A Wed’s Sales: Wed’s open int: 11, 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. Dec 10 112.00 114.87 110.90 114.87 Mar 11 107.98 110.97 106.95 110.97 May 11 106.10 109.64 105.85 109.64 Jul 11 104.00 107.86 103.63 107.86 Oct 11 93.86 Dec 11 86.95 89.60 86.95 89.49 Mar 12 87.69 May 12 86.73 Jul 12 86.23 Oct 12 84.23 Last spot N/A Est. sales 20269. Wed’s Sales: 21,905 Wed’s open int: 234794, off -576
+4.00 +4.00 +4.00 +4.00 +2.04 +2.43 +1.96 +2.28 +2.13 +1.61
CHICAGO(AP) - Futures trading on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday: Open high
WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 10 699ü 712ü 697ø 700fl Mar 11 735ü 746 733ü 736fl May 11 750fl 760 747fl 752
-2 -1ø +ü
NASDAQ NATIONAL MARKET
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg Citigrp 9474619 4.06 -.19 BkofAm 4945228 12.60 -.69 S&P500ETF1934809117.46-.46 SPDR Fncl1640162 14.60 -.26 WellsFargo115574024.72 -1.09
Name Taseko NthgtM g GoldStr g PolyMet g PhrmAth
Name MBIA GlbShipLs ChinaDigtl QntmDSS CtrySCkg n
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Vol (00) 231856 47022 38886 38150 35543
Chg +1.81 +.32 +.80 +.28 +3.24
%Chg +16.2 +11.8 +11.5 +11.5 +10.9
Name ChiArmM SagaComm LGL Grp NTS Rlty CKX Lands
Last 4.39 22.95 29.53 3.78 11.90
Name Last DeVry 42.06 BridgptEd 14.61 ITT Ed 56.44 BkADjia6-1510.04 StJoe 19.74
Chg -8.51 -2.53 -9.48 -1.23 -2.42
%Chg -16.8 -14.8 -14.4 -10.9 -10.9
Name Taseko CagleA HeraldNB InvCapHld Banro g
Last 6.20 5.88 2.39 3.98 2.82
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume
1,201 1,817 125 3,143 234 8 5,346,826,470
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
52-Week High Low 11,258.01 9,614.32 4,812.87 3,546.48 408.57 346.95 7,743.74 6,355.83 2,115.45 1,689.19 2,535.28 2,024.27 1,219.80 1,010.91 12,847.91 10,573.39 745.95 553.30
Last 6.20 2.93 5.28 1.67 1.98
Name Vol (00) Last Yahoo 1030114 15.93 Intel 577931 19.32 PwShs QQQ53340850.42 Microsoft 504355 25.23 SiriusXM 433009 1.40
Chg -.69 -.01 +.04 -.32 +.31
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last 13.00 3.04 7.77 2.71 32.99
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Chg %Chg Name +.42 +10.6 Zagg n +2.08 +10.0 BrdwyFn +2.43 +9.0 GTSI +.30 +8.6 RoylBcPA +.90 +8.2 ECOtal rs
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume
Chg +2.17 +.71 +.62 +.28 +.60
%Chg +42.4 +29.4 +16.7 +15.9
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last 11,094.57 4,705.17 405.17 7,546.59 2,105.24 2,435.38 1,173.81 12,376.08 704.69
Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume
Net Chg -1.51 -26.27 -.52 -14.91 -5.31 -5.85 -4.29 -46.30 -1.78
YTD %Chg Name
1,198 1,435 139 2,772 153 23y 1,960,907,776
% Chg -.01 -.56 -.13 -.20 -.25 -.24 -.36 -.37 -.25
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
YTD % Chg +6.39 +14.77 +1.80 +5.03 +15.36 +7.33 +5.26 +7.16 +12.68
52-wk % Chg +10.25 +16.66 +6.30 +4.75 +13.17 +12.06 +7.04 +8.99 +13.05
-16.3 ONEOK Pt
+9.0 PNM Res
Last 7.29 3.11 4.34 2.04 5.00
Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -.69 -10.0 Sharps 4.50 -1.37 -23.3 -.57 -8.8 ApolloGrp 38.00-11.50 -23.2 -.20 -7.7 EducMgmt 10.22 -3.05 -23.0 -.29 -6.8 ChrmSh 3.41 -.94 -21.6 -.17 -5.7 CorinthC 4.79 -1.23 -20.4
213 260 48 521 38 4 136,335,410
Name Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
Chg +.68 +.08 -.10 -.11
13 141.50 +1.13
+1.7 WellsFargo -17.2 XcelEngy
HOW TO READ THE MARKET IN REVIEW
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.
AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 -.01
Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. d – New 52- CaGrp 14.47 -.03 wk low during trading day. g – Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S.$. n – MuBd 10.43 -.01 New issue in past 52 wks. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. s – Split SmCoSt 9.73 -.05 or stock dividend of 25 pct or more in last 52 wks. Div begins with date of split or stock dividend. u – New 52-wk high during trading day. v – Trading halted on primary market. Unless noted, dividend rates are annual disbursements based on last declaration. pf – Preferred. pp – Holder owes installment(s) of purchase price. rt – Rights. un – Units. wd – When distributed. wi – When issued. wt – Warrants. ww – With warrants. xw – Without warrants. Dividend Footnotes: a – Also extra or extras. b – Annual rate plus stock dividend. c – Liquidating dividend. e – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos. f – Annual rate, increased on last declaration. i – Declared or paid after stock dividend or split. j – Paid this year, dividend omitted, deferred or no action taken at last meeting. k – Declared or paid this year, accumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m – Annual rate, reduced on last declaration. p – Init div, annual rate unknown. r – Declared or paid in preceding 12 mos plus stock dividend. t – Paid in stock in last 12 mos, estimated cash value on ex-dividend or distribution date. x – Ex-dividend or ex-rights. y – Ex-dividend and sales in full. z – Sales in full. vj – In bankruptcy or receivership or being reorganized under the Bankruptcy Act, or securities assumed by such companies. • Most active stocks above must be worth $1 and gainers/losers $2. Mutual Fund Footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Wednesday’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend.
Dimensional Fds: FF2015 n 11.19 -.01 LatAm 57.87 -.28 HYTFA p 10.38 ... EmMCrEq n21.60 +.04 FF2020 n 13.50 -.01 LevCoStk n24.75 -.21 IncomA p 2.14 ... EmMktV 36.74 +.06 FF2020K 12.89 -.01 LowP r n 35.86 +.03 NYTFA p 11.94 ... IntSmVa n 16.37 +.10 FF2025 n 11.19 -.02 LowPriK r 35.85 +.03 StratInc p 10.55 ... LargeCo 9.27 -.03 FF2030 n 13.33 -.02 Magelln n 66.41 -.21 USGovA p 6.87 ... USLgVa n 18.50 -.12 FF2035 n 11.02 -.02 MidCap n 26.00 -.15 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: US Micro n12.28 -.01 FF2040 n 7.70 ... MuniInc n 12.94 ... GlbBdAdv p ... ... US Small n19.08 -.04 Fidelity Invest: NwMkt r n 16.58 -.03 IncmeAd 2.12 -.01 US SmVa 22.67 -.02 AllSectEq 12.25 -.05 OTC n 49.21 -.31 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IntlSmCo n16.26 +.10 AMgr50 n 14.95 -.02 100Index 8.31 -.03 IncomC t 2.16 ... Fixd n 10.37 ... AMgr20 r n12.70 -.02 Ovrsea n 31.85 +.18 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: IntVa n 18.07 +.11 Balanc n 17.59 -.05 Puritn n 17.19 -.06 SharesA 19.95 -.08 Glb5FxInc n11.67 -.02 BalancedK17.59 -.06 RealE n 25.00 -.07 Frank/Temp Temp A: 2YGlFxd n 10.23 -.01 BlueChGr n41.09 -.12 SCmdtyStrt n11.45 ... ForgnA p 6.95 +.06 Dodge&Cox: Canada n 54.59 -.34 SrsIntGrw 10.93 +.05 GlBd A p 13.89 +.03 Balanced 66.46 -.28 CapAp n 23.58 -.22 SrsIntVal 10.04 +.07 GrwthA p 17.54 +.05 Income 13.42 -.03 CpInc r n 9.30 -.03 StIntMu n 10.78 ... WorldA p 14.53 +.03 IntlStk 35.51 +.19 Contra n 63.66 -.05 STBF n 8.51 -.01 Frank/Temp Tmp Stock 99.75 -.50 ContraK 63.70 -.05 SmllCpS r n17.61 -.05 Adv: Eaton Vance A: DisEq n 21.58 -.10 StratInc n 11.58 -.02 GrthAv 17.57 +.05 LgCpVal 17.02 -.10 DivIntl n 29.69 +.15 StrReRt r 9.36 +.01 Frank/Temp Tmp NatlMunInc10.03 ... DivrsIntK r 29.72 +.16 TotalBd n 11.14 -.02 B&C: Eaton Vance I: DivGth n 25.84 -.13 USBI n 11.67 -.03 GlBdC p 13.91 +.03 GblMacAbR10.34 -.01 EmrMk n 25.99 +.16 Value n 63.76 -.42 GE Elfun S&S: LgCapVal 17.07 -.10 Eq Inc n 41.12 -.33 Fidelity Selects: S&S PM 37.76 -.27 FMI Funds: EQII n 16.95 -.14 Gold r n 55.25 -.06 GMO Trust III: LgCap p 14.82 -.03 Fidel n 29.40 -.13 Fidelity Spartan: Quality 19.54 -.01 FPA Funds: FltRateHi r n9.72 ... ExtMkIn n 34.63 -.12 GMO Trust IV: NwInc 10.96 ... GNMA n 11.74 -.02 500IdxInv n41.58 -.16 IntlIntrVl 21.84 +.16 FPACres n26.31 ... GovtInc 10.79 -.03 IntlInxInv n35.53 +.32 GMO Trust VI: Fairholme 33.24 -.34 GroCo n 75.87 -.01 TotMktInv n34.08 -.12 EmgMkts r 14.27 +.04 IntlCorEq 28.84 +.23 Federated Instl: GroInc n 16.76 -.09 Fidelity Spart Adv: KaufmnK 5.29 -.03 GrowthCoK75.92 -.01 500IdxAdv n41.58-.16 Quality 19.54 -.01 TotRetBd 11.43 -.03 HighInc r n 8.98 ... TotMktAd r n34.08-.12 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 32.88 -.13 Fidelity Advisor A: Indepn n 21.86 -.16 First Eagle: NwInsgh p 18.72 -.01 IntBd n 10.80 -.03 GlblA 44.61 +.25 Goldman Sachs Inst: StrInA 12.98 -.02 IntmMu n 10.43 ... OverseasA22.18 +.19 HiYield 7.28 -.01 HYMuni n 8.85 +.01 Fidelity Advisor I: IntlDisc n 32.55 +.17 Frank/Temp Frnk A: NwInsgtI n 18.92 -.02 InvGrBd n 11.99 -.03 CalTFA p 7.22 ... MidCapV 33.20 -.13 InvGB n 7.51 -.02 FedTFA p 12.11 ... Harbor Funds: Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n 13.42 -.01 LgCapVal 11.73 -.08 FoundAl p 10.28 -.02 Bond 13.16 -.03
CATTLE/HOGS Open high
LincNat .04 25.27 LizClaib ... 6.96 LloydBkg 1.45r 4.49 LockhdM 3.00f 70.20 Lowes .44 21.68 LyonBas A ... u27.02
Friday, October 15, 2010
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
CapApInst 33.84 -.03 IntlInv t 59.21 +.32 Intl r 59.90 +.32 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 31.96 -.09 Hartford Fds C: CapApC t 28.41 -.07 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 31.95 -.08 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 39.01 -.14 Div&Gr 18.58 -.05 Advisers 18.61 -.05 TotRetBd 11.47 -.03 HussmnStrGr13.13 +.03 Invesco Funds A: CapGro 12.30 -.01 Chart p 15.19 -.07 CmstkA 14.63 -.04 EqIncA 8.13 -.02 GrIncA p 17.79 -.05 HYMuA 9.66 ... Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 22.95 +.04 AssetStA p23.62 +.04 AssetStrI r 23.82 +.04 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.71 -.03 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.71 -.02 HighYld n 8.18 ... IntmTFBd n11.14 ... ShtDurBd n11.05 -.01 USLCCrPls n19.23.08 Janus S Shrs: Forty 31.77 +.02 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 25.58 -.06 OvrseasT r49.88 +.01
Jul 11 753fl 758fl 747ø 756ü +5fl Sep 11 766fl 770ü 761ø 770ü +7 Dec 11 777 781 771fl 780ü +5fl Mar 12 785 790 783ü 789 +5fl Last spot N/A Est. sales 129991. Wed’s Sales: 72,126 Wed’s open int: 516947, up +4516 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 10 567 579fl 565fl 567ü -2 Mar 11 578 590fl 577 578ø -1fl May 11 585fl 595ü 582ø 583ø -1fl Jul 11 586ø 596ø 583ü 584ü -2 Sep 11 541ø 547fl 539 541ü +2 Dec 11 517 526ü 516ü 519ø +1ü Mar 12 524 530ü 521ø 524 +ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 641751. Wed’s Sales: 439,717 Wed’s open int: 1475226, off -308 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 10 375ü 385fl 373fl 376 -4 Mar 11 384fl 394ü 383ø 386 -3ø May 11 392 392 390 390 -3 Jul 11 395 401 394ü 397 Sep 11 340 340 338 338 -2 Dec 11 343 343 342ø 343 -2 Mar 12 354 354 352 352 -2 Last spot N/A Est. sales 1408. Wed’s Sales: 622 Wed’s open int: 13115, off -47 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Nov 10 1186 1194ø 1176 1188ø +12 Jan 11 1198fl 1205 1186ü 1199 +12 Mar 11 1206ø 1213 1194ü 1207ü +11fl May 11 1209 1216 1197 1208fl +11ø Jul 11 1212fl 1220ü 1200ü 1213 +11ø Aug 11 1199ü 1205 1188ø 1200 +11 Sep 11 1174ø 1178 1165ø 1174ø +9 Nov 11 1152 1160 1143ø 1152fl +6ø Jan 12 1156 1161 1150 1156ø +6ø Mar 12 1157fl 1159ø 1152ø 1159 +6ø Last spot N/A Est. sales 404028. Wed’s Sales: 302,439 Wed’s open int: 634570, off -1313
PrkMCVal T21.14 -.09 Twenty T 62.77 +.03 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.65 -.02 LSBalanc 12.68 -.02 LSGrwth 12.48 -.02 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p22.00.11 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.81 -.04 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p22.16 -.04 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p16.13 +.03 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.73 -.01 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.46 -.03 StrInc C 15.04 -.02 LSBondR 14.41 -.02 StrIncA 14.96 -.03 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p12.69 -.03 InvGrBdY 12.70 -.02 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.55 -.09 BdDebA p 7.77 ... ShDurIncA p4.67 -.01 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.70 -.01 MFS Funds A: TotRA 13.70 -.06 ValueA 21.49 -.10 MFS Funds I: ValueI 21.59 -.10 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.91 ... Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 8.68 +.03
Matthews Asian: AsianG&I 18.30 +.11 China 30.52 +.17 PacTiger 23.66 +.11 MergerFd 15.96 ... Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.75 -.02 TotRtBdI 10.75 -.02 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 13.50 +.08 MCapGrI 34.22 -.09 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 28.86 -.07 GlbDiscZ 29.25 -.08 QuestZ 18.17 -.03 SharesZ 20.15 -.07 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 41.19 -.20 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 42.72 -.20 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.32 -.01 MMIntEq r 9.80 +.04 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 26.55 -.05 Intl I r 18.95 +.14 Oakmark r 39.46 -.15 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.98 +.01 GlbSMdCap14.80+.01 Oppenheimer A: CapApA p 40.42 -.19 DvMktA p 34.91 +.08 GlobA p 58.38 +.08 GblStrIncA 4.40 ... Gold p 50.20 -.26 IntBdA p 7.02 +.02 MnStFdA 30.39 -.15 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.34 ... RoMu A p 16.86 ...
NEW YORK(AP) - Trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange Friday: Open high
LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Nov 10 82.63 84.12 82.17 82.69 Dec 10 83.32 84.80 82.82 83.36 Jan 11 83.97 85.48 83.59 84.04 Feb 11 84.49 86.02 84.15 84.59 Mar 11 84.95 86.47 84.63 85.06 Apr 11 85.39 86.84 85.08 85.46 May 11 85.75 86.83 85.51 85.81 Jun 11 86.07 87.47 85.71 86.13 Jul 11 86.31 87.68 86.07 86.43 Aug 11 87.34 87.65 86.53 86.67 Sep 11 87.57 87.86 86.73 86.90 Oct 11 87.13 88.12 86.74 87.14 Nov 11 87.39 88.27 86.97 87.38 Dec 11 87.60 88.90 87.24 87.65 Jan 12 87.98 88.67 87.39 87.77 Feb 12 88.78 88.81 87.88 87.88 Mar 12 88.48 88.49 87.99 87.99 Apr 12 88.59 88.59 88.09 88.09 May 12 88.60 88.60 88.19 88.19 Jun 12 88.34 89.54 87.93 88.29 Jul 12 88.38 Aug 12 88.46 Sep 12 88.54 Oct 12 88.63 Nov 12 88.72 Dec 12 88.62 90.05 88.62 88.84 Jan 13 88.86 Feb 13 88.88 Mar 13 88.90 Apr 13 88.93 May 13 88.96 Jun 13 89.00 Jul 13 89.04 Aug 13 89.08 Sep 13 89.13 Last spot N/A Est. sales 732502. Wed’s Sales: 762,074 Wed’s open int: 1475340, up +33296 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Nov 10 2.1285 2.1850 1.9580 2.1365 Dec 10 2.1118 2.1650 2.1022 2.1179 Jan 11 2.1237 2.1722 2.1150 2.1296
-.32 -.38 -.45 -.50 -.54 -.55 -.54 -.52 -.51 -.50 -.49 -.48 -.47 -.46 -.47 -.48 -.49 -.50 -.50 -.51 -.51 -.52 -.52 -.52 -.53 -.54 -.54 -.54 -.54 -.53 -.53 -.52 -.52 -.52 -.51
-.0296 -.0269 -.0238
RcNtMuA 7.35 ... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 34.60 +.08 IntlBdY 7.02 +.02 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 11.69 -.04 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r11.29 -.02 AllAsset 12.71 -.02 ComodRR 8.80 +.01 HiYld 9.37 ... InvGrCp 11.94 -.06 LowDu 10.72 -.01 RealRtnI 11.89 +.02 ShortT 9.94 ... TotRt 11.69 -.04 TR II 11.25 -.03 TRIII 10.38 -.02 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.72 -.01 RealRtA p 11.89 +.02 TotRtA 11.69 -.04 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 11.69 -.04 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.69 -.04 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.69 -.04 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 25.05 -.10 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 44.23 +.02 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 37.77 -.08 Price Funds: Balance n 18.58 -.05 BlChip n 35.03 -.11 CapApp n 19.43 -.08 EmMktS n 34.90 +.05 EqInc n 22.00 -.13 EqIndex n 31.64 -.12
... 23.07 -.11 Div Last Chg Cisco CitrixSys ... 58.92 +.21 A-B-C CleanEngy ... 14.42 +.12 A-Power ... 8.03 -.10 Clearwire ... 7.02 -.19 ADC Tel ... 12.66 -.03 CognizTech ... 64.99 -.42 ... 44.61 -.04 ASML Hld .27e 32.42 +.27 Coinstar ATP O&G ... 15.75 -.09 Comcast .38 18.38 +.24 Comc spcl .38 17.38 +.22 AVI Bio ... 1.91 +.03 AcmePkt h ... 36.79 -.16 CmcBMO .94 36.63 -1.14 AcordaTh ... 29.24 +.84 Compuwre ... 8.83 -.02 ActivsBliz .15 11.48 +.18 Conexant ... 1.76 -.01 AdobeSy ... 27.49 -.22 CorinthC ... 4.79 -1.23 .82 63.18 -.18 Adtran .36 32.64 -.73 Costco ... 55.86 +1.24 AdvEnId ... 14.72 +.58 Cree Inc ... 13.84 -.50 AEterna g ... 1.27 -.03 Crocs Ctrip.com s ... 48.27 -.25 Affymetrix ... 4.49 -.02 ... u25.05 +.45 AgFeed ... 2.92 -.10 CubistPh CypSemi ... 13.25 -.23 AkamaiT ... 46.06 +.13 Akorn ... 4.40 +.11 D-E-F Alexion ... 67.48 +.28 Alexza ... 1.33 -.02 DJSP Ent ... d1.87 -.39 ... 14.27 +.14 AlignTech ... u20.68 +.18 Dell Inc Alkerm ... 14.96 -.59 DeltaPtr h ... .82 -.03 ... 37.56 -.90 AllosThera ... 4.51 +.09 Dndreon AllscriptH ... 18.72 +.12 Dentsply .20 31.90 +.01 Alphatec ... 2.58 +.23 DirecTV A ... u42.89 +.44 AlteraCp lf .24f 29.51 -.15 DiscCm A ... 43.19 -.76 Amazon ... 155.53 +.36 DishNetwk2.00e 19.16 -.11 ACapAgy 5.60e 27.65 -.13 DonlleyRR 1.04 18.11 -.01 ... 4.60 -.13 AmCapLtd ... 6.27 -.05 DryShips AmerMed ... 20.39 +.13 ETrade rs ... 14.83 -.23 ... 25.28 +.41 AmSupr ... 37.48 -.61 eBay Amgen ... 54.86 -.63 EagleBulk ... 5.26 -.04 AmkorT lf ... 6.84 -.03 ErthLink .64 8.66 -.08 Amylin ... 21.17 +.03 EstWstBcp .04 16.69 -.26 Anadigc ... 5.96 +.01 EducMgmt ... 10.22 -3.05 ... 16.52 -.24 A123 Sys ... 9.01 -.36 ElectArts Emcore hlf ... 1.11 +.01 ApolloGrp ... d38.00EndoPhrm ... 35.35 -.16 11.50 ApolloInv 1.12 10.42 -.09 EngyConv ... 5.13 +.11 ... 5.03 +.16 Apple Inc ...u302.31+2.17 Entegris ApldMatl .28 11.91 -.06 EntropCom ... 8.84 -.21 ... 73.54 -.74 AMCC ... 9.62 -.37 Equinix ArenaPhm ... 1.76 -.03 EricsnTel .28e 10.97 -.09 AresCap 1.40 16.06 +.02 EvrgrSlr h ... 1.03 -.06 ... 4.45 +.06 Ariba Inc ... 19.30 +.17 Exelixis ArmHld .12e 18.75 +.48 Expedia .28 27.70 -.59 Arris ... 9.86 -.21 ExpdIntl .40f u49.05 +.41 ArubaNet ... 20.74 +.09 F5 Netwks ... 95.66 -1.08 ... 25.54 -.02 AscentSol ... 5.01 -.21 FLIR Sys AsiaInfoL ... 20.59 +.09 Fastenal .84f 52.71 -.04 AsscdBanc .04 13.17 -.29 FifthThird .04 12.34 -.36 ... u20.92 +.11 Atheros ... 27.10 +.14 Finisar .16 15.09 -.22 AtlTele .88f 52.48 -.80 FinLine AtlasEngy ... 31.83 +.29 FstNiagara .56 11.69 -.04 ... 142.27 +5.34 Atmel ... 8.26 -.38 FstSolar Autodesk ... 33.35 -.11 FstMerit .64 18.19 -.69 ... 54.52 +.19 AutoData 1.36 42.47 +.01 Fiserv ... 6.13 -.09 AvagoTch ... 22.42 +.42 Flextrn AvanirPhm ... 3.23 +.02 FocusMda ... 24.07 -.73 ... 9.19 +.16 AviatNetw ... 4.61 +.28 FormFac BE Aero ... u32.98 +.06 Fossil Inc ... 54.33 +1.27 BMC Sft ... u44.14 +.47 FosterWhl ... 25.01 -.51 BannerCp .04 1.77 -.08 FresKabi rt ... .04 +.01 BedBath ... 43.23 -.26 FultonFncl .12 9.62 ... Biodel ... 4.41 +.10 Fuqi Intl lf ... 7.90 +.04 BiogenIdc ... 56.98 -.21 G-H-I BlueCoat ... 24.73 +.11 BrigExp ... 20.94 -.24 GSI Cmmrc ... 24.30 -.15 ... u8.95 -.02 Broadcom .32 37.25 -.10 GT Solar Broadwind ... 2.20 -.02 Garmin 1.50f 31.49 +.09 .44 21.00 -.06 BrcdeCm ... 5.88 +.05 Gentex Bucyrus .10 74.12 -.45 Genzyme ... 72.43 -.17 ... 5.76 -.28 CA Inc .16 22.00 +.08 GeronCp CH Robins 1.00 u72.06 +.56 GileadSci ... 36.79 +.11 GloblInd ... 6.01 +.12 CVB Fncl .34 7.98 -.17 Cadence ... u8.17 +.20 GlbSpcMet .15 15.11 -.43 CdnSolar ... 16.66 -.19 GluMobile ... 1.61 +.06 Google ... 540.93 -2.37 CapellaEd ... 67.39GrCanyEd ... 20.04 -2.91 11.76 Gymbree ... 65.00 -.02 CpstnTrb h ... .77 -.03 Cardtronic ... u16.11 +.42 HansenNat ... u50.73 +2.21 CareerEd ... d17.17 -3.01 HarbinElec ... 23.20 -.21 Carrizo ... 25.09 -.59 HrtlndEx .08a 15.37 -.12 CatalystH ... 39.43 +.66 HercOffsh ... 2.53 -.03 ... 16.15 +.13 CathayGen .04 12.82 -.14 Hologic CaviumNet ... 28.71 -.07 HubGroup ... 29.20 +.24 CeleraGrp ... 5.82 +.08 HudsCity .60 11.79 -.19 ... 27.06 -.31 Celgene ... 57.95 -.28 HumGen .48 35.51 -.43 CentAl ... 14.40 +.23 HuntJB HuntBnk .04 5.73 -.16 Cephln ... 63.33 -.25 ... 25.59 -.29 ChrmSh ... 3.41 -.94 IAC Inter ... 48.54 -.95 ChkPoint ... 39.29 -.45 Illumina Cheesecake ... 27.65 +.24 Imax Corp ... 17.49 +.24 ... 17.22 +.14 ChildPlace ... 53.46 -1.11 Immucor ChinaBAK ... 2.12 -.03 ImunoGn ... 7.53 +.46 ... 16.96 +.14 ChinaInfo ... 6.66 +.49 Incyte ... 11.89 -.18 ChinaLdg n ... u27.07 +.67 Infinera InfosysT .54e u71.01 -.19 ChinaMda ... 14.02 +.75 ... 6.52 +.25 ChinaRitar ... 4.15 +.36 InspPhar IntgDv ... 6.04 -.05 ChinaSun ... 4.80 +.05 .63 19.32 +.08 CienaCorp ... 14.90 -.24 Intel CinnFin 1.60f 29.91 +.03 InterMune ... 14.50 -.35 .48 11.75 -.10 Cintas .48f 27.30 -.33 Intersil ... 47.31 -.26 Cirrus ... 16.34 -.09 Intuit
IntSurg IsilonSys Isis
LadThalFn LibertyAcq LongweiPI MAG Slv g MagHRes Metalico Minefnd g NIVS IntT NBRESec Nevsun g NDragon NwGold g NA Pall g NDynMn g NthgtM g NovaGld g Oilsands g OrsusXel ParaG&S PhrmAth PionDrill PlatGpMet PolyMet g ProceraNt Protalix PudaCoal
... 274.18 -1.53 RF MicD ... 6.58 -.31 ... u27.22 +.59 Rambus ... 19.80 -.06 ... 8.82 +.39 Randgold .17e 105.12 +1.71 RealNwk ... 3.33 +.09 J-K-L Rdiff.cm ... 4.98 +.19 JA Solar ... u9.85 +.29 RschMotn ... 49.12 -.89 JDS Uniph ... 12.38 -.11 RexEnergy ... 12.86 -.81 ... 16.36 +.51 JackInBox ... 22.86 +.79 RINO Intl ... 46.52 +.04 Jamba ... 2.60 +.11 Riverbed JazzPhrm ... 11.55 +.60 RossStrs .64 55.96 +.18 JetBlue ... 6.58 -.02 Rovi Corp ... 49.23 -.62 JoyGlbl .70 72.60 -.22 RubiconTc ... 19.80 +1.06 KLA Tnc 1.00f 34.96 ... S-T-U Kulicke ... 5.88 +.06 Labophm g ... 1.09 +.03 SBA Com ... u40.54 -.39 LamResrch ... 41.26 +.01 STEC ... 14.68 +.38 Landstar .20f 37.50 -1.42 SVB FnGp ... 44.84 -.70 Lattice ... 4.70 -.21 SalixPhm ... 39.24 +.20 LawsnSft ... 8.83 -.14 SanDisk ... 38.70 -1.24 LeapWirlss ... 11.48 -.66 Sanmina ... 12.60 -.51 Level3 ... .88 -.01 Sapient .35e 12.10 -.15 LibGlobA ... u32.50 +.18 SavientPh ... 22.30 -.38 LibtyMIntA ... 14.12 -.12 SciGames ... 9.39 -.17 LifeTech ... 46.53 -.93 SeagateT ... 12.69 -.06 LimelghtN ... 6.13 -.05 SeattGen ... 16.99 -.18 LinearTch .92 30.43 -.37 Semtech ... 20.63 -.05 LinnEngy 2.52 u33.34 +.08 Sequenom ... 7.22 +.17 Logitech ... 18.79 +.14 ShandaGm ... 6.49 -.08 lululemn g ... 46.73 +1.14 Shire .34e 71.36 +.95 Sify ... 2.33 +.08 M-N-0 SigaTech h ... u12.84 +.37 ... 37.51 +.14 MIPS Tech ... 9.41 -.15 SilcnLab Magma ... 4.03 -.01 SilicnMotn ... 5.71 +.21 ... 23.98 +.34 MannKd ... 6.50 -.17 SilvStd g ... 1.40 ... ... 17.15 -.16 SiriusXM MarvellT Mattel .75 24.00 -.29 SkywksSol ... 21.32 +.07 ... 7.40 +.11 MaximIntg .84f 18.40 -.39 SmartM MelcoCrwn ... 5.66 -.13 SmithWes ... 3.75 -.06 MercadoL ... 64.56 -.35 SmithMicro ... 11.96 +1.35 ... 11.67 +.02 Microchp 1.37f 30.46 -.01 Solarfun MicronT ... 7.59 -.06 SonicSolu ... 11.40 -.83 ... 3.33 -.12 MicroSemi ... 20.00 -.16 Sonus Microsoft .64f 25.23 -.11 Spreadtrm ... 12.93 +.86 .36 20.74 -.04 Molex .61 21.71 -.02 Staples Motricity n ... 17.18 -2.82 StarScient ... 1.92 -.05 Mylan ... 18.94 +.01 Starbucks .52f 27.43 +.17 MyriadG ... 19.80 -.14 StlDynam .30 14.43 -.33 NII Hldg ... 37.76 -5.27 StemCell h ... .88 -.04 NasdOMX ... 19.96 -.16 Strayer 3.00d135.99NatPenn .04 6.52 -.09 21.06 NetServic ... 13.65 -.07 SunPowerA ... 14.52 +.28 NetApp ... 50.39 +.77 SunPwr B ... 14.00 +.24 Netease ... 37.94 -.15 SuperGen ... 2.15 -.05 Netflix ... 152.78 -1.83 SusqBnc .04 8.74 -.15 Netlist ... 3.66 +.25 Symantec ... 15.56 -.04 NewsCpA .15 14.08 -.09 Synaptics ... 25.85 +.30 NewsCpB .15 15.86 -.02 Synopsys ... 25.22 -.16 NorTrst 1.12 49.30 -.18 TD Ameritr ... 16.28 -.05 NovtlWrls ... 10.45 +.62 tw telecom ... 17.92 +.12 Novell ... 6.14 +.09 TakeTwo ... 10.83 -.07 Novlus ... 26.95 -.06 TalecrisBio ... 23.94 +.14 ... 5.60 +.07 NuanceCm ... 15.08 -.06 TlCmSys .08 7.57 -.15 Nvidia ... 11.16 -.18 Tellabs NxStageMd ... 21.11 -.54 TerreStar ... .43 ... OReillyA h ... 53.26 +.42 TevaPhrm .72e 53.95 -.11 OmniVisn ... 24.66 -.07 TexRdhse ... 15.38 +.06 ... 34.32 +.75 OnSmcnd ... 6.99 -.04 Thoratec ... 18.35 +.19 Oracle .20 28.33 -.27 TibcoSft ... 10.15 -.16 Orexigen ... 6.35 -.14 TiVo Inc Oxigene h ... .27 -.00 TridentM h ... 2.21 +.08 TriQuint ... 9.27 -.05 P-Q-R UTiWrldwd .06 u17.88 +.46 PDL Bio 1.00a 5.56 -.02 UltaSalon ... 30.42 -.46 PMC Sra ... 7.20 -.12 UtdOnln .40 5.98 -.10 PSS Wrld ... 21.79 -.03 UrbanOut ... 31.27 -.52 Paccar .48f 50.16 -.42 V-W-X-Y-Z PacCapB ... .78 -.06 PacSunwr ... 5.98 -.02 ValueClick ... 13.54 +.14 PanASlv .05 u30.85 -.06 VarianSemi ... 29.53 -.08 ParamTch ... u20.16 +.16 VeecoInst ... 40.85 -.18 ... 8.54 +.40 Parexel ... 20.96 -.24 Verigy ... 32.03 -.15 Patterson .40 28.35 -.06 Verisign ... 28.62 +.22 PattUTI .20 u18.50 +.29 Verisk ... 34.92 +.62 Paychex 1.24 27.60 -.03 VertxPh PnnNGm ... 31.04 -.56 VirgnMda h .16 u24.10 +.19 PeopUtdF .62 13.19 -.08 ViroPhrm ... u16.18 +.19 ... 6.58 -.08 PerfectWld ... 28.71 -1.28 Vivus PetsMart .50 36.00 -.11 Vodafone 1.32e u26.76 +.52 PharmPdt .60b 24.18 -.17 WarnerCh s8.50e24.56 -.44 ... 3.62 -.09 PhotrIn ... u6.43 +.38 WetSeal ... 27.83 -.50 WhitneyH .04 7.99 -.16 Polycom ... 37.06 +.30 Popular ... 2.89 +.07 WholeFd Power-One ... 10.41 -.55 Windstrm 1.00 12.39 +.10 PwShs QQQ.33e 50.42 -.10 WonderAuto ... 10.27 +.10 1.00 101.59 -.60 Powrwav ... 1.76 -.07 Wynn .64 26.48 -.09 PriceTR 1.08 52.52 -.51 Xilinx priceline ... 349.06 +8.02 XinhuaSp h ... .22 -.00 ... 15.54 +.16 PrivateB .04 12.20 +.23 Xyratex PrUPShQQQ ... 40.66 +.25 YRC Ww rs ... 4.05 -.11 ... 15.93 +.68 ... 18.45 -.30 Yahoo QIAGEN ... 8.21 -.34 Qlogic ... 17.30 -.44 Yongye ... u7.29 +2.17 Qualcom .76 45.04 -.28 Zagg n QuantFu h ... .58 -.03 Zhongpin ... u21.43 +.73 QuickLog ... u5.98 +.35 ZionBcp .04 21.36 -.46 QuinStrt n ... 14.26 -1.86 Zix Corp ... 2.98 -.02
AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE
Div Last Chg ClaudeR g ... 1.56 -.01 CrSuiHiY .32 2.92 -.03 AbdAsPac .42 7.04 +.04 Crossh glf ... .23 -.01 AlexcoR g ... 6.29 -.27 Crystallx g ... .39 ... AlldNevG ... 25.64 -.33 DejourE g ... .34 +.03 AlmadnM g ... 2.85 -.12 DenisnM g ... 2.02 +.14 AmO&G ... 8.57 -.10 EndvrInt ... 1.39 -.01 Anooraq g ... 1.53 +.04 EndvSilv g ... u4.99 +.24 Augusta g ... 4.12 +.03 EntGaming ... u.36 +.02 Aurizon g ... u7.23 +.20 ExeterR gs ... 6.07 -.10 Banro g ... 2.82 -.17 Express-1 ... 2.38 +.04 BarcUBS36 ... u44.42 +.11 FiveStar ... 5.76 -.01 BarcGSOil ... 23.60 -.09 Fronteer g ... 7.53 -.04 BrcIndiaTR ... 79.51 -.69 GSE Sy ... 3.40 -.09 BioTime n ... 5.84 -.02 GascoEngy ... .36 +.01 Brigus grs ... 1.73 -.07 GenMoly ... 4.13 +.03 CAMAC n ... 3.35 -.11 GoldResrc .09e u23.28 -1.12 CanoPet ... .46 -.02 GoldStr g ... u5.28 +.04 CapGold n ... 4.64 -.04 GranTrra g ... 7.65 -.14 CardiumTh ... .51 -.01 GrtBasG g ... 2.77 -.10 CelSci ... .70 -.04 Hemisphrx ... .53 -.01 CFCda g .01 u17.98 +.31 Hyperdyn ... u3.51 +.21 CheniereEn ... 2.87 -.03 InovioPhm ... 1.22 ... ChiArmM ... 4.39 +.42 IntTower g ... 6.69 +.05 ChiMarFd ... 6.25 +.39 KimberR g ... 1.20 +.20 ChinNEPet ... 7.95 +.28 KodiakO g ... 3.98 -.02
Growth n 29.62 -.08 HiYield n 6.80 -.01 IntlBond n 10.63 +.06 Intl G&I 13.41 +.11 IntlStk n 14.08 +.04 LatAm n 55.67 -.23 MidCap n 54.21 -.33 MCapVal n22.26 -.18 N Asia n 19.63 +.03 New Era n 46.31 -.15 N Horiz n 29.90 -.19 N Inc n 9.77 -.03 R2010 n 15.18 -.02 R2015 n 11.63 -.02 R2020 n 15.92 -.04 R2025 n 11.57 -.03 R2030 n 16.49 -.04 R2035 n 11.60 -.03 R2040 n 16.50 -.05 ShtBd n 4.89 -.01 SmCpStk n31.76 -.01 SmCapVal n33.15-.10 SpecGr n 16.60 -.05 SpecIn n 12.50 -.02 Value n 21.79 -.20 Principal Inv: LT2020In 11.44 -.01 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.56 -.08 MultiCpGr 45.88 -.17 VoyA p 22.10 -.08 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 10.54 -.03 PremierI r 18.28 -.12 TotRetI r 12.16 -.03 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 35.44 -.14 S&P Sel 18.54 -.07 Scout Funds: Intl 31.57 +.14
Feb 11 2.1400 2.1817 2.1350 2.1493 Mar 11 2.1612 2.2013 2.1612 2.1697 Apr 11 2.2780 2.3100 2.2764 2.2807 May 11 2.2800 2.2889 2.2800 2.2881 Jun 11 2.2840 2.3210 2.2814 2.2911 Jul 11 2.2884 2.3033 2.2809 2.2879 Aug 11 2.2845 2.2974 2.2749 2.2824 Sep 11 2.2814 2.2909 2.2739 2.2739 Oct 11 2.1840 2.1898 2.1762 2.1771 Nov 11 2.1732 2.1801 2.1643 2.1668 Dec 11 2.1689 2.1730 2.1600 2.1693 Jan 12 2.1828 Feb 12 2.2003 Mar 12 2.2178 Apr 12 2.3273 May 12 2.3338 Jun 12 2.3263 Jul 12 2.3203 Aug 12 2.3123 Sep 12 2.2973 Last spot N/A Est. sales 139708. Wed’s Sales: 115,207 Wed’s open int: 270839, up +950 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Nov 10 3.690 3.761 3.595 3.657 Dec 10 4.032 4.072 3.937 4.016 Jan 11 4.253 4.292 4.170 4.244 Feb 11 4.282 4.318 4.200 4.275 Mar 11 4.227 4.264 4.151 4.220 Apr 11 4.193 4.228 4.124 4.184 May 11 4.225 4.256 4.161 4.216 Jun 11 4.284 4.313 4.221 4.272 Jul 11 4.352 4.379 4.292 4.338 Aug 11 4.391 4.419 4.350 4.386 Sep 11 4.427 4.438 4.368 4.407 Oct 11 4.497 4.530 4.450 4.490 Nov 11 4.751 4.782 4.724 4.747 Dec 11 5.067 5.122 5.062 5.066 Jan 12 5.262 5.320 5.237 5.258 Feb 12 5.240 5.268 5.220 5.233 Mar 12 5.116 5.137 5.093 5.101 Apr 12 4.875 4.895 4.860 4.873 May 12 4.880 4.900 4.864 4.877 Jun 12 4.925 4.925 4.909 4.909 Jul 12 4.960 4.960 4.958 4.958 Aug 12 4.998 Sep 12 5.020 Last spot N/A Est. sales 343004. Wed’s Sales: 449,619 Wed’s open int: 796422, up +1753
... 1.29 ... u10.52 ... 2.90 ... u8.27 ... 4.83 ... 4.42 ... 9.43 ... 2.41 .24 3.80 ... u5.71 ... .04 ... u7.29 ... 4.58 ... 9.09 ... 2.93 ... u9.56 ... d.47 ... .18 ... 1.80 ... 1.98 ... 6.50 ... 2.06 ... 1.67 ... .56 ... 9.02 ... 8.86
+.09 +.03 -.09 +.12 -.07 -.16 -.05 +.11 +.02 +.02 -.00 -.07 -.06 +.04 -.01 -.03 -.02 -.05 ... +.31 -.10 -.11 -.32 +.04 -.02 -.05
RadientPh ... RareEle g ... Rentech ... RexahnPh ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... Senesco ... SulphCo ... TanzRy g ... ... Taseko TimberlnR ... TrnsatlPt n ... TwoHrbInv1.34e US Gold ... Uluru ... Ur-Energy ... Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VantageDrl ... VirnetX .50e VistaGold ... WT DrfChn ... YM Bio g ... ZBB Engy ...
.61 7.87 1.08 1.13 3.94 1.23 .28 .48 7.40 u6.20 1.35 3.23 9.23 5.36 .10 u1.18 1.73 3.85 1.63 17.34 2.80 25.68 2.05 .62
-.01 -.25 ... -.03 -.19 -.01 +.00 +.11 +.01 -.69 +.10 -.13 -.01 +.01 ... +.06 -.01 +.07 -.02 -.16 -.07 +.06 +.09 +.12
Selected Funds: STsyAdml n10.92 -.01 TgRe2010 n22.31-.05 EmMkInst n29.99 +.07 AmShD 39.10 -.11 ShtTrAd n 15.96 ... TgtRe2015 n12.29ExtIn n 37.29 -.15 AmShS p 39.04 -.10 STFdAd n 10.99 -.01 .03 Sequoia n 126.09 -.31 STIGrAd n 10.89 -.01 TgRe2020 n21.66-.05 FTAllWldI r n93.70 +.55 TtlBAdml n10.89 -.03 TgtRe2025 n12.28St FarmAssoc: Gwth 50.61 -.07 TStkAdm n29.28 -.10 .03 GrwthIst n 29.14 -.05 n20.94-.04 TgRe2030 WellslAdm n52.78-.17 TCW Funds: InfProInst n10.92 +.02 TotRetBdI 10.40 -.01 WelltnAdm n52.16-.16 TgtRe2035 n12.60InstIdx n 107.43 -.39 Windsor n 41.93 -.19 .02 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 20.44 +.14 WdsrIIAd n43.01 -.24 TgtRe2040 n20.64InsPl n 107.44 -.39 .04 Vanguard Fds: Third Avenue Fds: InsTStPlus n26.46-.10 ValueInst 50.91 +.26 AssetA n 23.60 -.11 TgtRe2045 n13.03MidCpIst n 18.61 -.11 CapOpp n 30.22 -.14 .03 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 27.35 +.25 DivdGro n 13.74 -.02 USGro n 16.73 -.02 SCInst n 31.59 -.09 IntValue I 27.95 +.26 Energy n 60.52 -.09 Wellsly n 21.78 -.07 TBIst n 10.89 -.03 Explr n 65.46 -.31 Welltn n 30.20 -.09 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 23.08 +.08 GNMA n 11.11 -.01 Wndsr n 12.43 -.05 TSInst n 29.28 -.11 GlobEq n 17.46 +.04 WndsII n 24.23 -.14 ValueIst n 19.53 -.11 USAA Group: TxEIt 13.22 ... GroInc n 24.82 -.07 Vanguard Idx Fds: HYCorp n 5.76 -.01 500 n 108.13 -.39 Vanguard Signal: VALIC : StkIdx 23.78 -.09 HlthCre n 124.26 +.05 Balanced n20.60 -.07 500Sgl n 89.33 -.32 InflaPro n 13.65 +.02 DevMkt n 10.18 +.08 STBdIdx n 10.73 -.01 Vanguard Admiral: CAITAdm n11.26 ... IntlGr n 19.20 +.12 EMkt n 29.93 +.08 TotBdSgl n10.89 -.03 CpOpAdl n69.84 -.30 IntlVal n 32.46 +.21 Europe n 27.41 +.20 EMAdmr r n39.40 +.10 ITIGrade n 10.43 -.04 Extend n 37.24 -.15 TotStkSgl n28.26 -.10 Energy n 113.69 -.15 LifeCon n 16.15 -.04 Growth n 29.14 -.05 Victory Funds: 500Adml n108.14 -.39 LifeGro n 21.20 -.05 ITBnd n 11.77 -.06 DvsStA 14.36 -.04 GNMA Ad n11.11 -.01 LifeMod n 19.16 -.05 MidCap n 18.54 -.11 HlthCr n 52.45 +.02 LTIGrade n 9.65 -.13 Pacific n 10.57 +.12 Waddell & Reed Adv: HiYldCp n 5.76 -.01 Morg n 16.48 -.04 REIT r n 18.08 -.06 AssetS p 9.10 +.02 InfProAd n 26.81 +.04 MuInt n 13.90 ... SmCap n 31.53 -.10 ITBdAdml n11.77 -.06 MuLtd n 11.16 ... SmlCpGth n19.48 -.06 Wells Fargo Adv A: ITsryAdml n11.99 -.05 MuShrt n 15.96 ... SmlCpVl n 14.85 -.04 AstAllA p 12.04 +.02 IntGrAdm n61.12 +.36 PrecMtls r n25.45 +.20 STBnd n 10.73 -.01 Wells Fargo Adv C: ITAdml n 13.90 ... PrmcpCor n12.86 -.06 TotBnd n 10.89 -.03 ITGrAdm n10.43 -.04 Prmcp r n 62.14 -.20 TotlIntl n 15.68 +.11 AstAllC t 11.62 +.01 LtdTrAd n 11.16 ... SelValu r n17.61 -.08 TotStk n 29.27 -.11 Wells Fargo Instl: LTGrAdml n9.65 -.13 STAR n 18.70 -.04 Value n 19.52 -.12 UlStMuIn p 4.82 ... LT Adml n 11.32 ... STIGrade n10.89 -.01 Vanguard Instl Fds: MuHYAdm n10.73 ... StratEq n 16.91 -.06 BalInst n 20.60 -.07 Western Asset: PrmCap r n64.50 -.21 TgtRetInc n11.32 -.02 DevMkInst n10.11+.09 CorePlus I 11.00 -.02
-.0224 -.0221 -.0192 -.0177 -.0154 -.0151 -.0146 -.0140 -.0138 -.0133 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128 -.0128
-.039 -.025 -.034 -.042 -.043 -.043 -.045 -.047 -.051 -.052 -.050 -.050 -.057 -.064 -.064 -.064 -.064 -.057 -.057 -.059 -.059 -.057 -.057
METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Thu. Aluminum -$1.0831 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.8091 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.8090 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2407.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0797 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1373.25 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1376.70 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $24.425 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $24.417 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum -$1709.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1708.30 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised
B6 Friday, October 15, 2010
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I had a troubled marriage. He was a good father and provider, and I respected him for that. But he did not respect me. He constantly blamed and criticized me for his many emotional problems. After I told him I was leaving him, he committed suicide. My problem is, our adult children blame me for his death. I don’t want to badmouth their father or tell them the unpleasant details of our marriage, but they don’t know the whole story. I have had lots of professional counseling and my kids have had some, but they refuse to attend any more sessions. Should I just continue to do the best I can and hope they can be more forgiving as they mature, or should I tell them my side of the story? DOING THE BEST I CAN
DEAR DOING: Your children should have been told the whole story while you were together in counseling. If you allow them to continue in their belief that you caused their father’s death, their anger will only continue to grow. If possible, that important conversation should be held with the help of a mediator. Because they refuse to see a therapist, I’m recommending your religious adviser. Dear Readers: With school under way, meaning busy mornings and afternoons, it’s important to know SCHOOL BUS SAFETY HINTS. Thanks to our friends at the National Safety Council (www.nsc.org) for allowing us to print these. When boarding the bus: * Stay in the designated area while waiting for the bus; don’t hang around in yards or alleyways. Wait until the bus comes to a complete stop and the door opens before you approach. Calmly enter the bus; teasing, talking and
DEAR ABBY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
DEAR ABBY: I’m a 23-year-old woman who has been helping to raise my three adorable godchildren over the last few years. Their mother is also 23. She became pregnant with her oldest when she was 15. She’s a young single mother, unprepared for the full responsibility, so I have stepped in. When they were babies, we would take turns rocking them all night. I take them to the doctor’s when they are sick — with or without their mom. I helped select which schools they attend. Through the years I have been there every day, waking them in the morning, taking them to school, putting them to bed, etc. I am now being married and have slightly reduced my day-to-day role, although I am still in many ways the “other parent.” I get criticized for this all the time. I am constantly being told, “They are not your children. You shouldn’t be doing this.”
KING FEATURES SYNDICATE
laughing with your friends can distract you. Use the handrail and carefully climb up into the bus. When on the bus:
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Even my future in-laws have said it. I don’t know how to respond. I love the children very much, as if they were my own. I can’t let them suffer for their mother’s numerous mistakes. I’d appreciate any advice you can give me. GODMOTHER OF THREE IN NEW ENGLAND
DEAR GODMOTHER: May I begin by asking, “Where is their MOTHER?” Where are the grandparents? Three children, no father(s) — who is supporting them? You are a caring angel to have stepped in to the extent that you have, but why isn’t their mother around to put them to bed at night, wake them in the morning, and see that they get to the doctor when they are so sick they need one? Something is seriously out of kilter. In the not-too-distant future you will have children of your own to care for. Husbands need a certain amount of care and nurturing, too. It will be impossible for you to continue to be as involved as you have been in your godchildren’s lives. You are doing the right thing by transitioning away, and you must continue to do so. Much as you love them, your godchildren are their mother’s responsibility, and you have already done more than you should have been expected (or asked) to do. * Find a seat and sit down right away. Loud talking, noise and confusion can distract the driver and can be stressful for all. Keep your hands, arms and head inside the bus at all times! Keep the aisles clear. Wait for the bus to come to a complete stop before you stand up. When getting off the bus: * Use the handrail when getting off the bus so that you don’t trip or fall on the steps. * Walk at least 10 steps in front of the bus so that the driver can see you if you need to cross to the opposite side of the street. Traffic, by law, is required to stop in both directions to allow you to cross the street, but always carefully check for cars yourself. Never go behind the bus! Make safety a top priority so that everyone enjoys school without worrying about school bus accidents. Heloise Dear Heloise: I use a permanent marker to mark the corners and middle of my mattress pad. After washing, I can rotate the pad. The markings make it easier to situate the pad on the mattress, especially with a queen or king bed. Lilith in Ventura, Calif.
Dear Heloise: Research your destination before leaving. Learn about the history of the area and special attractions, which will help you avoid pricey tourist traps. Sharon in Texas Dear Readers: We thought we would revisit some of our favorite Letters of Laughter from over the years. Janie wrote in to tell us: “After an exasperating day with my preschool son, I had taken all I thought I could. ‘James,’ I shouted, ‘you’re absolutely driving me crazy!’ “With his most innocent look, he replied, ‘Mom, I can’t be doing that — I don’t even know how to drive!’ “Needless to say, my mood quickly changed, and he got a big hug.” Heloise
Dear Heloise: I have a solution for not getting bumps on the shoulder of shirts/blouses after hanging them on the clothesline. Just hang them using clothespins under the armpits. No worrying about how to remove the bumps! That’s a real timesaver for me. Pat Anderson, Hagaman, N.Y.
Hagar the Horrible
The Wizard of Id
For Better or For Worse
Roswell Daily Record
NATO chief calls for anti-missile system WORLD
Roswell Daily Record
BRUSSELS (AP) — NATO allies are moving toward approving an anti-missile system that would protect Europe, the alliance’s secretary general said Thursday, adding that he hoped Russia would join in creating such a shield. Anders Fogh Rasmussen said that, based on Thursday’s meeting of the foreign and defense ministers of NATO’s 28 members, he was “quite optimistic” the antimissile shield would be formally adopted at the organization’s next summit in Portugal on Nov. 19-20. “I was very encouraged by the determination of the allies to modernize the alliance for the 21st century,” Fogh Rasmussen told journalists. “We are oriented towards a consensus at the summit in Lisbon that NATO should protect the populations against a missile attack.” Fogh Rasmussen is proposing to expand an existing system of tactical battlefield missile defense to cover the territory and populations of all alliance members against attack from nations such as Iran and North Korea. He has also called on Russia to join the project. “We should offer Russia an opportunity to cooperate with us,” he said. The United States supports the missile defense proposal. But some govern-
Friday, October 15, 2010
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton speaks during a joint press conference with Defense Secretary Robert Gates on Thursday at NATO Headquarters in Brussels. ments such as France have taken a dim view of the proposed shield, citing high costs and saying the system cannot replace a robust nuclear deterrent. At an estimated cost of 200 million ($279 million), it is much cheaper but also less capable than a dedicat-
ed anti-missile system proposed by the Bush administration, which caused a deep rift with Russia. Russia opposed the stationing of powerful radars and anti-missile batteries near its western borders. But it has not opposed the new system, although Russ-
ian officials have said it remains to be seen whether the two networks can be integrated. Fogh Rasmussen said NATO’s new mission statement, expected to be adopted at the summit in Portugal, would focus on streamlining and reforming the
organization to deal with emerging threats. The alliance’s annual $1.5 billion budget may be reduced significantly if proposals to slash the number of its agencies from 14 to just three — dealing with logistics, procurement and communications — are
approved. This would mean cutting the number of people working at NATO from 13,000 to just under 9,000. NATO’s previous mission statement was adopted in 1999, soon after the Cold War ended and before the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks in the United States led the alliance to take on missions such as counterinwarfare in surgency Afghanistan. Washington now wants NATO to be equipped to deploy forces to missions outside its traditional theater of operations in Europe, such as Afghanistan or the anti-piracy naval patrols in the Indian Ocean. But many European governments remain wary and argue that the alliance should not be transformed into a global policeman at a time of austerity and spending cuts. U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said NATO could no longer base its security on “strategies of the past.” “NATO began as a regional alliance, but the threats it now faces are global, and its perspective must be global as well,” she said. Clinton also called for closer cooperation with Russia, saying that sharing more information regarding military doctrines, strategies and force development would help build trust.
Retiree on trial for attacking veiled woman Serbia grapples PARIS (AP) — A retired French schoolteacher went on trial Thursday on accusations that she attacked a Middle Eastern woman in a Paris shop because the woman wore a face-covering Muslim veil. The defendant, 63-year-old retired English teacher Jeanne Ruby, is accused of biting, slapping and scratching a woman from the United Arab Emirates and her friend in a home decor shop in Paris. Prosecutor Anne de Fontette asked for a twomonth suspended prison sentence and 750 ($1,050) fine for Ruby, who was facing charges of “aggravated violence.” Ruby was not present in court Thursday and was not represented by a lawyer. The attack came in February, as France’s conservative government was in the early stages of hammering out a plan to ban the wearing of facecovering burqa-style Muslim veils in public. The measure officially became law this week, though it won’t actually be applied for six months. Many Muslims have expressed fears the law would stigmatize them. Government officials say that ensuring gender equality, women’s dignity and security — and upholding a tradition of secularism — are
Lotfi Ouled Ben Hafsia, a lawyer of an attacked veiled Muslim woman, answers reporters at a Paris court, Thursday. the official reasons France is outlawing the fully covering Islamic veils, like “niqabs,” which hide all but the eyes. Authorities insist the ban, which also applies to visiting foreigners, is not anti-Muslim. In the attack, Ruby is accused of
approaching the woman and pulling on her veil until it came off. Ruby — who has lived in Saudi Arabia, where many women wear such veils — told investigators that she was shocked to see such a garment in Paris, according to documents read in court.
THE U.S. ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS ANNOUNCES THE AVAILABILITY OF THE ADMINISTRATIVE RECORD FILE FOR THE WALKER AIR FORCE BASE SOUTHWEST LANDFILL PROJECT ROSWELL INDUSTRIAL AIR CENTER, NEW MEXICO
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) announces the availability for public review of the Administrative Record file that documents the selection of the remedial response action at the Walker Air Force Base Southwest Landfill HTRW project. The USACE seeks to inform the public of the availability of the Administrative Record file at a public repository located at the Roswell Industrial Air Center in Roswell, New Mexico. The USACE encourages the public to comment on documents as they are placed into the Administrative Record file. The Administrative Record file includes documents that form the basis for the selection of a remedial response action for this project. Documents now in the Administrative Record file include sampling reports, site inspection reports, and work plans. Other documents may be added to the Administrative Record file as the project work progresses. These additional documents may include, but are not limited to, additional technical reports, proposed plans, comments on new data submitted by interested persons, and USACE responses to significant comments.
with violence surge
BELGRADE, Serbia (AP) — Thousands of black-clad young men rampage through downtown Belgrade, hurling Molotov cocktails and stun grenades at police trying to protect a gay-rights march. Soccer fans throw flares and fireworks onto the pitch during a championship qualifier match, forcing its cancellation. A recent surge in attacks by right-wing extremists is pitting Serbia’s pro-Western government against a movement that publicly aims to destabilize the administration and derail its hopes of joining the European Union. The movement is a blend of violent soccer fan clubs and officially registered far-right “patriotic” organizations with long-standing ties to nationalist politicians and organized crime. Using unemployed, angry youths as foot soldiers, the groups espouse hatred of minorities and anger at the West over its actions against Serbia during the Balkans wars of the 1990s, including the NATO bombing of Serbia over its crackdown against ethnic Albanian separatists in Kosovo. Their numbers swollen by rising unemployment, the groups’ members have become fixtures of life on the outskirts of Belgrade. Mostly poorly educated men in their 20s, they sport shaven heads and heavy tattoos — often religious images or historic dates related to Kosovo, which they see as Serbia’s heartland. Many wear large wooden Serbian Orthodox crosses around their necks and carry baseball bats, iron bars and knives. More than 150 people were hurt Sunday as thousands of extremists fought running battles with police trying to protect a gay-pride march. The march was promoted by the government as a sign that Serbia is ready to protect human rights valued by the EU.
El CUERPO DE INGENIEROS DEL EJERCITO DE LOS ESTADOS UNIDOS ANUNCIA LA DISPONIBILIDAD DE EL ARCHIVO DE REGISTRO ADMINISTRATIVO PARA EL PROYECTO VERTEDERO SUDOESTE DE LA BASE AEREA WALKER CENTRO AEREO INDUSTRIAL ROSWELL, NUEVO MEXICO
El Cuerpo de Ingenieros del Ejército de los Estados Unidos (USACE) anuncia la disponibilidad para la revisión pública de el archivo de Registro Administrativo que documenta la selección de la acción correctiva de remedio en el proyecto HTRW de el Vertedero Sudoeste de la Base Aérea Walker. El USACE procura informar al público sobre la disponibilidad de el archivo de Registro Administrativo en un depósito público situado en el Centro Aéreo Industrial Roswell en Roswell, Nuevo México. El USACE alenta que el público haga comentarios sobre los documentos así como sean colocados en el archivo de Registro Administrativo.
El archivo de Registro Administrativo incluye documentos que forman la base para la selección de una acción correctiva de remedio para este proyecto. Los documentos ahora en el archivo de Registro Administrativo incluye informes de muestreo, informes de inspección de sitio, y planes de trabajo. Otros documentos pueden ser añadidos a el archivo de Registro Administrativo como el trabajo de proyecto progrese. Estos documentos adicionales pueden incluir, pero no son limitados a, informes técnicos adicionales, planes propuestos, comentarios sobre nuevos datos sometidos por personas interesadas, y respuestas del USACE a comentarios significativos.
The Administrative Record file is available for review Monday-Thursday from 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m., Friday from 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sunday from 2 El archivo de Registro Administrativo está disponible para revisión de lunes-jueves de 7:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. at: Roswell Industrial Air Center Eastern New Mexico University – Learning Resource Center 52 University Boulevard Roswell, NM 88202 Telephone: (575) 624-7282 Please note that hours of operation vary during university holidays.
It also is available for review at the following USACE district office Monday-Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at: Brian Jordan USACE, Albuquerque District 4101 Jefferson Plaza, N.E. Albuquerque, NM 87109-3435 Telephone: (505) 506-2189
Written comments on the Administrative Record file should be sent to the USACE address listed above.
a.m. a 9:30 p.m., viernes de 8 a.m. al mediodía, sábado de 9 a.m. a 4 p.m., y domingo de 2 p.m. a 5 p.m. en: Centro Aéreo Industrial Roswell Universidad Oriental de Nuevo México – Centro de Recurso de Aprendizaje 52 University Boulevard Roswell, NM 88202 Teléfono: (575) 624-7282 Por favor note que las horas de operación varían durante días festivos de universidad.
También es disponible para revisión en la siguiente oficina de distrito del USACE de lunes a viernes de 8 a.m. a 5 p.m. en: Brian Jordan USACE, Albuquerque District 4101 Jefferson Plaza, N.E. Albuquerque, NM 87109-3435 Teléfono: (505) 506-2189
Comentarios escritos sobre el archivo de Registro Administrativo deben ser enviados a la dirección del USACE identificada arriba.
B8 Friday, October 15, 2010
NBC’s ‘30 Rock’ lives it up with a live episode
NEW YORK (AP) — “30 Rock” went live. Thank goodness for film. This much-hyped, muchawaited departure into live-ness was a one-time-only (one hopes) stunt by “30 Rock,” which any other week is one of TV’s funniest shows. Instead, Thursday’s episode was an overheated slice of selfindulgence and excess. It was “30 Rock” transfor med into a shrill, gags-filled sitcom, complete with a studio audience roaring its approval. Any other week, the zany intricacies of this NBC comedy make a half-hour episode seem like a comedic Swiss watch or ship in a bottle. Instead, the live version of “30 Rock” seemed vaudevillian.
Was it meant to be a sitcom parody, an ironic send-up of the sort of comedy show most “30 Rock” fans would scorn? As one sitcom chestnut, the episode found Liz Lemon (the harried producer of a variety show, played by Tina Fey) upset because she was turning 40, and no one remembered. Sound familiar? Meanwhile, Tracy Jordan (the flighty star of Lemon’s variety show, played by Tracy Morgan) wanted to burst out laughing during the show-within-a-show, because “breaking character” was what the stars of “The Carol Burnett Show” used to do and their audience loved it. And Jack Donaghy (the slithery network boss, played by Alec Baldwin) was suffering because
he’d pledged to stop drinking and wasn’t happy to be sober. “Does it seem weird in here to you?” Donaghy asked Lemon at the top of the show as they stood in his office. Maybe he was asking because, for a change, he was sober. Maybe he was asking because the world he was inhabiting looked different from the filmic look of ”30 Rock” any other week: “Everything looks like a Mexican soap opera,” he said. In any case, the studio audience howled. The show was off and running. Originating from Studio 8-H (home of “Saturday Night Live”), this live “30 Rock” seemed like an unfortunate mash-up of itself and “SNL.” Being live, it accommodated at
(recently) and I wrote a country song and then a song came out that sounded like Hootie, so I saved it for that.” Hootie guitarist Mark Bryan says he has an album’s worth of songs alone. But with Rucker’s new album fresh on the streets, he knows it will be some time until the singer is free of his country commitments to record with the band: “I’m probably not looking at another Hootie album for another year or two at the very least so I might as well make another album.” Rucker’s solo country turn has turned into quite a run. His first country album, 2008’s “Learn To Live” spawned three No. 1 songs, sold about 1.5 million copies and earned him a Country Music Association Award for best new artist. Expectations are even higher for “Charleston.” Rucker’s second act as a country music star is no surprise to Bryan. He’s been listening to his friend belt out country tunes since they met in 1985 when Bryan heard Rucker singing in the shower of their University of South Carolina dorm hall. “The very first show Darius and I did together at Pappy’s with an acoustic guitar, we did ‘Family T radition’ by Hank Williams Jr., which he’s still doing in his solo country set,” Bryan said. After a few months, Rucker and Bryan decided to go for it and enlisted bassist Dean Felber and a drummer. Felber, who had played in a band with Bryan during high school, didn’t really
want to join but he said he’d fill in till they could find a permanent bassist. They played at Pappy’s in February 1986, adding drummer Jim Sonefeld four years later after their first drummer quit to pursue a religious ministry following graduation. “When we started this we said we wanted to be one of those bands that played for a long time,” Rucker said. “And it’s amazing 25 years after asking Dean to play with us, we’re still looking for a bass player and we’re still in a band. That’s pretty awesome.” Friends will celebrate Hootie & The Blowfish’s 25th anniversary with a concert and art installation unveiling in Columbia on Oct. 21. Bryan — now a solo artist, producer and music industry instructor at the College of Charleston — says “a light roasting” is expected. “So it will be like a tribute, which makes me feel like I’m 80,” he said. It will be a cherished memory for Rucker, who admits many of his memories from the Hootie years are a “blur.” “We had just taken college and extended it a few years,” he said. “Our tour was a traveling party every day. Every day, all day. I look back and I laugh, people will ask me things and they’ll say things, and I’ll say, ‘I don’t remember that.”’ He knows, for instance, that he spent time on stage with Michael Jackson. He knows the story and there’s video to prove it. But one of the highlights of his career just isn’t in his memory.
Roswell Daily Record
least one topical (though not very funny) exchange. “The Chilean miners are all out, and they’re very angry about what you’ve been saying about them,” Kenneth the Page (Jack McBrayer) told Jenna Maroney (Jane Krakowski), the vain co-star of Lemon’s variety show. “So I guess they’re geniuses for getting stuck in a mine!” Jenna snorted. And so it went. It was a disjointed string of sketches, insult humor and a cavalcade of cameos from guest stars (notably Matt Damon, Jon Hamm and Julia Louis-Dreyfus). Although the characters made repeated joking references to the risks of performing on live TV, there were no noticeable stum-
bles by the actors, or technical glitches in the performance aired for the Eastern U.S. (The whole thing was to be performed again three hours later for the West Coast.) For that, at least, it deserves a hand. Of course, “30 Rock” isn’t the first filmed TV series to stage a live telecast. “The Drew Carey Show” aired a live improv-laced episode in 1999. Two years before that, “ER” produced an ambitious live hour of that medical drama. “Will & Grace” kicked off its season in September 2005 with a live episode whose guest star was none other than Alec Baldwin. Now maybe he and the rest of the “30 Rock” troupe have gotten this live thing out of their system. Good riddance.
25 and counting: Darius Rucker reaches milestone NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Darius Rucker has spent the last few years reinventing himself as a country star. He’s had a platinum debut, No. 1 hits and his follow-up, “Charleston, SC 1966,” debuted this week with high expectations. Rucker hasn’t forgotten what made him one of music’s most bankable voices, though. You know, a certain laid-back rock band that turned out to be the melodic antidote to grunge and one of the biggest acts of the 1990s. Hootie & the Blowfish celebrates its 25th anniversary this year, and Rucker says the band will record another album and tour at some point. “This country thing is what I’m doing,” Rucker said. “This is my career change. This is what I’m doing ’til I retire. But I know for a fact that — I don’t want to put a time on it — but soon there’s going to be another Hootie record, another Hootie tour because I love the guys and I think we will always be a band.” Rucker said the band never really broke up — though they haven’t recorded together since releasing “Looking For Lucky” in 2005. They play together occasionally, including four dates this year, and bandmates see each other often. Rucker says the chemistry that helped them sell more than 25 million records remains strong. “We could get together right now and have an album for you in three months,” Rucker said. “We’re all writing all the time. I was sitting down writing songs
This Oct. 13 photo shows Darius Rucker in Nashville, Tenn. Rucker has spent the last few years reinventing himself as a country star. He's had a platinum debut, No. 1 hits and his follow-up, "Charleston, SC 1966," debuted this week with high expectations, The Associated Press reports Thursday. He plans to remember the next batch of Hootie milestones, though. “I don’t get drunk anymore,” he said. “I made a conscious promise to myself to look around, to talk to people. At the Grand Ole
Opry I want to make it a point to go up and talk to Little Jimmy. When I say, ‘Thank you, guys, for this ride, I’m going to spend some time with my kids,’ I want to make sure I have memories.”
COME TO CHEWNINGS ANNUAL MONEY SAVINGS BASH-THERE’S A TEN DOLLAR SAVINGS ON
FROM FRI 15 THRU TUES. 17TH
Carrie Underwood, ‘The Blind Side’ win awards In this June 10 photo, Carrie Underwood performs during the CMA Music Festival in Nashville, Tenn.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Carrie Underwood is getting recognized for inspiring people. The music video for her No. 1 hit “Temporary Home” won inspirational video of the year at the Inspirational Country Music Awards Thursday night. “The Blind Side,” starring Sandra
Bullock and Tim McGraw, won the faith, family and country movie of the year. The real life inspiration for Bullock’s character, Leigh Ann Tuohy, accepted the award at the ceremony in Nashville. The big prize, entertainer of the year, went to Christian trio Point of Grace. Singer Tommy Brandt won
male vocalist for the second year in a row, and Mary James was named female vocalist of the year. Craig Morgan picked up two awards: mainstream country artist of the year and mainstream inspirational song for “This Ain’t Nothin.”’ The ICM Awards will air on DayStar Television Network.
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AN ACT AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE AND SALE OF CAPITAL PROJECTS GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS TO MAKE CAPITAL EXPENDITURES FOR SENIOR CITIZEN FACILITY IMPROVEMENTS AND ACQUISITIONS, FOR LIBRARY ACQUISITIONS, FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS AND FOR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS AND ACQUISITIONS AT INSTITUTIONS OF HIGHER EDUCATION AND STATE SPECIAL SCHOOLS; PROVIDING FOR A TAX LEVY FOR PAYMENT OF PRINCIPAL OF, INTEREST ON AND CERTAIN COSTS RELATED TO THE BONDS; REQUIRING APPROVAL OF THE REGISTERED VOTERS AT THE 2010 GENERAL ELECTION OF THE STATE; DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. BE IT ENACTED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO: Section 1. SHORT TITLE.—This act may be cited as the “2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act”. Section 2. PURPOSE.—For the purpose of providing funds for capital expenditures as authorized in the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act, general obligation indebtedness of the state is authorized for the purposes and in the amounts set forth in Section 10 of that act. Section 3. BOND TERMS.— A. The state board of finance, except as limited by the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act, shall determine the terms, covenants and conditions of bonds issued pursuant to that act, including but not limited to: (1) date or dates of issue, denominations and maturities; (2) principal amounts; (3) rate or rates of interest; and (4) provisions for redemption, including premiums, registration and refundability, whether the bonds are issued in one or more series and other covenants relating to the bonds and the issuance thereof. B. The bonds shall be in such form as the state board of finance determines with an appropriate series designation and shall bear interest payable as set forth in the resolution of the state board of finance. C. Payment of the principal of the bonds shall begin not more than two years after the date of their issuance, and the bonds shall mature not later than ten years after the date of their issuance. Both principal and interest shall be payable in lawful money of the United States at the office of the paying agent within or without the state as the state board of finance may direct. D. The bonds shall be executed with the manual or facsimile signature of the governor or the state treasurer, and the seal or a facsimile of the seal of the state shall be placed on each bond, except for any series of bonds issued in book entry or similar form without the delivery of physical securities. E. The bonds shall be issued in accordance with the provisions of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act, the Supplemental Public Securities Act and the Uniform Facsimile Signature of Public Officials Act and may be issued in accordance with the Public Securities Short-Term Interest Rate Act. F. The full faith and credit of the state is pledged for the prompt payment when due of the principal of and interest on all bonds issued and sold pursuant to the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act. Section 4. EXPENDITURES.—The proceeds from the sale of the bonds shall be expended solely for providing money to be distributed for the purposes and in amounts not to exceed the amounts set forth in Section 10 of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act and to pay expenses incurred under Section 6 of that act. Any proceeds from the sale of the bonds that are not required for the purposes set forth in Sections 6 and 10 of that act shall be used for the purpose of paying the principal of and interest on the bonds. Section 5. SALE.—The bonds authorized under the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act shall be sold by the state board of finance at such time and in such manner and amounts as the board may elect. The bonds may be sold at private sale or at public sale, in either case at not less than par plus accrued interest to the date of delivery. If sold at public sale, the state board of finance shall publish a notice of the time and place of sale in a newspaper of general circulation in the state and may also publish the notice in a recognized financial journal outside the state. The required publications shall be made once each week for two consecutive weeks prior to the date fixed for the sale, the last publication thereof to be at least five days prior to the date of the sale. The notice shall specify the amount, denomination, maturity and description of the bonds to be offered for sale and the place, date and hour at which the sealed bids shall be received. At the time and place specified in the notice, the state board of finance shall open the bids in public and shall award the bonds to the bidder or bidders offering the best price for the bonds. The state board of finance may reject any or all bids and readvertise and may waive any irregularity in a bid. All bids, except that of the state, shall be accompanied by a deposit of two percent of the principal amount of the bonds in a form acceptable to the state board of finance. The deposit of an unsuccessful bidder shall be returned upon rejection of the bid. The state board of finance may also sell the bonds or any part of the bonds to the state treasurer or state investment officer. The state treasurer or state investment officer is authorized to purchase any of the bonds for investment. The bonds are legal investments for any person or board charged with the investment of any public funds and may be accepted as security for any deposit of public money. Section 6. EXPENSES.—The expenses incurred by the state board of finance in or relating to the preparation and sale of the bonds shall be paid out of the proceeds from the sale of the bonds, and all rebate, penalty, interest and other obligations of the state relating to the bonds and bond proceeds under the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended, shall be paid from earnings on bond proceeds or other money of the state, legally available for such payments. Section 7. TAX LEVY.—To provide for the payment of the principal of and interest on the bonds issued and sold pursuant to the provisions of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act, there shall be and there is hereby imposed and levied during each year in which any of the bonds are outstanding an ad valorem tax on all property in the state subject to property taxation for state purposes sufficient to pay the interest as it becomes due on the bonds, together with an amount sufficient to provide a sinking fund to pay the principal of the bonds as it becomes due and, if permitted by law, ad valorem taxes may be collected to pay administrative costs incident to the collection of such taxes. The taxes shall be imposed, levied, assessed and collected at the times and in the manner that other property taxes for state purposes are imposed, levied, assessed and
Roswell Daily Record
collected. It is the duty of all tax officials and authorities to cause these taxes to be imposed, levied, assessed and collected. Section 8. TREASURER—DUTIES.—The state treasurer shall keep separate accounts of all money collected pursuant to the taxes imposed and levied pursuant to the provisions of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act and shall use this money only for the purposes of paying the principal of and interest on the bonds as they become due and any expenses relating thereto. Section 9. IRREPEALABLE CONTRACT— AUTHORITY FOR ISSUANCE.—An owner of bonds issued pursuant to the provisions of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act may, either at law or in equity, by suit, action or mandamus, enforce and compel the performance of the duties required by that act of any officer or entity mentioned in that act. The provisions of that act constitute an irrepealable contract with the owners of any of the bonds issued pursuant to that act for the faithful performance of which the full faith and credit of the state is pledged. Without reference to any other act of the legislature, the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act is full authority for the issuance and sale of the bonds authorized in that act, and such bonds shall have all the qualities of investment securities under the Uniform Commercial Code, shall not be invalid for any irregularity or defect in the proceedings for the issuance and sale of the bonds and shall be incontestable in the hands of bona fide purchasers or holders thereof for value. All bonds issued under the provisions of that act, and the interest thereon, are exempt from taxation by the state and any subdivision or public body thereof. Section 10. PROJECTS.The proceeds from the sale of bonds issued under the provisions of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act shall be distributed as follows for the purposes and in the amounts specified: A. for senior citizen facility improvements, construction and equipment acquisition projects, to the aging and longterm services department: (1) three hundred seventy thousand dollars ($370,000) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Bear Canyon senior center in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (2) five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Highland senior center in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (3) five hundred thirty-four thousand dollars ($534,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the North Valley senior center in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (4) one hundred thousand dollars ($100,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Rio Bravo meal site in Bernalillo county; (5) fourteen thousand dollars ($14,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of Isleta senior center in Bernalillo county; (6) one million dollars ($1,000,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Tijeras senior center in Bernalillo county; (7) fourteen thousand five hundred dollars ($14,500) to purchase and install meals equipment at Catron countywide senior centers in Catron county; (8) twenty-five thousand dollars ($25,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Quemado senior center in Catron county; (9) one hundred fifty thousand dollars ($150,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Hagerman senior center in Chaves county; (10) one hundred two thousand six hundred dollars ($102,600) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Roswell-Hagerman senior centers in Chaves county; (11) thirty-five thousand one hundred dollars ($35,100) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Grants senior center in Cibola county; (12) one thousand dollars ($1,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Grants senior center in Cibola county; (13) seven thousand five hundred dollars ($7,500) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Eagle Nest senior center in Colfax county; (14) twenty-five thousand dollars ($25,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Raton senior center in Colfax county; (15) five thousand two hundred dollars ($5,200) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Grady senior center in Curry county; (16) nine thousand two hundred dollars ($9,200) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Fort Sumner senior center in De Baca county; (17) one hundred seventy-eight thousand five hundred dollars ($178,500) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Munson senior center in Las Cruces in Dona Ana county; (18) seventy-five thousand dollars ($75,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Mesilla Park senior center in Las Cruces in Dona Ana county; (19) fifty thousand dollars ($50,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Artesia senior center in Eddy county; (20) seventy-eight thousand three hundred dollars ($78,300) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Eddy countywide senior centers in Eddy county; (21) twelve thousand four hundred dollars ($12,400) to purchase and install meals equipment at Grant countywide senior centers in Grant county; (22) one hundred twenty thousand dollars ($120,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Grant countywide senior centers in Grant county; (23) ten thousand dollars ($10,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Santa Clara senior center in Grant county; (24) fifty-one thousand dollars ($51,000) to plan, design, renovate and equip La Loma senior center in Guadalupe county; (25) one thousand one hundred dollars ($1,100) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Eunice senior center in Lea county; (26) one thousand dollars ($1,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Hobbs senior center in Lea county; (27) ten thousand dollars ($10,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Jal senior center in Lea county; (28) fifty thousand dollars ($50,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Carrizozo senior center in Lincoln county; (29) four thousand five hundred dollars ($4,500) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Hondo Valley senior center in Lincoln county; (30) eighteen thousand five hundred dollars ($18,500) to purchase and install meals equipment at
Lincoln countywide senior centers in Lincoln county; (31) thirteen thousand five hundred dollars ($13,500) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Ruidoso senior center in Lincoln county; (32) eighty-nine thousand dollars ($89,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Los Alamos senior center in Los Alamos county; (33) six thousand five hundred dollars ($6,500) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Baca chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in McKinley county; (34) eighteen thousand five hundred dollars ($18,500) to purchase and install equipment at the Gallup citywide senior centers in McKinley county; (35) twenty-six thousand dollars ($26,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at Gallup citywide senior centers in McKinley county; (36) sixty-three thousand dollars ($63,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Gallup citywide senior centers in McKinley county; (37) sixty-five thousand dollars ($65,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Ford Canyon senior center in Gallup in McKinley county; (38) thirty-six thousand dollars ($36,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Nahodishgish chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in McKinley county; (39) forty thousand dollars ($40,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pinedale chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in McKinley county; (40) eighty thousand dollars ($80,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Tohatchi chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in McKinley county; (41) three hundred thousand dollars ($300,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Whitehorse Lake chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in McKinley county; (42) one hundred eighty-five thousand seven hundred dollars ($185,700) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of Zuni senior center in McKinley county; (43) seventeen thousand five hundred dollars ($17,500) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Mora and Wagon Mound senior centers in Mora county; (44) forty-two thousand dollars ($42,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Mescalero Apache senior center in Otero county; (45) seven thousand five hundred dollars ($7,500) to purchase and install equipment at the Tucumcari senior center in Quay county; (46) twenty-two thousand five hundred dollars ($22,500) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Tucumcari senior center in Quay county; (47) five thousand three hundred dollars ($5,300) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Tucumcari and House senior centers in Quay county; (48) fifty-four thousand six hundred dollars ($54,600) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Chama senior center in Rio Arriba county; (49) ten thousand two hundred dollars ($10,200) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Chama senior center in Rio Arriba county; (50) nine thousand dollars ($9,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Espanola senior center in Rio Arriba county; (51) twelve thousand dollars ($12,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Espanola senior center in Rio Arriba county; (52) twenty-eight thousand dollars ($28,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Jicarilla Apache Nation senior center in Rio Arriba county; (53) twenty-five thousand dollars ($25,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Jicarilla Apache Nation senior center in Rio Arriba county; (54) one hundred twenty-eight thousand dollars ($128,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Ohkay Owingeh senior center in Rio Arriba county; (55) one hundred thirty-four thousand dollars ($134,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Rio Arriba countywide senior centers in Rio Arriba county; (56) sixty-seven thousand five hundred dollars ($67,500) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Aztec senior center in San Juan county; (57) fifteen thousand dollars ($15,000) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Crystal chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in San Juan county; (58) ten thousand dollars ($10,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Huerfano chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in San Juan county; (59) one thousand six hundred dollars ($1,600) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Lake Valley chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in San Juan county; (60) seventy-five thousand dollars ($75,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Shiprock chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in San Juan county; (61) fifty thousand dollars ($50,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Tse’Daa’Kaan chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in San Juan county; (62) ten thousand five hundred dollars ($10,500) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Corrales senior center in Sandoval county; (63) twenty-seven thousand five hundred dollars ($27,500) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Cuba senior center in Sandoval county; (64) ten thousand five hundred dollars ($10,500) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Placitas senior center in Sandoval county; (65) three hundred thousand dollars ($300,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Rio Rancho senior center in Sandoval county; (66) eleven thousand dollars ($11,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Pueblo of San Felipe senior center in Sandoval county; (67) one hundred seventy-seven thousand dollars ($177,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation
of equipment, to the Pueblo of Sandia senior center in Sandoval county; (68) three thousand dollars ($3,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Pueblo of Sandia senior center in Sandoval county; (69) forty-two thousand dollars ($42,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Sandoval countywide senior centers in Sandoval county; (70) five thousand dollars ($5,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of Santo Domingo senior center in Sandoval county; (71) seven thousand three hundred dollars ($7,300) to purchase and install equipment at the Pueblo of Zia senior center in Sandoval county; (72) two hundred seventy thousand dollars ($270,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of Zia senior center in Sandoval county; (73) three thousand dollars ($3,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Pueblo of Zia senior center in Sandoval county; (74) sixty-five thousand dollars ($65,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of Nambe senior center in Santa Fe county; (75) five thousand dollars ($5,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Pueblo of Pojoaque senior center in Santa Fe county; (76) five thousand dollars ($5,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of Pojoaque senior center in Santa Fe county; (77) forty-two thousand dollars ($42,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Pueblo of San Ildefonso senior center in Santa Fe county; (78) four thousand two hundred dollars ($4,200) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Pueblo of San Ildefonso senior center in Santa Fe county; (79) two thousand five hundred dollars ($2,500) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Pueblo of San Ildefonso senior center in Santa Fe county; (80) seventy-three thousand dollars ($73,000) to plan, design, renovate and equip the Mary Esther Gonzales senior center in Santa Fe in Santa Fe county; (81) one hundred twenty-six thousand dollars ($126,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Sierra joint office of aging in Sierra county; (82) ten thousand three hundred dollars ($10,300) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Truth or Consequences senior center in Sierra county; (83) two hundred thousand dollars ($200,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Alamo chapter senior center on the Navajo Nation in Socorro county; (84) thirty-seven thousand five hundred dollars ($37,500) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Socorro senior center in Socorro county; (85) twenty-six thousand dollars ($26,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Socorro senior center in Socorro county; (86) two thousand dollars ($2,000) to purchase and install equipment at the Pueblo of Picuris senior center in Taos county; (87) fifteen thousand dollars ($15,000) to purchase and equip vehicles for the Pueblo of Picuris senior center in Taos county; (88) five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Pueblo of Taos senior center in Taos county; (89) twenty-five thousand three hundred dollars ($25,300) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Pueblo of Taos senior center in Taos county; (90) one hundred eighty thousand dollars ($180,000) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Clayton senior center in Union county; (91) seven thousand dollars ($7,000) to purchase and install meals equipment at the Clayton senior center in Union county; (92) sixteen thousand one hundred dollars ($16,100) to make improvements for building code compliance, including purchase and installation of equipment, to the Des Moines senior center in Union county; and (93) three hundred thousand dollars ($300,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish the Belen senior center in Valencia county; B. for library acquisitions and capital improvements at public libraries, public school libraries, academic libraries and tribal libraries statewide: (1) to the cultural affairs department: (a) two million dollars ($2,000,000) to acquire library books, equipment and library resources for public libraries statewide; and (b) one million dollars ($1,000,000) for supplemental library resource acquisitions, including books and equipment and planning, designing and constructing capital improvements, at library facilities for tribal libraries statewide; (2) to the higher education department, two million dollars ($2,000,000) to acquire library books, equipment and library resources for academic libraries statewide; and (3) to the public education department, two million dollars ($2,000,000) to acquire library books, equipment and library resources for public school libraries statewide; C. for public school facility improvements acquisitions, bus acquisitions and books and instructional materials acquisitions, to the public education department: (1) two million dollars ($2,000,000) for renovation and construction of pre-kindergarten classrooms and facilities at public schools statewide; (2) two million dollars ($2,000,000) to purchase school books and instructional materials statewide; (3) five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) to purchase school buses statewide; and (4) five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) for student count equipment in school buses statewide; and D. for capital improvements at institutions of higher education and special schools statewide: (1) to the board of regents of eastern New Mexico university: (a) four million dollars ($4,000,000) to construct and improve the physical plant complex, including purchasing and installing a modular building, at the Roswell branch campus of eastern New Mexico university in Chaves county; (b) five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) for renovations and infrastructure improvements, including improvements for energy efficiency and campus safety, at the Ruidoso branch campus of eastern New Mexico university in Lincoln county; and (c) seven million dollars ($7,000,000) for
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renovations and infrastructure improvements, including the razing of closed facilities, at eastern New Mexico university in Portales in Roosevelt county; (2) to the higher education department: (a) sixteen million dollars ($16,000,000) to renovate Jeanette Stromberg hall at central New Mexico community college in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (b) one million dollars ($1,000,000) to renovate the former allied health facilities for use as computer labs and classrooms at Clovis community college in Clovis in Curry county; (c) two million dollars ($2,000,000) to plan, design and construct a facility for the renewable energy program and to purchase and install equipment for the school of trades and technology at San Juan college in San Juan county; (d) five million dollars ($5,000,000) to renovate the vocational education complex at Luna community college in Las Vegas in San Miguel county; and (e) one million dollars ($1,000,000) for infrastructure improvements at Santa Fe community college in Santa Fe county; (3) to the board of regents of New Mexico highlands university, seven million one hundred thousand dollars ($7,100,000) to plan, design, renovate, construct, improve the site, furnish and equip the historic Trolley building at New Mexico highlands university in Las Vegas in San Miguel county; (4) to the board of regents of the New Mexico military institute, five million dollars ($5,000,000) for renovations, including improvements related to code compliance, at Lusk hall at New Mexico military institute in Roswell in Chaves county; (5) to the board of regents of New Mexico institute of mining and technology, twelve million dollars ($12,000,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish phase 1 of the geology facility at New Mexico institute of mining and technology in Socorro in Socorro county; (6) to the board of regents of New Mexico state university: (a) one million seven hundred fifty thousand dollars ($1,750,000) for infrastructure renovation and improvements, including roof repairs, safety, classrooms, labs, heating and drainage, at the Grants branch campus of New Mexico state university in Cibola county; (b) eighteen million dollars ($18,000,000) to plan, design, construct, conduct necessary demolition, renovate, furnish, expand and equip the Hershel Zohn theater and Branson library to house the institute for public policy at New Mexico state university in Las Cruces in Dona Ana county; (c) five million six hundred fifty thousand dollars ($5,650,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish an addition to the Gadsden center at the Dona Ana community college branch of New Mexico state university in Dona Ana county; (d) one million two hundred fifty thousand dollars ($1,250,000) for infrastructure renovation, including improvements to the heating, ventilation and air conditioning systems, classrooms, energy management systems, hot water systems and transportation and parking, at the Carlsbad branch campus of New Mexico state university in Eddy county; and (e) one million seven hundred fifty thousand dollars ($1,750,000) for infrastructure renovation, including improvements to energy management and lighting systems and restroom upgrades to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, at the Alamogordo branch campus of New Mexico state university in Otero county; (7) to the board of regents of northern New Mexico state school, five million dollars ($5,000,000) to construct and equip the Serpa program building for a solar engineering and research park and academy at northern New Mexico state school in Espanola in Rio Arriba county; (8) to the board of regents of the New Mexico school for the blind and visually impaired, three million five hundred thousand dollars ($3,500,000) for renovating Watkins education center and to coordinate with the public school facilities authority for other infrastructure improvements to address critical deficiencies and to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 at the New Mexico school for the blind and visually impaired in Alamogordo in Otero county; (9) to the board of regents of the New Mexico school for the deaf, three million dollars ($3,000,000) to coordinate with the public school facilities authority for improvements, including fire suppression and improvements to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, and other renovations to address critical deficiencies at the New Mexico school for the deaf in Santa Fe in Santa Fe county; (10) to the board of regents of the university of New Mexico: (a) three million eight hundred thousand dollars ($3,800,000) to demolish, renovate, expand, construct, equip and furnish the biology building at the university of New Mexico in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (b) twelve million dollars ($12,000,000) to demolish the old facility and construct the outpatient services building at the Carrie Tingley hospital at the university of New Mexico’s health sciences center in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (c) ten million dollars ($10,000,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish Reibsomer hall, the chemistry building, at the university of New Mexico in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (d) four million dollars ($4,000,000) to plan, design, construct and equip a collaborative teaching and learning building, including demolition of the old facility, for the college of education at the university of New Mexico in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (e) ten million dollars ($10,000,000) to plan, design, construct, renovate, equip and furnish the health science education interdisciplinary building at the university of New Mexico in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county; (f) seven hundred fifty thousand dollars ($750,000) to renovate and equip labs, classrooms and storage space at the science labs at the Los Alamos branch campus of the university of New Mexico in Los Alamos county; (g) one million four hundred thousand dollars ($1,400,000) to construct and make improvements to the Zollinger library, including completing the lower level shell space, at the Gallup branch campus of the university of New Mexico in McKinley county; and (h) two million dollars ($2,000,000) to plan, design, construct, equip and furnish phase 1 of the research center and learning library at the Taos branch campus of the university of New Mexico in Taos county; (11) to the board of regents of western New Mexico university, five million five hundred thousand dollars ($5,500,000) for infrastructure renovations and improvements, including renovating the McCray arts building, at western New Mexico university in Silver City in Grant county; and (12) to the Indian affairs department: (a) one million dollars ($1,000,000) for improvements and security enhancements at southwestern Indian polytechnic institute in Albuquerque in Bernalillo county;
(b) two million dollars ($2,000,000) to plan, design and construct a regional wellness center for the Santa Fe Indian school in Santa Fe in Santa Fe county; (c) seven hundred fifty thousand dollars ($750,000) to plan, design and construct the science technology and sculpture foundry buildings at the institute of American Indian arts in Santa Fe county; and (d) one million five hundred thousand dollars ($1,500,000) to plan, design, construct and improve general classroom facilities at Navajo technical college in Crownpoint in McKinley county. Section 11. ELECTION.— A. Bonds issued pursuant to the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act shall be submitted to the registered voters of the state at the general election to be held in November 2010, and, if they receive a majority of all the votes cast thereon at such election, shall take effect upon certification of the state canvassing board announcing the results of such election. No bonds shall be issued or sold under that act until the registered voters of this state have voted upon and approved the bonds and property tax as provided in this section. Any bonds issued under that act shall be issued within thirty months from the date of such election. B. The ballots used at the 2010 general election shall contain substantially the following language: (1) “The 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act authorizes the issuance and sale of senior citizen facility improvement, construction and equipment acquisition bonds. Shall the state be authorized to issue general obligation bonds in an amount not to exceed seven million seven hundred ninety thousand three hundred twenty dollars ($7,790,320) to make capital expenditures for certain senior citizen facility improvements, construction and equipment acquisition projects and provide for a general property tax imposition and levy for the payment of principal of, interest on and expenses incurred in connection with the issuance of the bonds and the collection of the tax as permitted by law? For________________ Against___________________”; (2) “The 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act authorizes the issuance and sale of library acquisition and construction bonds. Shall the state be authorized to issue general obligation bonds in an amount not to exceed seven million eighty-two thousand one hundred ten dollars ($7,082,110) to make capital expenditures for academic, public school, tribal and public library acquisitions and provide for a general property tax imposition and levy for the payment of principal of, interest on and expenses incurred in connection with the issuance of the bonds and the collection of the tax as permitted by law? For________________ Against___________________”; (3) “The 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act authorizes the issuance and sale of public school facility improvement and public school books and instructional materials acquisition bonds. Shall the state be authorized to issue general obligation bonds in an amount not to exceed five million one hundred thousand dollars ($5,100,000) to make capital expenditures for pre-kindergarten classrooms and facilities at public schools and for public school books and instructional materials and provide for a general property tax imposition and levy for the payment of principal of, interest on and expenses incurred in connection with the issuance of the bonds and the collection of the tax as permitted by law? For_________________ Against___________________”; and (4) “The 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act authorizes the issuance and sale of higher educational and special schools capital improvement and acquisition bonds. Shall the state be authorized to issue general obligation bonds in an amount not to exceed one hundred fifty-five million five hundred sixty-seven thousand eight hundred twenty-four dollars ($155,567,824) to make capital expenditures for certain higher educational and special schools capital improvements and acquisitions and provide for a general property tax imposition and levy for the payment of principal of, interest on and expenses incurred in connection with the issuance of the bonds and the collection of the tax as permitted by law? For________________ Against___________________”. C. Each question set forth in this section includes a specific work or object to be financed by the bonds. If any such question is not approved by a majority vote of the electorate at the state’s 2010 general election, the issuance of bonds for the work or object specified by the question shall be excluded from and shall not be part of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act. The failure of a question to be approved by the electorate at the 2010 general election shall not affect those questions that are approved at the election. D. The secretary of state shall include the submission of the capital projects general obligation bonds to the people at the 2010 general election, and it shall be included in the general election proclamation of each of the county clerks. The secretary of state shall cause the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act to be published in full in at least one newspaper in each county of the state if one be published therein, once each week, for four successive weeks next preceding the general election as required by the constitution of New Mexico. Section 12. ART IN PUBLIC PLACES.—Pursuant to Section 13-4A-4 NMSA 1978 and where applicable, the appropriations authorized in the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act include money for the art in public places fund. Section 13. PROJECT SCOPE— EXPENDITURES—REVERSION.— A. If an appropriation for a project authorized in the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act is not sufficient to complete all the purposes specified, the appropriation may be expended for any portion of the purposes specified in the appropriation. Expenditures shall not be made for purposes other than those specified in the appropriation. B. The state agencies and state institutions to which money has been appropriated in the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act shall be responsible for monitoring the projects funded in that act to ensure compliance with the constitution and laws of New Mexico and shall cause to be reverted any unexpended or unencumbered balance remaining at the earlier of the third full fiscal year after issuance of the bonds or the termination or completion of the specific project. Reverted funds shall be deposited in the debt service fund established by the state treasurer for the purpose of paying the principal of and interest on the state’s general obligation bonds. Section 14. SEVERABILITY.—If any part or application of the 2010 Capital Projects General Obligation Bond Act is held invalid, the remainder or its application to other situations or persons shall not be affected. Section 15. EMERGENCY.—It is necessary for the public peace, health and safety that this act take effect immediately. A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING AN AMENDMENT TO ARTICLE 4, SECTION 28 OF THE CONSTITUTION OF NEW
MEXICO TO ALLOW THE APPOINTMENT OF CERTAIN FORMER MEMBERS OF THE LEGISLATURE TO CIVIL OFFICES IN THE STATE IN A LIMITED SITUATION. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO: Section 1. It is proposed to amend Article 4, Section 28 of the constitution of New Mexico to read: “A. Except as provided in Subsection B of this section, a member of the legislature shall not, during the term for which the member was elected, be appointed to any civil office in the state, nor shall the member within one year thereafter be appointed to any civil office created, or the emoluments of which were increased during such term. B. A member of the legislature may be appointed to a civil office during the term of the legislature for which the member was elected if: (1) the member resigns from the legislature prior to the appointment; and (2) during that term, prior to the member’s resignation, the civil office to which the appointment is to be made was not created or the emoluments of which were not increased. C. A member of the legislature shall not, during the term for which the member was elected, nor within one year thereafter, be interested directly or indirectly in any contract with the state or any municipality thereof, which was authorized by any law passed during such term.” Section 2. The amendment proposed by this resolution shall be submitted to the people for their approval or rejection at the next general election or at any special election prior to that date that may be called for that purpose. A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING AN AMENDMENT TO ARTICLE 7, SECTION 1 OF THE CONSTITUTION OF NEW MEXICO TO MODERNIZE LANGUAGE ON QUALIFIED ELECTORS BY REMOVING LANGUAGE DENIGRATING PERSONS WITH DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES, ADOPTING FEDERAL REQUIREMENTS TO VOTE, DEFINING MENTAL INCAPACITY FOR VOTING PURPOSES AND RESTRICTING FELONS FROM VOTING EXCEPT AS RESTORED BY STATUTE. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO: Section 1. It is proposed to amend Article 7, Section 1 of the constitution of New Mexico to read: “Every person who is a qualified elector pursuant to the constitution and laws of the United States and a citizen thereof shall be qualified to vote in all elections in New Mexico, subject to residency and registration requirements provided by law, except as restricted by statute either by reason of criminal conviction for a felony or by reason of mental incapacity, being limited only to those persons who are unable to mark their ballot and who are concurrently also unable to communicate their voting preference. The legislature may enact laws providing for absentee voting by qualified electors. All school elections shall be held at different times from other elections. The legislature shall have the power to require the registration of the qualified electors as a requisite for voting and shall regulate the manner, time and places of voting. The legislature shall enact such laws as will secure the secrecy of the ballot and the purity of elections and guard against the abuse of elective franchise. Not more than two members of the board of registration and not more than two judges of election shall belong to the same political party at the time of their appointment.” Section 2. The amendment proposed by this resolution shall be submitted to the people for their approval or rejection at the next general election or at any special election prior to that date that may be called for that purpose. A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING AN AMENDMENT TO ARTICLE 8 OF THE CONSTITUTION OF NEW MEXICO TO PROVIDE A PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION FOR PROPERTY OF A VETERANS’ ORGANIZATION CHARTERED BY THE UNITED STATES CONGRESS. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO: Section 1. It is proposed to amend Article 8 of the constitution of New Mexico by adding a new section to read: “The legislature shall exempt from taxation the property of a veterans’ organization chartered by the United States congress and used primarily for veterans and their families. The burden of proving eligibility for the exemption in this section is on the person claiming the exemption.” Section 2. The amendment proposed by this resolution shall be submitted to the people for their approval or rejection at the next general election or at any special election prior to that date that may be called for that purpose. A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING AN AMENDMENT TO ARTICLE 9, SECTION 14 OF THE CONSTITUTION OF NEW MEXICO TO PERMIT THE ESTABLISHMENT OF A COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM FOR NEW MEXICO MILITARY WAR VETERANS. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO: Section 1. It is proposed to amend Article 9, Section 14 of the constitution of New Mexico to read: “Neither the state nor any county, school district or municipality, except as otherwise provided in this constitution, shall directly or indirectly lend or pledge its credit or make any donation to or in aid of any person, association or public or private corporation or in aid of any private enterprise for the construction of any railroad except as provided in Subsections A through G of this section. A. Nothing in this section prohibits the state or any county or municipality from making provision for the care and maintenance of sick and indigent persons. B. Nothing in this section prohibits the state from establishing a veterans’ scholarship program for Vietnam conflict veterans who are post-secondary students at educational institutions under the exclusive control of the state by exempting such veterans from the payment of tuition. For the purposes of this subsection, a “Vietnam conflict veteran” is any person who has been honorably discharged from the armed forces of the United States, who was a resident of New Mexico at the original time of entry into the armed forces from New Mexico or who has lived in New Mexico for ten years or more and who has been awarded a Vietnam campaign medal for service in the armed forces of this country in Vietnam during the period from August 5, 1964 to the official termination date of the Vietnam conflict as designated by executive order of the president of the United States. C. The state may establish by law a program of loans to students of the healing arts, as defined by law, for residents of the state who, in return for the payment of educational expenses, contract with the state to practice their profession for a period of years after graduation within areas of the state designated by law. D. Nothing in this section prohibits the state or a county or municipality from creating new job opportunities by providing land, buildings or infrastructure for facilities to support new or expanding businesses if this assistance is granted pursuant to general implementing legislation that is approved by a majority vote of those elected to each
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house of the legislature. The implementing legislation shall include adequate safeguards to protect public money or other resources used for the purposes authorized in this subsection. The implementing legislation shall further provide that: (1) each specific county or municipal project providing assistance pursuant to this subsection need not be approved by the legislature but shall be approved by the county or municipality pursuant to procedures provided in the implementing legislation; and (2) each specific state project providing assistance pursuant to this subsection shall be approved by law. E. Nothing in this section prohibits the state, or the instrumentality of the state designated by the legislature as the state’s housing authority, or a county or a municipality from: (1) donating or otherwise providing or paying a portion of the costs of land for the construction on it of affordable housing; (2) donating or otherwise providing or paying a portion of the costs of construction or renovation of affordable housing or the costs of conversion or renovation of buildings into affordable housing; or (3) providing or paying the costs of financing or infrastructure necessary to support affordable housing projects. F. The provisions of Subsection E of this section are not self-executing. Before the described assistance may be provided, enabling legislation shall be enacted by a majority vote of the members elected to each house of the legislature. This enabling legislation shall: (1) define “affordable housing”; (2) establish eligibility criteria for the recipients of land, buildings and infrastructure; (3) contain provisions to ensure the successful completion of affordable housing projects supported by assistance authorized pursuant to Subsection E of this section; (4) require a county or municipality providing assistance pursuant to Subsection E of this section to give prior formal approval by ordinance for a specific affordable housing assistance grant and include in the ordinance the conditions of the grant; (5) require prior approval by law of an affordable housing assistance grant by the state; and (6) require the governing body of the instrumentality of the state, designated by the legislature as the state’s housing authority, to give prior approval, by resolution, for affordable housing grants that are to be given by the instrumentality. G. Nothing in this section prohibits the state from establishing a veterans’ scholarship program, for military war veterans who are post-secondary students at educational institutions under the exclusive control of the state and who have exhausted all educational benefits offered by the United States department of defense or the United States department of veterans affairs, by exempting such veterans from the payment of tuition. For the purposes of this subsection, a “military war veteran” is any person who has been honorably discharged from the armed forces of the United States, who was a resident of New Mexico at the original time of entry into the armed forces or who has lived in New Mexico for ten years or more and who has been awarded a southwest Asia service medal, global war on terror service medal, Iraq campaign medal, Afghanistan campaign medal or any other medal issued for service in the armed forces of this country in support of any United States military campaign or armed conflict as defined by congress or by presidential executive order or any other campaign medal issued for service after August 1, 1990 in the armed forces of the United States during periods of armed conflict as defined by congress or by executive order.” Section 2. The amendment proposed by this resolution shall be submitted to the people for their approval or rejection at the next general election or at any special election prior to that date that may be called for that purpose. A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING TO AMEND ARTICLE 10, SECTION 2 OF THE CONSTITUTION OF NEW MEXICO TO ALLOW COUNTY OFFICIALS TO SERVE THREE CONSECUTIVE TERMS INSTEAD OF TWO. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO: Section 1. It is proposed to amend Article 10, Section 2 of the constitution of New Mexico to read: “A. In every county all elected officials shall serve fouryear terms, subject to the provisions of Subsection B of this section. B. In those counties that prior to 1992 have not had fouryear terms for elected officials, the assessor, sheriff and probate judge shall be elected to fouryear terms and the treasurer and clerk shall be elected to twoyear terms in the first election following the adoption of this amendment. In subsequent elections, the treasurer and clerk shall be elected to fouryear terms. C. To provide for staggered county commission terms, in counties with three county commissioners, the terms of no more than two commissioners shall expire in the same year; and in counties with five county commissioners, the terms of no more than three commissioners shall expire in the same year. D. All county officers, after having served three consecutive fouryear terms, shall be ineligible to hold any county office for two years thereafter.” Section 2. The amendment proposed by this resolution shall be submitted to the people for their approval or rejection at the next general election or at any special election prior to that date that may be called for that purpose. LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO LEGISLATURA 49THPRIMERA SESION LEYES 2009 CAPITULO
RESOLUCION CONJUNTA 11 DE LA CAMARA, según fué enmendada con certificado de corrección Presentado por el Representante Edward C. Sandoval, el Representante Jim R. Trujillo y el Representante Luciano “Lucky” Varela Representante Larry A Larrañaga Representante Nick L. Salazar Representante Jimmie C. Hall Representante Antonio Lujan Representante Nathan P. Cote Representante Ernest H. Chavez Representante Henry “Kiki” Saavedra ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 1 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 9, Sección 14 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para permitir que se estabilize un programa de becas universitarias para los veteranos de guerra de Nuevo México. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone enmendar el Artículo 9,
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Sección 14 de la constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que lea: “Ni el estado ni condado, alguno distrito escolar ni municipalidad, salvo que se disponga de otra forma en esta constitución, directamente ni indirectamente deberá prestar o empeñar sus créditos ni deberá hacer una donación a o para ayudar a cualquiera persona, asociación o corporación pública o privada o ni ayudar a cualquiera empresa privada para construir cualquier ferrocarril salvo como se disponga en la Subsección A a G inclusa de esta sección. A. Nada en esta sección prohibe que el Estado o cualquier condado o municipalidad disponga para el cuidado y mantenimiento de personas enfermas o indigentes. B. Nada en esta sección prohibe al Estado establezca un programa de becas para veteranos del conflicto con Vietnam quienes sean estudiantes pos secundarios en instituciones educacionales bajo el control exclusivo del Estado eximiendo a dichos veteranos del pago de la matrícula o cuota de enseñanza. Para el próposito de esta subsección, “un veterano del conflicto de Vietnam” es cualquiera persona que fué honorablemente descargada en las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos, quien era residente de Nuevo Mexico cuando originalmente se unió a fuerzas armadas de Nuevo Mexico o que ha vivido en Nuevo Mexico por diez años o más y quien le han comendado una medalla de la campaña en Vietnam durante el período desde el por haber servido en las fuerzas armadas de este país 5 de agosto del 1964 hasta la fecha de terminación oficial del conflicto de Vietnam según fué designado por la orden ejecutiva del Presidente de los Estados Unidos. C. El estado podrá establecer por ley un programa de préstamos a estudiantes de artes curativas, según lo define por la ley, para residentes del estado quienes, quien a cambio para pagar los gastos educacionales que contraen, con el estado para ejercer su profesión durante un período de años después de su graduación dentro de áreas del estado designadas por ley. D. Nada en esta sección prohibe que el Estado o un condado o Municipalidad que establezcan nuevas oportunidades de empleo proveyendo tierra, edificios o infraestructuras para instalaciones para ayudar a negocios nuevos o negocios si esta ayuda esta creciendo por legislacion que es aprobada por un voto mayoritario de personas elegidos a cada cámara de la legislatura. La legislación aprobada debe incluir una protección adecuada para proteger el dinero público u otros recursos usados para los própositos autorizados en esta subsección. La legislación que implementa debe después disponer que: (1) cada proyecto específico del estado o de municipalidad que dispone ayuda conforme dispone esta subsección no tiene que ser aprobada por la legislatura sino debe ser aprobada por el condado o municipalidad conforme dispone los procedimientos dispuestos en la implementivo legislación; y (2) cada proyecto específico del estado que dispone ayuda conforme dispone esta subsección deberá ser aprobada por ley. E. Nada que se dispone en esta sección prohibe que el estado, o instrumentalidad del Estado designada por la legislatura como la autoridad de vivienda del estado, o condado o municipalidad de: (1) donar o de otra manera provea o pague una porción de los costos de la construcción en la misma o casa de bajo costo: (2) donar o de otra manera proveer o pagar de los costos de construcción o renovación de las casas de bajo costo o los gastos de la conversión o renovación de edificios en casas de bajo costo o: (3) proveer o pagar los costos de financiamiento la infraestructura necesaria que apoyan los proyectos de casa de bajo costo. F. Las disposiciones de la Subsección E de esta sección no pueden ser ejecutadas unilateralmente. Antes de que la ayuda descrita se provea, la legislación permitida debe ser aprobada por un voto mayoritario de los miembros eligidos en cada cámara de la legislatura. Esta legislación que permite debe: (1) definir “casas de bajo costo”; (2) establecer criterio de aceptibilidad para los recipientes de terreno, los edificios y la infraestructura; (3) contener disposiciones para asegurar el cumplimiento exitoso del proyecto de casas de bajo costo apoyadas por la asistencia autorizada conforme dispone a la Subsección E de esta sección; (4) exigir que un condado o municipalidad que proveen ayuda conforme dispone la Subsección E de esta sección antes de dar aprobación formal por ordenanza para una donación específica para ayudar con las casas de bajo costo e incluya en la ordenanza las condiciones de la donación; (5) exigir antes aprobación por ley para la ayuda con la concesión para las casas de bajo costo por el estado; y (6) exigir que el cuerpo gobernante de la instrumentalidad del estado, designado por la legislatura como la autoridad de vivienda del estado, para dar aprobación anterior, por resolución para las donaciones de las casas de bajo costo que serán otorgadas por la instrumentalidad. G. Nada en esta sección prohibe al estado que se establezca un programa de becas para veteranos, de guerra militar quienes son estudiantes posteriores a la escuela secundaria en instituciones educacionales bajo el control exclusivo del estado y quienes han agotado todos los beneficios educacionales ofrecidos de los Estados Unidos, el Departamento de la Defensa o por los Estados Unidos, el Departamento de Asuntos del Veterano, eximiendo a dichos veteranos del pago de la matrícula o costo de la enseñanza. Para los própositos de esta subsección,”un veterano de guerra militar” es cualquier persona que ha sido descargada honorablemente de las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos, quien era residente de Nuevo Mexico en el tiempo original de su entrada en las fuerzas armadas o quien ha vivido en Nuevo Mexico por diez años o más o quien le han otorgado una medalla de servicio en el suroeste de Asia, una medalla de servicio en la guerra global de terror, una medalla de campaña en Iraq, una medalla de campaña en Afghanistan u otra medalla por servicio en las fuerzas armadas de este país en apoyo de una campaña militar de los Estados Unidos o conflicto armado como esta defindo por el Congreso o por orden Ejecutiva del presidente u otra medalla de campaña expedida por servicio después del 1 de agosto del 1990 en las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos durante períodos de conflictos armadas como son definidos por el congreso o por orden ejecutiva.” Sección 2. La enmienda propuesta por esta resolución deberá encomendarse al pueblo para que aprueben o rechacen en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que pueda ser convocada para ese proposito. LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO LEGISLATURA 49THSEGUNDA SESION
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RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTA 5 DEL SENADO Presentado por SENADOR PETE CAMPOS ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 2 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 10, Sección 2 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para permitir que los oficiales del condado presten servicio tres términos consecutivos en vez de dos. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone enmendar el Artículo 10, Sección 2 de La Constituciónde Nuevo Mexico para que exprese: “A. En cada condado todos los oficiales elegidos deben desempeñar terminos de cuatro años, sujetos a las disposiciones de la Subsección B de esta sección. B. En esos condados que antes del 1992 no hayan tenido términos de cuatro años para funcionarios eligidos, el asesor, el alguacil, y el juez sucesorio deben ser elegidos para términos de cuatro años y el tesorero y el escribano deben ser eligidos para términos de dos años en la primera elección a partir de a la adopción de esta enmienda. En elecciones posteriores, el tesorero y el escribano deben ser eligidos para términos de cuatro años. C. Para disponer téminos desiguales para los comisionados del condado, en condados con tres comisionados del condado, los términos de no más de dos comisionados deben vencer en el mismo año; y en condados con cinco comisionados del condado, los términos de no más de tres comisionados deben vencer el mismo año. D. Todos los funcionarios del condado, después de haber cumplido tres términos consecutivos de cuatro años serán ineligibles para tener cualquier cargo en el condado por los próximos dos años.” Sección 2. La enmienda que propone esta resolucion deberá encomendarse al pueblo para que la aprueben o la rechacen en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que pueda ser convocada para ese proposito. LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO LEGISLATURA 49THSEGUNDA SESION LEYES 2010 CAPITULO
RESOLUCION CONJUNTA 6 DEL SENADO Presentado por el SENADOR HOWIE C. MORALES SENADOR TIMOTHY Z. JENNINGS ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 3 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 7, Sección 1 de la Constitución de Nuevo México con el fin de modernizar el idioma de electores calificados mediante la renovación del idioma que denigra a personas con incapacidades de desarrollo, adoptando requerimientos federales para votar, definiendo incapacidad mental adoptado por propósito para votar y restringiendo que felones, no voten salvo que sean restaurado por ley. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone para enmendar el Artículo 7, Sección 1 de la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que exprese: “Toda persona que sea un elector calificado de acuerdo con la Constitución y las leyes de los Estados Unidos y de norteamericano ciudadano supuesto debe estar calificado para votar en todas las elecciones en Nuevo Mexico, sujeto a residencia y a los requisitos de registración según dispone la ley, salvo lo restrinja la ley como sea por motivo penal de condena de delito o por motivo de descapacidad mental, sea limitada solo a aquellas personas que no puedan marcar sus balotas y quienes concurrentemente tampoco puedan comunicar su preferencia al votar. La legislatura podra promulgar leyes que disponen votar en ausencia por electores calificados.Todas las elecciones escolares deben llevarse a cabo en diferentes tiempos que las otras elecciones. La legislatura tendra el poder de exijir la registración de electores calificados como requisito para votar y deberán reglamentar la manera, tiempo y lugares donde votar. La legislatura debe promulgar tales leyes que aseguraren el secreto de la balota y la pureza de las elecciones y guardaría en contra del abuso de la franquicia electiva. No más de dos miembros de la junta de registración y no más de dos jueces de elección deben pertenecer al mismo partido político a la misma vez durante su nombramiento.” Sección 2. La enmienda que propone por esta resolución deberá someterse al pueblo para su aprobacíon o rechazo en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que puede ser convocada para ese proposito. LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO LEGISLATURA 49THSEGUNDA SESION LEYES 2010 CAPITULO
RESOLUCION CONJUNTA 7 DEL SENADO Presentado por el SENADOR DAVID ULIBARRI Y REPRESENTANTE JEFF STEINBORN SENADOR WILLIAM H. PAYNE Para el Comité de Asuntos Militares y de Veteranos ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 4 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 8 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para disponer una exención de impuesto sobre la propiedad para la propiedad de organización de veteranos autorizada por el Congreso de los Estados Unidos. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone para enmendar el Artículo 8 de la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico al añadirle una nueva sección que expone:
“ La legislatura debe eximir de impuestos sobre la propiedad a la organización de veteranos autorizada por el Congreso de los Estados Unidos y usada primordialmente para los veteranos y sus familias. El peso de proveer la aceptibilidad de la exención en esta sección le pertenece a la persona que pide la exención.” Sección 2. La enmienda propuesta por esta resolución debe someterse al pueblo para su aprobación o rechazo en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que puede ser convocada para ese proposito. LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO LEGISLATURA 49THSEGUNDA SESION LEYES 2010 CAPITULO
RESOLUCION 3 CONJUNTA DE LA CAMARA DE REPRESENTANTE Presentado por el REPRESENTANTE AL PARK REPRESENTANTE ANTONIO “MOE” MAESTAS REPRESENTANTE LARRY A. LARRAÑAGA REPRESENTANTE RICHARD D. VIGIL ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 5 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 4, Sección 28 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para permitir el nombramiento de ciertos miembros anteriores de la legislatura a oficinas civiles en el Estado en situación limitada. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone para enmendar el Artículo 4, Sección 28 de la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que exprese: “A. Salvo segun dispone la Subsección B de esta sección, el miembro de la legislatura no deberán, durante el término para el cual ese miembro fue elegido no será nombrado a ninguna oficina civil del estado, ni deberá el miembro dentro de un año apartar de ser nombrado a cualquier cargo civil creado, o los emolumentos que fueron aumentadas durante dicho termino. B. Un miembro de la legislatura puede ser asignado a una oficina civil durante el término de la legislatura para el cual el miembro fue electo si: (1) el miembro renuncia de la legislatura antes de ser nombrado; y (2) durante ese término, antes de la renuncia del miembro, la oficina civil a la cual será nombrado será preparada, no estaba creada o los emolumentos de este no fueron aumentados. C. Un miembro de la legislatura no debe, durante el término para el cual el miembro fue electo, no durante un año después, estar interesado directamente o indirectamente en ningun contrato con el Estado o cualquier municipalidad en el cual fue autorizado por cualquier ley pasada durante dicho término.” Sección 2. La enmienda propuesta por esta resolución debe ser sometida al pueblo para su aprobación o rechazo en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que puede ser convocada para este proposito. ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 1 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 9, Sección 14 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para permitir que se estabilize un programa de becas universitarias para los veteranos de guerra de Nuevo México. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ES TADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone enmendar el Artículo 9, Sección 14 de la constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que lea: “Ni el estado ni condado, alguno distrito escolar ni municipalidad, salvo que se disponga de otra forma en esta constitución, directamente ni indirectamente deberá prestar o empeñar sus créditos ni deberá hacer una donación a o para ayudar a cualquiera persona, asociación o corporación pública o privada o ni ayudar a cualquiera empresa privada para construir cualquier ferrocarril salvo como se disponga en la Subsección A a G inclusa de esta sección. A. Nada en esta sección prohibe que el Estado o cualquier condado o municipalidad disponga para el cuidado y mantenimiento de personas enfermas o indigentes. B. Nada en esta sección prohibe al Estado establezca un programa de becas para veteranos del conflicto con Vietnam quienes sean estudiantes pos secundarios en instituciones educacionales bajo el control exclusivo del Estado eximiendo a dichos veteranos del pago de la matrícula o cuota de enseñanza. Para el próposito de esta subsección, “un veterano del conflicto de Vietnam” es cualquiera persona que fué honorablemente descargada en las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos, quien era residente de Nuevo Mexico cuando originalmente se unió a fuerzas armadas de Nuevo Mexico o que ha vivido en Nuevo Mexico por diez años o más y quien le han comendado una medalla de la campaña en Vietnam durante el período desde el por haber servido en las fuerzas armadas de este país 5 de agosto del 1964 hasta la fecha de terminación oficial del conflicto de Vietnam según fué designado por la orden ejecutiva del Presidente de los Estados Unidos. C. El estado podrá establecer por ley un programa de préstamos a estudiantes de artes curativas, según lo define por la ley, para residentes del estado quienes, quien a cambio para pagar los gastos educacionales que contraen, con el estado para ejercer su profesión durante un período de años después de su graduación dentro de áreas del estado designadas por ley. D. Nada en esta sección prohibe que el Estado o un condado o Municipalidad que establezcan nuevas oportunidades de empleo proveyendo tierra, edificios o infraestructuras para instalaciones para ayudar a negocios nuevos o negocios si esta ayuda esta creciendo por legislacion que es aprobada por un voto mayoritario de personas elegidos a cada cámara de la legislatura. La legislación aprobada debe incluir una protección adecuada para proteger el dinero público u otros recursos usados para los própositos autorizados en esta subsección. La legislación que implementa debe después disponer que: (1) cada proyecto específico del estado o de municipalidad que dispone ayuda conforme dispone esta subsección no tiene que ser aprobada por la legislatura sino debe ser aprobada por el condado o municipalidad conforme dispone los procedimientos dispuestos en la implementivo legislación; y (2) cada proyecto específico del estado que dispone ayuda conforme dispone esta subsección deberá ser apada por ley. E. Nada que se dispone en esta sección prohibe que el estado, o instrumentalidad del Estado designada por la legislatura como la autoridad de vivienda del estado, o condado o municipalidad de: (1) donar o de otra manera provea o pague
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una porción de los costos de la construcción en la misma o casa de bajo costo: (2) donar o de otra manera proveer o pagar de los costos de construcción o renovación de las casas de bajo costo o los gastos de la conversión o renovación de edificios en casas de bajo costo o: (3) proveer o pagar los costos de financiamiento la infraestructura necesaria que apoyan los proyectos de casa de bajo costo. F. Las disposiciones de la Subsección E de esta sección no pueden ser ejecutadas unilateralmente. Antes de que la ayuda descrita se provea, la legislación permitida debe ser aprobada por un voto mayoritario de los miembros eligidos en cada cámara de la legislatura. Esta legislación que permite debe: (1) definir “casas de bajo costo”; (2) establecer criterio de aceptibilidad para los recipientes de terreno, los edificios y la infraestructura; (3) contener disposiciones para asegurar el cumplimiento exitoso del proyecto de casas de bajo costo apoyadas por la asistencia autorizada conforme dispone a la Subsección E de esta sección; (4) exigir que un condado o municipalidad que proveen ayuda conforme dispone la Subsección E de esta sección antes de dar aprobación formal por ordenanza para una donación específica para ayudar con las casas de bajo costo e incluya en la ordenanza las condiciones de la donación; (5) exigir antes aprobación por ley para la ayuda con la concesión para las casas de bajo costo por el estado; y (6) exigir que el cuerpo gobernante de la instrumentalidad del estado, designado por la legislatura como la autoridad de vivienda del estado, para dar aprobación anterior, por resolución para las donaciones de las casas de bajo costo que serán otorgadas por la instrumentalidad. G. Nada en esta sección prohibe al estado que se establezca un programa de becas para veteranos, de guerra militar quienes son estudiantes posteriores a la escuela secundaria en instituciones educacionales bajo el control exclusivo del estado y quienes han agotado todos los beneficios educacionales ofrecidos de los Estados Unidos, el Departamento de la Defensa o por los Estados Unidos, el Departamento de Asuntos del Veterano, eximiendo a dichos veteranos del pago de la matrícula o costo de la enseñanza. Para los própositos de esta subsección,”un veterano de guerra militar” es cualquier persona que ha sido descargada honorablemente de las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos, quien era residente de Nuevo Mexico en el tiempo original de su entrada en las fuerzas armadas o quien ha vivido en Nuevo Mexico por diez años o más o quien le han otorgado una medalla de servicio en el suroeste de Asia, una medalla de servicio en la guerra global de terror, una medalla de campaña en Iraq, una medalla de campaña en Afghanistan u otra medalla por servicio en las fuerzas armadas de este país en apoyo de una campaña militar de los Estados Unidos o conflicto armado como esta defindo por el Congreso o por orden Ejecutiva del presidente u otra medalla de campaña expedida por servicio después del 1 de agosto del 1990 en las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos durante períodos de conflictos armadas como son definidos por el congreso o por orden ejecutiva.” Sección 2. La enmienda propuesta por esta resolución deberá encomendarse al pueblo para que aprueben o rechacen en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que pueda ser convocada para ese proposito. ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 2 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 10, Sección 2 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para permitir que los oficiales del condado presten servicio tres términos consecutivos en vez de dos. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone enmendar el Artículo 10, Sección 2 de La Constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que exprese: “A. En cada condado todos los oficiales elegidos deben desempeñar terminos de cuatro años, sujetos a las disposiciones de la Subsección B de esta sección. B. En esos condados que antes del 1992 no hayan tenido términos de cuatro años para funcionarios eligidos, el asesor, el alguacil, y el juez sucesorio deben ser elegidos para términos de cuatro años y el tesorero y el escribano deben ser eligidos para términos de dos años en la primera elección a partir de a la adopción de esta enmienda. En elecciones posteriores, el tesorero y el escribano deben ser eligidos para términos de cuatro años. C. Para disponer téminos desiguales para los comisionados del condado, en condados con tres comisionados del condado, los términos de no más de dos comisionados deben vencer en el mismo año; y en condados con cinco comisionados del condado, los términos de no más de tres comisionados deben vencer el mismo año. D. Todos los funcionarios del condado, después de haber cumplido tres términos consecutivos de cuatro años serán ineligibles para tener cualquier cargo en el condado por los próximos dos años.” Sección 2. La enmienda que propone esta resolucion deberá encomendarse al pueblo para que la aprueben o la rechacen en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que pueda ser convocada para ese proposito. ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 3 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 7, Sección 1 de la Constitución de Nuevo México con el fin de modernizar el idioma de electores calificados mediante la renovación del idioma que denigra a personas con incapacidades de desarrollo, adoptando requerimientos federales para votar, definiendo incapacidad mental adoptado por propósito para votar y restringiendo que felones, no voten salvo que sean restaurado por ley. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone para enmendar el Artículo 7, Sección 1 de la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que exprese: “Toda persona que sea un elector calificado de acuerdo con la Constitución y las leyes de los Estados Unidos y de norteamericano ciudadano supuesto debe estar calificado para votar en todas las elecciones en Nuevo Mexico, sujeto a residencia y a los requisitos de registración según dispone la ley, salvo lo restrinja la ley como sea por motivo penal de condena de delito o por motivo de descapacidad mental, sea limitada solo a aquellas personas que no puedan marcar sus balotas y quienes concurrentemente tampoco puedan comunicar su preferencia al votar. La legislatura podra promulgar leyes que disponen votar en ausencia por electores calificados.Todas las elecciones escolares deben llevarse a cabo en diferentes tiempos que las otras elecciones. La legislatura tendra el poder de exijir la
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registración de electores calificados como requisito para votar y deberán reglamentar la manera, tiempo y lugares donde votar. La legislatura debe promulgar tales leyes que aseguraren el secreto de la balota y la pureza de las elecciones y guardaría en contra del abuso de la franquicia electiva. No más de dos miembros de la junta de registración y no más de dos jueces de elección deben pertenecer al mismo partido político a la misma vez durante su nombramiento.” Sección 2. La enmienda que propone por esta resolución deberá someterse al pueblo para su aprobacíon o rechazo en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que puede ser convocada para ese proposito. Para el Comité de Asuntos Militares y de Veteranos ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 4 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 8 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para disponer una exención de impuesto sobre la propiedad para la propiedad de organización de veteranos autorizada por el Congreso de los Estados Unidos. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone para enmendar el Artículo 8 de la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico al añadirle una nueva sección que expone: “La legislatura debe eximir de impuestos sobre la propiedad a la organización de veteranos autorizada por el Congreso de los Estados Unidos y usada primordialmente para los veteranos y sus familias. El peso de proveer la aceptibilidad de la exención en esta sección le pertenece a la persona que pide la exención.” Sección 2. La enmienda propuesta por esta resolución debe someterse al pueblo para su aprobación o rechazo en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que puede ser convocada para ese proposito. ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL 5 UNA RESOLUCION EN CONJUNTO Propone una enmienda al Artículo 4, Sección 28 de la Constitución de Nuevo México para permitir el nombramiento de ciertos miembros anteriores de la legislatura a oficinas civiles en el Estado en situación limitada. SEA RESUELTO POR LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO: Sección 1. Se propone para enmendar el Artículo 4, Sección 28 de la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico para que exprese: “A. Salvo segun dispone la Subsección B de esta sección, el miembro de la legislatura no deberán, durante el término para el cual ese miembro fue elegido no será nombrado a ninguna oficina civil del estado, ni deberá el miembro dentro de un año apartar de ser nombrado a cualquier cargo civil creado, o los emolumentos que fueron aumentadas durante dicho termino. B. Un miembro de la legislatura puede ser asignado a una oficina civil durante el término de la legislatura para el cual el miembro fue electo si: (1) el miembro renuncia de la legislatura antes de ser nombrado; y (2) durante ese término, antes de la renuncia del miembro, la oficina civil a la cual será nombrado será preparada, no estaba creada o los emolumentos de este no fueron aumentados. C. Un miembro de la legislatura no debe, durante el término para el cual el miembro fue electo, no durante un año después, estar interesado directamente o indirectamente en ningun contrato con el Estado o cualquier municipalidad en el cual fue autorizado por cualquier ley pasada durante dicho término.” Sección 2. La enmienda propuesta por esta resolución debe ser sometida al pueblo para su aprobación o rechazo en la próxima elección general o en cualquier elección especial antes de la fecha que puede ser convocada para este proposito. La Legislatura del ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO 49th LEGISLATURA SEGUNDA SESION ESPECIAL LEYES 2010 CAPITULO 3 COMITÉ DE FINANZA DEL SENADO SUSTITUYE POR PROYECTO DEL SENADO 1, como enmendado Presentado por Con cláusula de emergencia CAPITULO 3 UNA ACTA QUE AUTORIZA LA EMISION Y VENTA DE BONOS DE OBLIGACION GENERAL PARA PROYECTOS DE CAPITAL PARA DESEMBOLSAR CAPITAL PARA MEJORAS DE INSTALACIONES PARA CIUDADANOS DE TERCERA EDAD, Y ADQUISICIONES DE BIBLIOTECAS, PARA MEJORAS DE ESCUELAS PUBLICAS Y PARA MEJORAS Y ADQUISICION EN INSTITUCIONES DE EDUCACION SUPERIOR Y ESCUELAS ESPECIALES DEL ESTADO; Y DISPONER QUE SE APRUEBE UN IMPUESTO PARA PAGAR EL PRINCIPAL EL INTERES EN Y CIERTOS COSTOS RELACIONADOS CON LOS COSTOS DE LOS BONOS; QUE EXIGEN LA APROBACION DE LOS VOTANTES REGISTRADOS EN LA ELECCION GENERAL DEL AÑO 2010; DECLARANDO UNA EMERGENCIA. QUE LA LEGISLATURA DEL ESTADO DE NUEVO MEXICO PROMULGUE: Sección 1. TITULO CORTO — Está acta puede ser citada como “Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010”. Sección 2. PROPOSITO — Con el fin de proveer fondos para el desembolso de actos de capital según lo autoriza el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010, endeudamiento del estado que este autorizado con ese propósito y en cantidades señaladas en la Sección 10 de esa acta. Sección 3. TERMINOS DE LOS BONOS A. La junta de finanzas del Estado, solo según sea limitada por el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010, acta de obligación general determinar los términos, cláusulas y condiciones de los bonos emitidos conformida dispone esa acta, incluso pero no limitado a: (1) fecha o fechas de emisión, denominaciones y madurez; (2) cantidades principales; (3) tasa o tasas de interés; y (4) disposicion para redimirlos incluso las primas, la registración y el reembolso si los bonos sean emitidos en una serie o más acuerdos relacionados con los bonos y la emisión de los mismos.
B. Los bonos deberán ser de tal forma según la junta de finanza del estado determine con una serie apropiada designada y tendrás intereses pagado como está señalado en la resolución de la junta de finanzas del estado. C. El pago del principal de los bonos comenzará a más tardar dos años después de que se hallan emitido y los bonos deben madurar a más tardar diez años después de ser emitidos. Ambos el principal y el interés deberán pagarse en dinero lícito de los Estados Unidos de Norte América en la oficina del agente que paga con o sin el estado según la junta de finanzas del estado dirija. D. Los bonos deben ser ejecutados con el manual o la firma facsímil del Gobernador o del Tesorero del Estado y el sello o un facsímil del Sello del Estado debe imprimirse en cada bono, salvo cualquiera serie de bonos emitidos según consta en el libro o forma semejante sin entrega de seguridad física. E. Los bonos deben emitirse de acuerdo con las disposiciones del Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010 , el Acta Suplemental de Seguridad Pública y la firma uniforme de Facsímil Uniforme del Acta de Oficiales Públicos y puede emitirse de acuerdo con el Acta de Seguridad Pública de Tasas de Interés a Corto Plazo. F. Toda la fé y el crédito del estado estan garantizados para que se paguen puntualmente cuando venza el principal y el interés de todos los bonos emitidos y vendidos de conformidad con el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010. Sección 4. DESEMBOLSOS —- Las ganancias de la venta de los bonos deben gastarse solamente para proveer dinero que será distribuido para los propósitos y en cantidades que no excedan las cantidades señaladas en la Sección 10 del Acta en el Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 y para pagar los gastos contraidos bajo la Sección 6 de esa Acta. Cualquiera ganancia de la venta de los bonos que no se exijan para los propósitos señalado en la Secciones 6 y 10 de esa acta se deberán usar para pagar el principal de y el interés de los bonos. Sección 5. VENTA — Los bonos autorizados bajo el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 se venderan por la Junta de Finanzas del Estado cuando y en la manera y en cantidades que la Junta decida. Los bonos pueden venderse en venta privada o en una venta pública, en cualquier caso en no menos ni más interéses acumulados en la fecha de entrega. Si fueron vendidos en una venta pública, la Junta de Finanzas del Estado deberá publicar en un anuncio la hora y el lugar de la venta en un periódico de circulación general en el Estado y también podrán publicar el anuncio en un diario financiero reconocido fuera del estado. Las publicaciones que se exijan deberán publicarse una vez a la semana en dos semanas consecutivas antes de la fecha asignada para la venta; por consiguiente la última publicación deberá publicarse por lo menos cinco días antes de la fecha de la venta. El anuncio debe especificar la cantidad, la denominación, la fecha de madurez y la descripción de los bonos ofrecidos para la venta y el lugar, fecha, la hora en la cual las ofertas selladas sean recibidas. En la fecha y lugar especificado en el anuncio, la Junta de Finanzas del Estado deberá abrir las ofertas en público y deberá adjudicar los bonos al postor o postores que ofrezcan el mejor precio por los bonos. La Junta de Finanzas del Estado podrá rechazar cualquiera o todas las ofertas y volver a anunciar la oferta y podrá rechazar cualquier irregularidad en la oferta. Todas las ofertas, salvo las del Estado, deben entregarse acompañadas con un depósito del 2% de la cantidad principal de los bonos en forma aceptable a la Junta de Finanzas del Estado. El depósito de oferta rechazada deberá devolverse cuando se rechace la oferta. La Junta de Finanza del Estado también puede vender los bonos o cualquier parte de los bonos al Tesorero del Estado o al Oficial Inversionista del Estado. El Tesorero del Estado o el Oficial Inversionista del Estado están autorizados para comprar cualquiera de los bonos como inversión. Los bonos son inversiones legales para cualquiera persona o junta que tenga a su cargo las inversiones de cualquier fondo público y podrá aceptarlas como seguridad de cualquier depósito de dinero público. Sección 6. GASTOS —— Los gastos incurridos por la Junta de Finanza del Estado en o relacionados con la preparación y la venta de los bonos deberá pagarse con dinero de las ganancias de la venta de los bonos y todos los descuentos, penalidades, interéses y otras obligaciones del Estado relacionadas con los bonos y las ganancias de los bonos según dispone el Código del 1986 de Hacienda, según hayan sido enmendados deben pagarse con los ingresos de las ganancias de los bonos u otro dinero del Estado, l legalmente disponible para dichos pagos. Sección 7. RECAUDACION DE LOS IMPUESTOS — Para proveer el pago del principal de y los intereses de los bonos emitidos y vendidos de conformidad con las disposiciones del Acta del 2010 Acta deberá haber y hay por lo presente se impone impuesto y regravado durante cada año en cual cualquiera de los bonos que estén sobresalientes un impuesto ad valorem se impondrá en todas las propiedades en el Estado sujetas a impuesto sobre la propiedad para propósitos del Estado en sumas suficientes para pagar el interés de los bonos, cuando se deba junto con una cantidad suficiente para proveer un fondo de amortización para pagar el principal de los bonos cuando se venzan, y si lo permite la ley impuestos ad valorem pueden colectarse para pagar costos administrativos que ocurren en la colección de dichos impuestos. Los impuestos se impondrán, serán gravados, valorados y colectados en la fecha y en la manera que se hallan impuesto otros impuestos de la propiedad para propósitos del Estado se impondrán, se recauden, y se colecten. Es el deber de todos los oficiales encargados de los impuestos y que las autoridades causen que estos impuestos se impongan, se recauden, y se colecten. Sección 8. DEBERES del TESORERO — El Tesorero del Estado deberá mantener cuentas separadas de todo el dinero colectado conforme disponen las leyes de impuestos y gravados conforme a las disposiciones del Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010 y usará este dinero solo con el propósito de pagar el principal y el interés de los bonos cuando venzan y cualquier gasto relacionado con lo dicho. Sección 9. CONTRATO IRREPELABLE — AUTORIDAD PARA EMITIR — El dueño de los bonos emitidos de conformidad con las disposiciones del Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010 podrá, o por ley o mediante equidad, por petición, acción o mandamus, esforado podrá obligar que se cumplan los deberes exigidos por esa Acta de cualquier oficial o entidad mencionada en esa Acta. Las disposiciones de esa Acta constituyen un contrato irrepelable con los dueños de cualquiera de los bonos emitidos conforme dispone esa Acta por la leal ejecución de la cual toda la fé y el crédito del Estado es prometida. Sin refererirse a cualquiera otra acta de la Legislatura, el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 es autoridad total para la emisión y la venta de tales bonos autorizados en esa Acta, y dichos bonos deberán tener todas las cualidades de inversiones y valores conforme dispone el Código Uniforme de Comercio, no
deberán ser inválidados por ninguna irregularidad o defecto en los procedimientos debido a la emisión y venta de los bonos y deberán ser incontestables en las manos de los compradores de buena fé o tenedores por valor. Todos los bonos emitidos bajo las disposiciones de esa Acta, y el interés en los mismos, están eximidos de impuestos que impone el Estado y cualquiera Subdivisión o Cuerpo público del mismo. Sección 10. PROYECTOS —- Las utilidades de la venta de los bonos emitidos bajo las disposiciones del Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General de 2010 deberán distribuirse según sigue para los propósitos y en las cantidades especificadas: A. Para mejoras en las instalaciones de las personas de la tercera edad, construcción y equipo para proyectos de adquisición para los envejecientes y los servicos al departamento a largo plazo: (1) trescientos setenta mil dólares ($370,000) para planificar, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Bear Canyon en Albuquerque Condado de Bernalillo; (2) quinientos mil dólares ($500,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Highland en Albuquerque Condado de Bernalillo; (3) quinientos treinta y cuatro mil dólares ($534,000) para planificar, diseñar construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de tercera edad North Valley en Albuquerque, Condado de Bernalillo; (4) cien mil dólares ($100,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con lo que dispone el código de Construcción incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el comedor en Rio Bravo en el Condado de Bernalillo; (5) catorce mil dólares ($14,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con lo que dispone el código, incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del Pueblo de Isleta en el Condado Bernalillo; (6) un millón de dólares ($1,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Tijeras en el Condado de Bernalillo; (7) catorce mil quinientos dólares ($14,500) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad en el Condado de Catron; (8) veinticinco mil dólares ($25,000) para comprar y equipar vehículos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Quemado en el Condado de Catron; (9) ciento cincuenta mil dólares ($150,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar, y amoblar el Centro de personas de tercera edad en Hagerman en el Condado de Cháves; (10) ciento dos mil seiscientos dólares ($102,600) para comprar y equipar vehículos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad de Roswellen Hagerman en el Condado de Cháves; (11) treinta y cinco mil cien dólares ($35,100) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para Cumplir con el Código que lo dispone la compra de constucción de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Grants en el Condado de Cibola; (12) mil dólares ($1,000) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Grants en el Condado de Cibola; (13) siete mil quinientos dólares ($7,500) para planificar, diseñar, renovar, y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Eagle Nest en el Condado de Colfax; (14) veinticinco mil dólares ($25,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con lo que dispone el Código incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Ratón en el Condado de Colfax; (15) cinco mil doscientos dólares ($5,200) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos en el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Grady en el Condado de Curry; (16) nueve mil doscientos dólares ($9,200) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos en el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Fort Sumner en el Condado de De Baca; (17) ciento setenta y ocho mil quinientos dólares ($178,500) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con lo que dispone el Código incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Munson en Las Cruces en el Condado de Doña Ana; (18) setenta y cinco mil dólares ($75,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio con el fin de cumplir con el Código, incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Mesilla Park en Las Cruces en el Condado de Doña Ana; (19) cincuenta mil dólares ($50,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Artesia en el Condado de Eddy; (20) setenta y ocho mil trescientos dólares ($78,300) para comprar y equipar vehículos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad de Eddy en el Condado en el Condado de Eddy; (21) doce mil cuatrocientos dólares ($12,400) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos en los centros de personas de tercera edad a lo largo del Condado de Grants en el Condado de Grants; (22) ciento veinte mil dólares ($120,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para todo el Condado de Grants en el Condado de Grants; (23) diez mil dólares ($10,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Santa Clara en el Condado de Grants; (24) cincuenta y un mil dólares ($51,000) para planificar, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro para personas de la tercera edad en La Loma en el Condado de Guadalupe; (25) mil cien dólares ($1,100) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos en el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Eunice en el Condado de Lea; (26) mil dólares ($1,000) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos en el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Hobbs en el Condado de Lea; (27) diez mil dólares ($10,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos en el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Jal en el Condado de Lea; (28) cincuenta mil dólares ($50,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Carrizozo en el Condado de Lincoln; (29) cuatro mil quinientos dólares ($4,500) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con lo que dispone el Código incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Hondo Valley en el Condado de Lincoln; (30) dieciocho mil quinientos dólares ($18,500) para la compra e instalación de equipo de alimentos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para todo el Condado de Lincoln en el Condado de Lincoln; (31) trece mil quinientos dólares ($13,500) para planear, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Ruidoso en el Condado de Lincoln; (32) ochenta y nueve mil dólares ($89,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para el centro de
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personas de la tercera edad en Los Alamos en el Condado de Los Alamos; (33) seis mil quinientos dólares ($6,500) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código inclusivo la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el capítulo Baca de la Nación Navajo en el Condado de McKinley; (34) dieciocho mil quinientos dólares ($18,500) para comprar e instalar equipo para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para toda la Ciudad de Gallup en el Condado de McKinley; (35) veintiseis mil dólares ($26,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para toda la Ciudad de Gallup en el Condado de McKinley; (36) sesenta y tres mil dólares ($63,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para toda la Ciudad de Gallup en el Condado de McKinley; (37) sesenta y cinco mil dólares ($65,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Ford Canyon en el Condado de McKinley; (38) treinta y seis mil dólares ($36,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del capitulo de Nahodishgish en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de McKinley; (39) cuarenta mil dólares ($40,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de Edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del capítulo de Pinedale en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de McKinley; (40) ochenta mil dólares ($80,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del capítulo en Tohatchi en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de McKinley; (41) trescientos mil dólares ($300,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad capítulo Whitehorse Lake en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de McKinley; (42) ciento ochenta y cinco mil setecientos dólares ($185,700) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo en el centro de personas de tercera edad del Pueblo de Zuni en el Condado de McKinley; (43) diecisiete mil quinientos ($17,500) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad en Mora y Wagon Mound en el Condado de Mora; (44) cuarenta y dos mil dólares ($42,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del Mescalero Apache en el Condado de Otero; (45) siete mil quinientos ($7,500) para comprar e instalar equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Tucumcari en el Condado de Quay; (46) veintidos mil quinientos ($22,500) para planear, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Tucumcari en el Condado de Quay; (47) cinco mil trescientos dólares ($5,300) para comprar e instalar equipo para alimentos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad en Tucumcari y la Casa en el Condado de Quay; (48) cincuenta y cuatro mil seiscientos dólares ($54,600) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código incluso la compra e instalación de equipo del centro para personas de la tercera edad de Chama en el Condado de Río Arriba; (49) diez mil doscientos dólares ($10,200) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Chama en el Condado de Río Arriba; (50) nueve mil dólares ($9,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación del equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Española en el Condado de Río Arriba; (51) doce mil dólares ($12,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Española en el Condado de Río Arriba; (52) veintiocho mil dólares ($28,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en la Nación Jicarilla Apache en el Condado de Río Arriba; (53) veinticinco mil dólares ($25,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en la Nación Jicarilla Apache en el Condado de Río Arriba; (54) ciento veintiocho mil dólares ($128,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Ohkay Owingeh en el Condado de Río Arriba; (55) ciento treinta y cuatro mil dólares ($134,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para todo el Condado de Río Arriba en el Condado de Río Arriba; (56) sesenta y siete mil quinientos dólares ($67,500) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Aztec en el Condado de San Juan; (57) quince mil dólares ($15,000) para planificar, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad del capítulo Crystal en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de San Juan; (58) diez mil dólares ($10,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad para el capítulo Huérfano en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de San Juan; (59) mil seiscientos dólares ($1,600) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el capítulo Lake Valley en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de San Juan; (60) setenta y cinco mil dólares ($75,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el capítulo de Shiprock en la Nación Navajó en el Condado de San Juan; (61) cincuenta mil dólares ($50,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el capítulo Tse’ Daa ‘Kaan en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de San Juan; (62) diez mil quinientos dólares ($10,500) para planificar, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Corrales en el Condado de Sandoval; (63) veintisiete mil quinientos ($27,500) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Cuba en el Condado de Sandoval; (64) diez mil quinientos dólares ($10,500) para planificar, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad de Placitas en el Condado de Sandoval; (65) trescientos mil dólares ($300,000) para
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planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Rio Rancho en el Condado de Sandoval; (66) once mil dólares ($11,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de San Felipe en el Condado de Sandoval; (67) ciento setenta y siete mil dólares ($177,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edifcios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del Pueblo de Sandía en el Condado de Sandoval; (68) tres mil dólares ($3,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad del Pueblo de Sandía en el Condado de Sandoval; (69) cuarenta y dos mil dólares ($42,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para los centros de personas de la tercera edad para todo el Condado de Sandoval en el Condado de Sandoval; (70) cinco mil dólares ($5,000) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Santo Domingo en el Condado de Sandoval; (71) siete mil trescientos dólares ($7,300) para comprar e instalar de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo Zia en el Condado de Sandoval; (72) doscientos setenta mil dólares ($270,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Zia en el Condado de Sandoval; (73) tres mil dólares ($3,000) para la comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Zia en el Condado de Sandoval; (74) sesenta y cinco mil dólares ($65,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Nambe en el Condado de Santa Fé; (75) cinco mil dólares ($5,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad para el Pueblo de Pojoaque en el Condado de Santa Fé; (76) cinco mil dólares ($5,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Pojoaque en el Condado de Santa Fé; (77) cuarenta y dos mil dólares ($42,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de San Ildefonso en el Condado de Santa Fé; (78) cuatro mil doscientos dólares ($4,200) para hacer mejoras en un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de San Ildefonso en el Condado de Santa Fé; (79) dos mil quinientos dólares ($2,500) para la compra e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de San ildefonso en el Condado de Santa Fé; (80) setenta y tres mil dólares ($73,000) para planificar, diseñar, renovar y equipar el centro de personas de la tercera edad Mary Esther Gonzales en Santa Fé en el Condado de Santa Fé; (81) ciento veintiseis mil dólares ($126,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para la oficina conjunta de envejecimiento en Sierra en el Condado de Sierra; (82) diez mil trescientos dólares ($10,300) para compra e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Truth or Consequences en el Condado de Sierra; (83) doscientos mil dólares ($200,000) para planear, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el capítulo en Alamo en la Nación Navajo en el Condado de Socorro; (84) treinta y siete mil quinientos dólares ($37,500) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificios incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Socorro en el Condado de Socorro; (85) veintiseis mil dólares ($26,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Socorro en el Condado de Socorro; (86) dos mil dólares ($2,000) para comprar e instalar equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Picuris en el Condado de Taos; (87) quince mil dólares ($15,000) para comprar y equipar vehiculos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Picuris en el Condado de Taos; (88) quinientos mil dólares ($500,000) para planificar, diseñar,construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Taos en el Condado de Taos; (89) veinticinco mil trescientos dólares ($25,300) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en el Pueblo de Taos en el Condado de Taos; (90) ciento ochenta mil dólares ($180,000) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificos incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Clayton en el Condado de Union; (91) siete mil dólares ($7,000) para comprar e instalar equipo de alimentos para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Clayton en el Condado de Union; (92) diesciseis mil cien dólares ($16,100) para hacer mejoras de un edificio para cumplir con el Código de edificos incluso la compra e instalación de equipo para el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Des Moines en el Condado de Union; y (93) trescientos mil dólares ($300,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el centro de personas de la tercera edad en Belen en el Condado de Valencia; B. para adquisición de bibliotecas y mejoras capitales en las bibliotecas públicas, en las bibliotecas de las escuelas públicas, bibliotecas académicas y bibliotecas de las tribus en todo el estado: (1) para el departamento de asuntos culturales: (a) dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para adquirir libros de biblioteca, equipo y recursos para bibliotecas para las bibliotecas públicas en todo el estado; y (b) un millón de dólares ($1,000,000) para adquisición recursos suplementaria de recursos para bibliotecas, incluso libros y equipo y mejoras para planear, diseñar y construir en las instalaciones de las bibliotecas para las tribus en todo el estado; (2) para el departamento de educación superior, dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para adquirir libros para las bibliotecas, equipo y recursos para bibliotecas para bibliotecas académicas en todo el estado; y (3) para el departamento de educación pública, dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para adquirir libros para bibliotecas, equipo y recursos para bibliotecas en las escuelas públicas en todo el estado. C. para mejoras en los establecimientos de las
escuelas públicas, adquisiciones, adquisiciones de autobuses, y libros y adquisiciones de materiales instructivos para el departamento de educación pública: (1) dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para la renovación y construcción de salones de clase y establecimientos para estudiantes prekindergarten en las escuelas públicas en todo el estado; (2) dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para comprar libros para escuelas y materiales instructivos por todo el estado; (3) quinientos mil dólares ($500,000) para comprar autobuses escolares en todo el estado; y (4) quinientos mil dólares ($500,000) para equipo de conteo de estudiantes en los autobuses escolares en todo el estado; D. para mejoras capital en las instituciones de educación superior y de escuelas especiales en todo el estado: (1) para la junta de regentes de la Eastern New Mexico University: (a) cuatro millones de dólares ($4,000,000) para construir y mejorar el grupo de planta física incluso la compra e instalación de un edificio modular en el campus de Roswell en Eastern New Mexico University en el Condado de Chaves; (b) quinientos mil dólares ($500,000) para renovar hacer mejoras en la infraestructura incluso mejoras para le eficiencia de energía y seguridad del campus en el campus de Ruidoso la Eastern New Mexico University en el Condado de Lincoln; y (c) siete millones de dólares ($7,000,000) para renovaciones y mejoras de la infraestructura incluso arrasar los edificios cerrados en Eastern New Mexico University en Portales en el Condado de Roosevelt; (2) para el departamento de educación superior: (a) dieciseis millones de dólares ($16,000,000) para renovar la residencia universitaria Jeanette Stromberg en central New Mexico Community College en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (b) un millón de dólares ($1,000,000) para renovar los establecimientos de salud anteriormente utilizados como laboratorios y ahora usarlos como laboratorios de computadoras y salones de clase en el Clovis Community College en Clovis en el Condado de Curry; (c) dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, y construir un establecimiento para el programa de energía renovable y comprar e instalar equipo para la escuela de oficios y tecnología en el San Juan college en el Condado de San Juan; (d) cinco millones de dólares ($5,000,000) para renovar el complejo de educación vocacional en Luna community college en Las Vegas en el Condado de San Miguel; y (e) un millón de dólares ($1,000,000) para mejoras en la infraestructura en el Santa Fé Community College en el Condado de Santa Fé; (3) para la junta de regentes de New Mexico Highlands University, siete millones cien mil dólares ($7,100,000) para planificar,diseñar, renovar, construir, mejorar el lugar, amoblar y equipar el histórico edificio Trolley en New Mexico Highlands University en Las Vegas en el Condado de San Miguel; (4) para la junta de regentes de New Mexico Military Institute, cinco millones de dólares ($5,000,000) para renovaciones, incluso mejoras relacionadas con el cumplimiento del Código en Lusk Hall en el New Mexico Military Institute en Roswell en el Condado de Chaves; (5) para la junta de regentes del New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology, doce millones de dólares ($12,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar la fase del establecimiento de Geología en el New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology en Socorro en el Condado de Socorro; (6) para la junta de regentes de New Mexico State University: (a) un millón setecientos cincuenta mil dólares ($1,750,000) para la renovación de la infraestructura y mejoras incluso reparaciones en el techo, seguridad, salones de clases, laboratorios, drenaje y calefación en el campus de Grants de la New Mexico State University en el Condado de Cibola; (b) dieciocho millones de dólares ($18,000,000) para planificar diseñar, construir, conducir demolición necesaria, renovar, amoblar, expandir y equipar el Hershel Zohn Theater y la Biblioteca Branson para darle cabida al Instituto de Política Pública en New Mexico State University en Las Cruces en el Condado de Doña Ana; (c) cinco millones seiscientos cincuenta mil dólares ($5,650,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar una adición al Centro Gadsden en Doña Ana Community College branch del New Mexico State University en el Condado de Doña Ana; (d) un millón doscientos cincuenta mil dólares ($1,250,000) para renovar la infraestructura incluso las mejoras a la calefacción, ventilación y sistemas de aire acondicionado, salones de clases, sistemas de administración de energía, sistemas de agua caliente y transporte y parqueo en el campus de Carlsbad Branch del New Mexico State University en el Condado de Eddy; y (e) un millón setecientos cincuenta mil dólares ($1,750,000) para renovar la infraestructura incluso mejoras en el manejo de energía y el sistema de alumbramiento y mejorar de los cuartos de baño para cumplir con el Acuerdo con la Ley de Americanos con Incapacidades del 1990 en el campus del Alamogordo Branch de New Mexico State University en el Condado de Otero; (7) para la junta de regentes del northern New Mexico State School, cinco millones de dólares ($5,000,000) para construir y equipar el edificio del programa Serpa para ingeniería solar e investigación en el parque y la academia en Northern New Mexico State School en Española en el Condado de Río Arriba; (8) a la junta de regentes del New Mexico School para los ciegos e impedidos visuales, tres millones quinientos mil dólares ($3,500,000) para renovar el Centro De Educación Watkins y para coordinar con la autoridad de los establecimientos de las escuelas públicas para otras mejoras de otra infraestructura para resolver otras deficiencias críticas y para cumplir la Ley de Americanos con Incapacidades del 1990 en el New Mexico School para Ciegos e Impedidos Visuales en Alamogordo en el Condado de Otero; (9) para la junta de regentes del New Mexico School for the Deaf, tres millones de dólares ($3,000,000) para coordinar con la autoridad de las establecimientos de las escuelas públicas para mejoras incluso represión de fuego y mejoras para cumplir lo que dispone el Acuerdo de Americanos con Incapacidades del 1990 y otras renovaciones para resolver otras deficiencias críticas en el New Mexico School for The Deaf en Santa Fé en el Condado de Santa Fé; (10) para la junta de regentes de la Universidad de New Mexico: (a) tres millones ochocientos mil dólares ($3,800,000) para demoler renovar, expandir, construir, equipar y amoblar el edificio de biología en la Universidad de Nuevo Mexico en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (b) doce millones de dólares ($12,000,000) para demoler el viejo establecimiento y construir un
Friday, October 15, 2010
edificio para servicios al paciente externos en el hospital de Carrie Tingley en el centro de ciencias de salud en la Universidad de New Mexico en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (c) diez millones de dólares ($10,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar el Reibsomer Hall, el edificio de química en la Universidad de Nuevo Mexico en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (d) cuatro millones de dólares ($4,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir y equipar un edificio en colaboración de enseñanza y aprendizaje incluso la demoliciónn del viejo establecimiento para el Colegio de Educación en la Universidad de Nuevo Mexico en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (e) diez millones de dólares ($10,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, renovar, equipar y amoblar, el edificio interdisciplinario de educación de ciencias de salud en la Universidad de Nuevo Mexico en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (f) setecientos cincuenta mil dólares ($750,000) para renovar y equipar laboratorios, salones de clases y lugar de almacenaje en los laboratorios de ciencias en Los Alamos branch campus de la Universidad de New Mexico en el Condado de Los Alamos; (g) un millón cuatrocientos mil dólares ($1,400,000) para construir y hacer mejoras en la bibilioteca Zollinger incluso completar el nivel bajo vacío en el campus del Gallup Branch en la universidad de New Mexico en el Condado de McKinley; y (h) dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir, equipar y amoblar la fase 1 del Centro de Investigación y la biblioteca para aprendizaje en el Taos branch campus de la Universidad de New Mexico en el Condado de Taos; (11) para la junta de regentes de Western New Mexico University, cinco millones quinientos mil dólares ($5,500,000) para la renovación de la infraestructura y mejoras incluyendo la renovación del edificio de artes McCray en western New Mexico University en Silver City en el Condado de Grant; y (12) para el departamento de asuntos de los Nativo Americanos (a) un millón de dólares ($1,000,000) para mejoras y aumentar la seguridad en el Instituto Politécnico Indígena del suroeste en Albuquerque en el Condado de Bernalillo; (b) dos millones de dólares ($2,000,000) para planificar, diseñar, y construir un centro de bienestar regional para Santa Fé Indian School en Santa Fé en el Condado de Santa Fé; (c) setecientos cincuenta mil dólares ($750,000) para planificar, diseñar, y construir los edificos para tecnología de la ciencia y fundición de esculturas en el Instituto de American Indian Arts en el Condado de Santa Fé; y (d) un millón quinientos mil dólares ($1,500,000) para planificar, diseñar, construir y mejorar los establecimientos generales de las salas de clases en el Navajo Technical College en Crownpoint en el Condado de McKinley. Sección 11. ELECCION — A. Los bonos emitidos de conformidad con el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 deben encomendarse a todos los votantes registrados del Estado en la elección general que se llevará a cabo en Noviembre del 2010 y si ellos reciben una mayoría de todos los votos entregados en dicha elección, deberán tomar efecto después de la certificación de la junta de escrutinio anunciando los resultados de dicha elección. Ningun bono debe ser emitido o vendido bajo ese acto hasta que los votantes registrados de este Estado hayan votado sobre esto y aprobado los bonos y los impuestos sobre la propiedad según dispone esta sección. Cualquier bono emitido bajo esa Ley deben emitirse dentro de treinta meses a partir de la fecha de dicha elección. B. Las boletas usadas en la elección general del 2010 deberán contener substancialmente el siguiente texto: (1) “EI Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 autoriza la emisión y venta de bonos para las mejoras, construcción y adquisición de equipo para los establecimientos para personas de la tercera edad. ¿Deberá autorizarse al Estado que emita bonos de obligación general en una cantidad que no exceda siete millones, setecientos noventa mil, trescientos veinte dólares, ($7,790,320) para hacer gastos de capital para invertir en mejorar, construir y adquirir equipo para proyectos en los establecimientos de centros de personas de la tercera edad y disponer un impuesto general sobre la propiedad impuesto y recaudar para el pago del principal de, el interés en y los costos incurridos en conexión con la emisión de los bonos y la recaudación del impuesto según lo permite la ley? A Favor_________ En Contra ____________”; (2) “ EI Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 autoriza la emisión y venta de bonos para la adquisición y construcción de bibliotecas. ¿Deberá autorizarse al Estado que emita bonos de obligación general en una cantidad que no exceda siete millones, ochenta y dos mil, ciento diez dólares ($7,082,110) para hacer gastos de capital para invertir en la adquisición de bibliotecas académicas, públicas, y de tribu y disponer un impuesto general sobre la propiedad impuesto y recaudar para el pago del principal de, el interés en y los costos incurridos en conexión con la emisión de los bonos y la recaudación del impuesto según lo permite la ley? A Favor___________ En Contra ___________”; (3)” EI Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 autoriza la emisión y venta de bonos para las mejoras de los establecimientos de las escuelas públicas, para adquirir autobuses y libros para las escuelas públicas y materiales instructivos. ¿Deberá autorizarse al Estado que emita bonos de obligación general en una cantidad que no exceda cinco millones, cien mil dólares ($5,100,000) para hacer gastos de capital para invertir en salones de clases pre-kindergarten y establecimientos en las escuelas públicas, para comprar libros para las escuelas públicas y materiales de enseñanza y para autobuses escolares y equipo para el conteo de estudiantes en autobuses escolares en todo el Estado y disponer un impuesto general sobre la propiedad impuesto y recaudar para el pago del principal de, el interés en y los costos incurridos en conexión con la emisión de los bonos y la recaudación del impuesto según lo permite la ley? A Favor___________ En Contra ___________”; y (4) “ EI Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 autoriza la emisión y venta de bonos para las mejoras y la adquisición de capital para escuelas de educación superior y escuelas especiales. ¿Deberá autorizarse al Estado que emita bonos de obligación general en una cantidad que no exceda ciento cincuenta y cinco millones, quinientos sesenta y siete mil, ochocientos veinte y cuatro dólares ($155,567,824) para hacer desembolsos para ciertas escuelas especiales de nivel superior, mejoras y adquisiciones y disponer un impuesto general sobre la propiedad impuesto y recaudar para el pago del principal de, el interés en y los costos incurridos en conexión con la emisión de los bonos y la recaudación del impuesto según lo permite la ley?
A Favor__________ En Contra__________”; C. Cada pregunta escrita al principio de esta sección incluye un trabajo específico u objeto que será financiado por los bonos. Si alguna de las preguntas no se aprueba por la mayoría de los votos del electorado, en la elección general del estado en el 2010, la emisión de bono para el trabajo u objeto especificado por la cuestión debera excluírse de y no deberá formar parte del Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010. El fracaso que una cuestión no se apruebe en la elección general del 2010, no deberá afectar las otras cuestiones que son aprobadas en la elección. D. La Secretaria de Estado deberá incluir que se encomiende el capital de proyectos de bonos de obligación general, al pueblo en la elección general del 2010 y deberá incluírse en la proclamación de la elección general por cada uno de los escribanos del Condado. La Secretaria de Estado deberá causar que la Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 sea publicado por completo por lo menos en un períodico en cada Condado del Estado, si un periódico se publica allí, una vez cada semana por cuatro semanas consecutivas, que inmediatamente precede la elección general como lo requiere la Constitución de Nuevo Mexico. Sección 12. ARTE EN LUGARES PUBLICOS —Conforme dispone la sección 13-4A-4 de Las Leyes de Nuevo México Glosadas del 1978 y donde sea aplicable, las consignaciones autorizadas en el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010 incluye dinero para el fondo de arte en lugares públicos. Sección 13. ALCANCE DEL PROYECTO —— GASTOS ——- REVERSION A. Si la apropiación de un proyecto autorizado en el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010 no es suficiente para llevar a cabo todos los propósitos especificados, la apropiación se puede usar para cualquiera porción de los propósitos especificados en la apropiación. Las inversiones no deben usarse para otros propósitos que aquellos especificados en la apropiación. B. Las agencias y las instituciones del Estado para las cuales se ha apropiado el dinero en el Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General 2010 deben ser responsables de monitorear los proyectos que reciben fondos de esta acta para asegurar el cumplimiento con la Constitución y las Leyes de Nuevo Mexico y deben obligar que se devuelva cualquier cantidad de dinero que no se haya usado al principio del tercer año fiscal después de la emisión de los bonos o de la terminación del proyecto específico. Los fondos que se devuelvan deben ser depositados en el fondo para pagar deudas establecido por el tesorero del estado con el fin de pagar el principal de y el interés de los bonos de obligación general del estado. Sección 14. DIVISIBILIDAD — Si cualquiera de las partes o aplicación del Acta del Proyecto Capital de Bonos de Obligación General del 2010 se determina que es inválida, el resto su aplicación a otras situaciones o personas no quedará afectada. Sección 15. EMERGENCIA — Es necesario para la paz, la salud y la seguridad del público que esta acta quede en efecto inmediatamente.
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish September 24, October 1, 8, 15, 2010
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT No. D-504-CV-2010-00406
LITTON LOAN SERVICING, LP,
AURORA C. VELA F/K/A AURORA C. MONTOYA, Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that on October 20, 2010, at the hour of 11:30 am the undersigned Special Master, or his designee, will, at the west steps entrance of the Chaves County Courthouse, at 400 N. Main, Roswell, NM 88202, sell all of the rights, title and interest of the above-named Defendant, in and to the hereinafter described real estate to the highest bidder for cash. The property to be sold is located at 604 E Deming, Roswell, New Mexico 88203, (if there is a conflict between the legal description and the street address, the legal description shall control) and is more particularly described as follows: LOT ELEVEN (11) in BLOCK NINE (9) of BARNETT'S ADDITION, in the City of Roswell, County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, as shown on the Official Plat filed in the Chaves County Clerk's Office on April 8, 1904 and recorded in Book A of Plat Records, Chaves County, New Mexico, at Page 70,
including any improvements, fixtures, and attachments, such as, but not limited to, mobile homes. Subject to all taxes, utility liens and other restrictions and easements of record, and subject to a one (1) month right of redemption by the Defendant upon entry of an order approving sale. The foregoing sale will be made to satisfy a foreclosure judgment rendered by this Court in the above-entitled and numbered cause on September 13, 2010, being an action to foreclose a mortgage on the above-described property. The Plaintiff’s judgment is $56,023.86, and the same bears interest at the rate of 8.7500% per annum, which accrues at the rate of $13.43 per diem, commencing on July 16, 2010, with the Court reserving entry of final judgment against said Defendant Aurora C. Vela for the amount due after foreclosure sale, for costs and attorney's fees, plus interest as may be assessed by the Court. The Plaintiff has the right to bid at such sale all of its judgment amount and submit its bid verbally or in writing. The Plaintiff may apply all or any part of its judgment to the purchase price in lieu of cash. The sale may be postponed and rescheduled at the discretion of the Special Master. The Court's decree, having duly appointed its Special Master to advertise and immediately offer for sale the subject real estate and to apply the proceeds of sale, first to the costs of sale and the Special Master's fees, then to pay the above-described judgment, interest, and costs of sale, and to pay unto the registry of the Court any balance remaining to satisfy future adjudication of priority mortgage holders; NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that in the event that said property is not sooner redeemed, the undersigned will as set forth above, offer for sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash or equivalent, the lands and improvements described above for the purpose of satisfying, in the adjudged order of priorities, the judgment described herein and decree of foreclosure together with any additional costs and attorney's fees, costs of advertisement and publication, a reasonable receiver and Special Master's fee to be fixed by the Court. The total amount of the judgment due is $56,023.86, plus interest to and including date of sale of $1,302.71 for a total judgment plus interest of $57,326.57. Sale is subject to the entry of an order of the Court approving the terms and conditions of this sale. ____________________________ EDWARD LITTLE, Special Master 1509 37th St SE Rio Rancho NM 87124 Telephone: (505) 401-8068 E-mail: email@example.com
C6 Friday, October 15, 2010 Legals
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 8, 15, 2010 NOTICE OF SALE TO SATISFY LIEN
---------------------------------Publish Oct. 15, 22, 2010
---------------------------------Publish October 8, 15, 22, 2010
STATE OF NEW LUPITA MADRID CLIFF SELF MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES IN THE The above named person(s) are hereby notified that the household PROBATE COURT goods, wares and merchandise left by them in storage with UFO SPACE STORAGE company will be sold or disposed by said IN THE MATTER OF THE company on October 22, 2010 time: 2:30 PM, if not claimed by ESTATE OF BONNIE October 22, 2010 at 10:00 A.M. Silent bids will be taken at 3612 S. POWELL, Deceased Main St. We have the option To refuse any bid. The public sale is to satisfy the lien for said storage of said household goods, wares and Probate: 8825 merchandise together with incidental and proper charges pertaining thereto including the reasonable expenses of this sale as allowed by NOTICE TO the state of New Mexico. CREDITORS Kimberly F. Cade UFO Space Storage Manager
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 8, 15, 22, 29, 2010 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT NO. CV-2010-461
METLIFE HOME LOANS, A DIVISION OF METLIFE BANK, N.A., Plaintiff,
v. STEPHEN MEREDITH AND VERONICA MEREDITH, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF SALE
The undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative of the ESTATE OF BONNIE POWELL, Deceased. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims (i) within two months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or (ii) within two months after the mailing or delivery of this notice, whichever is later, or be forever barred. s/Jay Powell 5153 Rio Penasco Road Hope, New Mexico 88250
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Special Master will, on November 4, 2010, at 1:30PM, at the front entrance of the Chaves County Courthouse, 400 North Virginia, -------------------------------------------Roswell, New Mexico, sell and convey to the highest bidder for cash Publish October 8, 15, 2010 all the right, title and interest of the above-named defendants in and to STATE OF NEW MEXICO the following described real estate located in said County and State: COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH Lot 10, Block 1 of Delta West-Unit Two, in the City of Roswell, County JUDICIAL DISTRICT
of CHAVES and State of New Mexico, as shown on the Official Plat recorded October 8, 1996 in Plat Book S, Page 22, Real Property Case No. CV-2010-870 Records of CHAVES County, New Mexico IN THE MATTER OF THE which Property is more commonly known to the best of Plaintiff’s PETITION FOR CHANGE OF knowledge as 10 London Court, Roswell, New Mexico 88201. Plaintiff NAME OF DAIJAH MARIE does not represent or warrant that the stated street address is the GRIEGO-MAHY, street address of the described property; if the street address does not a minor child,
match the legal description, then the property being sold herein is the property more particularly described above, not the property located at the street address; any prospective purchaser at the sale is given notice that it should verify the location and address of the property being sold. Said sale will be made pursuant to the Decree of Foreclosure entered on September 1, 2010, in the above entitled and numbered cause, which was a suit to foreclose a note and mortgage held by the above plaintiff and wherein plaintiff was adjudged to have a lien against the above-described real estate in the sum of $258,873.59, plus interest from July 19, 2010 to the date of sale at the rate of 6.625% per annum, or $43.05 per day, the costs of sale, including the Special Master's fee of $321.00, publication costs, and plaintiff's costs expended for taxes, insurance or keeping the property in good repair. Plaintiff has the right to bid at such sale and submit its bid verbally or in writing. The Plaintiff may apply all or any part of its judgment to the purchase price in lieu of cash. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the real property and improvements concerned with herein will be sold subject to any and all patent reservations, easements, all recorded and unrecorded liens not foreclosed herein, and all recorded and unrecorded special assessments and taxes that may be due. Plaintiff and its attorneys disclaim all responsibility for, and the purchaser at the sale takes the property subject to, the valuation of the property by the County Assessor as real or personal property, affixture of any mobile or manufactured home to the land, deactivation of title to a mobile or manufactured home on the property, if any, environmental contamination on the property, if any, and zoning violations concerning the property, if any. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the purchaser at such sale shall take title to the above described real property subject to right(s) of redemption, as set forth in the Judgment herein. At the date and time stated above, the Special Master may postpone the sale to such later date and time as the Special Master may specify. Dated: October 4, 2010. _______ Jeffrey D. Lake Special Master 820 Calle Amor SE Albuquerque, New Mexico 87123 (505) 681-1414 (505) 294-4003 fax --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 1, 8, 15, 22, 2010
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT BANK OF OKLAHOMA, N.A.,
JEREMY B. WEEAKS, No. CV 2009-1068
NOTICE OF SALE ON FORECLOSURE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the above-entitled Court, having appointed me or my designee as Special Master in this matter with the power to sell, has ordered me to sell the real property (the "Property") situated in Chaves County, New Mexico, commonly known as 614 W. Gayle Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88203, and more particularly described as follows: LOT FORTY-THREE (43) AND THE WEST 11.5 FEET OF LOT FORTY-FOUR (44) IN BLOCK THREE (3) OF SOUTH PLAINS PARK SUBDIVISION, IN THE CITY OF ROSWELL, COUNTY OF CHAVES AND STATE OF NEW MEXICO, AS SHOWN ON THE OFFICIAL PLAT FILED IN THE CHAVES COUNTY CLERK'S OFFICE ON AUGUST 31, 1959 AND RECORDED IN BOOK C OF PLAT RECORDS, CHAVES COUNTY, NEW MEXICO, AT PAGE 104.
The sale is to begin at 11:45 a.m. on November 4, 2010, outside the front entrance to the Chaves County Courthouse, City of Roswell, County of Chaves, State of New Mexico, at which time I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in lawful currency of the United States of America, the Property to pay expenses of sale, and to satisfy the Judgment granted Bank of Oklahoma, N.A. Bank of Oklahoma, N.A. was awarded a Judgment on September 24, 2010, in the principal sum of $111,825.33, plus outstanding interest due on the Note through June 30, 2010, in the amount of $7,548.24 and accruing thereafter at the rate of $20.68 per diem, plus late charges of $405.68, plus escrow advances of $2,155.98, plus fees currently assessed of $755.84, plus attorney's fees in the amount of $950.00 and costs in the amount of $572.40, with interest on the above-listed amounts, attorney's fees and costs at the rate of 6.750% per annum from date of the entry of the Judgment until paid. The sale is subject to rights and easements of record, to unpaid property taxes and assessments, and to the one (1) month right of redemption in favor of the Defendant as specified in the Judgment filed herein. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS AT THE SALE ARE ADVISED TO MAKE THEIR OWN EXAMINATION OF TITLE AND THE CONDITION OF THE PROPERTY AND TO CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEY BEFORE BIDDING. /s/ Faisal Sukhyani, Special Master c/o Leverick and Musselman, L.L.C. 5120 San Francisco Road NE Albuquerque, New Mexico 87109 (505) 858-3303
TIFFANY L. MAHY, Petitioner.
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a hearing is scheduled for the 8th day of November, 2010, at 9:00 o’clock a.m. in the District Court of Chaves County, Carlsbad, New Mexico before the Honorable Judge Charles C. Currier, to hear the Petitioner’s Petition for Change of Name to change the minor child’s name from Daijah Marie Griego-Mahy to Daijah Marie Mahy. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the minor child is a resident of Roswell, Chaves County, New Mexico, and any person desiring to object to the above name change shall appear at the time and place set forth herein. DATED this 5th day of October, 2010.
Respectfully submitted, s/Luke W. Ragsdale Post Office Box 3220 Roswell, New Mexico 882023220 575-622-6722 Attorney for Petitioner
IN THE MATTER OF THE KINSHIP OF: GUARDIANSHIP Tye Ashton Wilson, d/o/b: 3/22/1999 and Dykota Cheyanne Wilson, d/o/b: 5/8/2000, a child. No. DM-2010-556
NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION
Michelle Wilson, TO: Respondent
Wilson Sue has filed suit against you for kinship guardianship of your children, Tye Ashton Wilson and Dykota Cheyanne Wilson.
are You required to file a written answer to the Petition for Guardianship Kinship within thirty days of the of the last date publication in this newspaper and serve a copy on Sue Wilson’s attorney. If you do not file a written answer within thirty (30) days, a default judgment may be rendered against you. for
-------------------------------------------------Publish October 1, 8, 15, 2010
FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COUNTY OF CHAVES STATE OF NEW MEXICO No. DM-2010-472
MARGARITA RODRIGUEZ LOYOLA, Respondent.
NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION
Margarita Rodriquez Loyola
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT Respondent has filed a VERIFIED PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE whereby Petitioner seeks the following relief:
1. That the Court grant Petitioner’s to Verified Petition for Dissolution of Marriage. 2. Such other and further relief as the Court deems necessary.
Juan A. Pena 1109 S. Kentucky Roswell, NM 88203 (575) 627-3301
If you do not respond to this Petition within thirty (30) days from the date of the last publication of this notice, a default judgment may be entered against you.
NOTICE is hereby given that on October 4, 2010, Rex Morgan, 462 East Darby, Dexter, New Mexico 88230, filed application No. RA1286-A-S with the STATE ENGINEER for permit to change location of well by ceasing the use of well No. RA-1286-A-S located in the NW1/4NW1/4NW1/4 of Section 18, Township 12 South, Range 26 East, N.M.P.M. The applicant proposes to drill a replacement well approximately 200 feet in depth and 10 inches in diameter at a point in the NW1/4NW1/4NW1/4 of Section 18, Township 12 South, Range 26 East, N.M.P.M., for the continued diversion of 69.0 acre-feet per annum of shallow groundwater for the irrigation of 23.0 acres of land described as follows: Section 18 18 18 18
1400 N Michigan Thurs. to Mon. 82 antiques, collectables furniture, jewelry, tools 711 N Pennsylvania Sat. & Sun. Early am-mid noon. Lots of items. All must go! Come see us!
Township 12 S. 12 S. 12 S. 12 S.
Range 26 E. 26 E. 26 E. 26 E.
Acre 7.9 7.9 5.6 1.6
The casing in the old well has failed and Emergency Authorization is requested. The proposed new well is to be located within 100 feet of the original well.
The above described points of diversion are located near the intersection of Darby and Cherokee Roads, Chaves County, New Mexico.
Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment you must specifically identify your water rights; and/or (2) Public welfare/conservation of water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with John R. D’Antonio, Jr., P.E., State Engineer, 1900 West Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to Office of the State Engineer, (575) 623-8559. If no valid protest or objection is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application in accordance with Sections 72-2-16, 72-5-6, and 72-12-3.
3001 FUTURA Dr. Sat. 7am-2pm Kids clothes/toys, women’s clothes misc. items and computer.
201 W. 5th St. Dexter Sat. 7am.
Enormous multifamily garage sale.
2200 PORTALES Rd. Fri. & Sat. 8-? Sun. 8-12. Craftsman tools, camping equipment, gun cabinet & much more 2507 N. Orchard, Sat. 8am1pm. Multi-Family sale. MIsc.
2308 N. Garden Fri. & Sat. 7a-1pm. Furniture, clothes, bikes, appliances, tools. 506 N. Kentucky Ave Fri. Sat. & Sun. 8-5pm Huge multi- family yard & estate sale. Antique furniture, Christmas items. Lots of interesting and useful stuff.
1100 E 18th Saturday only 7am-? Clothes, household goods, tools, furniture, boat, 4 wheeler, sports equipment, misc. stuff. 714 MISSION Arch Dr. Sat. 7am. Lots of good clothing & household items. 73 BRENTWOOD Saturday 6:30-Noon Garage Sale.
1108 E Malamute Sat. 71pm Yard Sale. A benefit for Berrendo Baptist Church. Tools, pipe benders, trolling motor, desks, karaoke, VHS tapes, books, lots of household items. See you there!
3905 FUTURA, Sat. 8am. Household itmes, sporting equipment, antique mirror, portable saws, holiday items.
FRI-SAT, 7-5. Antiques, furniture, vintage dress & Prom dresses, lots of small ladies clothes, toys, guns, knives, ammo, copy machine, lots of dishes, crystal kitchen ware. 1501 E. 2nd @ Amy’s. 917 E McGaffey Fri. & Sat. 8-1pm Appliances, furniture, baby/kids clothes/toys tires and misc.
QUALITY SALE at the Corner of Old Dexter Hwy and Crossroads this Friday & Saturday. Lots of new items added for this sale, including knives, paintings and a whole lot more. 5901 & 5903 Hummingbird Ln., Fri-Sun 9am-4pm. Ebony & Ivory piano, love seat sliding door, Christmas decor, misc. 106 S Atkinson Fri. & Sat. 6:30-Noon Futon frame, misc.
Furniture, clothes, kids,kitchen items.
2302 S. Virginia, Sat. 7am-noon. Off of E. Poe. Clothes 10 cents, jeans 25 cents, DVD, furniture & much more to mention.
005. South 1113 S. Michigan Saturday 7am. Lots of various items
612 GARY Saturday. China cabinet, tools, rail road luggage cart, old victrola, dresser treddle sewing machine.
710 FRUITLAND, Thurs-Sat. TVs, sofas, tables, mens & womens clothes, jewelry, toys. 910 REDWOOD, Sat. 7:304:00. Fall cleaning sale. A little something for everyone. Household goods, clothing, furniture, luggage, etc. 902 W. Forest St., ThursSun, 8:30-? No early Birds! Vintage furniture, pictures, decorative pillows, crocks, bedding, home furnishings, rugs & much more. 1612 S. Washington Sat. 8? Furniture, baby stuff, clothes 1514 W. Walnut, Sat. 7-5. Little of everything.
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
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 15, 22, 29, 2010
Subdivision NE1/4NW1/4 NE1/4 Lot 1 NW1/4 Lot 1 SW1/4 Lot 1
DO N ’ T ’ MI S S A SALE BY MISSING THE 2:00 PM DEADLINE FOR PLACING YOUR ADS
Brett A. Schneider 215 W Third St. Suite A Roswell, NM 88201 (575) 624-0000 - phone (575) 623-8179 - fax
JUAN A. PENA,
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES JUDICIAL FIFTH DISTRICT
The attorney Wilson is:
Roswell Daily Record
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
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
4704 W. Mathews, Sat-Sun 7:303pm. Help me clean out! West on 2nd, South on Brown Rd., East at fire station. Old hospital bed frame, shower bath tub, used camper windows, commode, doors, wedding dresses & formal dresses. Lots of misc.
JUNK OR treasure you decide. Don’t miss this! New stuff everyday. 100 West Tilden Friday & Saturday. 1003 W. Saunders Rd. Saturday A little bit of everything.
809 W. Alameda Sat. 7-1 Can’t afford storage anymore sale.
BLAIRS MONTEREY Flea Market 1400 W Second. Outback shed #107 Babe McClain owner. Clothing, tools, jewelry, VHS tapes, kitchen items, & lots more. Mon. Thurs & Fri. 10-5 Sat. & Sun. 9-5 weather permitting. Entrance off Sunset or thru Flea Market.
1718 N. Kansas Ave., Sat. 7-12. Mens & womens clothes, baby clothes, 2 parakeets w/cage, lots & lots of misc., mens, womens, & childrens shoes. 2604 SHERRILL Lane Fri. & Sat. 8am-12pm Garage Sale: Baby clothes size NB to 9m, baby items, beds, weight equipment, and much more.
1733 N Delaware Fri. & Sat Lots of stuff for everyone, at cheap prices. SATURDAY ONLY 7am-? Estate Sale North Michigan and 9th
2706 ONATE, Fri-Sat, 7-12. Halloween costumes, Xmas items, model rockets & engines, toys, plus much more. 1007 HAMILTON, Sat. 8am-? 3 family sale - misc. items & household goods. 1206 N. Missouri, Fri-Sat 7am-2pm. Clothing, house stuff. 4708 ACACIA Rd. Saturday 7am No junk! Priced to sell!
025. Lost and Found
LOST: 10/2, white male Chihuahua. S. Lea/Gayle. Reward. SRCTZ. 627-0633 FOUND MALE Basset Hound. Call to identify. 831-262-9498
FOUND MEDIUM sized, pure bred male dog near Berrendo/Atkinson. Call to identify 505-514-4956.
FOUND PIT CROSS. 6260162
FOUND 2 male dogs, 1 long haired Chihuahua, other white Maltese. Both have flea collars on. Taken to animal control.
045. Employment Opportunities AVON, Buy or Sell. Pay down your bills. Start your own business for $10. Call Sandy 317-5079 ISR.
NOW HIRING MANAGERS MURPHY EXPRESS Store Opening Soon!! 3624 N. Main St. Roswell, NM 88203 Please check out our website at: www.murphyusa.com/caree rs Resumes accepted by fax at 1-866-454-2688 (toll free) DOMINO'S PIZZA is now hiring drivers. Earn up to $13 per hour. Apply online today at careers.dominos.com
COMFORT KEEPERS NOW HIRING! The TOP in-home care agency serving Roswell & Artesia seeks F/T or P/T Reliable, experienced caregivers and/or CNAs for immediate work. Week-ends or bilingual a plus. You’ll make every day special for someone and this will be the best job you ever had! Call Carol @ 624-9999 and apply in Roswell at 1410 S. Main or at 502 W Texas, Ste C, Artesia. www.comfortkeepers.com.
ARBY’S AND Dairy Queen of NM is currently accepting applications for a Maintenance Tech. Must have general knowledge of repairing restaurant equipment. Send work history to 204 W. 4th St. Roswell, NM 88201 or fax 575-623-3075 HVAC TECHNICIAN MJG is currently accepting application for an HVAC tech, which includes repairing restaurant equipment. We will negotiate top salary, paid vacation and benefits. Send work history or pick up application at 204 W. 4th St. Roswell NM 88201 or fax to 575-623-3075.
Roswell Daily Record
Friday, October 15, 2010
045. 045. 045. 045. 045. 150. Concrete Dennis the Menace Employment Employment Employment Employment Employment RUNNING BEAR Concrete Construction. Patios, Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities foundations, driveways & curbing, 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. BUSY NEPHROLOGY practice seeking an RN, LPN, or MA with an Internal Medicine background. Responsibilities will include office management of patients with medical problems related to kidney disease. Please send resume to Office Manager, Renal Medicine Associates, 313 W. Country Club, #12, Roswell, NM 88201. Resume may be faxed to Attention: Susan (575)6275835 or emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org BETWEEN HIGH School and College? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’re worth!!! Travel/ w Successful Young Business Group. Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050 EASTERN NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY: NOW HIRING! Groundskeeper, Graphic Designer, Instructional Designer. All jobs in Portales, NM. Must pass a pre-employment background check. AA/EO/Title IX Employer. (575)562-2115. www.enmu.edu/services/hr.
SALES REPRESENTATIVE - For Las Vegas, NM area. The Las Vegas Optic is seeking applications for a full time position in sales. Successful candidates must have good people skills as well as the ability to sell advertising and help businesses grow, Experience isn't a requirement. Resumes should be mailed to the attention of Vincent Chavez, Optic advertising manager, P.O. Box 2670, Las Vegas, NM 87701, or e-mail to vchavez@ lasvegasoptic.com.
ALL CASH VENDING ROUTE! Be Your Own Boss! 25 machines +Candy All for $9995. 877-9158222 WRITE A Marketable Children’s Book in 7 Weeks http://writechildrensbook .com
SERVICE COORDINATOR High Desert Family Services, Inc. has an immediate opening for a Service Coordinator for our Roswell office. Responsibilities include management of a caseload of consumers, support and supervision of providers, and customer service to consumers, providers, guardians and case managers. The Service Coordinator will oversee the implementation of ISP, provide preservice and in-service training. Home visits to evaluate quality of service, monitor documentation and participate in quality assurance activities, such as, Incident Management, Health and Safety, and/or Human Rights committees and unit utilization. Bachelor's degree and 1 year direct experience in DD preferred, experience without a degree will be considered. Excellent organizational, communication and customer service skils required. Competitive salary and benefit package. Send cover letter and resume to email@example.com or drop off at 604 W. 2nd, Roswell, NM. JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIAN permanent position with insurance and retirement. Apply in person only at 512 S. Main.
RAMCOR SERVICES Group, Inc. is submitting a bid for the FLETC Facilities Maintenance Contract. We are looking for qualified Managers and Support personnel for the positions of Assistant Project Manager, Janitorial, Warehouse/Logistics, Fire Intrusion Technician, Heating & Air Conditioning, Electrician, Plumber and Landscaping. All applicants must be US Citizens and be able to pass security background checks and drug screening. Resumes can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org or mailed to George Buechner at 1043 W. Poe Roswell, NM 88203.
NEEDED SERVER/BARTENDER. Must be available to work days, nights, and weekends. Apply TuesdaySaturday at the Roswell Country Club; 2601 N. Urton Road, Roswell, NM, 88201 TEMPORARY PART Time Yard maintenance position. Apply at Saddle Creek Apartments, 1901 South Sunset. No phone calls, please.
PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATION seeks permanent part-time clerical/accounting assistant 20 hrs/wk. Word, Xcel and attention to detail required. Email resume with cover letter to email@example.com or fax to 622-3493. PYRAMID SERVICES is now accepting applications for one HVAC Technician $17.38 hr. Applications are available at the NM Workforce Solutions or resumes can be faxed to 575-748-7395 or e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include a coversheet stating the job you are applying for. A BRAND- New Comfort Suites is seeking Front Desk Agent and Housekeeper. Please apply @ 3610 N. Main. CITY OF ROSWELL Museum Attendant I Regular Part-Time
Part-Time specialized security work performed at the Roswell Museum and Art Center involving the application of routine security principles in protecting the Museum’s collection and assisting the visiting public. Salary range $7.6497 to $11.0814 per hour with excellent benefits. Information sheet, required application and waiver forms are all available from the Human Resources Office, 425 N. Richardson, 624-6700 ext. 268 or on-line at www.roswell-nm.gov. Deadline to submit a required application package is 5:00 pm, October 20, 2010. EOE CITY OF ROSWELL Clerical Assistant III Museum Membership Coordinator
Advanced, skilled clerical and secretarial work involving providing advanced clerical and secretarial support for the Museum Membership Program and the Museum Director. Salary range $10.6089 to $13.5399 per hour with excellent benefits. Information sheet, required application and waiver forms are all available from the Human Resources Office, 425 N. Richardson, 575-624-6700 ext. 268 or on-line at www.roswell-nm.gov. Deadline to submit required application and waiver form is 5:00pm, October 20, 2010. EOE
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MAIL AD WITH PAYMENT OR FAX WITH CREDIT CARD NUMBER Call (505)-622-7710 #45 --- 625-0421 Fax 2301 N. Main TO BUY-SELL-RENT-TRADE ANY AND EVERYTHING
PUBLISH THIS AD STARTING DATE ENDING DATE
CITY OF ROSWELL Police Clerical Assistant
Full-time clerical and secretarial work with the Police Department. Hours include weekday, evenings, nights, holidays and weekends. Salary range $9.8871 to $13.7797 per hour. Information sheet, required application and waiver forms are available from the Human Resources Office, 425 N. Richardson, 624-6700 ext. 268 or online at www.roswellnm.gov. Deadline to submit a required application package is 5:00 pm, October 22, 2010. EOE ROSWELL HONDA is seeking a Full and Part time Porter. Must be energetic, enthusiastic and a Team player. Must be insurable, pass back ground Check and drug test. Must be 18. Apply in person With Mike Holstun @ Roswell Honda on West Second. No PHONE calls. EOE.
BILINGUAL SALES help to work at Roswell Fair Grounds this weekend only Friday-Sunday. $10/hr, must be well groomed. 407-687-5392 PART TIME Receptionist needed for busy office. Ideal candidate is professional, organized, friendly and dependable. Must be flexible and work weekends. If interested please bring resume and three references to 1010 N. Virginia.
MEDICAL OFFICE POSITION:
Independent Physicians Primary Care Clinic
Certified Medical Assistant (CMA):
FT Experience working in a medical office environment preferred. Applicants must possess the ability to work with multiple patients in a high volume office setting. Please fax resume with cover letter to: (575) 627-9520
SOS STAFFING Services is now looking for Class A CDL drivers for permanent placement positions. No over the road driving. Local and out of town applicants accepted. Must have a good background/driving record and posses the ability to pass drug and functional capacity testing. Competitive wages please e-mail your resume and current phone number to email@example.com, call 575-625-1136 or come by the office 315 W. 2nd St. to schedule an interview.
NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1800-691-9067 or www.newmexic okids.org. You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 6229000 and we can help you navigate the system. LICENSED HOME accepting private pay & CYFD kids. All shifts. 4206803
BOOKKEEPING, PAYROLL Processing, CRS taxes specializing in Quickbook installation and training Call 914-0142
JD CLEANING Service, Licensed and bonded. References. 623-4252. HOUSEKEEPING SERVICES Home and/or Office. Attention to detail, highly dependable & honest. 578-1447 or (575) 749-4900 HOUSE/OFFICE Cleaning low prices. Excellent work call anytime. 575-973-2649 or 575-973-3592 RELIABLE, EXPERIENCED, Christian Lady will do house cleaning. Have references. 575-921-7928
M.G. Horizons Install all types of fencing. Free estimates. Chain link, wood, or metal. 623-1991. Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100
210. Firewood/Co al SEANSONED MOUNTAIN wood $110 1/2 cord. 626-9803. SEASONED WOOD, mixture of cedar, pine, & pinon. Delivery in town. 626-8466 or 840-7849
HANDYMAN SPECIALIZING in Masonary needs. Also sell firewood $175 cord delivered. 575-736-7813 or 575-973-2787 CORDOVA CHIMNEY 623-5255 or 910-7552 after 3pm.
GUARANTEED, SEASONED, all hardwoods, split, preview. Free delivery & stack locally. $200/1, $375/2. 575-317-4317
225. General Construction
COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION and remodeling. Concrete, framing, drywall/painting, roofing, new homes, additions, and renovations. 575-317-6921 TEE TIME Construction Commercial/Residential Construction - Framing, cement, roofing, drywall/painting, New Construction of Homes, Additions and Remodeling. Licensed and Bonded. Call 575-626-9686 MILLIGAN CONTRACTING. Bathroom remodels, interior painting, home improvements and so much more. References upon request. Listed on Angieslist.com. Licensed, bonded, insured. Call Geary @ 578-9353.
ROOFING “ALL Types” Commercial, residential, complete remodeling 30 yrs exp. Lic-Bonded-Insured 317-0115 or 637-2222
235. Hauling TRASH HAULING. Also clean barns, attics, garages, & basements. Call 625-1429.
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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.
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270. Landscape/ Lawnwork
MOW GRASS, Trim Bushes, Flower Beds, Clean Ups, Pull Weed, Leaf Raking, Tree Pruning, Rock Yards. Call Pedro or Virginia 575-910-5247 or 575-910-5242 Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sodhydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150. WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121
285. Miscellaneou s Services
TRANSLATIONS ENGLISH, Spanish, fast & accurate. http://www.123fasttranslations.com/ firstname.lastname@example.org
9YR OF Computer Repair Experience. Virus? Mal-Ware? Computer Problems? Call Angelo “Your Computer Solutions”. 575-3177372.We come to you. PHILLIPS COMPUTER, 20 yrs exp., PC repair, data retrieval, virus removal, free estimates and reasonable rates, senior discounts, credit cards accepted. Call Brian 914-0788 or 623-2411.
310. Painting/ Decorating
PROPERTY CLEANUPS Will tear down old buildings, barns, haul trash, old farm equipment. 3470142 or 317-7738
Quality Painting! Interior, Exterior at prices you can afford. Mike 9107012
LAWN SERVICE & much more work at low price. 914-0803 or 914-1375
SOLARA ADJUSTABLE PATIO COVER...OPEN or CLOSED...you decide! See at All About Spas, 3700 N. Main Street, Roswell. Free Estimate.
270. Landscape/ Lawnwork
Roswell Lawn Service: Mow’n trim bushes/shrubs, general cleanup, 420-3278 ALL TYPES of landscaping sprinklers odd jobs brush hog just ask we may do it. 914-3165 LAWN SERVICE and much more. Low rates! Call 914-0586 or 622-8263. WEED MOWING, Lots & Fields light tractor work scraping. Also, lawns mowed & trimmed. Free est. John 317-2135
312. Patio Covers
MG HORIZONS. Patio, curbing, driveways, sidewalks, slab, etc. Free estimates. 623-1991
BERRONES CONSTRUCTION. Remodeling, painting, ceramic tile, sheds, additions, fencing. Licensed, Bonded. Ray: 625-9924/ 626-4153. NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552.
SEND TO: Roswell Daily Record, Classified Department, P.O. Box 1897, Roswell, N.M. 88202 WE ACCEPT:
Need A Roof?
Call R & R Construction 18 years in Roswell. 622-0072
Pyramid Services, Inc. anticipates successfully competing for the Facilities Support Services Contract at the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center located in Artesia, NM. In anticipation of this, we are soliciting resumes from qualified individuals possessing skills and experience relevant to this contract as well as the following specific positions:
LANDSCAPE FOREMAN A working foreman to oversee grounds maintenance crews. Minimum of two years experience with all facets of grounds and landscape maintenance, as well as, maintenance and repair of sprinkler systems and timer devices, chemical applications for plants and pests, and the operation of grounds maintenance equipment. Be able to train crews in proper techniques, enforce safety and company policies. A degree in a related field (turf management, horticulture, etc) or a NM master gardener’s certification is preferred. Must be able to pass a background check and drug test. Must be able to read, write, speak and understand English. Pyramid Services continues working to find new ways to improve the facilities for which we are responsible. You’ll be challenged to innovate and encouraged to apply your talent and knowledge in an environment that values teamwork, integrity and diversity. Pyramid Services is an Equal Opportunity Employer who values diversity in the workplace.
Interested applicants should submit resume to: Pyramid Services, Inc. Attn: Margaret Roe either via facsimile at (336) 636-5558 or email at email@example.com or via US Mail at 624-A South Fayetteville Street; Asheboro, NC 27203
Guaranteed Shingle Roof jobs. Locally owned. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const. 626-4079 or 6222552.
395. Stucco Plastering
GUILLERMO STUCCO & Lath, concrete, roofing, dyrwall & cinder block. Will do stucco of any kind at a very reasonable rate. Quality guaranteed. Call 637-1217 M. G. Horizons All types of Stucco and Wire lath. Free Estimates 623-1991
405. TractorWork LANGFORD TRACTOR work. Septic tanks installed/inspected. Blade work and backhoe work. Gravel, topsoil. 623-1407.
410. Tree Service
STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185 ALLEN’S TREE Service. The oldest tree service in Roswell. Million $ ins. 6261835
435. Welding RANCHERO’S WELDING and Construction On site repairs or fabrication. Pipe fencing, Wrought iron, Work, Roofs, Shingle, Metal, Stone, Concrete, Drywall, Tape, Frame, Block, Lath, Stucco, Tile. Bobcat Work Services. More Info www.rancheroswelding .com Hector (575) 910-8397
440. Window Repair AQUARIUS GLASS all types of glass replacements, 623-3738.
490. Homes For Sale
EQUAL HOUSING NOTICE All real estate advertised in the Roswell Daily record is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion or sex, family status and handicap or national origin or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. The Roswell Daily Record will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
ADVERTISE YOUR HOME ALL OVER NEW MEXICO. CALL THE DAILY RECORD FOR DETAILS. 622-7710 FSBO: COUNTRY Property close to town, 4/2/2, 2112 sf, 24x30 shop, 10x10 storage shed on 1.8 acres, open floor plan, sprinkler system, $225,000. Call 420-0397 or 420-1464
4 BR 1 BA, fncd yrd, new paint, carpet, doors, ceiling fans, $59,500. 624-1331 MTh 8am-4pm 3305 RIVERSIDE Dr. 2,222 sq. ft., 4/2.5/2, fp, hot tub, custom cabinets, $256k. 622-7010 2507 N. Orchard, 4/2/2, near schools, 2,000 sq ft, $162K. 622-2520
HOMES FOR sale, 2/1 ba. 3/2 ba., Real-estate Contract avail. Petroglyph Properties. Owner/Broker. Call Julie 505-220-0617 or 505-899-4829. 3BR, 1 ba $50k inside remodeled. Please call 575-317-2722
SUPER SALE! $19,995, 3BR, 2x6 WALLS, FURNISHED, W/AIR+MORE, STATE WIDE DELIVERY, 8X32 PARK MODEL W/AIR, ONLY $6900!! CALL A-1 HOMES, 1-877-294-6803, D01157
1619 S. Kentucky, 4br, lease/purchase w/10K down or straight lease $950 mo. + dep. 420-1274 1001 AVENIDA Del Sumbre, 3/2, $119,000 Possible owner financing w/$10,000 down 8%. New carpet, 1458 sq ft, new point, roof, clean ready to move in. 622-2361 or 622-6218
2614 N Pennsylvania North Springs Town House: 2BR, 2Bth, 1750 sq ft., new appliances, below market value. $118,000 Call 6236748 or 626-3142. OVER 2800SF, lease/purchase w/15K down or $1500 mo. lease. 502 Barnett. 420-1274 3 bd/2 ba. 1 car garage. Ref. Air. $97,500. 2006 Barnett 910-1605
PRICE REDUCED more Open House Daily - 1PM to 7PM - Now $122,500 #3 Forest Drive. 2050 SF 4 Br, 1 3/4 Bath. Brokers welcome. Esquibel Real Estate (575) 626-7550 (575) 312-3529 Cisco
495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale 4 ACRES on Brenda Rd, off Pinelodge Rd, $25,000. Terms, $2,500 dn, 0% int., $250 mo., (575)361-3083; 887-5915.
C8 Friday, October 15, 2010 495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale
WATER, WATER, WATER. 3 acres with central water, hard surfaced streets, near Ruidoso. Only $17,900. Call NMLR 1-866-906-2857. LOOKING FOR LAND? We have the perfect 5 acre spot. Quiet, serene, peaceful. Has well & electricity. $33,000.00, $9,999.00 down. Have others; inquire at 3816 E. Pine Lodge Rd., Roswell. Owner financing. 622-5587
505. Investment/ Commercial/ Business Property
Restaurant bldg, $275K, cash or will trade for Ruidoso property, 624 1331 for appt, M-Th, 8AM-4PM 5.26 ACRES commercially zoned, east of Allsup’s at RIAC entrance. $60,000. $7,000 down/$745 mo. @ 8% int. for 8 yrs. John Owen, Inc., Owner/Broker 623-3322. COMMERCIAL PROPERTY formerly C&J Nursery, 410 S. Sunset, $49k, obo 317-6099 or 6231092 813-A RICHARDSON $310 a mo, $310 Dep., Water paid. Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 624-2262 www.roswellforrent.com 813-B RICHARDSON $310 a mo, $310 Dep., Water Paid.Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 624-2262 www.roswellforrent.com EXCELLENT LOCATION near ENMU. Secure, refurbished building w/2165 SF. Call Lana at Exit Realty 420-9339
515. Mobile Homes - Sale
WE BUY used mobile homes. Single and double wides 622-0035. D01090 NICE 2005 28x56 Fleetwood doublewide Anniversary model. 3br, 2ba. Must move, Est. value $41,000. Asking $35,000. 575-355-9050 1997 CLAYTON 16x60 3br 2ba. Very nice and clean. Setup on lot in Roswell. Fenced, large carport and large storage building. Selling both for $44,900. Ph. 622-0035 D01090.
520. Lots for Sale
OWNER FINANCING for a limited time. Ready to build 5 acre lots w/ great views & good covenants. Located 9 miles West of Roswell @ the Club House Banquet Facility. Free land maps and at entrance. 575-623-1800. www.BuenaVidaLand.com LOT FOR sale w/house on it. 408 E. Albuquerque, asking $8K or make offer. 623-0008 PREMIUM 5 Acre tracts, Owner will finance with 10% down, New Construction only (no mobile homes), , Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd. between Country Club & Berrendo Rd. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 6266791, 626-4337 ARTESIA Sun Country Estates, 5 acre lots on Sagebrush Trail, $12,000 each lot. Covenants, quiet, rural. 505-324-1196 Mobile Home Lots for Sale $18,000. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. We Take Visa and Mastercard! 625-9746 or 420-1352. Enchanted Hills on Sanders St. $30,000. Call 910-3247 for info
520. Lots for Sale
NEED TO sell liquidation price $6k! Selling lot with utilities, located at 505 S. Ash Ave.Call 505-315-3228 won’t last, owner financing avail. Will trade for truck.
535. Apartments Furnished
1 & 2 BR’s, 1BA, utilities paid, No HUD, no pets, 2 person max, 6241331 for appt, M-Th, 8am-4pm 1 BD, fenced yard, no pets, no smoking, no HUD furnished available 6236281
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. 6233722. Town Plaza Apartments New Owners, friendly new managers. New Remodeled EXTRA LARGE 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Each 2 & 3 bedroom is multi level, upstairs/downstairs w/ large closets, stove & refrigerator, private patios, and private parking. Complex has a pool, laundry room, and a quiet garden setting environment. Friendly managers on-site. Good credit? Pay less rent! 575-623-2735 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath, 930 sf, $580 plus electric. 502 S. Wyoming. 2 bedroom, 1 bath $480 or 1 bedroom $380. Call 622-4944. EFFICIENCY 2 BR, downtown, clean, water paid. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD Call 623-8377
EFFICIENCY 1 br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348. VERY SMALL 1 bedroom w/large fenced in yard. $300 mo., $200 dep. 6259208
305 W. Deming alley apartment, 1br, refrig. air, utilities pd., $450 mo, $400 dep. No pets. 623-7678
1 & 2 BR’s, 1BA, 3 locations, No HUD, no pets, rental history req., 6241331 for appt, M-Th, 8am4pm 2 BDR. No Pets, No HUD, 500.00 + Dep. 1702 E. 2nd St. 773-396-6618
1700 N. Pontiac Dr., Corner of Montana/17th St., 2 BR apt for rent $600, Utilities are included. (626) 864-3461 1 BR, 1 ba, $450/mo., $200 dep. Wtr. paid, no pets/Hud 609 1/2 W. 8 St. 910-1300 2 BR, 2 ba $600 mo. $350 dep. No pets/Hud water pd. 2802 W. 4th Call 910-1300
2 BR, 1 ba, $350dep. $600 mo. No pets/Hud wtr pd 300 W.Mescalero 910-1300 1049 POE.-$800 a mo, $800Dep., 2/2, 2 Car Gar, All paid -Stove, Frig, DW Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-6242262 www.roswellforrent.com
PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHAN TED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. NE 2BR, 2 ba, recent remodel, central ht, $595, water pd., st, fridg, DW, no pets. 207 E 23rd 317-1078 SPACIOUS & comfortable apt. close to shopping. Storage, laundry facilities. $550 water + gas paid. 1114 S. Kentucky. 9100851 or 626-8614
The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult JACQUELINE
540. Apartments Unfurnished
2806-B W. Fourth.-$595 a mo, $450 Dep., 2/1, Water paid -Stove, Frig, DW Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-624-2262 www.roswellforrent.com 711 BAHIA.-$1025 a mo, $1000 Dep., 2/2, 2 Car Gar -Stove, Frig, DW Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-6242262 www.roswellforrent.com 1 BR Apt. 800 Sq. ft. ctrl Air, appliances, laundry facility, quiet. $475/mo + Dep. 317-6408. 2550 Bent Tree. VERY CLEAN duplex, stove/ref., water pd., no pets/smoking, no HUD, $485/mo $450/dep. 4200720
BEST VALUE IN TOWN 3br/2ba, $580+elec, newly remodeled, only a few apts left, 1br $380, 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944
2301 N. Grand, 2br, 1.5ba, 1car garage & laundry room. 1111 N. Washington, 2br, 2ba, & laundry room. 910-4225. ALL BILLS PAID 3br, 2ba, $680 mo., brand new everything. 1br $480. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944
1BR, 750 sq ft, $380 + elec. Central heating, ref air, new carpet, paint & tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944
545. Houses for RentFurnished
FLETC Homes for rent. Long & short term rentals. 5 minutes from FLETC. Brand new & beautiful! Visit our website: www.lgrentalhomes.com or Call 420-0519 or 910-7670 2 BR, 2 BA, lawn care incl, No HUD, no pets, 2 person max, 624-1331 for appt, MTh, 8AM-4PM 3 BR, 2 BTH, 1 Car Garage, FLETC Ready. Totally Remodeled. Inside & out. 575-626-5742 3 BR, 1 BTH, Car Port, FLETC Ready. Totally Remodeled. Inside & out. 575-626-5742
CLEAN, comfortable 2br, washer/dryer, cvrd. parking, quiet loc. 637-6958
550. Houses for RentUnfurnished
FOR LEASE: 1yr, 3br, 1 3/4ba, din. rm, den, 2 car carport, covered patio, walled backyard 1008 Rancho Rd. $1000mo., $600dep. Ref required. 626-4072 LARGE TRILEVEL home, 4 BR, 2 bath, 1 car garage, fenced yard. $1095 per mo., $1000 deposit. Located at 2404 S Baylor in Roswell. (575) 623-1800 or (575) 420-5516. 317-6409 2&3 BRs Houses, NO HUD, no pets, good pmt history req'd, 624 1331 for appt, M-Th 8AM-4PM LARGE EXECUTIVE Townhome NE location 3 br, 3 ba. 2 car garage, many extras $1250 mo. $800 dep. 420-4535
1720 N. Michigan, 3br, 2ba, ref. air, w/d hookups, no pets, $850 mo, $500 dep., 637-8234. 3BR, 2BA, N. Missouri $675. 3br $575, Al 7030420 or 202-4703
2BR, 2BA townhouse, FP, w/d hookups, patio, 1 car garage, quiet neighborhood. $325 dep., $650 mo., no pets, no smoking. 623-8021 or 9105778. 50 MARK Rd 3br, 2ba $1400 month available 10/15. Century 21 HP 3117 N Main 575-622-4604
1619 S. Kentucky, 4br, lease/purchase w/10K down or straight lease $950 mo. + dep. 420-1274
ARIES (March 21-April 19) Whether it is the knowledge that the weekend is heading in or a change in the planets, you don’t care. YOUR HOROSCOPE You feel empowered. Dot your i’s and cross your t’s before you leave work. Gather with others and christen this weekend. Tonight: Let the fun begin. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You certainly will need to focus on the here and now. Others want your remedies and solutions. Please share them, as they do make a difference. Tonight: Not feeling as carefree as you might like. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pull back in order to gain a complete perspective. Not everyone thinks in terms like you. The broader your outlook and the more empathy you express the more likely you will find an agreement. Tonight: Opt for the unusual. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might want to
550. Houses for RentUnfurnished
3BR, 1BA fenced yard pets OK, electric paid $600 month $250 dep. 1706 N. Missouri Ave. 625-1367 or inquire at 1704 N. Missouri. OVER 2800SF, lease/purchase w/15K down or $1500 mo. lease. 502 Barnett. 420-1274 3 bd/2 ba. 1 car garage. Ref. Air. $850/$300dep. 2006 Barnett 910-1605
QUIET, SAFE area near ENMU-R, Leprino. 3br, new flooring & paint. W/D hookups, $550 mo., water pd., $350 dep. 575-5200305 or 575-527-0875
2 BDRM, 1 bath, $410 mo., $410 dep., No HUD. Call or text after 5pm 317-6159 TOWNHOME NE location, 2br 2ba, w/d, appliances, fireplace, $990 mo., water, lawn care & assoc. dues pd. 625-0014 or 626-7768 58 RIVERSIDE.-$1575 a mo, $1200 Dep., 4/2, All paid- Stove, Frig Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-6242262 www.roswellforrent.com
3BR, 1BA, stove, frig., fenced, no bills pd, quiet, 636 E. Apple, $575 mo., $575 dep. 626-0935
2BR, 1BA, $700 mo, $450 dep., 1005 N. Washington. Julie 505-220-0617
707 N Kansas.-$1300 a mo, $1000 Dep., 3/2, 1 Car Gar- Stove, Frig, DW Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-6242262 www.roswellforrent.com CLEAN 2 BR, 1527 N. Michigan $450.00 + Dep. No Pets. No HUD. Call 626-2190
2BR, 1BA, duplex, $550 mo., $400 dep., 610-B, S. Wyoming. Call Julie 505220-0617
3BR, 1.5BA, 1cg, NE location, 407 Northwood, freshly painted, pets ok, $900 mo., $900 dep., no HUD. Call Tom 317-3447.
NEWLY REMODELED 4BR, 2 BA. $900m. $600 dep. No pets, no HUD. 403 S. Birch 626-3816 2BR, 109 W. Hendricks, $500/month, $300/deposit. 420-2229
854 AGATE, 4/2/2 $1275, 5 Fairway 2/1/1 $1275 mo. 1409-B S Riley 2/1,$700 mo., 501 E Third 3/1 $500 mo., 307 S Ohio 2/1 $450 mo., 305 N Shartell 2/1 $400 mo., Call Breedyk Realty, 575-623-9711. 2 BDRM house for rent. $500/mo, $400/dep. No Pets, No HUD. 914-0101
2518 MIMOSA Dr. 3 br, 2 ba. double car garage, $1200 rent including yard care and $1000 dep. 5780161 or 840-7871
607 SWINGING Spear, nice 3br, 2ba, garage, frig, d/w, fenced yard, stove, refrig. air, fp, $1000mo. $500 dep., 622-3250.
1618 N. Washington. Two bedrooms, no bills paid. Appliances furnished. No animals, No HUD. Background check. $400 monthly. $150 Deposit. 623-9771 or 626-5213
TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 707 Plaza, 3br, 1 1/2 ba, 1 car garage, covered patio & fenced yard, new kitchen, fridge, stove, micro, $750 mo. plus dep., no smoking or HUD. Call 317-6180 or 622-4077 2BR/1BA, STOVE, refrig., washer, dryer, fireplace, 603 S. Pennsylvania, rent $595, dep. $400. Call Jim 910-7969.
555. Mobile Homes for Rent
1BR MOBILE home, S. Lea & Charleston, all utilities pd., references required, adults only, no HUD. $600 mo., $300 dep. 6273415 or 626-0234
558. Roommates Wanted
ROOMMATE wanted. $350.00 + depo. All bills paid. Pets ok.(575) 637-1528.
569. Mobile Home Spaces/Lots
EASY LIVING community - 1337 McCall Loop, Roswell. Long term RV’s welcome. 624-2436
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
OFFICE SPACE for Rent. Prime downtown area, 2,061 sq.ft. Please call 622-8711. Office Space For Lease. Excellent Down Town Location. Various size spaces available. Ownerpaid utilities. Building Located 200 West 1st. Suite 300 Petrolium Building. Please call 6225385 or come by.
EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITE for lease: Newly decorated, private rest room, covered parking at 1210 North Main. Contact David McGee, Owner / Broker 622-2401
MEDICAL PLAZA office, N. Union, approx. 800 sq. ft, $500 month. Steve @ 420-2100. OFFICE SUITE- 900 sf. ft. 4 room office- Ground Floor, Great Parking and Easy Access. Large Reception Area with Three Individual Offices each connected to the reception area. Small utility/kitchen area. $800 a month plus electrical. Call 623-2414 for information. STOREFRONT/Retail/ 2500 sqft 58 ft frontage at 3106 N. Main 1200/month 627-9942
FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 4202546.
585. Warehouse and Storage
1000 SF or 3500 SF-dock high floor, 408 N Grand Ave (on railroad between 4th & 5th) 575-623-8331
595. Misc. for Rent
NORTH MAIN Self Storage, 3020 N. Main, spaces from 5x10 to 10x20 units, lighted, fenced and secure, reasonable rates. Office located at 200 W. 1st Suite 300, Petroleum Building. Please call 622-5385 or come by.
605. Miscellaneous for Sale
ROLL ENDS. Use for packing, mulch, art projects and other uses. Buy day old paper by the bundles, also boxes 15x12x10. Roswell Daily Record Circulation Department. 622-7710. Wheelchair lift, hospital bed, wheelchair, elevated toilet seat. 622-7638
Roswell Daily Record 605. 620. Wanted Miscellaneous to Buy for Sale Miscellaneous CAROUSEL HORSES on a stand, natural wood made by Ken Gross. 622-0518 LIFT CHAIR, bath transfer bench power wheelchair, commode. 622-7638
NEED FURNITURE? Shop Blair’s Trading Post for the best prices in town for your household items. We buy & sell furniture, appliances, home decor, collectibles, electronics, saddles, jewelry, tools, fishing & camping items, movies plus everything else from A-Z. Including many hard to find items. Serving Roswell for 40 years. Open daily 9-5. Accept Visa & MC. 5611 Hummingbird Ln. 627-2033 ATTENTION ROCKHOUNDS I have quality rocks and fossils at discount prices. 622-8945
LARGE COCA-COLA grand ice box, great logo graphics call 208-0795 See Saturday at St. Mark’s 2911 N. Main. FULL SIZE arcade machine Tetris, good graphics call 208-0795. See Saturday at St. Mark’s 2911 N. Main.
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 nmpress.org for details.
FRIGIDAIRE WASHER $100, gas dryer $50, ceiling fan w/light $20. 623-0583 LAZYBOY SOFA for sale and coffee table and misc. Call 626-1787
DALTON PROGRAMABLE electric power chair, 300lb weight capacity, never out of box, red, $1500. 6245351 leave message. PORTABLE AIR conditioner $250. Treadmill Weslo $150. Jerry Childress- Home 6231835 or Cell 626-1918.
RIDING LAWN mower 16.5 HP 42” cut yard machine $400. Call 624-1293
KENMORE WASHER & dryer, super capacity, matched se $220. Hotpoint washer & dryer, super capacity, matched set $180. Both sets in good condition. 626-7470. DARK WOOD dining room table w/4 chairs $350. Dark wood coffe table w/glass $100. Both in excellent condition. 317-8875
FOR SALE: Beautiful 1960’s Maple China cabinet $500 obo. 637-1917 or 208-9074 NEW KING mattress box spring w/head board & frame $300, Ent. ctr $50, loveseat $25, curio cabinet $100. 420-3559
Rustic hacienda pine furniture, talavera pottery, lighting, mirrors, etc. All for sale @ my cost. 622-8880, 637-2665.
GOOD CONDITION, Kenmore washer/dryer match set $275, G.E. elec. range $150, frostfree refrigerator $175. 575-9149933 BLAIRS MONTEREY Flea Market 1400 W Second. Outback shed #107 Babe McClain owner. Clothing, tools, jewelry, VHS tapes, kitchen items, & lots more. Mon. Thurs & Fri. 10-5 Sat. & Sun. 9-5 weather permitting. Entrance off Sunset or thru Flea Market.
615. Coins, Gold, Silver, Buy, Sell, Trade
U.S. & FOREIGN coins and currency, buy, sell or trade, gold and silver coins. 622-7239, 2513 W. 2nd
relate to a key associate directly but can’t. Work on the basic issues. Be a better listener, and absorb new information with care. Listen to what is being shared. Tonight: One-on-one time. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Be an efficiency expert and get as much done as possible early on. You will want to be more innovative and dynamic in your choices. Positively greet a partner’s sometimes odd ideas. Clear out as much work as possible. Tonight: Let your hair down. It has been a very wild week. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Others challenge you but might not intend to upset you. Use their input more positively than in the past. You’ll see a matter very differently if you do, and allow for an unusual resolution. Tonight: Relax in your favorite manner. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could feel swamped by an overwhelming amount of requests. You might not want to handle a personal matter as you have in the past. Let go and flow. Lose your judgments for a day. Tonight: Finally, time to be yourself. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Accomplishment demands unusual creativity and answers. You come up with many ideas, which head in from out of left field. Be willing to test them out on others. A new love interest or child could be overwhelming. Tonight: Head on home.
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WE BUY Home furnishings, furniture, appliances, collectibles, tools and everything else from A-Z including personal estates and whole house fulls. 627-2033 or 623- 6608
695. Machinery Tools Farm/Ranch
LATE 1940’S Caterpillar #12 Road Grader, no pony motor, must be pull started, runs good, $3000, for more info call 575-748-5058
715. Hay and Feed Sale
ALFALFA - EXCELLENT quality: Small & Large square bales and round bales. Occasional availability for striped or cow quality. Also wheat hay. Roswell, NM. The Hay Ranch 575-973-2200 Alfalfa Hay- small bales, all grades $5.50-$9.00 per bale. Big bales available. Open 8:00-5:30 Mon- Sat 1:00-5:00 Sunday, Graves Farm & Garden 622-1889 Credit Cards Accepted ALFALFA HAY! Good, small hay bales from local Roswell farm. $5-7 per bale. Ryan 505-400-8736
745. Pets for Sale FREE CATS! Some young, old, some spayed, neutered, most are loving & friendly, some wild barn cats, all need good homes. 6264708.
PUREBRED BOXER pups 12 wks. old, tails docked, dew claws removed, 1st shots, 1F Brindle, 2M + 1F Fawn/Black Face $200 each. 622-6190 or 9108311
AKC CHIHUAHUA pups unique rare blue merle color females $450 each, 1 black & tan male, 1 white & fawn male $350 each LVmsg on machine 623-2897 FREE TO good home, 1yr old Pitbull/Boxer mix. 1 male & 2 female & 1 small black dog w/brown spot. 910-3905
FREE TO good home, male dog about 3 yrs. Very friendly, gentle and well behaved. For more information, please call: 624-9793, 625-9528 or 627-7085
750. Sports Equipment
GULF CLUBS, personal collection of Jerry Childress. Taylor made R-9 D-3-5 (shift adjustments) 4-GW graphite like new $600. Taylor made look 37 Hybrids 89 PW AW sandwedge regular heads $200. Wilson X31 blades collectible recromed 3woods $200. Adams A-7 Hybrid set new $300. Jerry Childress 6231835 or 626-1918.
760. Hunting & Camping Equipment HUNTERS SPECIAL classic 1983 J10 Jeep p/u 4whl drive runs good 626-7506
765. Guns & Ammunition
MARLIN .30/.30 lever action hardwood stock, sling less than 20 rounds fired. New 2009. $350 317-1366 or 623-3635 SAVAGE 110.7MM ultra mag new BSA scope ammo $500 obo. 505-9804497
775. Motorcycles & Scooters
2005 HERITAGE softail deluxe, 10k miles, fully dressed, $15,900 obo 625-1667. One owner. ‘05 H-D 1200C sportster. $5000 OBO, 7800 miles, always garaged, never dropped,1 owner.420-5153
775. Motorcycles & Scooters
07 Harley 1200 sportster very clean low miles, few extras selling below blue book $6900 575-653-4124. 2007 Eagle Scooter 150cc only 500 miles. Reduced price. 623-0750, 637-9783
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 FOR SALE 2005 36ft GeorgeTown Forest River motor home w/2 slideouts, only 10,604 miles, loaded, leather seats, fireplace, generator, satellite TV. Asking $59,900. Call 480282-1838 or view at 2803 W. 2nd. Roadway Inn Hotel 24FT TELSTAR motor home by Champ. Mint condition, loaded w/extras, all fiberglass. Call 317-3726 2001 ALPENLITE Fifth Wheel 29 foot, RK 2-100 watt solar panels, heat pump 2000 watt inverter, excellent condition. See at Main Trailer Sales, Roswell
790. Autos for Sale
‘98 BMW Z-3 roadster convertible, 100k miles, great condition, $6200 obo. 626-0229 97 CROWN Victoria runs great, 1k dn. owner finance 420-1352 1997 BUICK Park Ave., good condition, well maintained, economical. good a/c. $2600. 575-6237148 or 575-317-9582 ‘07 CHEVY Cobalt, 4dr, auto, $40k, 624-2961 or 626-6942 1994 HONDA Prelude, new tires, 5 speed, a/c, great gas mileage, good condition, checked by mechanic. $2495. 6272266
795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans HUNTERS SPECIAL classic 1983 J10 Jeep p/u 4whl drive runs good 626-7506 2004 KIA Sedona sliding rear doors, 3rd seat, 84k mi, excellent cond. $4800 w/1k down owner finance. 420-1352 2001 FORD F350 super duty 4x4 extended cab, dual rear wheels, 64K miles, extra clean truck, $13,000. 626-7488 2006 TOYOTA Tacoma, 5 speed, low miles, $11,500. One owner. 2000 Ford Explorer, low miles, $3650, one owner serious calls only. 623-2852 2008 FORD F-250 Twin Turbo Diesel 18,000 miles 623-1537 ‘08 SILVERADO, half ton, crew cab, 4x4, loaded, $59k, 624-2961 or 6266942 FOR SALE 1999 Dodge pickup, low miles, super clean body & bed $5000. Call 910-1405. ‘98 TOYOTA Sienna Van $6500, ‘97 GMC Yukon $3500. 420-7670
2004 CHEVY Sub. A-1 condition, Work Horse/Limousine, 62,100 miles, $15,000 obo. 623-3284 or 575-973-8934.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You know what others need. The choice is just how much you want or need to help them. Be aware of what is going on here. A family member can be quite alluring, but do you want to get involved? Tonight: Others are happy to find you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You smile and come out ahead of the game. You know what is needed. Though you can be quite assertive and direct, you also are capable of a mini-revolution if need be. In your head, you justify this behavior with “you gotta do what you gotta do.” Tonight: On top of your game. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Rest assured that there are many different approaches to a money matter. The smart move is to weigh the pros and cons. Could you be too optimistic about one set of options? Tonight: You will know exactly what to do. Have fun! PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be slightly overwhelmed by an opportunity. You could try to push someone to do something your way. Know what you want before creating a lot of uproar. You are all smiles during the day. Tonight: Do only what you want. BORN TODAY Philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche (1844), former Chrysler chairman Lee Iacocca (1924), Duchess of York Sarah Ferguson (1959)
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Victory for Vittorio? Met debut will tell ENTERTAINMENT
Roswell Daily Record
NEW YORK (AP) — Legendary Swedish tenor Jussi Bjoerling did it in 1938. Thirty years later, so did Luciano Pavarotti. More recently, Roberto Alagna did it, too, in 1996. On Saturday night, a young Italian singing sensation named Vittorio Grigolo will follow in their footsteps — and hope that the rest of their history repeats for him as well. Grigolo will appear on the Metropolitan Opera stage in front of an audience for the first time in the role of Rodolfo, the bohemian poet hero of Puccini’s ever -popular tear jerker, “La Boheme.” Bjoerling, Pavarotti and Alagna all went on to long and distinguished careers as tenors, starring at the Met and opera houses around the world. Grigolo is conscious of the select group he is seeking to join and thinks he’s ready for the challenge. “At this stage of my career ‘intimidated’ is not the right word,” he said during an interview after a rehearsal this week. “It’s more like respect — respect for the stage that carries such a history, such emotion, and the sweat of those people who sweat before me on the wood.” It’s no coincidence that “La Boheme” has served as the vehicle for so many debuts. It’s the most frequently played opera in the Met’s repertory, with 1,217 performances through last season. (No. 2 is “Aida” with 1,150.) Robert Tuggle, the Met’s archivist, says
108 different tenors have sung the role of Rodolfo over the years, led by Enrico Caruso with 55 perfor mances and Richard Tucker with 53. Other celebrated tenors who made Met debuts in the role include Jan Kiepura (1938), Ferruccio Tagliavini (1947) and Giuseppe Campora (1955). To Grigolo, Rodolfo seems an ideal role because “it combines love, tragedy, fun, lot of colors you can use in your voice. Sometimes, I feel not only like a poet but a painter, like Marcello (one of Rodolfo’s fellow bohemians) because I have these beautiful displays of color, and the four acts give you an opportunity to use them all.” Rodolfo is also the ultimate romantic hero — tender, passionate, jealous but forgiving — a character that plays well to Grigolo’s movie-star looks and trim physique. “People are always waiting for the next Rodolfo,” he said. “Every girl would like to go home and be loved by a man such as Rodolfo.” Grigolo sang the role for the first time in Washington three years ago, after getting some coaching from Pavarotti, shortly before his death. “It was the last time I saw him, and he said to me, ’Go to Washington and get the success you deserve,”’ Grigolo recalled. “He was a tough guy, a tough critic with everybody. In Italian, we’d say, ‘He had salt on his tongue.”’
Friday, October 15, 2010
Vittorio Grigolo in front of the fountain at Lincoln Center in New York City, Tuesday. Their relationship dated back to 1990, when Grigolo, then a soloist in the boy’s school of the Sistine Chapel Choir, sang the shepherd in a Rome Opera production of Puccini’s “Tosca” that starred Pavarotti. In the Italian media, the boy became known affectionately as “Il Pavarottino.” Now 33 (the same age as Pavarotti when he first sang at the Met), Grigolo launched his adult career more than a decade ago. He has sung throughout Europe and last spring scored a breakout triumph
with his debut at London’s Royal Opera House. Appearing opposite Anna Netrebko in a new production of Massenet’s “Manon” he wowed the critics and gave the Russian superstar a run for her money in the charisma department. His sweet but substantial tenor voice caressed the vocal line with exquisite delicacy, but he summoned ringing power when needed. And he acted the part of the impetuous, love-stricken Des Grieux with total conviction. “‘Manon,’ that was my Grand Slam,” the avid
sports fan joked, noting that his London appearances coincided with the annual tennis tournament at nearby Wimbledon. Neatly coinciding with his Met debut is the release of a new album, titled with no false modesty “Vittorio Grigolo, The Italian Tenor.” He also has unapologetically dabbled in popular music, including a recording of “West Side Story,” and has appeared in some unusual projects: “La Traviata,” televised live from Zurich’s train station; and “Rigoletto,” televised from various locations
in Mantua, with Placido Domingo singing the baritone title role. Saturday’s revival of “La Boheme,” in Franco Zeffirelli’s lavish, crowd-pleasing 1981 production, will be the occasion for several other debuts besides Grigolo’s. Conductor Roberto Rizzi Brignoli will be making his first Met appearance, as will soprano Takesha Meshe Kizart in the supporting role of Musetta and baritone Fabio Capitanucci as Marcello. Soprano Maija Kovalevska co-stars as Mimi.
Revival of ‘La Bete’ is the opposite of beastly NEW YORK (AP) — When the play “La Bete” debuted almost 20 years ago, it exposed a trans-Atlantic fault-line: It bombed on Broadway but then won the best new comedy award in London. Now a revival is back in New York after receiving a war m reception in the West End. Will history repeat itself here? Hopefully not. On paper, David Hirson’s play doesn’t exactly sound like it should be a hit. For one, it’s set in a French chateau in the 17th century. For another, it’s completely written in rhyming couplets. Lastly, it explores opposing visions of art — highbrow and lowbrow. All three elements should combine to create the theatrical equivalent of Ambien. But early in the work comes a jolt of Adrenalin: Mark Rylance (“Boeing-Boeing”) appears wearing a pair of terrible false teeth and delivers an astonishing, 20minute soliloquy that leaves audiences in hysterics, stunned and cheering. He almost steals the show, but there’s more: David Hyde Pierce (“Spamalot,” TV’s “Frasier”) is also onboard, at his subtle, arch best, and Joanna Lumley (TV’s “Absolutely Fabulous”) gives a spiky, haughty performance as the princess. Pierce plays the snooty playwright Elomire (an anagram for the playwright Moliere), whose work has lately grown too intellectual and dry (he likes to explore such things as “the bloated state of language and its ethical dimension”) under the patronage of the feisty princess. Hoping to inject a little life into the group, the princess
From left, Mark Rylance and David Hyde Pierce in a scene from “La Bete,” at the Music Box Theatre in New York City.
champions Valere, a buffoonish street performer who uses puppets to per form ghastly oneman shows with titles such as “Death by Cheese” and “The Dying Clown.” Elomire, naturally, is horrified by the idea of having to accommodate such a lowbrow hack into his comfortable court troupe. With the princess acting as referee, the two men battle for her endorsement. The arena is set designer Mark Thompson’s impossibly huge, three-sided library whose towering shelves are packed with books, the appropriate venue for a contest over wis-
dom. Thompson is also responsible for the facetious costumes — over -the-top tunics, pantaloons, pirate boots and feathered hats that look like he swiped them from “The Three Musketeers” or “Pirates of the Caribbean.” Much will be made of Rylance’s initial monologue, an exhausting piece of acrobatic wordplay that threatens to destabilize the rest of the play. He emerges spitting melon, burps, scratches himself and even defecates in a chamber pot — all while delivering a torrent of words in a slightly crazed, California surfer-dude accent.
He is boastful and pompous, falsely modest and offensive. He rudely complains about the lavish dinner that was served in his honor (especially the “acidic vinaigrette”), he lectures without knowing what he’s talking about, makes up his own terms (he likes “verbobos” instead of “words” because it’s more cheery) and never lets anyone else get in a word — sorry “verbobos.” Pierce and his humpbacked sidekick (a delightful Stephen Ouimette) are left in stifled rage on the sidelines. But Pierce’s pained expressions and mute frustration are in beautiful
counterpoint to this apparent beast — the French translation of “la bete.” Does Valere’s soliloquy seem, in retrospect, plopped somewhat ungainly into the piece, much as the outsized character himself? Perhaps. Does it distract a bit from the rest of the play, which gets more serious as the stakes rise? Perhaps. But why quibble? Rylance’s performance — wide-eyed and mugging yet with subtle facial clues that Valere may know, deep down, that he’s a fool — is genius stuff. Sit back and be blown away. After his initial fireworks, the roles of Elomire and the princess grow. They embark on a discussion about what real art is — fun or deep. Elomire, himself becoming increasingly beastlike, won’t back down. He can’t deign commercialism and angrily insists that either the clown leaves or he does. The showdown is a play performed within the play. One man emerges as the victor. Director Matthew Warchus (“Boeing-Boeing,” “The Norman Conquests”) has clearly — and wisely — told his cast not to get caught up in the script’s rhyming couplets and instead focuses on natural speech patterns. It works beautifully. This time around, “La Bete” is certain to last longer than the 25 per formances it played on Broadway in 1991. This seems the perfect time — in our age of thoughtless, abbreviated text messages and half-baked opinions — to revisit a play that loves words but also a sophisticated debate about what they mean. This cast, with this script, have proven there is beauty in the beast.
NY mosque argument on ‘The View’ leads to walk-off
NEW YORK (AP) — Joy Behar and Whoopi Goldberg walked off the stage of “The View” Thursday during an argument with Bill O’Reilly over the proposed Islamic center near the site of the Sept. 11 attacks. The women objected to the Fox News Channel host saying that “Muslims killed us on 9/11.” They returned after an O’Reilly apology. The fireworks came amid a heated argument on the issue. “Listen to me,” O’Reilly
said, “because you’ll learn something.” “Pinhead!” retorted Behar, who also hosts a prime-time show on HLN. O’Reilly, who was on the popular daytime talk show to promote his book “Pinheads and Patriots: Where You Stand in the Age of Obama,” said locating the Islamic Center near ground zero is inappropriate “because Muslims killed us on 9/11.” Goldberg responded with an expletive and Behar rose
O’Reilly, who was on the popular daytime talk show to promote his book “Pinheads and Patriots: Where You Stand in the Age of Obama,” said locating the Islamic Center near ground zero is inappropriate “because Muslims killed us on 9/11.”
from her seat. “I don’t want to sit here,” Behar said. “I don’t. I’m outraged by that statement.” She walked off the set, followed by Goldberg. The show’s creator, Bar-
bara Walters, immediately said her colleagues were wrong to walk off. “We should be able to have discussions without washing our hands and screaming and walking offstage,” she said. But she
also scolded O’Reilly, saying that it was extremists who committed the terrorist act. “You cannot take a whole religion and demean them,” she said. “I’m not demeaning anybody,” O’Reilly said. “Yes,” Walters replied. “You are.” After some more backand-forth, O’Reilly said that “if anybody felt that I was demeaning all Muslims, I apologize.” Behar and Goldberg returned, with Behar say-
ing, “We’re back now because you apologized.” The 16-story Islamic center and mosque is planned for lower Manhattan, two blocks north of where the World Trade Center once stood. Critics say the location denigrates the memory of those who died on Sept. 11, 2001. Proponents say planners have a constitutional right to build and see the project as a reflection of religious freedom and diversity.
C10 Friday, October 15, 2010
Roswell Daily Record