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Roswell Daily Record

State cop arrested for assault THE VOICE OF THE PECOS VALLEY

Vol. 119, No. 272 50¢ Daily / $1 Sunday



For The Past 24 Hours

• Ceremonies mark Veterans Day 2010 • Richard Smith sends Hank Williams tunes ... • DIRECT TV: No HD local channels • Council OKs budget adjustment • Home of the brave


SANTA FE (AP) — Republican Gov.-elect Susana Martinez has selected a former congressional budget official, Richard May, to serve as secretary of the Department of Finance and Administration. Martinez announced Friday that she’s nominating May to run the state’s budget agency and help guide the new administration through a thicket of financial problems. She takes office Jan. 1, and faces tough decisions on dealing with a budget shortfall that’s projected to be as much as $450 million next year — the equivalent of about 8 percent of state spending. May, 56, has been manager of government relations at Sandia National

HAGERMAN — We’re not done yet. Those four words can be found at the end of the Hagerman football teams’ shirts and for one more week the saying rings true. The Bobcats throttled the visiting Mesilla Valley Christian Sonblazers via the mercy rule, 53-2 on Friday to advance to their second consecutive 1A state championship game. - PAGE B1

HIGH ...63˚ LOW ....30˚

CLASSIFIEDS..........B6 COMICS.................B5 ENTERTAINMENT.....B8 FINANCIAL .............B4 GENERAL ..............A2 HOROSCOPES ........B8 LOTTERIES ............A2 OPINION ................A4 SPORTS ................B1 WEATHER ............A10


See ASSAULT, Page A3

Pecos Valley Potters Guild is holding its 29th annual Arts Sale thru Sunday at the Roswell Convention and Civic Center, 912 N. Main St. The sale, whose theme this year is A Fall Festival, features handmade ceramic or naments by more than 50 artists, according to Sarah Kelly, program coordinator. “We have a really great group of artists this year. Some are local, and we also have artists from all around New Mexico and Mark Wilson Photo Texas,” she said. A silent auction begun Delia Ventura of De la Tierra Pottery puts the finishing touches on her booth just in time for Friday will continue the opening of the 29th annual Pecos Valley Potters Guild Art Fair, Friday afternoon. through 5 p.m., today. at the Roswell Museum variety of work in the are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. “All of the work has and Arts Center and sup- silent auction,” Kelly today, and 11 a.m to 4 been donated by our p.m., Sunday. artists. The proceeds go porting clay-art educa- said. j.entzminger@roswelltoward getting a new kiln tion. We have a great The Art Sale’s hours

Roswell Refuge for Battled Adults, a United Way agency, has been in Roswell for about 30 years. “We were started to provide shelter to women and children. That was the primary goal in early years,” Douglas Southern, the refuge’s director of clinical services, said. “In ’91 we began our Offender’s Treatment Program.” RRBA provides a shel-

ter for adults and families

who are subject to physical and mental har m stemming from abuse, exploitation and neglect. In 2003, the refuge doubled its capacity from five rooms to 10, including 36 beds. Residents can stay at the shelter for a total of 90 days. “The goal is to figure out what we can do to interrupt or stop domestic

violence,” Southern said. “We’ve seen the need from the community growing; we’ve tried to act as quickly and as fast as we can.” Shelter residents at 1306 W. College Blvd., are provided with resources like clothing, counseling, food, information on jobs and legal help. If shelter service weren’t there, many of the clients would be homeless, Southern said. See REFUGE, Page A3

a global attraction

ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Attracted by a 2003 law, people from all over the world are traveling to New Mexico to obtain driver’s licenses because the state doesn’t require proof of citizenship or legal residency. According to a copyright story Friday in the Albuquerque Journal, authorities have arrested a growing number of suspected undocumented immigrants who have traveled from as far away as China to fraudulently obtain New Mexico

licenses. The Associated Press reported last summer that three states — Washington, New Mexico and Utah — were seeing surges in the number of immigrants seeking IDs, a trend experts attributed to crackdowns on illegal immigration in Arizona and elsewhere. Shu Sheng Lui told a state police officer Wednesday she had flown to Albu-

currency and with the cooperation of the 2008 financial crisis now a distant memory. The U.S. couldn’t persuade other countries to pressure China to stop manipulating its currency or limit their own trade surpluses and deficits, and the Americans faced charges of doing some currency manipulation of their own by pumping $600 billion into their economy. The stalemate in Seoul

means that trade disputes could intensify, war ns Eswar Prasad, professor of trade policy at Cornell University. He’s worried that there “may be more open conflicts on currency matters. This has the potential to feed into more explicit for ms of protectionism, which could set back the global recovery.” The summit was a diplo-

G-20 summit fallout: Trade barriers, tensions could rise



“He was, in fact, arrested for an allegation of assault on the assistant district attorney down there,” said Eric Garcia, a public infor-


TODAY’S • Felipa De La Cruz Figueroa • Lois S. Jenkins Arnold • Arturo Aguirre Mariscal • David M. Stevenson • Julio Ibarra - PAGE A8

Center around 4:30 p.m., Thursday. He was released about an hour later, after posting a $300 surety bond.

mation officer for the New Mexico State Police. According to the report, the incident occurred just after noon on Thursday in the 2000 block of South Sunset Avenue. The report listed Sanchez as the victim, but RPD of ficials remained tight-lipped on details of the case. “I am aware that there

A safe home for adults, families NM licenses become See MAY, Page A3



A New Mexico State Police Officer was arrested by Roswell Police after he allegedly assaulted 5th Judicial Assistant District Attorney Michael Sanchez, Thursday afternoon. Officer Joe Daniel Green was charged with assault and booked into the Chaves County Adult Detention

The officer’s wife, former Deputy District Attorney Anna Marie Green, was listed as a witness. Anna Marie Green filed for divorce in 12th District Court in Carrizozo on Oct. 4, and resigned from her post shortly thereafter.

May gets Potters Guild Art Sale on thru Sunday DFA nod Officer Joe Daniel Green

WASHINGTON (AP) — Dr. Kathryn Wagner has posted a warning in her waiting room about a different sort of risk to patients’ health: She’ll stop taking new Medicare cases if Congress allows looming cuts in doctors’ pay to go through. The scheduled cuts — the result of a failed system set up years ago ... - PAGE A8




November 13, 2010

AP Photo

President Barack Obama and South Korean President Lee Myung-bak during the G-20 summit in Seoul, South Korea, Friday.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The world’s most important economies are going home to look after themselves — leaving their summit without any meaningful agreement, finding it ever harder to cooperate and more likely to erect trade barriers to protect their own interests. The Group of 20 meeting of leading rich and developing economies ended Friday in South Korea without any solutions to longstanding tensions over trade and


See G-20, Page A3

Jim Goss recalls his World War II European Theatre experiences MATTHEW ARCO RECORD STAFF WRITER

With the winter months soon approaching, focus is put on staying war m and bracing for the freezing weather. And although many have experienced what it means to be cold, few people can say they’ve lived to endure the winter with scant shelter while in the mountains of Belgium. James E. “Jim” Goss happens to be one of those individuals. In the winter of 1944, he was one of thousands of U.S. soldiers who fought in the Battle of the Bulge during World War II. “It was God awful,” said Goss, who recalled the weather when

Veterans Day. The Roswell resident was bor n in Kansas City, Kan., and moved with his family to about a half dozen other areas of the country while growing

first asked about his experience while serving as a private in the up. “I come from a long line of fiddleArmy during the battle. “It was ugly winter weather, with footed people,” he said, with a snow, overcast and someone shoot- smile before pausing, “Then, the ing at you all the time,” he said. “I Army came and got me.” After registering for the draft on guess the main thing that sticks out in my mind is being scared and his 18th birthday, little time went by before he was called into service cold.” Goss, 84, is one of many U.S. and learned he was to serve in an veterans to whom many others Army engineer combat battalion. “I couldn’t spell engineer, but I have expressed their thanks and knew what combat gratitude this week, meant and I was as Thursday marked See SPOTLIGHT, Page A3

Matthew Arco Photo

James E. Goss, a World War II veteran, fought in the Battle of the Bulge.

A2 Saturday, November 13, 2010


Christmas giving begins early

Roswell Daily Record

Thanks all around


Christmas is still more than a month away, but local churches are already donating gifts for needy children. Grace Community Church on West Mescalero Road and Bethel Baptist Chuch on North Garden Avenue are participating in Operation Christmas Child, one of the world’s largest ChristEmily Russo Miller Photo mas projects for children by an international Chris- Volunteers wrap presents for Operation Christmas Child, an international Christian relief effort, Friday morning, in tian relief group. Roughly 20 volunteers Bethel Baptist Church. converted the Baptist The volunteers made boxes the group did durchurch’s back room into age- and gender-specific ing its first effort 17 years a miniature version of shoe boxes for the chil- ago. As of Friday mornSanta’s workshop Friday dren, and added coloring ing, the volunteers had morning, stuffing shoe books, crayons, soap, already filled about 300 boxes full of Beanie toothpaste and combs to boxes. Babies and candy. The every box. “It’s just a wonderful gifts go to children across Girls ages five through thing that a child can get 100 countries, who are nine received a jump something on Christmas victims of natural disas- rope, Magic Flute, and morning,” Byllie Porter, a ter, war, terrorism, dis- jewelry; boys of the same volunteer and member of ease, famine and poverty. age group received a toy Baptist Church for four “I thought it was a won- car and a baseball. years, said. der ful project,” Betty “Can you imagine how Operation Christmas Abbott, director of wom- many children around the Child is a project of ens missions at Bethel world are happy to get a Samaritan’s Purse, an Baptist, said. box on Christmas morn- evangelism organization Abbott first heard of the ing?” one volunteer asked founded by Franklin Graprogram 17 years ago another while giftwrap- ham in 1970. According when she saw a segment ping. to the website, more than about it on TV. Last year, the church 8 million children in 130 “I saw it and I thought filled about 440 boxes for countries received shoe we have to do that,” she the same project, a huge boxes last year. increase from the 12 shoe said.

Mark Wilson Photo

Monterrey Elementary 1st-grade teacher and U.S. Navy veteran Brian Hurst congratulates 3rd-grade students Annalysia Ramirez and Jacob Fresquez on their winning projects for Veterans Day at the school Friday. A class of 3rd-graders wrote essays and poems to celebrate American veterans and they had a coloring contest with Hurst picking the winning entries. Annalysia took the top prize in the coloring contest and Jacob won for his essay. Hurst took the winning assignments and had them framed and presented them back to the students as his way of saying thank you for their recognition and observance of Veterans Day.

Ramirez arrested on multiple counts JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

Psychoses disrupt thought processes JESSICA PALMER RECORD STAFF WRITER

Psychosis describes a condition in which a person loses touch with reality. This may not be a permanent condition, and many sufferers will experience only one episode in their lives, says Dr. Ron Anderson of Life Link Training Institute in Albuquerque. The suf ferer usually experiences episodes that follow a prescribed course. The outside observer and sufferer may receive warnings as the behavior changes. Psychosis impairs the thought process and disrupts emotions. It results in severe behavioral disturbances. Psychosis is less common than other mental health disorders. Nonaffective psychosis, such as schizophrenia, occurs in 1 of 500 people in the United States, although the National Institute of Mental Health estimates the incidence to be slightly higher. U.S. Census Bureau Population Estimates by Demographic Characteristics indicate that bipolar disorder affects approximately 5.7 million American adults, or about 2.6 percent of the U.S. population age 18 and older in any given year. The term psychosis covers a whole range of disorders that include schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, psychotic depression, schizoaffective disorder and delirium. Schizophrenia is the most common disorder and

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does not refer to a split personality. Rather it means “fractured mind,” said Anderson. The person will experience delusions, feelings of persecution, guilt or being under outside control. The suf ferer will have hallucinations, most often auditory or hearing voices, but the full range of senses may be involved. The individual hears or sees things that no one can see, which enhances the feelings of fear and persecution. Thought becomes impaired. Apathy develops as the person becomes unaware of his or her surroundings. The old term for bipolar disorder, manic-depression, is descriptive of the symptoms. The person suffering from bipolar disorder will experience extreme mood swings. During the depressive phase of the disorder, the person will suffer all the debilitating affects of depression. During the manic phase, the individual will have an elevated mood, need less sleep and develop delusions characteristic of schizophrenia. Lack of inhibitions may cause them to overspend or behave in ways uncharacteristic of them, Anderson said. Psychotic depression is

so intense that it will cause the person to develop psychotic symptoms. Meanwhile schizoaffective disorder combines the symptoms of a mood disorder and schizophrenia. According to National Council for Community Healthcare, it is difficult to tell the difference between schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. Risk factors for developing some form of psychosis include having a relative with the disorder. About 9 percent of individuals who develop a psychosis have a family member who is also a sufferer, says Anderson. Men are more likely to develop schizophrenia. For a woman, childbirth may precipitate a psychotic episode. Stress is also a factor. Drug use may also trigger the disease. While genetics and hormones seem to be linked to psychotic disorders, it is important to note that 90 percent of all people who have had a family member with the disease will never experience it themselves.

Servando Rodriguez Ramirez, 36, was arrested on charges of kidnapping, criminal sexual penetration, aggravated burglary and criminal sexual contact, Tuesday. The alleged incident took place around 6 a.m., Oct. 31. The victim lived with her brother, and the criminal complaint said Ramirez told her brother the previous day that an Artesia dairy was holding job interviews around 6 a.m. The brother left the residence at 5:30 a.m. to get an interview. Around 6 a.m., the victim was awakened when an intruder put something over her face and attempted to undress her. According to the complaint, the victim told the intruder she would do whatever he asked as long as they could leave the bedroom, which she shared with her 2-yearold daughter. The victim also told police she thought she recognized her attacker’s scent. Victim and suspect went into the living room, where the victim attempted to turn on the lights. The intruder pulled his mask away, and the victim recognized Ramirez, whom she knew as Cano. Ramirez said he was going to kidnap her and take her to Mexico. The victim’s daughter had awakened and come into the living room. The subject left. In his witness statement, the victim’s brother informed police he returned from Artesia after learning that the dairy was not hiring.

Servando Rodriguez Ramirez Ramirez met him and said there were job openings in Lake Arthur. The brother followed Ramirez to Lake Arthur, but discovered there were no available jobs. The victim picked out Ramirez’s picture from a photo array. Ramirez made his first appearance before Chaves County Magistrate Judge John Halvorson on Wednesday. He is currently being held at Chaves County Detention Center. Kidnapping is a first-degree felony that carries a sentence of 18 years’ imprisonment and $15,000 fine. Criminal sexual penetration and aggravated burglary are second-degree felonies which carry a sentence of nine years and fines up to $10,000. Criminal sexual contact is a misdemeanor.

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THE SENIOR CORNER Everything you always wanted to know about


Email Fredda at: your source of retirement living answers.

Jim Asks: I live in a community in which I have been a resident for almost two years. Recently after reading your column about low rates I found out several of the new residents are paying as much as 2 times less than I am, could this be a sign they are in trouble? In addition, they are laying employees off and the food is getting worse, what is this a sign of?

There are always signs of hard times, and lowering the rate is definitely a sign that the community is trying to attract attention and raise the residency. Keep in mind that even though the rent is reduced the cost to run the facility remains the same. With less income due to smaller rents there is less money to operate. This could lead to a vicious cycle of lay offs and declining accommodations for the residents. Here are some tips. If you are fearful that the decline in your community may amount to financial problems for the community you can always research how the company is doing. Look at your lease and see what your options are, and research the satisfaction rates between your community and that of other communities in your area. If the satisfaction rate is declining at your community then there is a good chance that the community could be facing hard financial times. If you are concerned you need to find another community and move this will bring you peace of mind and that is important. Fredda

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Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page A1

was some kind of speculation that there was something going on — some kind of inappropriate behavior outside of Joe Green’s relationship with his wife,” Garcia said. The officer’s wife, former Deputy District Attor ney Anna Marie Green, was listed as a witness. Anna Marie


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Laboratories in Albuquerque since March 2009. After moving to New Mexico, he worked as the top appropriations and tax analyst for state House Republicans during the 2009 legislative session. He worked in Washington, D.C. for 25 years and is a veteran of congressional budget battles. May served as GOP and majority staff director for the U.S. House of Representatives Budget Committee in 1993-1997. He later worked for Washington lobbying and law firms. Martinez described May as a “proven expert” on budgets and praised his


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matic setback for the United States. China was supposed to be the villain of the G-20 meeting. The U.S. and other countries have accused Beijing of keeping its currency, the yuan, artificially low to give its exporters an unfair advantage. The currency manipulation helps Chinese exporters by making their goods less expensive around the world, leading to charges that cheap Chi-

Spotlight Continued from Page A1

scared from then until the war was over,” he said. He left the U.S. from Manhattan and spent 12 days crossing the Atlantic. He was still in England when the Battle of the Bulge began, but soon headed east across the English Channel toward the fight. It was his 19th birthday. “We were just one (small part) of the whole battle,” he said, recalling the missions he was tasked with during the battle, the gun and artillery fire, and, of course, the cold. “We wore five pairs of woolen socks,” he said, adding to the numerous other layers of clothing and how it “felt good standing next to the exhaust of a truck” for warmth. Following the arduous battle, his battalion made its way through a number of countries, before the war in Europe ended. Although battle around him mostly concluded, everything wasn’t complete. “We were headed directly for ... the South Pacific,” he said. “We were in the process of getting our shots ... and we were on our way there.” Goss says he was within a day of being shipped out when the first atomic bomb was dropped on Japan and everything stopped. He credits the bomb with likely saving his life. “They said we were going back to the States and I said, ‘When I see the Statue of Liberty I’ll believe it,’” he said, before being shipped home.

Leave your mark

Green filed for divorce in 12th District Court in Carrizozo on Oct. 4, and resigned from her post shortly thereafter. According to Garcia, Joe Daniel Green was placed on paid administrative leave pending the outcome of a criminal investigation by the RPD and an internal affairs investigation by the New Mexico State Police. Garcia said the officer was forced to surrender his badge and gun on Thurs-

day. “This is an unfortunate incident for the New Mexico State Police,” Garcia said. “We always frown upon incidents such as this with our staff being involved in any kind of criminal activity.” Joe Daniel Green was hired by the New Mexico State Police in March 2000. He was contacted by the Record on Friday, but declined to comment.

Saturday, November 13, 2010


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At the administrative building, 1215-B N. Garden Ave., staf f provide counseling and programs for men, women and children. Programs include the Offender Treatment Program and Women’s Empowerment Group. The Offender Treatment Program deals with issues about attitudes towards women, anger manage-

ment skills, and communications skills. The empowerment group gives women a place where they can share their experiences and realize that they’re not alone, Southern said. RRBA has served more than 100 women and children this year, in addition to providing 6,000 shelter -nights for various individuals and their families. State budget cuts will threaten some programs at RRBA.


“It’s vital to have services for children,” Southern said. “If someone does witness domestic violence when they’re growing up, the odds go up of them either being a perpetrator or victim of domestic violence. We try to do anything along the line to try to intervene in that cycle.” For more information about RRBA, call 6278361.

work as congressional committee staff director when a balanced budget measure was enacted in 1997. May will continue to work at Sandia until the end of the year, but said he will immediately begin dealing with the state’s budget issues. “The magnitude of the budget shortfall is sort of daunting but at the same time it’s also an opportunity,” May said at a news conference in the Capitol with Martinez. “We have an opportunity not only to refor m gover nment but also to enact a lot of needed efficiencies within how we spend taxpayers’ money. And of course, I think that’s what the voters said in November. They wanted no tax increases

and they wanted effective gover nment and they wanted us to work together with the Legislature and the entire administration.” Martinez reiterated her campaign pledges against raising taxes while protecting public schools and Medicaid from spending cuts. Those programs account for nearly 60 percent of this year’s spending, and some Democratic legislators contend Martinez’s campaign promises are unrealistic. Among the early tasks for May is helping Martinez assemble next year’s budget recommendations, which must be submitted to the Legislature before it convenes Jan. 18. In outlining the Martinez administration’s approach to the budget

shortfall, May said, “We are going to look at every program. We’re going to decide what are essential programs that we need to fund, what are desirable programs that we hope we can fund and which programs we can no longer afford.” May’s Washington career began in 1983 as legislative director for former Republican Congressman John Kasich, who just won election as governor of Ohio. He also has worked for the National Conference of State Legislatures. He is a graduate of Ohio University, with a bachelor’s degree in education and a master’s degree in political science. As department secretary, May will serve as the governor’s top budget and

fiscal policy adviser. His appointment is subject to confirmation by the state Senate. At the news conference, complained Martinez about increasing estimates of New Mexico’s budget shortfall and said “obviously we are not receiving the absolute truth about the current status of our budget.” Martinez criticized Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson’s administration’s budget policies for using “short-term fixes instead of permanent solutions of the deficit we are now experiencing.” The Democratic-led Legislature and Richardson have cut spending by more than $500 million since 2009 because the economy deteriorated and rev-

enues fell short of the spending authorized in the budget. Earlier this year, lawmakers and the governor approved tax increases of $180 million to help shore up the budget. New Mexico also is using $370 million in federal economic stimulus money to finance schools and Medicaid, but that money will no longer be available in the next fiscal year and that’s a big part of the looming shortfall that Martinez must deal with. “The Band-Aids that have added to the budget over the last several years, those Band-Aids are no longer available and the day of reckoning is here,” said May. “We have to start making some tough decisions and putting the fiscal house in order.”

nese products cost America jobs at a time when U.S. unemployment is stuck at 9.6 percent. The U.S. wanted to rally other G-20 delegates to strong-arm China over the yuan. A stronger yuan would reduce the U.S. trade deficit with China, which is on track to match the 2008 record of $268 billion. But the U.S. argument was undercut by accusations that the Federal Reserve was rigging the currency market itself. Last week, the Fed said it would essentially print $600 billion to jolt the U.S. economy back to life.

The Fed says its plan to buy Treasury bonds was designed to lower longterm interest rates, spur economic growth and create jobs. Since the Fed hinted at the policy in late August, the Dow Jones industrials have risen 13 percent, and interest rates on 30-year fixed-rate mortgages have hit a record low of 4.17 percent. But foreigners saw a more sinister intent: to flood world markets with dollars, driving down the value of the U.S. currency and giving U.S. exporters a price edge. “Basically, what hap-

pened was a diplomatic coup for China,” says William Cline, senior fellow with the Peterson Institute for International Economics. A few months ago, countries from Brazil to Germany were criticizing Chinese trade policies. ”Fast-forward, and now China and Germany and Brazil are blaming the United States for causing currency problems.” Emerging economies also complained that the Fed’s bond purchases would push T reasury yields so low that investors seeking higher returns will overwhelm their fragile

markets. The fear: Investors would sink money into emerging market assets — currencies, stocks and other investments. That would push up their currencies, hurt their exporters, trigger inflation, create bubbles in stocks and other assets and leave them vulnerable to a crash when investors withdraw their money. The fear is that countries will take even stronger steps to give themselves an advantage, creating the risk of a currency or trade war. The U.S. House has already passed legislation that

would let the U.S. government impose punitive tariffs on Chinese imports in retaliation for the weak yuan, though the Senate has not followed. In a sign of the United States’ diminished clout at the summit, the U.S. could not even close a long-awaited free-trade agreement with close ally and summit host South Korea. The trade pact would slash tarif fs and other trade barriers between the two countries.

Roswell Community Little Theatre and the Roswell Symphony Orchestra. And despite being in his 80s, he has not slowed down. “I’m going like a house on fire all day,” he said. Currently, he is the vice president of the Roswell Community Little Theatre’s board of directors, after having served on it since 1987. Goss is heavily involved with the theater’s many productions, especially when the topic is one very familiar to him. One of the most recent productions was Memories of War, an hour-long play which is a prelude to DDay. The live performance was given at the Peachtree Retirement Community Home, Tuesday. Goss, like many others who deserve thanks and praise, was in the audience, thanks, in part, to his sacrifice and that of others like him.


Goss was finished with war fare and spent his remaining time in the Army on U.S. soil. Despite having spent years off the battlefield, the thoughts of war are far from gone. “It’s definitely an emotional experience,” he said. “I can’t get up today and say anything about the war without tearing up.” Following the Army, Goss went to college and switched majors a few times before graduating with a degree in psychology. After school, he “hopped from job to job” and says he did a little of everything for a number of years, including being a salesman, truck driver, private investigator and much in between. When he was about 30, a friend assisted him in getting his career started in human resources in the civil service sector. Around that time is when he met his future wide, Vonnie, and the moving began. The couple followed their jobs across the U.S. and lived in about 20 cities over the course of their careers. The longest they ever stayed in one area, about seven years, was while living in Washington, D.C. After years of traveling from one location to the other, the couple moved to Roswell in October 1986. Although the both may have finally retired, they weren’t ready to take it easy. “I didn’t retire to play golf or sit on the couch and watch TV,” he said. “We wasted no time in getting involved.” Aside from business ventures, Goss volunteers at Chaves County CASA, the


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querque from Missouri and paid a man $500 to help her get a New Mexico driver’s license. Lui, 33, along with Hiew Fongyee, 31, and Lam Fong Siu, 44, were arrested at a state Motor Vehicle Division office in Albuquerque’s south valley after they tried to obtain licenses using forged residency documents. According to criminal

complaints, the Chinese nationals had paid 22year -old Gordon Leong for forged documents showing they live in New Mexico so they could obtain driver’s licenses. Leong was arrested and charged with conspiracy. Lui faces the same charge. Fongyee and Siu, who both live in New York, were charged with one count of altered, forged or fictitious license. “It shows that we have a good process in place that is meant to detect

any fraud or anyone trying to get a license without proper documentation,” MVD spokesman S.U. Mahesh said. New Mexico residents have generally opposed the state’s driver’s license law, according to a recent Albuquerque Journal poll that found that 67 percent of residents are against it. On the campaign trail, Gov.-elect Susana Martinez pledged that she would work to revoke licenses issued to foreign nationals under the law.

Conservations intervene in lawsuit

SILVER CITY (AP) — Conservation groups on Friday filed a motion to intervene in a lawsuit by ranching groups and two southern New Mexico counties over a program that’s reintroducing endangered Mexican gray wolves into the wild in New Mexico and Arizona.

The lawsuit filed in August alleges the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the New Mexico Department of Game and Fish violated the National Environmental Policy Act by altering the program’s rules without an environmental review. The Center for Biological

Diversity and Defenders of Wildlife contend it’s aimed at undermining a 2009 settlement with the Fish and Wildlife Service. Among other things, the settlement ended a rule that required trapping or shooting any wolf linked to three livestock killings in a year.








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Fixing the real problem, whatever it is A4 Saturday, November 13, 2010


My friend and I are discussing the legacy of Gov. Bill Richardson. Aside from all the controversies, what did he really do for New Mexico? “He finally got education refor med,” my friend says. “Replaced the old state school board with a cabinet secretary so there would be accountability. Freed up money from the permanent fund so there would be money to improve pay for teachers. Got full-day kindergarten and pre-K. These ideas had been around for years and there was a huge coalition in support. Richardson got it done.” T rue enough. Richardson spearheaded the drive for an amendment to the state Constitution, which changed the formula for the amount of money that could be withdrawn from the per manent fund and the structure of the education bureaucracy at the state level.





“But education still isn’t fixed,” I said. “You know the numbers. We’re still 49th. Whatever was done didn’t fix the problem.” Readers, you know the numbers, too. Well, she says, that’s because of other things. Teachers are not allowed to discipline students, so classrooms are chaotic and the teachers can’t teach. Truancy and absenteeism are still rampant. There still isn’t an incentive for good teachers to teach in problem schools, so the worst schools have the least experi-

enced teachers. So the changes that have been made weren’t enough. In order to make all those improvements produce actual results, something else had to be done and they didn’t do it. And then there is the problem that people with knowledge and experience — such as all the retired scientists and engineers in this state — can’t go teach in a public school without taking education courses that they refuse to take, so we have an enormous resource being wasted. This happens to be a pet peeve of mine. Most of those retired scientists and engineers worked for the national labs, the military or something else sponsored by gover nment; in other words, American taxpayers paid for their careers and all that priceless professional experience, which is now lounging on a

Roswell Daily Record

beach somewhere sipping drinks with little umbrellas in them. Another friend is a retired military officer who came back to New Mexico. As a young man, he had been an elementary school teacher for a few years. He told me: “Any man is crazy to teach in public schools now. You put your hand on a little girl’s shoulder because she’s crying and the next thing you know someone’s called you a sexual predator and your life is ruined.” And then there’s all that testing. A teacher friend says that between the testing and the paperwork, he doesn’t have much time left to teach. This is a teacher’s-eye view of the new mania for accountability. So the administrative reform solved the problem, but the problem isn’t solved. In other words, it wasn’t the whole prob-

lem. The state gover nment restructuring task force is invited to read this observation. Gover nment sometimes addresses an issue on the basis of what government knows how to do rather than going for the tough thing that is knotty and convoluted, cannot be explained in sound bites and might be opposed by some interest group. According to an old story, a fellow was wandering around and around under a street lamp. Someone asked him if anything was the matter. “I lost my keys,” he said. “Where do you think you lost them?” “Somewhere in that parking lot over there.” “Then why are you looking here instead of there?” “Because this is where the light’s better.” © New Mexico News Services 2010

World Opinion Security Council seat for India

U.S. President Barack Obama has come out in favor of a permanent seat on the U.N. Security Council for India — and by extension a veto. It is an idea that seems perfectly fair and one that many states around the world endorse. India is the world’s second most populous country and a superpower in the making. Certainly Kashmir should not disbar it from having a permanent seat any more than Tibet disbars China or Northern Ireland the United Kingdom from retaining theirs. There is nothing surprising about Washington backing reform of the Security Council. It already supports a permanent seat for Japan. The European Union, with two permanent members on the council, has also thrown its weight behind reform. A couple of months ago, at the U.N. annual General Assembly summit, EU leaders lined up to call for U.N. reform, including permanent seats for India, Japan, Brazil and Germany. Russia, too, supports giving them permanent seats. The serious block, however, is China. It had made it clear that, despite the willingness of the other four veto powers, it will not allow either India or Japan to have a permanent seat. So when Obama told India’s parliamentarians that “in the years ahead, I look forward to a reformed U.N. Security Council that includes India as a permanent member,” he hit the nail on the head. It will be years ahead before anything happens. Guest Editorial Arab News, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia

Obama’s invitation to India

U.S. President Barack Obama was his stirring, eloquent self when he invited India to become the United States’ partner on the world stage to build prosperity, ensure peace and security, and promote democracy and human rights. India must accept, not because of the seeming sincerity with which the invitation was extended but because it is in the country’s interest to do so. The unambiguous denunciation of terror emanating from Pakistan, explicit recognition of India’s stake in Afghanistan and definitive support for India’s permanent membership of the UN Security Council received the most voluble applause from our MPs and are likely to rile Islamabad the most. But what is more significant, in substantive terms, is the outline of the framework that Obama laid out for forging what he termed the definitive partnership of the 21st century. Prosperity is to be built through entrepreneurship, innovation, knowledge and enterprise. As diverse, multi-cultural societies that practice democracy and prosper through knowledge, innovation and enterprise, India and the U.S. must together stand up for democracy and human rights and against those who violate them. Guest Editorial The Economic Times, Delhi, India DEAR DR. GOTT: My 23year-old son was diagnosed with bipolar illness about a year ago. He is taking Depakote and Abilify and seems to be doing rather well. Are there long-ter m side effects from these medications, and what causes this mental illness, anyway? DEAR READER: Side effects of Abilify include a possibility of tardive dyskinesia (TD), involuntary, repetitive movements of the limbs, trunk and facial muscles. Abilify has been around for fewer than 10 years, so longterm effects are essentially unknown. But the product has so far been shown to have a much lower risk of TD when compared with older

A checklist for Congress to follow ED FEULNER THE HERITAGE FOUNDATION

The people have spoken. On Election Day, they cried out against Washington’s reckless spending, stifling regulations, rising taxes, soaring debt and looming takeover of health care. For too long, Washington elites have assumed they knew best — that government was the all-purpose solution to every problem, real or perceived. But the American people have collective wisdom, expressed forcefully at the


ballot box. Repudiating the “change” that denied our character and tradition, they demanded Congress take a new direction. They called instead for an American Renewal that taps our values. That message was heard around the world. Friend and foe alike now realize that Americans remain a strong and free people, unbowed by adversity and unwilling to exchange their birthright of liberty for a perpetual stew of bureaucratic rule and government dependency. But let’s be clear. Congress must now get to work. Our

therapist or psychiatric nurse. Medication helps by balancing emotional ups and and may include ASK DR. downs antipsychotics, antidepresGOTT sants, anticonvulsants and a number of others. Finding the right medication or combination thereof may take some time; however, it will be UNITED MEDIA SYNDICATE worth the wait. Alternative therapies that can be used in antipsychotic drugs. conjunction with prescription Your son may also experi- medications include massage ence weight gain, which can therapy, acupuncture, cerlikely be controlled through tain herbs, yoga and tai chi. diet and exercise. The exact cause of bipolar Bipolar disorder generally disorder is unknown, but it requires lifelong treatment, appears to occur more often even during times when a in relatives of people who also patient is seemingly symp- have the disorder, suggesting tom-free. A person will likely a possible genetic compobe under the guidance of a nent. The condition, once psychiatrist and perhaps a

lawmakers have a choice: answer the call of renewal or betray the hopes of the American people. To meet this mandate from the American people, Congress should take five simple actions. These five priorities represent the bare minimum of what is expected. More needs to be done to get our nation back on the right track, but these actions are a good start: FREEZE AND CUT SPENDING: Congress should immediately freeze discretionary budget authority at 2010 levels; and cut at least $170 bil-

known as manic depression, causes mood swings that can occur several times a day or once or twice a year. There are three subtypes known as type I, type II and cyclothymia. The severity of symptoms varies from person to person and is based upon which type of disorder he or she has. Cyclothymia is the mildest type that can include disruptive depression and hypomania, a condition of overexcitement. Subtype II may be associated with irritability and periods of depression. Bipolar I is associated with manic episodes that can be both dangerous and severe. A person may have See GOTT, Page A5

lion from the federal budget for fiscal year 2012. This is only a first step. In the past four years, Congress has approved more spending than even the bureaucrats can handle. Congress must immediately survey the un-obligated balances of all appropriations made in the past four years and should reclaim these unspent taxpayer funds and use them to reduce the deficit. REPEAL OBAMACARE: Congress must immediately repeal Obamacare. Until Con-


See FEULNER, Page A5

Nov. 13, 1985 • Army National Guard Pvt. Rodney R. Olguin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Olguin of Artesia, has completed the Duster crewman course at the Army Air Defense School at Fort Bliss in El Paso. Olguin studied weapons system operations, tracked-vehicle operation, maintenance, aircraft recognition and employment of the gun systems in both a surface-to-air and surface-to-surface role. • Army Reserve Pvt. Jeffrey W. Wright, son of the Rev. and Mrs. James Wright of Artesia, has completed basic training at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. He is a 1985 graduate of Artesia High. • Michael J. Hammil, a 1980 graduate of Goddard High School, has been promoted to senior airman. He is an avionics test specialist at Eilson Air Force Base, Alaska, with the 343rd Component Repair Squadron. His wife, Joan, is the daughter of James McGuire of Roswell.


Roswell Daily Record

Neighborhood Watch program

This week’s Roswell SAFE Coalition Safety Column is brought to you by Business Notions Inc., and the Roswell Safe Coalition. Our column today is a little bit like an advertisement. We are writing this to make sure that you, as residents of Roswell and Chaves County, are aware of a great program available to your neighborhood. We’re talking about Neighborhood Watch. Like any good salesman, I’ll tell you that one of the features of Neighborhood Watch is that you can show others that your neighborhood cares and that you as neighbors together are paying attention to what goes on around you. I can tell you that the benefit is that you can reduce crime where you live! You can feel more comfortable that you are making some difference in improving the safety at your home and those near you. And when you ask how much this is going to cost, I can reply to you “It costs nothing! Zero! Nada!” The Neighborhood Watch Program is a nationally recognized program in which Roswell and Chaves County are heavily committed. It’s


really a simple idea but one which can make a real difference in our community. Pure and simple, it’s a matter of neighbors watching after neighbors. You may or may not realize it, but you know a lot about the people who live near you. You know what vehicles they drive and park at home. You know their children — some little, some teenagers and even some grown. Neighbors usually have at least some awareness of the schedule which the people next door keep. We are aware of family pets our neighbors own and when these dogs and cats get out, we know where they are supposed to go! If gates which are normally closed are swinging wide open on any particular day,

We try to publish all information about local events and achievements that we can, given time and space limitations. However, we have no legal or ethical requirement to publish everything we receive. Staff members make the final determination on when or if information is published. The Roswell Daily Record reserves the right to reject or edit announcements for any reason. We publish announcements only once, except in cases of error on our part. To submit an announcement for publication we require a typewritten, legible press release. The release should contain the date, time, location, subject and any


Continued from Page A4

gress can get the president to sign a law to do so, it must withhold funding, block key provisions and override regulations carrying out Obamacare. Only after this misguided “reform” is rejected, can Congress undertake a careful, thoughtful legislative process to make practical adjustments that allow the free market to provide affordable, effective health care insurance choices. STOP THE OBAMA TAX HIKES: Congress must reject the tax hikes that will occur when the tax cuts of 2001 and 2003 expire at the end of next month. That means making the cuts permanent, thereby helping the economy grow and create more jobs. PROTECT AMERICA: Congress must pass a budget resolution that won’t put our troops at risk or leave Americans vulnerable. It can do this by providing for defense an average of $720 billion per year for each of the next five fiscal years, in addition to the funding needed


Continued from Page A4

dif ficulties at work, school or interacting with other people. Depression, manic symptoms and hypomania can also occur at the same time, and are known as mixed episodes. Symptoms for the bipolar patient might range from agitation, ADHD, irritability, risky behavior, rapid speech, poor judgment and performance at work or school, to periods of euphoria, an increase in physical activity, increased urges to perform specific tasks and an increase in sex drive. The depressive phase may include sadness, suicidal thoughts, anxiety, insomnia, fatigue, loss of interest in one’s surroundings, an inability to concentrate and feelings of guilt. In order for a person to be diagnosed as bipolar, he or she must meet the criteria established by the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM) as published by the American Psychi-

we will probably notice. And we will quickly recognize that something’s different. Something may be wrong. Knowing these relatively simple things about our neighbors makes each of us ef fective tools for law enforcement in our community. When we see situations next door or down the street which are out of the ordinary, which are not normal, we can become the first line of defense against crime. A phone call from us may keep our neighbor from becoming a victim of crime. Neighborhood Watch is, in fact, homeland security at the local level. If you and your neighbors have an interest in for ming a Neighborhood Watch where you live, call Steve Wolfe or to Richard Lucero at 575-622-SAFE (7233). They will be happy to set up a preliminary meeting, explaining the program to you and helping to make your neighborhood a little safer. The cost is zero and the payoff can be huge. Chaves County Crime Stoppers: 1-888-594-TIPS (8477)

other relevant information. Press releases must include a name and contact information, should we have questions regarding the notice. All e-mailed Around Town, Area Scene and Local Achievement items MUST be sent to the Vistas editor at, at least FIVE days prior to the requested publishing date. Any other announcements of upcoming events must also be e-mailed or delivered to the RDR a minimum of FIVE business days before a desired publication date. Delivery or receipt of an item to the RDR after that time does not guarantee publication by the desired date. for ongoing contingency operations. Congress must make the defense budget as efficient as possible and reinvest dollars achieved from reforms in the military to offset the cost of modernizing and developing next-generation equipment. GET CONTROL OF GOVERNMENT: Congress must immediately reestablish legislative accountability by posting complete legislation, ending earmarks, reviewing all unauthorized programs and respecting constitutional limits on government. Congress must check executive branch overreach with aggressive oversight, roll back recent government interventions, stop unnecessary administrative regulations and sunset new ones, restrict bureaucrats’ rulemaking authority and override executive orders. By doing these things, Washington can fulfill its electoral mandate and meet its constitutional responsibilities. And our elected representatives can prove that they’ve truly heard the American people. Ed Feulner is president of The Heritage Foundation (

atric Association. In simple terms and depending on the subtype, a cyclothymic disorder must last two years or more with several hypomanic episodes and periods of depression but without a full manic, major or mixed depressive event. Bipolar II is based on at least one major depressive and at least one hypomanic episode. Bipolar I is based on having at least one manic or one mixed episode. Manic episodes are defined as abnor mally and persistently expansive, elevated or irritable moods that last a week unless hospitalization is necessary. Then there are symptoms a psychiatrist will look for to further substantiate the diagnosis. Hypomanic episodes are defined as moods of worsened irritation that last at least four days and are distinctively different from the usual nondepressed mood. Again, specific subrequirements must be met. With major depressive episodes, a person must undergo five or more specific symp-

toms over a 14-day period with specific features being met. Mixed-episode diagnosis is based on manic and depressive events nearly every day for at least seven days. Because your son’s care should be under the direction of a psychiatrist, 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 made 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 Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is

Saturday, November 13, 2010



A6 Saturday, November 13, 2010


Roswell Daily Record

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

In the universal language of facial expressions, a smile almost invariably expresses goodwill. A smile tells strangers that we are friendly and confirms to friends and family that they are in our good graces or that we are there to help. It costs nothing and yet confers benefits far beyond the small effort required to turn a frown into a smile. Smiles are contagious, spreading happiness like a beneficial virus. There is even evidence that smiles make their wearers happier, perhaps by supplying the brain with feedback from the face. How it works doesn’t matter; what does matter is that smiling makes us feel happy and makes those around us feel happy too. Call to mind all that you have to be happy about and let yourself smile accordingly. Even better, smile at someone and spread the good feeling. And, if you don’t have much to smile about at the moment, take heart and know that your problems are temporary and that God loves you. The light of the eyes rejoices the heart, and good news refreshes the bones. R.S.V. Proverbs 15:30


ST. FRANCIS ANGELICAN CHURCH (@ Church of God Seventh Day) 18th & Kansas, 420-3573, Bob Jordan Min.; W.S. 10:00 a.m., Wed. 6:00 pm ST. STEPHEN’S 1500 S. Main (Chapel @ 1st Christian Church); 9109706; Fr. Bob Tally, Min; W.S. 9:00 a.m.


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

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

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


BERRENDO BAPTIST 400 W. Berrendo Rd., 6221372, Troy Grant, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

BETHEL BAPTIST N. Garden & East Country Club Rd., 622-8182 Richard Grisham, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:40 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. BYKOTA BAPTIST 2106 E. Pine Lodge Rd., 622-3399 Don Johnson, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. CALVARY BAPTIST 1009 W. Alameda,Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 6 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST 500 N. Pennsylvania, 623-2640; Matt Brooks, Min., S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00 a.m. FIRST BAPTIST – HAGERMAN 211 N. Cambridge, Hagerman, S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

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

HIGHLAND BAPTIST 2001 S. Lea, 622-9980, Dr. Ed Meyers, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

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

MORNING STAR BAPTIST 1513 Mulberry Ave., W.F. Wagoner, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Wed. 7:30 p.m. MOUNTAIN VIEW BAPTIST 206 E. Charleston, 622-1019, Richard Smith, Interim Min. S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 6:00 p.m.

MT. GILEAD MISSIONARY BAPTIST 700 E. Summit, 623-0292 Pastor Allen. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:00a.m. PRIMERA BAPTIST 417 East Wildy, 623-5420 S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. PRIMERA IGLESIA BAUTISTA OF DEXTER 388 South Lincoln. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m.

ROSWELL BAPTIST TEMPLE700 E. Berrendo, Bill Whitehead, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. SOUTH MANOR BAPTIST 1905 S. Main, 622-6072, Butch Neal, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed 6 p.m. TABERNACLE BAPTIST 115 W. 11th, 622-7912, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

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

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

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


ASSUMPTION CATHOLIC 2808 N. Kentucky, 6229895, Bill McCann, Min. Masses: Sat. Mass 9:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sun. Mass 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.; Mon-Fri Mass 12:10 p.m.; Thurs Mass 8 a.m. IMMACULATE CONCEPTION PARISH Dexter, Sat. Mass 6 p.m., Sun. Mass 11 a.m.

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

ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC 506 S. Lincoln, 622-3531, Juan Antonio Gutierrez, Min.; Sat. English Mass 5:30 p.m., Spanish Mass 7 p.m.; Sun. English Mass 10 a.m., Spanish Mass 8 a.m. & Noon.

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


FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST 101 S. Lea, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m., Wed. 7:30 p.m


CHURCH OF CHRIST 114 E. Hobbs, W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 5 p.m.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 1212 N. Richardson, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 10:50 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.

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

CHURCH OF CHRIST 200 S. Union, Suite C, 3472628; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. IGLESIA DE CRISTO 801 N. Washington, Horoaio de Servicios: Domingo 9:30 & 11:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Miercoles 6 p.m.

SPANISH CHURCH OF CHRIST 3501 W. College, 622-3618 S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.


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New Mexico Prosthetic-Orthotic Center, Inc. Adam Dutchover, CPO, FAAOP Certified Orthodtist and Prosthetist 2515 N. Kentucky • 575-623-0344

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


NEW COVENANT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD 2200 N. Garden, 6241958,S.S. 9:30 a.m. W.S. 10:45 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.

CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST IMMANUEL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 1000 N. Union, 622-6352, Louis Accardi, Min., S.S. 10:30 a.m.; W.S. 11:30 a.m.; Wed. 6 p.m.

ST. PAUL CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 321 E. McGaffey, 623-1568, Joe L. Dawson, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m., Tues. & Fri. 8 p.m.



DISCIPLES OF CHRIST Christian Fellowship, 1413 S. Union, 627-0506, Mark E. Rowland, Int. Min.; W.S. 1:30 pm.


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

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Kingdom Halls 205 W. Gayle

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

1718 N. Atkinson

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

1421 S. Garden

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

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

Lic. #365901 575-623-2011

Reading Plumbing Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc. 217 E. McGaffey


Roswell Daily Record

Saturday, November 13, 2010



.J E X B Z  'B NJ M Z  $ I V S D I


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1B T U P S  %B O O Z  &   4P O T

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

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


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

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

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


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

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

IGLESIA METHODISTA UNIDA 213 E. Albuquerque; Raul Dominguez, Min.; W.S. 8:30 a.m.; Tues. 6:30 p.m.

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


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

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


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

FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 501 N. Sycamore, 624-2614; Steve Sanchez, Min. S.S. 10:45 a.m.; Sun. 6 p.m.; Sat. & Wed. 6:30 p.m.

THE NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1019 S Lea; 623-0201; Hector Torres, Min.; S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Spanish Service 12:30 p.m.; Wed. 6:30 p.m.


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

APOSTOLIC FAMILY WORSHIP CENTER 1103 N Union; Joel Martinez, Min., 627-2258; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m. FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 602 S. Mississippi, 347-2514, J.E. Shirley, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m. GOD’S MESSENGER 3303 W Alameda; 625-0190; R. Dixon, Sr., Min.; S.S. 8:45 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m.; Wed. Noon HOUSE OF PRAYER 412 E. Matthews, 746-6699, Mike Valverde, Min. W.S. 5 p.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.

IGLESIA DE DIOS 317 East Wildy, 627-6596, Catarino Cedillo, Min. Escuela Dominical 9:45 a.m., Servicio de Domingo por la tarde 5 p.m. Martes: Oracion y Estudio Biblico 7 p.m., Jueves: Servicio Ninos, Jovenes, Damas, Varones 7 p.m. LIFE MINISTRIES FOURSQUARE CHURCH 409 W. 16th, 622-3383; Wayne & Janice Snow, Mins.; W.S. 10:30 am,Wed. 7:00 p.m. NEW APOSTOLIC 813 N. Richardson, Ste. A, W.S. 10 a.m.

NEW LIFE APOSTOLIC 1800 W. Bland, 622-2989, Emnauel Norfor, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN DEXTER 201 West Fifth St., 734-5797, Stephen C. Deutsch, Min. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN HAGERMAN 310 N. Cambridge, 743-5797 Stephen C. Deutsch, Min. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 9:30a.m.; Mon. 4:30 p.m.

IGLESIA PRESBITERIANA HISPANA 300 North Missouri, 622-0756, Adam Soliz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m.

WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN 2801 W. 4th St., 622-2801; Dr. Harry A. Cole, Int. Min..; S.S. 10:45 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m.


BEULAH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 106 S. Michigan Ave., 243-6203; Alex Horton, Min. Sat. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

IGLESIA ADVENTISLA DEL 7 DIA 500 S. Cedar, 9106527, Noel Dominguez, Min. Sat. S.S. 11 a.m.; W.S. 9:30 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m. ROSWELL ENGLISH SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Jaffa & S. Union, 623-4636, Ken Davis,Min. Sat. S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 am. Wed. 7 p.m.


ALBUQUERQUE/ ROSWELL FAMILY 501 Cagua S.E., 266-4468, Fritz Schneider, Min.

GRACE COMMUNITY 935 W. Mescalero, 623-5438 Rick Hale,Min.; W.S. 9 a.m. & 10:45 a.m.

GREATER FAITH WORSHIP CENTER 2600 S. Union Ave., 317-7629; Larry D. Mills, Min.; S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 7 p.m.

H.I.S. HOUSE 300 W. 3rd, Dexter, 734-6873 Ron & Jeri Fuller, Mins. W.S. 10 a.m. Wed.6 p.m.

NARROW WAY 2200 N. Sycamore, 623-2511, Lyman Graham, Min. W.S. 2 p.m. ORTHODOX BAHA’I FAITH 622-5729 ROSWELL CHRISTIAN OUTREACH MINISTRIES 412 E. Mathews; Joe Diaz, Min. W.S. 11 a.m. Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.

ROSWELL PRAYER CENTER 622-4111/317-3867; Sat. 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Weekdays 6:30 a.m. to 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 6 p..m. to 9 p.m. SALVATION ARMY 612 W. College, 622-8700 Beau & Mandy Perez, Mins. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; W.S. 10:45 a.m.; B.S. Thurs. 6:30 p.m.

THE CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY 2322 N. Sherman; Lawrence S. Sanchez, Min. S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

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

WASHINGTON CHAPEL CHRISTIAN 110 S. Michigan St., 623-3511 Rev. Abukusumo, Min.; S.S. 9:45 a.m.; W.S. 11 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

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

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


THE UNITED CHURCH OF ROSWELL 123 W. 3rd. St. Service 10 am Bob Maples, Pastor

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 400 W. 3rd St., 622-4910, Hugh Burroughs, Min. S.S. 8:30 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m. 24-Hr Daily Inspiration Hotline 623-5439

GATEWAY 1900 Sycamore Ave., 623-8670, Rick Rapp, Min. W.S. 10:30 a.m.; Wed. 7 p.m.

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

TRINITY APOSTOLIC FAITH 611 W. 17th, 6241910, Frank & Pearl Moser, Min. W.S. 11 a.m.

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

FIRST CHRISTIAN 1500 S. Main, 622-2392, S.S. 9 a.m.; W.S. 10:15 a.m. Wed. 6 p.m.

CHURCH OF GOD 7TH DAY 1722 N. Kansas, 6237295, Sat. W.S. 9:45 a.m.

CHURCH ON THE MOVE 901 W. Brasher Rd., 6227011, Troy Smothermon, Min. W.S. 9 & 11 a.m. Wed. 7 p.m.

THE DOOR 129 E. 3rd St. 781-0360; Gabriel Rubi, Min.; W.S. 10:30 am & 6 pm. Wed. 7 pm

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


FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST 101 S. Lea, S.S. 10 a.m.; W.S. 10 a.m., Wed. 7:30 p.m

A8 Saturday, November 13, 2010


Roswell Daily Record

Doctors brace for possible big Medicare pay cuts WASHINGTON (AP) — Dr. Kathryn Wagner has posted a warning in her waiting room about a different sort of risk to patients’ health: She’ll stop taking new Medicare cases if Congress allows looming cuts in doctors’ pay to go through. The scheduled cuts — the result of a failed system set up years ago to control costs — have raised alar ms that real damage to Medicare could result if the lame-duck Congress winds up in a partisan standoff and fails to act by Dec. 1. That’s when an initial 23 percent reduction would hit. Neither Democrats nor newly empowered Republicans want the sudden cuts, but there’s no consensus on how to stave them off. The debate over high deficits complicates matters, since every penny going to make doctors whole will probably have to come from cuts elsewhere. A reprieve of a few months may be the likeliest outcome. That may not reassure doctors. “My frustration level is at a nine or 10 right now,” said Wagner, who practices in San Antonio. “I am exceptionally exhausted


Felipa De La Cruz Figueroa

Felipa De La Cruz Figueroa was born in Dexter on May 1, 1924. She passed away in her home in San Lorenzo, Calif., on Oct. 7, 2010, from congestive heart failure. Felipa De La Cruz Figueroa was raised in Roswell, where her parents, Pablo and Pabla De La Cruz, lived on East Tilden Street for 35 years. She had many family members and friends in Roswell, where she returned often to visit. She married Norman Couture in the early 1940s. She moved to Oakland, Calif., in 1949, with her four daughters, Gloria, Lorraine, Elizabeth and Sandra. She married Manuel Figueroa and had three sons, Richard, Manuel and Miguel. Her husband, Manuel, passed away in 1986. She is survived by her seven children, 10 grandchildren, 23 greatgrandchildren and three great-great-grandchildren. She will be remembered


Marriage License Nov. 9 Ted N. Glass, 31, and T ricia K. Montano, 35, both Roswell

Divorces Final Oct. 27 Shazlyn T. Crane vs Jimmy L. Crane Raymundo L. Salcido vs Kathleen L. Salcido Filed Oct. 29 Gabriel David Moore vs Michelle Roxanne Moore Andrea M. Fitzsimmons vs James Fitzsimmons Final Oliver Vernon Duty vs Doris Jean Robinson Duty Final Nov. 1 Connie Scott vs Robert Scott Blanca Madrid vs Joe E. Madrid Marcos P. Ramirez vs Patti J. Ramirez

with these annual and biannual threats to cut my reimbursement by drastic amounts. As a business person, I can’t budget at all because I have no idea how much money is going to come in. Medicine is a business. Private practice is a business.” The cuts have nothing to do with President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul. They’re the consequence of a 1990s budgetbalancing law whose requirements Congress has routinely postponed. But these cuts don’t go away; they come back for a bigger bite. Doctors have muddled through with temporary reprieves for years. This time, medical groups estimate that as many as twothirds of doctors would stop taking new Medicare patients, throwing the health program for 46 million older and disabled people into turmoil just when the first baby boomers will become eligible. Health care for military service members, families and retirees also would be jeopardized because Tricare payments are tied to Medicare’s. Former Medicare admin-

as the proud family matriarch and was loved and adored by her seven children and all who knew her. We will forever miss her and all she meant to us: Her wise counsel and gentle spirit which was uniquely her; her fabulous Christmas tamales, which she made up to her last year and New Mexico style of cooking. We wanted to keep her forever but the angels took her home. Tear fully we opened our hands and let her go. We love you, Mommy. Until we meet again. VIA CON DIOS Anyone who wishes to send a card, send to: The Figueroa Family, 15590 Via Vega, San Lorenzo, CA 94580.

Lois S. Jenkins Arnold

Lois S. Jenkins Arnold was born May 16, 1915, in Beaver, Okla., the eldest daughter of 10 children to William H. and Alla Jenkins. Her far ming family moved to Hager man in 1927, where she attended Hagerman schools, gradu-

Filed Nov. 2 Brenda Lee Dees vs James Ira Dees Final Nov. 3 Ashlee Rael vs Matthew G. Rael Jr. Final Nov. 4 Margarita Chairez vs Fernando Santana Ashley Renee Thompson vs Ray Jay Thompson Jr. Juan A. Hernandez vs Beatrice Hernandez Annalicia Milagro Jimenez vs Bartolo James Jimenez Final Nov. 9 Shirley Singleton vs Sylvester Singleton Municipal Court Nov. 9 Judge Larry G. Loy Arraignments Failure to appear for arraignment, unlawful use of license and tail lamps —

istrator Gail Wilensky, a leading Republican policy expert, says lawmakers coming back to Washington next week better take note. “We simply cannot let physicians take a 23 percent reduction in payment and think that we are not going to seriously disrupt access for beneficiaries,” Wilensky said. Yet there’s no agreement among lawmakers and the Obama administration on how long a reprieve to grant or whether the cost — about $1 billion per month — should be added to the deficit or paid for with spending reductions elsewhere. The last reprieve, in June, was paid for after a struggle to come up with of fsets acceptable to Democrats and Republicans. The deadline for congressional action expired, plunging Medicare’s claims system into confusion for weeks. How did it get to be such a big mess? There’s widespread recognition that the way Medicare pays doctors is flawed because it rewards sheer volume of services, not quality results. But there’s no agreement on a better way.

So in the 1990s lawmakers devised a formula for cuts as an automatic braking system to keep Medicare humming along at a sustainable growth rate. Except every time costs went up, they hit the override button. Repealing the formula now would cost more than $280 billion over 10 years. The American Medical Association is calling for a 13-month reprieve that would give Congress time to work on a new payment system; the administration supports that approach. “The single biggest step we can take to strengthen Medicare ... is to make sure these disruptive cuts don’t take ef fect,” said Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius. “We will ultimately need a permanent fix ... but in the meantime, we don’t want any doctor to be stuck in a limbo where they don’t know week to week how much they’ll be paid.” The AMA and Obama would settle for adding the cost to the deficit. Most Republicans and many conservative Democrats want it paid for. Aides to the Senate

ating from Hagerman High School in 1937. She furthered her education by attending ENMU-Portales. After obtaining a teaching certificate, she taught in one-room schoolhouses at Acme and Crawford, east of Dexter. She looked back on those two years with great fondness and stayed in touch with many of her students. While teaching at Crawford, she met Ennis Atkinson, who later became her first husband. They purchased the Basin Ranch east of Bottomless Lakes and raised cattle. Four children were bor n to that union, Oleta May Atkinson (died at birth), Jerry, and wife, Sharon Atkinson, of Hartford, Ark., Daniel Atkinson, and wife, Sylvia, of Roswell, and Margaret Marsh, and husband, Dan, of San Francisco. Roswell became her permanent residence in 1959. She was briefly married to Roy Titus and later in life married Dan Ar nold, who was a kind and loving husband to her until his death in 1991. Lois was an active member of the Central Church of the Nazarene. She had an extensive knowledge of the history of Roswell and the surrounding area, joyfully sharing those stories with others. In addition to her adult children, Lois had five grandchildren, Kathryn, of Hartford, Kerry, of Las Cruces, Megan of Olympia, Wash., Annette, of Atlanta, and William, of Austin, Texas; and three greatgrandchildren. She was

also close to her sister, who was also her best friend, Ruth Rhodes, and her children, Frank Rhodes, Clifford Rhodes, Jane Andres and Kathleen Har mon, deceased. Also surviving her is her youngest sister, Josephine Storey, of Roswell; and two sisters-inlaw, Joyce Jenkins, of Hereford, Texas, and Leola Jenkins, of Las Cruces. There will be a graveside service on Friday, Nov. 12, 2010, at 2 p.m. at the Hagerman Cemetery. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at

Elaine Murillo, 2202 S. Virgina Ave.; fined $352 and 4 days in jail or 10 days until paid in full, concurrent. Failure to appear on hold and no driver’s license — Elaine Murillo, 2202 S. Virginia Ave.; fined $173 or 3 days in jail until paid, concurrent. Failure to appear on traffic citations, unlawful use of license, no insurance and display of registration — Elaine Murillo, 2202 S. Virginia Ave.; fined $481 and 4 days in jail or 12 days until paid in full. Failure to appear for arraignment and possession of marijuana — David Quinones, 73 Powell Place; fined $279 - $221 suspended in lieu of 4 days community service. Public nuisance and possession of marijuana —

Larry Purcell, 27 Langley Place; fined $179. Disorderly house — Kirk Smiley, 1400 N. Atkinson Ave. No. 5; fined $129. Shoplifting — Rico Lopez, 287 Highway 70; fined $129. Shoplifting — Gerardo Flores, County Road E020; fined $129. Possession of drug paraphernalia — Adam Lara, 316 S. Beech; fined $129 and 1 day in Chaves County Detention Center, to run consecutive with Magistrate Court. Disorderly house — Silvano Alvarado, 2802 S. Emerald Drive; fined $29 and 5 days in jail. Criminal trespass — Kimberly Yescas, 1900 S. Lea Ave.; fined $79. Trials Speeding 44/25 — Mari-

Arturo Aguirre Mariscal

A rosary will be recited for Arturo A. Mariscal, 47, of Roswell, at 7 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 14, 2010, at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home. A funeral service will be held at 10 a.m., Monday, Nov. 15, 2010, at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home, with the Rev. Juan

AP Photo

Dr. Kathryn Wagner has posted this warning in her waiting room about a different sort of risk to patients' health.

Finance Committee chairman, Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont., say he’s working toward the longest possible extension that will get the 60 votes needed to pass the Senate. Last summer, when Congress missed the deadline for an extension, Wagner had to tap her line of credit to pay the salaries of her nurses and office staff. Medicare is only a fraction of her practice, but she said private insurance companies also held

up payments waiting to see what would happen. “I didn’t get a check in the mail for almost a month,” she said. As a doctor, she recognizes there could be grave consequences if she follows through on not taking new Medicare patients. She would continue to see established patients. But she’s getting closer and closer to the breaking point with Medicare. “Stick me with a fork,” said Wagner. “I’m done.”

Antonio Gutierrez, O.F.M., officiating. Burial will be Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2010, at 10 a.m., in South Park Cemetery. Arturo passed away Tuesday, Nov. 9, 2010, in Roswell. Visitation will be Saturday, Nov. 13, 2010, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from 1 p.m. until the time of the service. Arturo married his beloved wife, Joni, May 9, 2005, in Roswell. He was a very good person and he always had a smile on his face. He loved spending time watching movies and eating out with his wife, family and friends. Arthur was a low-rider and liked cruising, and building and fixing his low-rider cars. Arthur loved joking around and making people laugh. His favorite food dish was the spaghetti his wife would make him. He was always helping people and giving advice to others. As a child, he was a member of the FFA and loved to ride horses. He is survived by his wife, Joni; one son, Arthur Joshua Mariscal; one daughter, Venette Chaves; three sisters, Maria Toni Gibson, and her husband, Gary, of Roswell, Lucy Nunez, and her husband, Raul, of Roswell, and Nancy Connel, and her husband, Paul; his father, Augustine C. Mariscal, and his wife, Olga, of Hobbs; his mother, Maria Alberta Mariscal, of Roswell; uncles, Ladeslao and Carmen Aguirre, of Roswell; six grandchildren; and numer-

ous aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins. Arturo was preceded in death by his grandfather, Benito O. Aguirre. Please share your thoughts and memories with the family in the online register book at Services are under the direction of Anderson Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory. WITH LOVE! No matter where Life takes us, You will always be a part of me. Never did I imagine, That right before my eyes And with a blink of an eye, You were suddenly taken to a better place And in God’s Hands. No more suffering, no more pain, No more sorrow, no more hurt for eternity. Written by Joni Mariscal

ano Vargas, 1501 S. Kansas Ave.; fined $29 and deferred 30 days, to refrain from receiving any other citations during the deferment period.


Accidents Nov. 7 7:23 a.m. — 3211 N. Main St.; drivers — Margaret Larsen, 33, and Raul Zapata, 46, both Roswell 10:06 a.m. — Southeast Main and Church streets; drivers — Salvador Mendez, 50, and Jessie Roberts, 80, both Roswell 4:19 p.m. — Atkinson Avenue and Second Street; drivers — Adam Wysong, 36, Rio Rancho, and Cody Raines, 17, Roswell 6:13 p.m. — Main and Hobbs streets; drivers — T irso Nunez, 45, and Daniel Salazar, 64, both

David M. Stevenson

Services are pending at Anderson-Bethany Funeral Home and Crematory for David M. Stevenson, 67, of Roswell, who passed away Thursday, Nov. 11, 2010.

Julio Ibarra

Services are pending at LaGrone Funeral Chapel for Julio Ibarra, 54, of Roswell, who passed away on Nov. 12, 2010. A complete announcement will be made when arrangements are finalized. Arrangements are under the direction of LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

10:37 p.m. — South Washington Avenue; driver — Stef fanie Kautz, 28, Roswell

11:45 p.m. — Main and 11th streets; driver — Lacy J. Brazel, 27, Roswell Nov. 9

Unknown time and location — vehicle owned by Emanuel Miranda, Roswell

10:39 a.m. — 300 block South Main Street; drivers — Wayne Cozart, 51, Dexter, and Eugene Garcia, 46, Roswell

11:55 a.m. — Unknown location; vehicle owned by Sergio Becerra, Roswell

2:36 p.m. — Unknown location; vehicle owned by Robert Reed, Roswell

Roswell Daily Record


Saturday, November 13, 2010


Community Pharmacists Tackle Diabetes Epidemic

(NAPSI)-There’s hopeful news for those who have diabetes or are at risk for developing the disease. A familiar community resource may be able to offer assistance in the form of information and guidance. The Battle Against Diabetes Diabetes is a growing epidemic in the U.S. According to the American Diabetes Association, the disease affects more than 23 million Americans, and another 57 million are likely to get the disease if they don’t alter their living habits. Diabetes can lead to a number of serious diseases, including heart disease and stroke, high blood pressure, blindness, kidney disease, nervous system disease (or neuropathy) and amputation. Factoring in the additional costs of undiagnosed diabetes, prediabetes and gestational diabetes brings the total cost of diabetes in the United States to nearly $220 billion a year. Experts say people with diabetes and those most at risk can benefit from the personal relationships they develop with their community pharmacist. Community pharmacists can be the first line of defense for diabetes prevention and management—as well as for other diseases. The community pharmacy is often a community health center serving as the first point of care, for everyone from new parents to grandparents. This service often fills a gap in the health care system by providing personalized recommendations that can help reduce people’s spending on their medicines through generic medicine options, understanding their drug regimen to reduce complications and duplicate therapies, and encouraging patients to follow their drug therapy plan and schedule as designed.

Raising Awareness About Diabetes To raise awareness about the ways community phar macists can be of service to tackle the diabetes epidemic, Health Mart is providing diabetes education and free health screenings including blood pressure, total cholesterol, blood glucose and hemoglobin A1c tests through its Health Mart Healthy Living Tour. The nationwide tour features a mobile screening unit that will travel across the country to help identify people at risk for diabetes and encourage those with the disease to leverage the support of their pharmacist in managing their condition. For infor mation, visit “Treatment for diabetes can be complicated and expensive, requiring med-

Primm Drug

The community pharmacy is often a community health center, serving as the first point of care for everyone from new parents to grandparents.

ication and regular blood-glucose monitoring, but with ongoing care and attentiveness, the disease is also manageable,” said Tim Canning, president, Health Mart. “It’s important for diabetes patients to know that they can overcome the financial burden and complications associated with treatment by connecting with their community pharmacist, who is an integral member of the patient care team.” Finding Hidden Sugars In Your Diet It’s estimated that Americans consume an average of 150−170 pounds of sugar per year. Much of that is hidden as an ingredient in many of the foods they eat. While eating sugar has nothing to do with developing type 1 diabetes, it does contribute to the biggest dietary risk factor for developing type 2 diabetes— eating too much and being overweight. Dr. Jonathan Marquess, a recognized diabetes educator and community pharmacist, is often referred to by his community as the sugar detective. As the president of The Institute for Wellness and Education, he encourages his patients and consumers to be their own sugar detective and make healthier diet and lifestyle choices. Here are a few tips for consumers on how to better manage their sugar consumption: • Choose a breakfast with more protein, instead of a sugary snack such as doughnuts or muffins. • Read the label for hidden sugars,

New Mexico Psychiatric Services Corp.

Charles A. Shannon, RPh 700 N. Union Roswell, NM 88201 (575)622-6571 Fax (575)623-3801 1-800-377-9881

Babak Mirin, MD • David Durham, MD Joseph Frechen, MD • Reza Mirin MD Cathy Boschero, PMH-CNP/CNS • All Insurance Accepted • Sliding scale available

Roswell 1700 N. Union Ave. Tel: 575-624-2121

Carlsbad 502 W. Bonbright Tel: 575-234-1337

Artesia 612 N. 13th St., Ste D Tel: 575-748-3675

such as honey, dextrose, fructose and corn syrup, among others. These are often hidden in condiments such as ketchup and in pantry staples such as tomato sauce. They can even be found in seemingly healthy snacks, such as flavored yogurt. • Beware of food products that are marketed as low-fat, healthy snacks. Make sure they really are low-fat and healthy by looking at the ingredients. • Watch your portions. You can start by reading labels for portion size. For example, a standard bottle of juice is usually two servings, not one. • Save sweets for a special occasion. If you tend to overeat on sweets, don’t buy them. Instead, plan to have dessert when you are on vacation or when you want to treat yourself. To learn more, including information about the tour, visit the website at

A10 Saturday, November 13, 2010


Roswell Seven-day forecast Today


Patchy clouds

Plenty of sun


Partly sunny



Times of clouds and sun

Bright sunshine


Bright sunshine


Bright sunshine

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Friday

Sunny and warmer

High 63°

Low 30°







NNE at 10-20 mph POP: 0%

NNW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

WSW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

SW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

SW at 4-8 mph POP: 0%

NW at 10-20 mph POP: 5%

W at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

NNW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation


New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 5 p.m. Friday

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

Temperatures High/low ........................... 54°/43° Normal high/low ............... 66°/34° Record high ............... 82° in 1995 Record low ................. 21° in 1950 Humidity at noon ................... 43%

Farmington 46/17

Clayton 50/20

Raton 40/15

Precipitation 24 hours ending 5 p.m. Fri. .. trace Month to date ....................... trace Normal month to date .......... 0.25” Year to date ....................... 15.18” Normal year to date ........... 12.47”

Santa Fe 48/21

Gallup 48/11

Tucumcari 55/28

Albuquerque 49/25

Air Quality Index Today’s Forecast

Clovis 55/27

Moderate Yesterday’s A.Q.I. Reading 42 0-50




Source: EPA


Ruidoso 54/31


Unhealthy Unhealthy sensitive

T or C 56/30

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

Nov 13

Rise Set 6:27 a.m. 4:57 p.m. 6:28 a.m. 4:56 p.m. Rise Set 12:29 p.m. 11:59 p.m. 12:57 p.m. none Full

Nov 21


Nov 28


Dec 5

Alamogordo 58/26

Silver City 61/30

ROSWELL 63/30 Carlsbad 65/36

Hobbs 65/31

Las Cruces 60/32

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010

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



58/26/s 49/25/s 42/12/pc 65/37/s 65/36/s 44/13/pc 50/20/pc 48/24/s 55/27/s 62/26/s 48/24/s 46/17/pc 48/11/pc 65/31/s 60/32/s 45/14/pc 46/20/pc 58/26/s 63/35/s 59/32/s 51/15/pc 40/15/pc 39/10/pc 63/30/s 54/31/s 48/21/pc 61/30/s 56/30/s 55/28/s 51/26/pc

56/22/s 47/25/pc 39/6/pc 63/33/pc 65/36/pc 41/5/c 43/21/c 45/3/s 48/25/pc 60/25/s 46/24/pc 44/18/pc 45/10/pc 59/30/pc 56/32/s 43/12/pc 43/12/pc 55/26/pc 60/33/pc 54/25/pc 47/9/pc 39/12/c 35/3/c 60/28/pc 48/26/pc 44/17/pc 57/25/s 55/29/s 52/24/pc 48/14/pc

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

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









36/27/sn 70/43/s 66/33/s 60/43/s 68/32/s 58/40/c 64/48/pc 64/40/s 38/16/pc 61/45/pc 63/34/s 85/70/s 62/48/t 66/40/c 50/29/pc 65/46/s 80/52/s 58/30/s

35/21/sf 69/50/pc 63/41/s 50/43/s 70/41/pc 48/32/pc 55/39/pc 60/40/pc 43/20/pc 55/37/pc 60/32/s 83/71/s 63/53/r 51/33/pc 50/31/pc 65/48/pc 80/55/s 53/28/pc

80/65/s 60/30/s 35/27/sn 76/59/s 64/48/s 46/27/sn 78/55/s 65/44/s 73/49/s 66/41/s 48/43/r 70/35/s 56/35/pc 40/29/pc 78/52/s 50/42/r 70/37/s 64/40/s

80/67/pc 57/33/pc 40/26/sf 77/60/t 60/48/s 47/27/pc 79/55/s 63/45/s 71/47/s 59/39/c 54/47/r 70/40/pc 51/36/pc 45/32/pc 77/53/s 55/49/c 72/38/s 61/46/s

U.S. Extremes

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

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 89°...............Edinburg, Texas Low: 2°................... Leadville, Colo.

High: 60°............................Deming Low: 9°.................................Gallup

National Cities Seattle 50/42

Billings 40/24

Minneapolis 35/27

New York 64/48

Chicago 58/40

Denver 38/16

San Francisco 65/50

Detroit 61/45

Washington 64/40

Kansas City 50/29 Los Angeles 80/52

Atlanta 70/43 El Paso 63/34

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

Houston 62/48 Miami 80/65

Fronts Warm





Precipitation Stationary



Showers T-storms











90s 100s 110s

Boston arts museum unveils new Americas wing

BOSTON (AP) — For years, the Thomas Sully painting of George Washington on the banks of the Delaware River hung in a modern art section in the Boston’s Museum of Fine Arts. The masterpiece, depicting Washington’s 1776 crossing during the American Revolution, often got dirty, did not sit in its original frame and typically received curious glances from visitors wondering what the piece was doing there. On Friday, the Boston’s Museum of Fine Arts gave a sneak peak of the 1819 painting’s new home during a preview for museum

members and the media of a new wing of art from the Americas. Museum officials say the new “Art of the Americas Wing” previewed Friday will house more than 5,000 pieces, ranging from preColombian gold to abstract expressionist paintings. It also will allow the MFA to more than double its collection of American work on exhibit, officials said. That allowed for Sully’s “The Passage of the Delaware” to be housed in a new section dedicated for art around the theme of the American Revolution, said conservator Rhona MacBeth.

“Before, this painting was viewed but not really seen since it wasn’t in context,” MacBeth said. “But now it is in a place that has better lighting and grabs your attention as it was intended to do.” In addition, it will be the first time in more than 100 years that the painting and its original frame have been reunited, MacBeth said. A fundraising campaign raised $504 million for new construction and renovations, including $345 million for the 21,000-squarefoot Americas wing. Construction began on the wing five years ago.

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Comcast Corp. Chief Operating Officer Steve Burke has picked a new executive team that will help him run NBC Universal when Comcast takes over the media giant in the coming months, according to published reports Friday. Burke, who is set to replace outgoing chief executive Jef f Zucker, plans to keep many current executives but is bringing in former Showtime programming chief Bob Greenblatt to oversee entertainment programming at fourth-place broadcaster NBC, according to the reports. Comcast and NBC representatives would not comment on the line-up change, which is said to be announced as soon as next week. It was reported earlier by website TheWrap, The Wall Street Journal and Los Angeles

Times. Greenblatt stepped down from Showtime this summer at the end of his contract and is known for bringing it such hit shows as “Weeds” and “Dexter.” Many other key executives are reportedly staying in their posts, including Bonnie Hammer and Lauren Zalaznick divvying up responsibility for such channels as USA, E!, Bravo and the Spanishlanguage broadcaster Telemundo; Dick Ebersol atop NBC Sports; Steve Capus heading NBC News; and Ron Meyer as president of Universal Studios. A role for Jeff Gaspin, currently NBC’s entertainment chair man, was unclear. Comcast, the nation’s largest TV signal provider serving some 23 million subscribers, said in December it would buy a 51 percent stake in NBC

Universal from General Electric Co. for $6.5 billion in cash plus cable channels it owns such as E! and Style valued at $7.25 billion. Federal regulators are still examining the deal for antitrust concerns given the huge presence the combined entity would have in the creation and distribution of entertainment programs over the airwaves and online.

Reports: Comcast’s Burke picks new NBC U team

The Art of the Americas Wing will have 53 galleries with nine period rooms and four “Behind the Scenes” galleries. Most of the museum’s artwork from pre-Colombian America sat in storage and rarely was seen, Dorie Reents-Budet, curator of the MFA’s Art of the Ancient Americas, said before the wing opened. For example, the museum’s collection of Mayan burial ur ns from Guatemala rested quietly in crates after the museum received them as a gift in the 1970s, she said.

“They just sat there for years because we had no space for them,” ReentsBudet said. “But now we can enjoy them. It’s one of the best collections of preColombian burial urns in the country.” Until recently, the museum only was able to showcase around 80 pieces of pre-Colombian art at one time, Reents-Budet said. With the new wing, the museum now has two galleries, which include Mayan cocoa cups, Peruvian statues and clothing from Native Americans of the Great Plains.

She said American Indian textiles will rotate out of exhibits every six to nine months. Elsewhere, the new Americas wing will include moder n paintings from Georgia O’Keeffe and photographs by Ansel Adams. It also will house works from Latin American artists, such as Chilean hyperrealist painter Claudio Bravo. The museum will hold exclusive events all next week around the opening of the new wing, which is scheduled to open to the public Nov. 20.

Saturday, November 13, 2010

LOCAL SCHEDULE SATURDAY NOVEMBER 13 COLLEGE BASKETBALL Cochise Classic At Douglas, Ariz. TBA • NMMI at Cochise CC COLLEGE FOOTBALL 2:30 p.m. • NMMI at Glendale CC HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 6-Man State Championship 1 p.m. • Clovis Chr. at Lake Arthur


Sign-ups for the Yucca Recreation Center basketball league run through Nov. 30 for boys and girls in 4th through 8th grades. The cost is $30 for the first child and $25 for each additional child in the same family. First-time players must present a birth certificate to verify age. For more information, call 624-6719.


Elections for the Noon Optimist Little League board of directors will be held on Sunday at 3 p.m. in the downstairs classroom at the Roswell Police Department. For more information, or to obtain an absentee ballot, contact Kristin Waide at 622-3973. • More briefs on B2



DENVER (AP) — The Denver Broncos face the loss of leading tackler D.J. Williams to an NFL suspension following his second drunken driving arrest. The linebacker and defensive co-captain was charged with driving under the influence after being arrested in Denver early Friday morning, just hours before he was supposed to report to work at Dove Valley. It’s his second such arrest. He pleaded guilty in September 2005 to driving drunk and was ordered to perform 24 hours of community service. After that, he said he realized he needed to get a designated driver whenever he went out partying, and the team provides drivers to its players but Williams didn’t use one Friday. District attorney’s spokeswoman Lynn Kimbrough said Williams was pulled over at 2:40 a.m. Friday for driving without headlights on. He was cited with DUI, a misdemeanor, as well as driving without headlights. He was ordered to appear in court Dec. 13. “We’re certainly disappointed and don’t condone that behavior from any of our players or anybody within our organization,” coach Josh McDaniels said. Williams, a seventhyear pro from the University of Miami, will likely be suspended for multiple games for violating the NFL’s personal conduct policy. COMMENT OR IDEA?

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



Bobcats cruise into title game Section

Roswell Daily Record


HAGERMAN — We’re not done yet. Those four words can be found at the end of the Hagerman football team’s shirts and for one more week the saying rings true. The Bobcats throttled the visiting Mesilla Valley Christian Sonblazers via the mercy rule, 53-2, on Friday to advance to their second consecutive 1A state championship game. “It feels really good,” Hagerman’s R yan Gomez said when asked about getting the opportunity to defend Hagerman’s state title. “That’s what we’ve been preaching all year. The coaches have been telling us, ‘We’re not done yet.’ That’s the motto at the end of our shirts. “We’re not done yet and the team took it to heart. We’re not done yet and hopefully we go next week and defend our state title.” Fellow senior Isaac Bejarano said that reaching the title game for a second consecutive year is an honor. “It feels great man,” the Bobcat signal caller said.

“It is an honor to be in the state championship game because not very many teams get that opportunity. We are just going to come out here and treat next week like any other game and be focused to take on the (Fort Sumner) Foxes.” With the win, the Bobcats will travel to Fort Sumner next Saturday for a 1 p.m. rematch with the Foxes. Heading into his team’s game with the Sonblazers, Hager man coach Randy Montoya said he wouldn’t have been surprised by a shootout. While his team held up their end of the bargain, the Bobcat defense never let the potent MVC passing game get off the ground. The Sonblazers didn’t complete a pass until the second quarter and had only one first down in the first quarter. “You know I give all the credit to my coaching staff,” Montoya said when asked about the performance of his defense. “They did a great job getting my secondary ready to go. It was just a great effort all the way around.” Hagerman had no such

Steve Notz Photo

Hagerman’s Ryan Gomez (25) runs through the Mesilla Valley Christian defense, while the Sonblazers’ Nathan Nunley (77) chases him during their game, Friday. troubles moving the ball against MVC as they scored on their first drive, when Bejarano dove in from a yard out, giving his team a 6-0 lead.

The Bobcat defense forced a punt on the Sonblazers’ next possession and Hagerman really started clicking on its next drive.

Taking over at their own 15, Hagerman went on a 13-play, 85-yard touch-

Coyotes fall to St. Pius X in first round

See CRUISE, Page B3


ALBUQUERQUE — Sometimes, it’s easy to pinpoint one play in a football game that made the difference. Other times, that task is much more difficult. On Friday, it was easy to find that play in St. Pius’ 42-7 win over Roswell at Milne Stadium in Albuquerque. The Sartans, leading 127, faced a 3rd-and-29 from the Coyote 35 with about 5 1/2 minutes left in the third quarter. Sartan quarterback Trey Casaus dropped back to pass, rolled to his right and found Quintin Rizek in double coverage in the end zone for a TD. Casaus hit Rizek again on the two-point try and the Sartans led 20-7. “It’s one of those things that’s kind of hard to explain,” Roswell coach Robert Arreola said about the play. “It hurt us. It hurt the momentum. It’s one of those deals, we just didn’t make a play.” Roswell never recovered from the play. Kevin Kelly fumbled on the first play of the ensuing drive and Pius turned that turnover — Roswell’s third

Alec Richards Photo

Roswell's Nathan Lopez breaks free from the grasp of Albuquerque St. Pius’ Albert Sanchez during the first half of Friday night's playoff game.

of four on the night — into a 28-7 lead when Isaac Leon rumbled to the house on a 27-yard run. Leon rumbling for big yards against Roswell’s defense was a theme all night.

“He’s been talked about the last two years and he showed why,” Arreola said about Leon. “He does it both offensively and defensively. He’s a tough kid.” On St. Pius’ next drive after the score, Leon rattled

In Game 3, the two teams battled through a back-andforth game before Roswell finally started to take control late. The Coyotes used that control to capture a 25-21 win and go up 2-1. Los Alamos took control in Game 4 though. The Hilltoppers raced out to a lead in the early stages of the game and pulled away for a 25-13 win to again tie the match. Roswell jumped ahead 4-2 in the decisive Game 5, but a serving error gave the Hilltoppers a side out. And they used the error to their advantage, forging a lead en route to a 15-10 win to advance to the state semifinals. “I just think it was a good game,” Bates said. “They beat us pretty handily in the second and fourth, and we won the first and third by not a large margin. “When we got them on their heels, we did good, and when they got us on our heels, they did well.” Bates said the team was disappointed with the finish, but it wasn’t for a lack of

effort. “They were disappointed. I wanted to make sure that we left everything on that court and that we gave everything we had. And I think we can walk saying that’s what we did. When you give your best effort and that’s all you can do, that’s going to happen; one team is going to win and one team is going to lose. We walk away proud of our team.” After the match, the firstyear coach reflected on the season. “Overall for the season, we did some things right and moved in the right direction,” he said. “We kept improving. The ultimate goal was to win the state title and we came up short on that. “And when you come up short of your ultimate goal, it doesn’t feel like the season is complete. We’re left with a good nucleus once we start looking at next year’s team and start getting ready for that.”

Roswell netters fall in five KEVIN J. KELLER RECORD SPORTS EDITOR

RIO RANCHO — Roswell’s volleyball season came to an end on Friday in the quarterfinals of the 2010 NMAA State Volleyball Tournament. The Coyotes held a 2-1 lead through three games, but lost two straight and fell, 3-2, to No. 4 overall seed Los Alamos at the Santa Ana Star Center in Rio Rancho. Roswell coach Bobby Bates was disappointed with the loss, but was happy with the way his team battled. “We never quit. I was pleased with that,” he said. “I’m not pleased with the outcome, but the kids battled hard and did what we asked them to do. “We made some adjustments, (Los Alamos) made some adjustments, but they just made more plays than we did.” Roswell went up 1-0 with a 25-22 win in Game 1, but the Hilltoppers answered with a 25-17 win in Game 2 to knot the match at 1-all.

off back-to-back runs of 31 and 21 yards, respectively, as the Sartans methodically marched down the field. On 3rd-and-goal from the 4, Leon ran over two defenders and found paydirt for his second TD of

the night. It capped a sixplay, 76-yard drive that put St. Pius up 35-7 with just 8 seconds left in the third quarter. See ROSWELL, Page B3


RIO RANCHO —Hagerman’s volleyball season came to an end on Friday in the quarterfinals of the 2010 NMAA State Volleyball Tournament. The Bobcats season came to a close at the hands of Fort Sumner, who beat Hagerman in three games. The scores of the games were, 25-11, 2515 and 25-11. Hagerman coach Kate Dehoyos said that a combination of a strong Fort Sumner team and jitters led to the loss. “Fort Sumner has been ranked No. 1 or No. 2 in the coaches poll all year,” she said. “They are a really solid volleyball team. Our expectations were to play really well. In the second and third games, we settled down.

We were just never able to get our offense going. “I think that we just didn’t have much experience on volleyball. Some of the girls had played here for basketball, but not for volleyball. It was a combination of playing a tough team and playing for the first time in that state environment.” While they couldn’t capture the state title, Dehoyos said that this season was successful and can be used as a building block for the future. “We were district champions this year,” she said. “This is the furthest a (Bobcat) volleyball team has made it in at least the past 12 years. I would say overall that I as a coach and the girls are really happy with what we achieved this year. We

See BOBCATS, Page B3

B2 Saturday, November 13, 2010

Roswell Daily Record

Roswell Daily Record


Continued from Page B1

down drive. On the drive, the Bobcats overcame two holding penalties and converted on two fourth-down tries. The drive was capped on a 4-yard touchdown run by Bejarano.


Continued from Page B1

Leon finished with 179 yards and the two TDs on 20 carries. The score also capped a 23-point third quarter for St. Pius. St. Pius added a final TD with just a second left in the game on an Ian Maloney 96-yard pick-six. The lopsided second half overshadowed what was a competitive game in the


MELROSE— The Gateway Christian football team lost in the 8-Man semifinals, 41-14 to Melrose on Friday. Mason Miller and David Nunez both scored touchdowns for Gateway. “In the first half we were phenomenal,” Gateway coach Shaun Wigley said. “We were ahead until the closing minutes of the second quarter. I told my kids I was proud of them and proud of their effort.”


National Basketball Association At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Boston . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 2 .778 — New Jersey . . . . . . . . . .3 5 .375 3 1/2 New York . . . . . . . . . . . .3 6 .333 4 Philadelphia . . . . . . . . . .2 7 .222 5 Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 7 .222 5 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Orlando . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 3 .625 — Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 4 .600 — Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 4 .556 1/2 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 6 .333 2 1/2 Washington . . . . . . . . . .2 5 .286 2 1/2 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct GB Chicago . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 3 .571 — Cleveland . . . . . . . . . . . .4 4 .500 1/2 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . . . .4 5 .444 1 Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 4 .429 1 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 6 .333 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W New Orleans . . . . . . . . .7 San Antonio . . . . . . . . . .6 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Memphis . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Houston . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Oklahoma City . . . . . . . .5 Portland . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . . . . .8 Golden State . . . . . . . . .6 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Sacramento . . . . . . . . . .3

For an offense that hasn’t had all 11 of its main players on the field at the same time in almost a month, it was a thing of beauty for Montoya. “It’s a big thing, especially not having all 11 kids for almost a month now,” he said. “The drive put that confidence back into the offense. It said we can do anything and everything

when we’re clicking on all cylinders like we were. To have that camaraderie from the kids was great. “That drive really held up well and it might have been the tur ning point of the whole entire game. With us being able to overcome that adversity and staying focused, it was big.” Now the Bobcats are down to their final week,

but they are not done yet. Standing in the way of a second-straight championship are the Foxes, and Montoya knew that would be how it would end. “I expect a tough game,” he said of his impending matchup with Fort Sumner. “It’s the two best teams. I have said it all along, I knew we’d have to go back up there. I knew that we

opening half. On St. Pius’ second possession of the game, the Coyotes forced a punt, but Kevin Kelly dropped the kick from Nick Miele. Pius recovered at the Coyote 35 and, after three plays netted just 1 yard, the Sartans were faced with a 4th-and-9. They went for it, and got it, on a Casaus to Rizek pass, but the excitement on the Pius side of the stadium would be shortlived. Facing a 4th-and-goal

from the 2, Sartan coach San Juan Mendoza elected to go for it. Casaus rolled to his left and had a wideopen Leon on a drag route. Casaus’ throw was low and Leon couldn’t hold onto the ball, giving Roswell the ball back at its own 2 with 9 seconds left in the opening quarter. The tur nover bug bit Roswell for the first time on the next drive. The Coyotes moved the ball out to their own 26,

but James Singleton’s pass was picked off at the Sartan 47. St. Pius scored in just three plays on a 32-yard run by Rizek with 6:56 left in the first half. Rizek — who finished with 66 yards and two scores on the ground — found the end zone again on the Sartans’ next drive when he broke free for an 18-yard run with 2:15 left before the break. The PAT failed again and St. Pius led 12-0. On Roswell’s ensuing

L.A. Clippers . . . . . . . . .1

Gateway Christian falls to Melrose, 42-12

L 0 1 2 5 6

Pct GB 1.000 — .857 1 .750 1 1/2 .444 4 .250 5 1/2

L 1 3 4 5

Pct GB .889 — .667 2 .500 3 1/2 .375 4 1/2

L 3 3 4 4 7

Pct GB .667 — .625 1/2 .600 1/2 .556 1 .300 3 1/2


The First Tee of The Pecos Valley will hold a silent auction today at NMMI Golf Course. The auction will run from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Items up for auction include gift baskets, gift certificates to local restaurants and businesses, hotel and golf packages, golf packages to courses in New Mexico and golf equipment. All proceeds benefit The First Tee of The Pecos Valley. For more information, call 6234444.


The Two-Lady Fore-Play golf tournament will be held today 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 Kathy Jorgensen at 627-8452 or NMMI Golf Course at 622-6033.


The inaugural Bruce Ritter Memorial Run, sponsored by the Roswell Runners Club, Ritter & Company and the Roswell Parks & Recreation Department, will be held today. The event will consist of a 20K run, a 10K run, a 2-mile run, a 2mile walk and a 10K walk. The cost is $15 if registered by Nov. 8 and $20 thereafter until race day. For more information, call 6246720.


9 .100 7 1/2

Thursday’s Games Chicago 120, Golden State 90 Boston 112, Miami 107 Denver 118, L.A. Lakers 112 Friday’s Games Utah 90, Atlanta 86 Houston 102, Indiana 99 Toronto 110, Orlando 106 Charlotte 93, Washington 85 Minnesota 112, New York 103 Dallas 99, Philadelphia 90 Phoenix 103, Sacramento 89 Oklahoma City 110, Portland 108 Detroit 113, L.A. Clippers 107, OT Saturday’s Games Utah at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Orlando at New Jersey, 5 p.m. Indiana at Cleveland, 5:30 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 6 p.m. Boston at Memphis, 6 p.m. Portland at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Golden State at Milwaukee, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Atlanta, Noon Detroit at Sacramento, 4 p.m. San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Houston at New York, 5:30 p.m. Phoenix at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m.

Nash has big night after big day, Suns beat Kings

PHOENIX (AP) — Steve Nash had 28 points, 14 assists and even seven rebounds on the day of the birth of his son, and the Suns beat the Sacramento Kings in Phoenix for the 10th straight time, 103-89 on Friday night. The 36-year-old two-time league MVP, whose wife Alejandra gave birth to Matteo Joel Nash early Friday, made 11 of his first 12 shots and finished 13 for 18 to lead Phoenix to its third win in four games and send the Kings to their fourth loss in a row. Hakim Warrick added 18 points for the Suns, most of them on feeds from Nash. Tyreke Evans had 18 points, nine assists and seven rebounds for the Kings. Carl Landry had 20 points and 11 boards. Beno Udrih added 17 points. The Suns led by as many as 14 in the third quarter but it shrank to 77-75 when Sacramento opened the fourth with a 7-0 spurt. That’s when Nash re-entered the game. Channing Frye made a 3-pointer to start a 15-5 run dominated by the ageless Phoenix playmaker. On consecutive possessions to end the run, Nash had a three-point play, hit Warrick for a fast-break layup and lobbed one above the rim to Jason Richardson for a dunk and Phoenix led 92-80 with 5:12 to play. Nash made it clear he was in for a big night from the start with 10 points, six assists and four rebounds in the first quarter. After sitting much of the second quarter, he finished the half with consecutive mid-range jumpers to put Phoenix ahead 52-43 at the break. The only blemish came at the free throw line, of all things, where the No. 2 free throw shooter of all time missed two of three. The Suns opened the second half with seven straight points to lead 59-45 on Nash’s 17-footer. The Kings, who dominated the offensive boards 21-13 against their shorter opponent, battled back and twice cut it to four in the quarter before Phoenix scored the last five points to take a 77-68 lead into the fourth. Notes: Sacramento last won in Phoenix on Nov. 6, 2005. ... This was the only road contest in a nine-game stretch for the Kings. ... Nash and wife Alejandra have twin 6-year-old daughters Lola and Bella, well known for their appearance on their dad’s lap at a postgame news conference in last season’s Western Conference finals. ... Phoenix has won 12 of 13 overall against Sacramento and the last six in a row. .


Harvin at Vikes practice, questionable for game

EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. (AP) — The only certainty in Minnesota’s wide receiver group this season has been, well, uncertainty. Percy Harvin returned to practice Friday


By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts Saturday, Nov. 13 AUTO RACING 6 a.m. SPEED — For mula One, qualifying for Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates 10 a.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for WYPALL 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 11:30 a.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Kobalt Tools 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 1 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for Kobalt Tools 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 2:30 p.m.


after absences the previous two days, but Vikings coach Brad Childress said his migraine headaches haven’t “completely cleared.” Childress even initially described Harvin as “doubtful” to play Sunday at Chicago, before deciding on questionable — or 50-50 — for the official injury report when it was released about an hour later. Harvin has also been dealing with a sprained ankle, but Childress said that hasn’t been a problem for him this week. As for Sidney Rice? “The decision is up to Sidney when he’s going to jump back in,” Childress said. Also, the next-most important player at the position, Bernard Berrian, now has a groin injury. He was limited in practice Friday and is listed as questionable. Rice remains on the physically unable to perform list — the Vikings must decide by Saturday afternoon whether to activate him for the Bears game — so he does not appear on the injury report. But Childress assessed him as questionable. Rice said he wanted to see how his body feels on Saturday before making a decision on whether he feels confident to complete his comeback from the hip surgery he had in late August. He practiced hard Thursday and reported some soreness Friday, but both Childress and Rice said he hasn’t had any setbacks. “Don’t have that explosion that I used to have at this point, but it’s getting better. It’s coming back,” Rice said. Asked how important his long-term health is in his decision to take the field again, Rice said, “It’s huge. Definitely, I want no setbacks, but I also want to help this team as much as I can.” On the defensive side, cornerback Asher Allen (concussion) and safety Jamarca Sanford (hamstring) have been listed as doubtful. Rookie Chris Cook is expected to return to the starting lineup in Allen’s place. “It’s been looking that way all week,” Cook said. It’s been looking all fall like this will be Brett Favre’s final season, though he’s famously changed his mind before. In an interview with the NFL Network this week, Favre hesitated and then answered “no” when asked the burning question about whether he’ll play in 2011. Childress said he hasn’t broached the subject with Favre. “I think he’s got his head pretty well set on it,” the coach said. “That’s what he’s saying and he’s said from the very start.” The 41-year-old is also the subject of a league investigation into alleged advances made with graphic photos, text messages and voicemails to a former New York Jets employee when he played for the team in 2008. The woman, Jenn Sterger, met with league officials about the matter Thursday and provided them with “substantial materials,” according to her manager, Phil Reese. NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said there would be no announcement Friday.

Cowboys, Garrett better make most of last 8 games

IRVING, Texas (AP) — Jason Garrett is in a hurry. As interim coach of the Dallas Cowboys, and still the offensive coordinator, he has no time for chitchat, no time for anything but work. All those congratulatory calls, texts and e-mails piling up will have to wait. “I’m not overly concerned about getting back with everybody,” he said during one of his brief news conferences this week. “I think they understand that I appreciate the support.” Garrett can’t slow down because there is always something to do next. His world is an NFL assembly line of meetings, walkthroughs, practices and more meetings, all culminating in a game — and he has only has eight of them to show Jerry Jones he’s the right man to lead America’s Team. Jones flipped over the team’s leadership structure this week, tossing out coach-defensive coordinator Wade Phillips and promoting Garrett, a 44-year-old Princeton grad who’s never been a head coach at any level but has long been viewed as a great candidate. With the playoffs a lost cause, Jones made this change to recalibrate the stakes for the sec-

ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, WYPALL 200, at Avondale, Ariz. 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Qualifying for NHRA Finals, at Pomona, Calif. (same-day tape) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 10 a.m. CBS — National coverage, Mississippi at Tennessee ESPN — Iowa at Northwestern ESPN2 — Indiana at Wisconsin VERSUS — Brown at Dartmouth 10:30 a.m. FSN — Kansas St. at Missouri 12:30 p.m. NBC — Utah at Notre Dame 1:30 p.m. ABC — Regional coverage, Virginia Tech at North Carolina, Penn St. at Ohio St. or

ond half of the season. How everyone performs from now on will go a long way toward deciding who remains with the organization and who doesn’t. Since that includes the coach, it’s little wonder he’s moving so quickly. And how’s this for added pressure? Jones said Friday on KRLDFM in Dallas that, even before he fired Phillips, Super Bowl-winning coaches were inquiring about the job. He didn’t name names. Garrett has a lot of cleaning up to do if he wants to make a good impression. Dallas is 1-7 and could be playing its worst football since the 1960 expansion season, when Tom Landry’s cast of has-beens and never-weres went 0-111. The Cowboys have lost five straight, giving up 121 points over the last three games, at least 35 each time. The offense is sputtering behind a line that’s not blocking, runners who aren’t running and a 38-year-old, fill-in quarterback who hasn’t won since 2007. The baffling part is that this team won the NFC East and a playoff game last year with virtually the same cast. They were widely thought to have a chance of playing in the Super Bowl, which happens to be coming to Cowboys Stadium. Instead, they’re contending for the first pick in the draft. This roster was built to win now, which makes things tougher for Garrett. He can’t try a youth movement because there aren’t many youngsters to try. Bad drafts have interrupted the cycle of having kids ready to replace the veterans in front of them. For instance, the Cowboys gave up on an eighth member of their 2009 draft class just this week, leaving only kicker David Buehler, linebackers Victor Butler and Brandon Williams, and quarterback Stephen McGee. All you need to know about McGee is that Dallas is sticking with Jon Kitna as the replacement for Tony Romo when the Cowboys play the New York Giants on Sunday. Garrett isn’t big on sharing information, especially about the lineup. While he speaks politely and enthusiastically, he’s mastered the art of talking without really saying anything. “There might be some subtle changes,” Garrett said. “There might be some that are more obvious to people. We’ll obviously continue to evaluate how we practice this week and certainly the game evaluations will be significant going forward.” Garrett has been on the staff for 3 1/2 years, so he probably already has an idea who overachieved last year and who is underachieving this year. Perhaps he’s giving them all one last chance to snap out of it; once they reveal themselves, then he’ll start shaking things up. Phillips refused to make an example out of anyone. He talked a lot about accountability, but with guys rarely getting benched, demoted or cut, it was just talk. Jones essentially told the players they got Phillips fired by not responding. Garrett’s message to players was that he’s not going to let them let him down. He laid out expectations and the consequences for failing to fulfill those expectations. “He got his point across,” Kitna said. “He’s really not asking us to do anything that ’Wow, that’s revolutionary’ or we weren’t trying to do before. There was just a little more emphasis on the things he feels like are going to help us win.” When Garrett says “it doesn’t matter where players come from, whether they’re Pro Bowl players, drafted players or undrafted free agents, we’re going to play the best guys,” one look at his bio shows he means it. This is a guy who spent a year as a college assistant coach, then a season in the World League and another in the CFL before ever making an NFL roster, only to last for 12 seasons. He made himself a keeper despite being good enough to play in just 25 games. It only makes sense that he’s looking to trust guys with the instincts and passion he had. Even guys with thick resumes and secure contracts consider themselves put on notice. “Guys like myself or (co-captain Keith Brooking) or whoever else is supposedly supposed to be here ... you have to show the younger guys never to give up,” linebacker DeMarcus Ware said. Jones doesn’t expect Garrett to perform miracles this half-season. Wins would be great, but he’ll settle for improved effort.

Texas Tech at Oklahoma CBS — National coverage, Georgia at Auburn ESPN — Regional coverage, Penn St. at Ohio St. or Virginia Tech at North Carolina 2 p.m. VERSUS — San Diego St. at TCU 5 p.m. FSN — Texas A&M at Baylor 5:15 p.m. ESPN — South Carolina at Florida ESPN2 — Mississippi St. at Alabama 5:30 p.m. VERSUS — Oregon at California 6:07 p.m. ABC — Regional coverage, Clemson at Florida St., Southern Cal at Arizona, or Oklahoma St. at Texas 8:30 p.m. ESPN — Nevada at Fresno

Saturday, November 13, 2010 were the two best teams. We’re going to go back up there and we are just going to see how it goes. “I am sure it will be a tight game. We have got to stay focused for one more week. When we are clicking on all cylinders, we are pretty darned tough.”

possession, Kelly sparked a 4-play drive with a 39yard catch down to the Sartan 3. Jerome Bailey found the end zone on the next play to make it 12-7, which is how the game would go to half. Kelly finished with 12 yards on seven attempts and Bailey had 22 yards on three carries as Roswell was held to just 105 yards on the ground. Singleton led Roswell with 63 yards.

The decision on whether to keep Garrett for 2011 and-or beyond probably won’t require a detailed breakdown of game films or statistical analysis. It should be apparent to everyone if the redheaded coach lights a fire under this club. He’s already awakened something within cornerback Mike Jenkins. Jenkins has gone from making the Pro Bowl last season to making all the highlight shows this week for a play that underscored why Phillips had to go. Against Green Bay last Sunday, Jenkins had a chance to tackle a running back a few yards from the end zone and didn’t even bother trying. He was allowed to stay in the game and wasn’t publicly chastised for it. Why wouldn’t he have a sense of entitlement — especially since he’s also kept his job despite repeatedly getting beaten and often drawing pass interference penalties when he fears getting beaten?


Woods’ game is gone with the wind in Australia

MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — In wind strong enough to blow sand out of the bunkers and kick up dust along the sandy terrain, Tiger Woods squeezed his eyes shut as he tried to clear his vision. That was the least of his problems Friday in the Australian Masters. He found himself going back to his old swing to help cope with the blustery conditions at Victoria Golf Club, and he turned in a performance that fans around the world are used to seeing this year. One day after a promising round, Woods began a slow slide down the leaderboard. With consecutive bogeys on the back nine that killed his momentum, Woods shot a 1-over 72 in the second round and wound up nine shots behind Adam Bland, who played in the same conditions and shot a 4-under 67. Bland, who will be in the second stage of PGA Tour qualifying school next week, was at 10-under 132 and had a two-shot lead over Andre Stolz, who won in Las Vegas six years ago when Woods was going through his last swing change. For Woods, it was the seventh time in 14 tournaments that he was at least nine shots behind going into the weekend. The Australian Masters is his last time as the defending champion, and he hasn’t come close the four other times. His best finish in a title defense was a tie for 15th at the BMW Championship in Chicago. He was nine back after two rounds at Cog Hill, too. “It was frustrating because I hit the ball well pretty much off the tee, and wasn’t quite as sharp with the irons,” Woods said. Woods was at 1-under 141, tied with Camilo Villegas, who shot a 70. He began his second round aiming for the front right bunker on the 257-yard par 4, hit into the middle bunker but still left himself a simple sand save for birdie. Then came the par-5 ninth, where he ripped a driver to set up another birdie. Those were the highlights. Through two rounds, he is tied for third in fairways hit and tied for sixth in greens in regulation. But he is tied for 104th in putting. “I over-read every putt because the greens were slower than yesterday,” Woods said. Still, most disappointing was his first big test in the wind as he continues to learn a new swing from Sean Foley. It was howling and raining at the Ryder Cup, but play was stopped after an hour because of soggy conditions. Woods had to cope with 20 mph wind for some five hours at Victoria, and he didn’t do it very well. “It was tougher today,” he said. “When the wind blows this hard, just like anybody I tend to revert back to some of the old stuff. I struggled with that today. I tried to be as committed as I possibly could. It was a little more difficult than I thought it should have been, but I got through it.” The rain began falling soon after Woods hooked his final tee shot, and more — much more — is expected. The forecast was for heavy rain to start falling overnight and throughout much of the third round, this after Melbourne already has gone through an unusually wet time of the year. Stuart Appleby, not among the five players the Australian Masters promoted, had a 69 and

St. GOLF 11 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Children’s Miracle Network Classic, third round, at Lake Buena Vista, Fla. 2 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Lorena Ochoa Invitational, third round, at Guadalajara, Mexico 8 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour Australasia, JBWere Masters, final round, at Melbourne, Australia 11 p.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Singapore Open, final round (delayed tape) MIXED MARTIAL ARTS 7 p.m. SPIKE — Light heavyweights, Goran Reljic (8-2-0) vs. Krzysztof Soszynski (2011-1); lightweights, Amir



Continued from Page B1

expected to make it to state and through the seeding and selection process. “That was our first goal and once we got there, we wanted to make it out of the first round. We can kind of use this to raise our expectations. Now we know what we have to do to get to and be successful at state.” For the fourth-year coach, the loss was an especially emotional one because this was the first group of seniors that she saw and helped coach up as freshmen. “I told them that I was really proud of how they worked over the last four years,” she said. “It has been great to see how they have gotten better and developed as not only volleyball players, but as people.

was in the group at 2-under 140. Geoff Ogilvy, who has been home in Australia for the last six weeks and is not going back to America until he defends his title in Hawaii, birdied the last two holes for a 70 and brought him back to par. As ordinary as Woods looked, the bigger surprise was Sergio Garcia. He took two months off after the PGA Championship to clear his head, returning last month to two tournaments in Spain. He signed up for the Australian Masters in the spring. Otherwise, he might not be here. But it’s working out well. Garcia thrives in the wind because of his pure ball-striking, and when a few putts fall, the game can be fun again. Still, the 30-year-old Spaniard wasn’t ready to declare himself back to form with one good round. “It’s slowly getting better, but I can go out there tomorrow and shoot 75,” he said. “I’m just taking it slowly. I’m just taking the positives out of everything. Don’t get me wrong — I’m trying to shoot the best score I can, but making sure a bad round doesn’t get to me too much.” Bland, a left-hander from Australia, played the Nationwide Tour this year and didn’t come close to finishing in the top 25 to earn his PGA Tour card. Instead, he leaves for California on Sunday night for the second stage of Q-school. “I haven’t been playing well, so I thought I would use this event to try and get a little bit of confidence, and hopefully build some game, something I can go over there with, that can get me through those two stages,” Bland said.


Friday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Activated OF Grady Sizemore and C Carlos Santana from the 60day DL. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Promoted Lonnie Goldberg to director of scouting. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Claimed 3B Edwin Encarnacion off waivers from Toronto. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Assigned LHP Brian Tallet and OF Dewayne Wise to Las Vegas (PCL). Tallet and Wise refused assignment and declared free agency. Reinstated LHP Rommie Lewis, RHP Jesse Litsch and RHP Dustin McGowan from the 60-day DL. National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Named Dave Trembley minor league field coordinator, Lee Elia special assistant to the general manager/major and minor league instructor, and Bob Johnson special assistant to the general manager/major league advance scout. HOUSTON ASTROS — Agreed to terms with LHP Douglas Arguello, C Brian Esposito, RHP Casey Fein, INF Anderson Hernandez, INF Oswaldo Navarro, RHP Fernando Rodriguez Jr., RHP Jose Valdez and RHP Ross Wolf on minor league contracts. Promoted Carl Scheider to clubhouse equipment manager and Dennis Liborio to clubhouse manager emeritus. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA BOARD OF GOVERNORS — Unanimously approved the sale of the Golden State Warriors to a group led by Joe Lacob and Peter Guber. MINNESOTA TIMBERWOLVES — Signed G Sundiata Gaines. NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS — Waived G Clevin Hannah. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined Cincinnati WR Chad Ochocinco and N.Y. Jets LB Bart Scott $20,000 and Minnesota WR Bernard Berrian $5,000 for violating the league’s uniform policy. CAROLINA PANTHERS — Signed QB Brian St. Pierre to the practice squad. Released LB Sean Ware from the practice squad. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Placed DE Aaron Kampman on injured reserve. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Signed vice president of football administration John Idzik to a two-year contract extension. COLLEGE NCAA — Declared Georgetown freshman men’s basketball C Moses Ayegba ineligible for nine games for violating pre-enrollment rules. GOUCHER — Named Ryan Comstock and Morgan Fox men’s assistant basketball coaches, Emily Blatter women’s assistant lacrosse coach and Chloe Scott-Giry women’s assistant tennis coach.

Sadollah (4-2-0) vs. Peter Sobatta (8-3-0); lightweights, Andre Winner (124-1) vs. Dennis Siver (16-70); middleweights, Jorge Rivera (18-7-0) vs. Alessio Sakara (19-7-0); middleweights, Nate Marquardt (33-9-2) vs. Yushin Okami (27-5-0), at Oberhausen, Germany (same-day tape) NBA BASKETBALL 6 p.m. WGN — Washington at Chicago SOCCER 5:30 a.m. ESPN2 — Premier League, Manchester United at Aston Villa UFL FOOTBALL 9 p.m. VERSUS — Omaha at Sacramento

B4 Saturday, November 13, 2010



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-.95 JnprNtwk ... u35.81 +1.28 CurEuro .01e 136.40 +.33 KB Home .25 12.43 -.48 KeyEngy ... 10.49 -.25 D-E-F Keycorp .04 8.02 -.25 DR Horton .15 11.51 -.66 KimbClk 2.64 62.02 -.13 .72f 16.94 -.31 Danaher s .08 43.55 -.54 Kimco Darden 1.28 48.65 -.66 KingPhrm ... 14.15 -.02 Kinross g .10 18.34 -.32 DeanFds ... 7.72 +.01 ... 51.42 -.99 Deere 1.20 76.86 -1.93 Kohls 1.16 30.62 +.16 DelMnte .36 14.20 -.29 Kraft .42f 22.99 +.34 DeltaAir ... 13.46 -.08 Kroger DenburyR ... 19.07 -.72 LDK Solar ... 12.53 -.23 ... 5.52 -.05 DB AgriDL ... 10.97 -1.76 LSI Corp ... 48.42 -2.23 DBGoldDS ... 8.64 +.54 LVSands DevelDiv .08 12.88 -.33 LeggMason .24f 33.05 -.85 DevonE .64 72.48 -.28 LennarA .16 16.05 -.39 1.96 34.76 -.19 DiaOffs .50a 70.47 -1.77 LillyEli DigitalRlt 2.12 54.13 -.07 Limited .60a 31.64 -.50 Name

Name Sell Chg Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.80 -.24 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.84 -.22 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 6.98 -.06 GrowthI 24.47 -.31 Ultra 21.57 -.35 American Funds A: AmcpA p 17.85 -.22 AMutlA p 24.43 -.23 BalA p 17.45 -.17 BondA p 12.41 -.06 CapWA p 21.04 -.07 CapIBA p 49.95 -.32 CapWGA p35.32 -.28 EupacA p 41.12 -.35 FdInvA p 35.14 -.44 GovtA p 14.61 -.06 GwthA p 29.38 -.40 HI TrA p 11.36 -.04 IncoA p 16.42 -.11 IntBdA p 13.62 -.06 IntlGrIncA p31.21 -.20 ICAA p 27.16 -.26 NEcoA p 24.70 -.25 N PerA p 27.87 -.25 NwWrldA 54.80 -.57 STBFA p 10.14 -.02 SmCpA p 37.65 -.49 TxExA p 12.27 -.02 WshA p 26.21 -.24 American Funds B: CapIBB p 49.93 -.32 GrwthB t 28.32 -.38 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 30.09 -.41 IntlEqA 29.31 -.40 IntEqII I r 12.46 -.18

Artisan Funds: Intl 21.81 -.21 MidCap 31.16 -.43 MidCapVal19.75 -.20 Baron Funds: Growth 46.88 -.69 SmallCap 22.12 -.34 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.09 -.07 DivMu 14.64 -.01 TxMgdIntl 15.74 -.14 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 16.81 -.20 GlAlA r 19.14 -.20 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.84 -.19 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 16.85 -.19 GlbAlloc r 19.23 -.20 CGM Funds: Focus n 32.57 -.76 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 50.17 -.83 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 27.60 -.41 DivEqInc 9.54 -.13 DivrBd 5.07 -.02 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 28.47 -.42 AcornIntZ 39.14 -.43 ValRestr 47.25 -.71 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.14 -.38 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n10.86 -.10 USCorEq2 n10.27-.15 DWS Invest S: MgdMuni S 9.04 -.02 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 33.01 -.41

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

-.65 -1.17 -1.57 -1.52 -1.85 -1.22 -1.15 -.50 -.50

-.25 -.67 -.77 -.40 -.47 -.40 -.40

-.15 -.88 -1.90 -1.90 -1.93 -1.93 -2.30 -2.05 -2.10 -.85 -.90

23.89 -1.11 6.34 -.14 4.45 +.07 69.49 -.62 39.23 -.10 8.36 -.05 21.69 -.61 27.40 -.89


MBIA ... 10.97 -.14 MEMC ... 13.00 -.15 MFA Fncl .90f 8.10 -.01 MGIC ... 8.34 -.47 MGM Rsts ... 12.92 -.36 MPG OffTr ... 2.42 -.42 Macys .20 25.06 +.14 Manitowoc .08 11.18 -.41 Manulife g .52 14.73 -.24 MarathonO1.00 33.74 -.40 MktVGold .11p 60.07 -1.71 MktVRus .08e 34.80 -.76 MktVJrGld ... 39.18 -1.57 MktV Agri .42e 50.31 -1.61 MarIntA .35f 38.54 -.59 MarshM .84f 25.42 +.18 MarshIls .04 5.52 -.05 Masco .30 11.36 -.03 MasseyEn .24 47.12 +.10 McDrmInt s ... 17.36 -.63 McDnlds 2.44f 78.85 -.85 McGrwH .94 36.60 -.58 McAfee ... 47.27 -.09 MedcoHlth ... 58.97 -1.15 Medtrnic .90 34.63 -.86 Merck 1.52 34.71 -.50 MetLife .74 39.64 -.49 MetroPCS ... 12.13 -.05 MitsuUFJ ... 4.70 -.10 MobileTel s ... 21.55 -.21 Monsanto 1.12f 62.15 -1.51 MonstrWw ... 19.14 -.81 MorgStan .20 25.57 -.74 Mosaic .20 69.70 -4.16 Motorola ... 7.99 -.11 NRG Egy ... d19.61 -.55 NV Energy .48f 13.78 -.03 NYSE Eur 1.20 28.81 -.46 Nabors ... 21.76 -.61 NBkGreece.29e 2.02 -.02 NOilVarco .40a 57.65 -1.91 NatSemi .40f 13.64 -.01 NY CmtyB 1.00 16.75 -.26 NewellRub .20 17.28 -.09 NewmtM .60 61.55 -1.47 Nexen g .20 22.09 +.49 NobleCorp .90e 36.90 -.72 NobleEn .72 82.25 -3.22 NokiaCp .56e 10.28 -.29 Nordstrm .80 41.40 -1.00 NorflkSo 1.44 60.96 -1.01 Novartis 1.99e 55.64 -.80 Nucor 1.44 40.06 -.58 OcciPet 1.52 87.46 -.31 OfficeDpt ... 4.48 -.24 OilSvHT 2.66e 127.00 -2.89 Omnicom .80 46.05 -.43


PG&E Cp 1.82 47.47 -.08 PMI Grp ... 3.20 -.05 PNC .40 56.64 -1.17 PPL Corp 1.40 26.12 -.43 PatriotCoal ... 14.72 -1.29 PeabdyE .34f 57.65 -2.11 PennWst g 1.80 22.18 -.53 Penney .80 31.13 -1.09 PepsiCo 1.92 64.64 -.26 Petrohawk ... 18.50 -.62 PetrbrsA 1.12e 30.68 -1.13 Petrobras 1.12e 33.87 -1.19 Pfizer .72 16.85 -.13 PhilipMor 2.56f 59.64 -.18 Potash .40 139.91 -2.09 PS Agri ... 28.87 -1.26 PS USDBull ... 22.61 -.03 PrideIntl ... 32.84 +.30 ProShtS&P ... 46.29 +.56 PrUShS&P ... 26.50 +.61 PrUlShDow ... 22.50 +.35 ProUltQQQ ... 75.56 -2.63 PrUShQQQ ... 12.68 +.39 ProUltSP .43e 43.53 -1.06 ProUShL20 ... 36.82 +.38 ProUSRE rs ... 19.50 +.37 ProUShtFn ... 18.05 +.56 ProUFin rs .09e 58.72 -1.84 ProUBasM.10e 42.16 -2.24 ProUSR2K ... 15.15 +.49 ProUltR2K .01e 36.04 -1.21 ProUSSP500 ... 22.91 +.80 ProUltCrude ... 10.95 -.83 ProUSSlv rs ... 14.54 +1.56 ProUShCrude... 11.94 +.82 ProSUltSilv ... 116.3215.13 ProctGam 1.93 64.33 -.03 ProgsvCp 1.16e 21.18 -.40 ProLogis .45m 13.28 -.20 ProvET g .72b 7.30 -.27 Prudentl 1.15f 54.50 -.52 PSEG 1.37 31.66 -.40 PulteGrp ... 7.49 -.38 QuantaSvc ... 17.31 -.54 QntmDSS ... 3.26 -.10 QksilvRes ... 14.93 -.40 QwestCm .32 6.79 -.04 RAIT Fin ... 1.64 -.11 RRI Engy ... 3.70 -.09 RadianGrp .01 7.69 -.45 RadioShk .25 20.16 -.19 RangeRs .16 42.07 -1.33 Raytheon 1.50 46.41 -.74 RedHat ... 41.96 -1.61 RegionsFn .04 6.15 -.26 ReneSola ... 11.13 -.39 RepubSvc .80 28.27 +.10 RioTinto s .90e 69.49 -1.99 RiteAid ... .93 -.03 Rowan ... 31.06 -1.01 RylCarb ... 41.24 -.82 Ryland .12 15.91 -.74

SpdrGold ... 133.69 -3.97 SP Mid 1.54e 153.26 -2.43 S&P500ETF2.31e120.201.44 SpdrHome .12e 16.17 -.38 SpdrKbwBk.11e 23.35 -.53 SpdrLehHY4.21e 40.30 -.14 SpdrLe1-3bll ... 45.86 +.02 SpdrRetl .57e 44.60 -.74 SpdrOGEx .20e 48.04 -.89 SpdrMetM .35e 59.94 -2.24 STR Hldgs ... 20.21 -4.31 Safeway .48 23.05 +.20 Saks ... 11.24 -.37 SandRdge ... 5.17 -.06 Sanofi 1.63e 34.00 -.39 SaraLee .46f 15.28 -.17 Schlmbrg .84 74.11 -.91 Schwab .24 15.16 +.05 SemiHTr .60e 30.52 -.01 Sensata n ... u25.90 +1.70 SiderNac s .58e 17.14 -.20 SilvWhtn g ... 33.79 -1.60 SilvrcpM g .08 11.39 -.81 SimonProp 2.40 100.40 -.46 Solutia ... 20.99 -.54 SouthnCo 1.82 38.09 -.17 SthnCopper1.68e44.13 -2.17 SwstAirl .02 13.56 -.13 SwstnEngy ... 37.89 -.56 SpectraEn 1.00 24.11 -.37 SpiritAero ... 18.08 -.72 SprintNex ... 4.03 +.03 SprottSilv ... 10.95 -.40 SP Matls 1.05e 35.51 -.81 SP HlthC .58e 30.93 -.39 SP CnSt .77e 28.71 -.14 SP Consum.43e 36.01 -.38 SP Engy 1.00e 62.94 -.94 SPDR Fncl .16e 14.94 -.25 SP Inds .60e 32.41 -.39 SP Tech .31e 24.34 -.35 SP Util 1.27e 31.34 -.26 StarwdHtl .20e 56.35 -1.49 StateStr .04 43.89 -1.07 Sterlite .08e 16.32 -.71 StillwtrM ... 20.04 -1.12 Suncor gs .40 34.57 -1.40 SunstnHtl ... 9.96 +.04 Suntech ... 8.47 -.37 SunTrst .04 25.11 -.60 Supvalu .35 10.33 -.01 SwftEng ... 36.01 -.95 Syniverse ... 30.37 -.06 Synovus .04 2.05 -.04 Sysco 1.04f 28.69 +.07 TJX .60 45.79 +.04 TaiwSemi .47e 11.05 -.01 TalismE g .25 19.45 -.51 Target 1.00 54.19 -.11 TataMotors.32e 30.21 -1.62 TeckRes g .40 49.12 -1.07 Tenaris .68e 44.82 -.65 TenetHlth ... 4.65 -.03 Teradyn ... 11.58 -.22 Tesoro ... 14.59 -.21 TexInst .52f 30.95 +.15 Textron .08 21.36 -.51 ThermoFis ... 52.20 -.38 ThomCrk g ... 12.62 -.56 3M Co 2.10 86.24 -.26 Tiffany 1.00 55.66 -1.38 TW Cable 1.60 62.70 +.69 TimeWarn .85 30.74 -.36 TitanMet ... 18.19 -.68 TollBros ... 19.20 -.23 Total SA 3.13e 53.91 -.63 Transocn ... 67.71 -1.68 Travelers 1.44 56.31 -.10 TrinaSol s ... 24.51 -2.74 TycoIntl .85e 37.77 -.62 Tyson .16 14.99 -.01 UBS AG ... 17.22 -.24 UDR .74f 22.21 -.59 ... 10.63 -.19 US Airwy USEC ... 5.66 -.23 USG ... 13.62 -1.01 UltraPt g ... 47.77 -.26 UnionPac 1.32 90.29 -.65 UtdContl ... 27.87 -.53 UtdMicro .08e 3.01 -.10 1.88 68.12 -.16 UPS B UtdRentals ... 19.64 -.58 US Bancrp .20 24.62 -.56 US NGsFd ... 5.51 -.16 US OilFd ... 36.47 -1.37 USSteel .20 47.16 -.64 UtdTech 1.70 74.88 -.51 UtdhlthGp .50 36.67 -.80 UnumGrp .37 21.83 -.25


Vale SA .76e 32.37 -1.01 Vale SA pf .76e 28.94 -.77 ValeantPh .38a 25.05 -.24 ValeroE .20 19.97 +.01 VangEmg .55e 47.22 -1.14 VerizonCm1.95f 32.56 -.07 ViacomB .60 38.95 -.23 VimpelC n ... 15.46 -.11 Visa .60f 76.94 -2.28 VishayInt ... 13.71 +.09 VMware ... 80.99 -2.28 WalMart 1.21 54.13 -.21 Walgrn .70 34.83 -.38 WalterEn .50 95.01 -4.12 WsteMInc 1.26 35.09 +.16 WatsnPh ... u50.41 -.57 WeathfIntl ... 19.50 -.15 WellPoint ... 58.08 -.51 WellsFargo .20 27.54 -.65 WendyArby .08f 4.97 -.07 WDigital ... 32.58 -.41 WstnRefin ... u8.33 -.36 WstnUnion .24 18.11 -.51 Weyerh .20a 17.45 -.30 Whrlpl 1.72 74.13 -2.00 WmsCos .50 23.05 -.56 WT India .14e 26.74 -.96 Wyndham .48 28.03 -.71 XL Grp .40 20.13 -.56 Xerox .17 11.29 -.15 Yamana g .12f 11.70 -.35 S-T-U YingliGrn ... 11.04 -.59 SLM Cp ... 11.81 -.36 YumBrnds 1.00f 50.79 -1.11 ... 50.95 -.34 SpdrDJIA 2.55e 112.16 -.92 Zimmer

Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 33.42 -.41 NYVen C 31.74 -.39 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.73 -.05 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n21.54 -.47 EmMktV 36.62 -.87 IntSmVa n 16.30 -.15 LargeCo 9.48 -.11 USLgVa n 18.83 -.24 US Micro n12.57 -.21 US Small n19.58 -.33 US SmVa 23.29 -.43 IntlSmCo n16.22 -.15 Fixd n 10.36 -.01 IntVa n 17.99 -.15 Glb5FxInc n11.62 -.05 2YGlFxd n 10.23 ... Dodge&Cox: Balanced 67.70 -.62 Income 13.41 -.04 IntlStk 35.11 -.31 Stock 102.26-1.15 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 17.32 -.21 NatlMunInc 9.61 -.06 Eaton Vance I: GblMacAbR10.32 -.03 LgCapVal 17.37 -.21 FMI Funds: LgCap p 14.89 -.13 FPA Funds: 10.97 -.01 NwInc FPACres n26.66 -.17 Fairholme 34.75 -.60 Federated Instl: KaufmnK 5.23 -.07 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.29 -.26 StrInA 12.92 -.05

CATTLE/HOGS Open high low settle CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 10 98.32 99.62 98.25 98.40 Feb 11 101.75 103.20 101.65 101.70 Apr 11 105.45 107.07 105.20 105.25 Jun 11 102.85 104.42 102.65 102.95 Aug 11 102.00 103.97 101.80 102.10 Oct 11 104.60 106.02 104.00 104.95 Dec 11 107.00 107.00 105.80 106.05 Feb 12 107.20 107.20 107.00 107.00 Apr 12 107.70 107.90 107.00 107.70 Last spot N/A Est. sales 48542. Thu’s Sales: 63,884 Thu’s open int: 314901, up +4212 FEEDER CATTLE 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Nov 10 112.35 112.85 112.00 112.40 Jan 11 114.80 115.60 114.07 114.40 Mar 11 115.20 115.97 114.42 114.75 Apr 11 115.75 116.70 115.20 115.82 May 11 115.97 117.00 115.40 115.95 Aug 11 116.60 118.00 116.52 117.50 Sep 11 117.50 117.50 117.30 117.30 Oct 11 116.35 Last spot N/A Est. sales 4931. Thu’s Sales: 4,380 Thu’s open int: 28199, up +524 HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 10 68.75 69.65 68.30 68.97 Feb 11 74.40 75.47 74.20 74.57 Apr 11 77.95 79.60 77.52 77.95 May 11 84.27 85.72 84.05 84.50 Jun 11 87.05 88.82 86.67 87.27 Jul 11 86.40 88.25 86.10 86.77 Aug 11 85.60 87.42 85.25 85.65 Oct 11 78.10 79.35 77.85 78.20 Dec 11 75.20 76.10 74.67 75.00 Feb 12 76.27 78.50 76.27 78.10 Apr 12 79.50 79.50 79.10 79.10 Last spot N/A

LincNat .20f ... LizClaib LloydBkg 1.45r LockhdM 3.00f Loews .25 LaPac ... Lowes .44 LyonBas A ...

Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI n 19.50 -.27 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n 13.51 -.15 FF2015 n 11.27 -.12 FF2020 n 13.62 -.16 FF2020K 13.01 -.15 FF2025 n 11.32 -.14 FF2030 n 13.49 -.18 FF2030K 13.31 -.18 FF2035 n 11.17 -.15 FF2040 n 7.80 -.11 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.55 -.16 AMgr50 n 15.07 -.13 AMgr20 r n12.71 -.07 Balanc n 17.71 -.17 BalancedK17.71 -.17 BlueChGr n42.91 -.72 Canada n 54.92-1.12 CapAp n 24.24 -.29 CpInc r n 9.44 -.06 Contra n 65.64 -.90 ContraK 65.69 -.90 DisEq n 21.89 -.28 DivIntl n 29.86 -.25 DivrsIntK r 29.88 -.26 DivGth n 26.45 -.37 EmrMk n 26.09 -.54 Eq Inc n 41.94 -.52 EQII n 17.26 -.21 Fidel n 30.28 -.37 FltRateHi r n9.80 -.01 GNMA n 11.69 -.04 GovtInc 10.70 -.05 GroCo n 78.17-1.34 GroInc n 17.29 -.25 GrowthCoK78.241.33 HighInc r n 9.06 -.03 Indepn n 22.99 -.39

IntBd n 10.74 -.06 IntmMu n 10.32 -.01 IntlDisc n 32.73 -.28 InvGrBd n 11.65 -.06 InvGB n 7.47 -.04 LgCapVal 11.83 -.15 LatAm 57.50 -.86 LevCoStk n25.85 -.45 LowP r n 36.48 -.53 LowPriK r 36.47 -.54 Magelln n 68.31 -.98 MidCap n 26.41 -.49 MuniInc n 12.72 -.02 NwMkt r n 16.27 -.11 OTC n 51.30 -.70 100Index 8.49 -.09 Ovrsea n 31.75 -.28 Puritn n 17.36 -.16 RealE n 24.94 -.26 SCmdtyStrt n11.51.48 SrsIntGrw 11.03 -.11 SrsIntVal 10.00 -.07 StIntMu n 10.76 ... STBF n 8.49 -.02 SmllCpS r n18.11 -.32 StratInc n 11.52 -.05 StrReRt r 9.37 -.15 TotalBd n 10.96 -.05 USBI n 11.53 -.05 Value n 65.23 -.95 Fidelity Selects: Gold r n 56.28-1.30 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n 35.72 -.59 500IdxInv n42.55 -.50 IntlInxInv n35.34 -.23 TotMktInv n34.92 -.45 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n42.55-.50 TotMktAd r n34.93-.45

Est. sales 52477. Thu’s Sales: 57,729 Thu’s open int: 197979, up +97 PORK BELLIES 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb 11 104.50 Mar 11 105.00 May 11 105.00 Jul 11 103.50 Aug 11 102.50 Last spot N/A Thu’s Sales: 1 Thu’s open int: 5, off -1


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 10 140.09 142.86 139.21 140.18 Mar 11 134.18 136.55 134.18 134.18 May 11 130.49 133.80 130.49 130.49 Jul 11 126.59 129.06 126.59 126.59 Oct 11 114.01 114.01 112.32 112.59 Dec 11 89.60 92.55 89.03 89.34 Mar 12 87.41 May 12 86.51 86.81 86.51 86.81 Jul 12 86.14 87.25 86.14 87.08 Oct 12 83.70 Last spot N/A Est. sales 38358. Thu’s Sales: 99,778 Thu’s open int: 246221, up +4395


-4.03 -5.00 -5.00 -5.00 -4.63 -4.69 -4.12 -2.56 -1.56 -1.59


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

low settle


WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 10 669ü 710fl 661ü 669ü -34fl Mar 11 708fl 750ü 701ü 709ø -34ø May 11 732ü 774ø 725 732ø -36ø

Roswell Daily Record







Name Vol (00) Last Chg Citigrp 4866391 4.29 -.07 S&P500ETF2247826120.201.44 BkofAm 1669852 12.12 -.25 FordM 886067 16.30 -.31


Name DB AgDS ProUSSlv rs PSBMetDS NoahEduc Dillards

Name Vol (00) NovaGld g 101326 NthgtM g 57380 NwGold g 56108 GoldStr g 54811 ChinaShen 50467

%Chg +12.1 +12.0 +10.9 +10.5 +9.7

Name AmBiltrt ChinaShen Ever-Glory CKX Lands SearchM un

Name Last Chg STR Hldgs 20.21 -4.31 GushanE rs 4.42 -.83 MPG OffTr 2.42 -.42 DB AgriDL 10.97 -1.76 ProSUltSilv 116.32-15.13

%Chg -17.6 -15.8 -14.8 -13.8 -11.5



Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

521 2,502 86 3,109 47 18 4,255,594,734

52-Week High Low 11,451.53 9,614.32 4,957.21 3,742.01 413.75 346.95 7,817.25 6,355.83 2,177.58 1,689.19 2,592.94 2,061.14 1,227.08 1,010.91 12,970.39 10,596.20 745.95 567.98



Chg -.39 -.10 -.39 -.23 +.53

Name Vol (00) Last Cisco 2087440 20.15 Intel 967858 21.53 PwShs QQQ91185752.51 Microsoft 640131 26.27 Nvidia 522333 13.26


Chg +2.67 +1.56 +1.26 +.22 +2.73

Last 24.65 14.54 12.84 2.32 30.82

Last 14.66 3.07 8.48 4.49 3.18


Name CmtyFinl AsteaIntl NtwkEq AltoPlrm Pennichk

Last 4.00 2.70 4.03 13.65 27.52

Chg +.70 +.45 +.66 +1.59 +3.12

%Chg +21.2 +20.0 +19.6 +13.2

Name Last Chg %Chg Aerocntry 14.81 -2.79 -15.9 PudaCoal 13.07 -1.22 -8.5 UQM Tech 2.20 -.19 -7.9 VistaGold 2.90 -.24 -7.6 Uranerz 2.85 -.23-

Name DynaVox n InfoSvcs un NorestB TOR Min rs Heelys

Last 4.21 2.50 13.33 9.39 2.91

Chg -1.61 -.90 -4.14 -2.76 -.44

%Chg -27.7 -26.5 -23.7 -22.7 -13.1

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

Last 5.60 3.18 2.30 12.58 3.72

Chg +2.09 +.53 +.22 +1.16 +.30

%Chg +59.5 +20.0 +10.6 +10.2 +8.8




129 360 32 521 7 8 132,645,375


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

Last 11,192.58 4,806.83 401.06 7,623.24 2,107.39 2,518.21 1,199.21 12,674.65 719.27

Net Chg -90.52 -50.01 -3.35 -100.00 -26.12 -37.31 -14.33 -165.14 -12.31


PE Last

Chg -.37 +.32 -.88 -.41


YTD %Chg Name



512 2,138 107 2,757 53 39 2,130,226,087

% Chg -.80 -1.03 -.83 -1.29 -1.22 -1.46 -1.18 -1.29 -1.68

PE Last

YTD % Chg +7.33 +17.25 +.77 +6.10 +15.48 +10.98 +7.54 +9.75 +15.01

52-wk % Chg +8.98 +21.37 +7.36 +7.07 +15.74 +16.16 +9.67 +12.74 +22.68


YTD %Chg +28.8




12.12 -.25

-19.5 ONEOK Pt



80.22 -.20




85.44 -.65

+11.0 PNM Res



12.69 -.25





62.92 +.12

+10.4 PepsiCo



64.64 -.26


+17.1 Pfizer




37.75 +1.82




92.05 -2.06




16.85 -.13


-5.4 SwstAirl



13.56 -.13

+18.6 +18.8



16.30 -.31

+63.0 TexInst



30.95 +.15




42.21 -.89

-18.1 TimeWarn



30.74 -.36





33.57 -.95

+31.0 TriContl



13.12 -.21





21.53 +.32

+5.5 WalMart



54.13 -.21




13 143.74 -1.69

+9.8 WashFed



15.20 -.34





34.71 -.50



27.54 -.65





26.27 -.41



23.89 -.23


-5.0 WellsFargo -13.8 XcelEngy


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

AAL Mutual: Bond p 9.49 -.01

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 33.47 -.48 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 7.33 -.02 HYMuni n 8.64 -.05 MidCapV 33.81 -.48 Harbor Funds: Bond 13.09 -.06 CapApInst 35.25 -.44 IntlInv t 59.04 -.67 Intl r 59.75 -.67 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 33.07 -.52 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n 33.07 -.52 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 40.35 -.66 Div&Gr 18.83 -.23 Advisers 18.96 -.21 TotRetBd 11.41 -.06 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.83 +.08 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r16.70 -.13 Invesco Funds A: CapGro 12.86 -.24 Chart p 15.53 -.13 CmstkA 15.01 -.17 EqIncA 8.30 -.08 GrIncA p 18.26 -.19 HYMuA 9.46 -.04 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.35 -.31 AssetStA p24.05 -.32 AssetStrI r 24.26 -.32 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.67 -.04 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n 11.66 -.04 HighYld n 8.25 -.02 IntmTFBd n11.03 -.01

Jul 11 744fl 789ü 737fl 744fl -38ø Sep 11 763fl 808ø 757fl 765 -39ü Dec 11 780fl 824ü 774ü 783 -38 Mar 12 788fl 833ü 788fl 796 -37ü Last spot N/A Est. sales 329979. Thu’s Sales: 145,562 Thu’s open int: 519695, off -3879 CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 10 534 566ø 534 534 -30 Mar 11 549 580 548 548 -30 May 11 555 586fl 555 555ü -30 Jul 11 558fl 590ø 558fl 558fl -30 Sep 11 530 557 530 530 -30 Dec 11 509 539 509 509ü -30 Mar 12 515 544fl 515 515 -30 Last spot N/A Est. sales 1059274. Thu’s Sales: 522,982 Thu’s open int: 1660412, off -4525 OATS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 10 340ø 358fl 339 339ø -19 Mar 11 353ü 371 352 352 -19 May 11 358 374 357fl 357fl -19 Jul 11 364 379 363 363 -19 Sep 11 346 346 346 346 Dec 11 350 351 347ü 351 Mar 12 361 361 361 361 Last spot N/A Est. sales 2948. Thu’s Sales: 845 Thu’s open int: 13681, off -135 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Nov 10 1297 1337fl 1259 1263 -67ü Jan 11 1269 1348ø 1269 1269 -70 Mar 11 1277 1354ø 1277 1277 -70 May 11 1278ø 1355 1276ø 1276ø -70 Jul 11 1277fl 1355 1277fl 1277fl -70 Aug 11 1257ø 1324 1254 1254 -70 Sep 11 1213ü 1285 1213ü 1213ü -70 Nov 11 1185fl 1253 1177 1177 -70 Jan 12 1180ü 1251 1179 1179 -70 Mar 12 1182ø 1249ø 1179ø 1179ø -70 Last spot N/A Est. sales 520176. Thu’s Sales: 170,927 Thu’s open int: 636148, up +6744

ShtDurBd n11.04 -.01 USLCCrPls n19.63.27 Janus S Shrs: Forty 32.45 -.52 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 25.66 -.25 OvrseasT r49.54 -.61 PrkMCVal T21.68 -.27 Twenty T 64.20-1.02 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.88 -.17 LSBalanc 12.84 -.12 LSGrwth 12.69 -.15 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p22.59.45 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.28 -.29 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p21.61 -.29 Legg Mason A: WAMgMu p15.83 -.04 Longleaf Partners: Partners 27.36 -.25 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.45 -.05 StrInc C 15.04 -.06 LSBondR 14.39 -.06 StrIncA 14.96 -.06 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p12.59 -.05 InvGrBdY 12.59 -.06 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.86 -.14 BdDebA p 7.83 -.04 ShDurIncA p4.66 -.01 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t4.69 -.01 MFS Funds A: TotRA 13.82 -.11


ValueA 21.90 -.23 MFS Funds I: ValueI 22.00 -.23 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.95 -.01 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 8.55 -.07 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv18.30 -.23 China Inv 30.80 -.67 PacTgrInv 23.52 -.48 MergerFd 15.98 -.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.70 -.05 TotRtBdI 10.70 -.04 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 13.51 -.10 MCapGrI 35.61 -.46 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 29.17 -.16 GlbDiscZ 29.58 -.16 QuestZ 18.49 -.12 SharesZ 20.49 -.15 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 42.30 -.69 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 43.86 -.72 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.42 ... MMIntEq r 9.88 ... Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 26.84 -.29 Intl I r 18.87 -.05 Oakmark r 40.21 -.41 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.04 -.06 GlbSMdCap14.95-.21 Oppenheimer A: CapApA p 41.69 -.51 DvMktA p 34.84 -.52 GlobA p 59.06 -.58


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

low settle


LIGHT SWEET CRUDE 1,000 bbl.- dollars per bbl. Dec 10 84.97 87.85 84.45 84.88 -2.93 Jan 11 85.42 88.32 84.92 85.34 -2.94 Feb 11 85.85 88.70 85.40 85.80 -2.89 Mar 11 86.26 88.08 85.90 86.22 -2.85 Apr 11 86.64 88.39 86.26 86.56 -2.83 May 11 86.92 88.67 86.62 86.87 -2.82 Jun 11 87.22 88.97 86.78 87.12 -2.80 Jul 11 87.45 89.13 87.00 87.34 -2.78 Aug 11 87.41 89.18 87.19 87.54 -2.77 Sep 11 88.33 89.50 87.48 87.74 -2.76 Oct 11 88.53 89.58 87.66 87.94 -2.74 Nov 11 88.02 90.17 87.85 88.15 -2.72 Dec 11 88.40 91.06 88.05 88.38 -2.70 Jan 12 91.15 91.15 88.22 88.47 -2.69 Feb 12 91.23 91.23 88.56 88.56 -2.67 Mar 12 89.86 90.38 88.51 88.65 -2.65 Apr 12 88.74 -2.63 May 12 88.83 -2.61 Jun 12 88.88 88.94 88.84 88.92 -2.59 Jul 12 89.00 -2.57 Aug 12 90.77 90.77 89.09 89.09 -2.54 Sep 12 89.18 -2.50 Oct 12 89.26 -2.47 Nov 12 89.34 -2.45 Last spot N/A Est. sales 821714. Thu’s Sales: 746,068 Thu’s open int: 1477173, off -300 NY HARBOR GAS BLEND 42,000 gallons- dollars per gallon Dec 10 2.2068 2.2561 2.1888 2.2099 -.0258 Jan 11 2.1647 2.2126 2.1500 2.1652 -.0493 Feb 11 2.1696 2.2100 2.1624 2.1701 -.0541 Mar 11 2.1848 2.2221 2.1750 2.1853 -.0558 Apr 11 2.3026 2.3367 2.2900 2.2985 -.0581 May 11 2.3084 2.3276 2.3006 2.3086 -.0589 Jun 11 2.3133 2.3550 2.3050 2.3142 -.0595 Jul 11 2.3102 2.3251 2.3063 2.3132 -.0597 Aug 11 2.3075 2.3306 2.3075 2.3103 -.0596 Sep 11 2.3197 2.3608 2.2979 2.3007 -.0601

GblStrIncA 4.35 -.02 Gold p 51.98-1.33 IntBdA p 6.78 -.03 MnStFdA 31.23 -.46 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.30 -.01 RoMu A p 16.32 -.24 RcNtMuA 7.14 -.12 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 34.54 -.51 IntlBdY 6.77 -.03 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 11.58 -.07 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r11.16 -.09 AllAsset 12.63 -.12 ComodRR 8.76 -.42 DivInc 11.63 -.08 HiYld 9.39 -.04 InvGrCp 11.84 -.09 LowDu 10.68 -.04 RealRtnI 11.66 -.13 ShortT 9.94 ... TotRt 11.58 -.07 TR II 11.18 -.06 TRIII 10.29 -.06 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.68 -.04 RealRtA p 11.66 -.13 TotRtA 11.58 -.07 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 11.58 -.07 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.58 -.07 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.58 -.07 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 44.53 -.61 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 38.69 -.51


JA Solar ... JDS Uniph ... JackInBox ... Jamba ... JamesRiv ... JetBlue ... JoyGlbl .70 KLA Tnc 1.00 Kulicke ... L&L Egy n ... LamResrch ... Lattice ... LawsnSft ... LeapWirlss ... Level3 h ... LibGlobA ... LibtyMIntA ... LifeTech ... LimelghtN ... LinearTch .92 LinnEngy 2.64f Logitech ... lululemn g ...

8.50 -.38 11.67 -.02 23.06 -.75 2.22 -.06 18.70 -.34 6.81 -.06 72.38 -2.46 36.68 -.28 5.95 -.32 10.42 -.61 45.31 -.06 4.49 -.02 8.61 -.15 11.97 -.26 1.14 +.02 37.49 -.85 15.24 -.23 50.41 -.48 7.64 -.23 31.44 ... 35.86 -.95 20.47 -.43 47.42 -.89


MIPS Tech ... 14.16 -.47 MagicSft .50e u4.57 +.37 MannKd ... 5.84 +.31 MarvellT ... 19.83 -.19 Mattel .75 23.69 -.25 MaximIntg .84 22.22 -.25 MelcoCrwn ... 6.16 -.35 MentorGr ... 11.24 -.14 MercadoL ... 58.33 +.33 MergeHlth ... 4.03 +.14 Microchp 1.38f 33.55 -.02 Micromet ... 6.55 -.45 MicronT ... 7.72 -.13 MicroSemi ... u22.64 +1.81 Microsoft .64f 26.27 -.41 Microtune ... 2.88 -.01 Mindspeed ... 6.50 -.17 Molex .70f 21.05 -.48 Mylan ... 19.25 -.22 NGAS Rs h ... .40 +.00 NII Hldg ... 41.16 -1.04 Nanomtr ... 11.52 -.75 NasdOMX ... 21.51 -.23 NektarTh ... 13.79 -.17 Net1UEPS ... 11.48 +.10 NetLogic s ... 29.75 -.13 NetApp ... 54.11 -1.33 Netflix ... 173.00 -2.14 NeutTand ... 15.70 -.32 NewsCpA .15 14.35 -.20 NewsCpB .15 15.99 -.15 NorTrst 1.12 50.60 -.60 NwstBcsh .40 10.87 -.04 Novavax ... 2.24 -.14 Novell ... 5.83 +.15 Novlus ... 30.06 +.03 NuVasive ... 24.78 -.42 NuanceCm ... 16.49 -.32 Nvidia ... 13.26 +.65 OReillyA h ... 59.63 -.73 Oclaro rs ... 9.70 +.22 OmniVisn ... 26.66 -1.06 OnSmcnd ... 8.04 -.06 ... 29.72 -.19 OnyxPh Oracle .20 28.32 -.25 Oxigene h ... .26 -.01


PDL Bio 1.00a 5.44 +.02 PMC Sra ... 7.60 +.05 PSS Wrld ... 23.13 -.19 Paccar .48f 52.82 -1.14 PacCapB h ... .50 -.04 PanASlv .10f 36.78 -1.47 ParamTch ... 21.84 -.48 Patterson .40 28.61 -.30 .20 20.30 -.54 PattUTI Paychex 1.24 27.75 -.02 PeopUtdF .62 12.50 -.11 Perrigo .28f 59.07 -1.26 PetsMart .50 38.16 -1.03 Polycom ... 34.93 -.53 Popular ... 2.84 -.09 Power-One ... 8.65 -.29 PwShs QQQ.33e 52.51 -.88 Powrwav ... 2.11 -.10 PriceTR 1.08 57.74 -.92 priceline ... 414.93 -4.64 PrinctnR ... d1.12 -.08 PrUPShQQQ ... 35.61 +1.70 ProspctCap1.21 10.23 -.12 QIAGEN ... 18.42 +.06 QiaoXing ... 1.85 -.06 Qlogic ... 18.07 -.29 Qualcom .76 47.47 -.45 QuestSft ... 25.97 -.25 Questcor ... 12.88 -.21 RF MicD ... 7.12 -.21

... Rambus Randgold .17e RepubAir ... RschMotn ... RexEnergy ... RINO Intl ... RosettaR ... RossStrs .64 Rovi Corp ... Ryanair 2.29p

20.23 -.25 98.51 -1.83 8.09 +.29 58.80 -.27 12.14 +.08 11.01 -.09 30.65 -1.98 63.89 -.69 52.22 -.67 30.49 +.40


SBA Com ... 37.51 -.62 SEI Inv .20f 23.03 -.40 ... 16.25 -1.12 STEC SalixPhm ... 41.96 +.08 SanDisk ... 39.57 -.85 Sanmina ... 11.50 -.32 Sapient .35e 12.37 -.18 SavientPh ... 11.77 -.29 SciGames ... d7.43 -.42 SeagateT ... 14.09 -.33 SearsHldgs ... 69.20 -2.22 Semtech ... u23.05 +.05 Sequenom ... 7.25 -.11 ShufflMstr ... u10.00 +.02 SilicnImg ... 6.16 -.34 SilcnLab ... 41.61 +.01 Slcnware .41e 5.15 -.11 SilvStd g ... 25.51 -.93 Sina ... 58.70 -1.79 SiriusXM ... 1.42 -.02 SironaDent ... 36.26 -1.55 SkywksSol ... 23.14 -.18 SmartM ... 6.26 -.64 SmartT gn ... d8.42 -.28 SmartHeat ... 6.35 -.47 SmithMicro ... 14.45 -.35 ... 75.87 -1.64 Solarfun ... 9.06 -.23 SonicCorp ... 8.97 -.29 SonicSolu ... 9.61 -.36 Sonus ... 2.72 -.06 Spreadtrm ... 15.08 -.47 Staples .36 20.28 -.33 StarScient ... 1.72 -.01 Starbucks .52 30.19 -.55 StlDynam .30 15.90 -.32 StemCell h ... 1.02 -.03 SterlBcsh .06 6.13 -.12 SuccessF ... 28.63 -.10 SunOpta ... 6.66 -.37 SunPowerA ... 13.97 -.14 SunPwr B ... 13.48 -.28 Symantec ... 17.23 +.16 Synaptics ... 28.64 -.32 Synopsys ... 25.13 -.20 TD Ameritr .20 17.20 -.16 TFS Fncl ... d8.31 -.26 THQ ... 4.27 -.05 tw telecom ... 16.57 -.45 TakeTwo ... 11.11 -.51 TlCmSys ... 5.04 -.22 Tellabs .08 6.74 -.02 TeslaMot n ... u29.84 +1.81 TevaPhrm .75e 50.75 -.16 TexRdhse ... 15.94 -.06 Thoratec ... 30.95 -.40 TibcoSft ... 19.09 -.33 TiVo Inc ... 9.10 -.17 TowerSemi ... 1.44 -.07 TriQuint ... 10.39 -.29 UtdCBksGa ... d1.39 -.15 UtdOnln .40 6.66 -.30 UniTkGS n ... d4.44 -.15 UrbanOut ... 32.90 -.20


VCA Ant ... 22.52 +.11 ValueClick ... 14.93 -.32 VeecoInst ... 42.12 -1.68 Verisign ... 34.21 -.37 VertxPh ... 33.77 -1.22 VirgnMda h .16 26.32 -.13 Vivus ... 6.60 -.14 Vodafone 1.33e 28.00 ... WarnerCh s8.50e19.92 -.24 WernerEnt .20a 22.03 +.03 WestellT ... 3.21 +.17 WstptInn g ... 18.00 -.22 WetSeal ... 3.21 -.06 WhitneyH .04 9.16 +.14 WholeFd ... 46.86 -.38 Windstrm 1.00 13.00 -.17 Winn-Dixie ... 7.15 +.11 Wynn 1.00a 111.00 -3.56 Xilinx .64 26.64 +.14 YRC Ww rs ... 3.82 -.05 Yahoo ... 16.55 -.25 Yongye ... 8.31 -.07 Zagg ... 7.72 +.56 ZionBcp .04 21.36 -.56 Zix Corp ... 3.96 -.04 Zoran ... 6.98 -.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.

First Eagle: GlblA 45.34 -.44 OverseasA22.29 -.20 Frank/Temp Frnk A: CalTFA p 7.07 -.01 FedTFA p 11.84 -.03 FoundAl p 10.39 -.07 HYTFA p 10.15 -.03 IncomA p 2.15 -.01 NYTFA p 11.68 -.02 StratInc p 10.49 -.05 USGovA p 6.82 -.03 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv p ... ... IncmeAd 2.14 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.17 -.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 20.29 -.15 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 6.96 -.04 GlBd A p 13.66 -.10 GrwthA p 17.56 -.14 WorldA p 14.58 -.13 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 17.59 -.14 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.68 -.10 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 38.93 -.55 GMO Trust III: Quality 19.72 -.20 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 21.65 -.15 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 14.30 -.23 IntlCorEq 28.75 -.22 Quality 19.72 -.20

Div Last Chg CleanEngy ... 14.21 -.41 Clearwire ... 6.41 -.28 A-B-C CognizTech ... 63.23 -.56 ... u61.41 -.96 A-Power ... 7.17 -.29 Coinstar ASML Hld .27e 32.27 +.05 Comcast .38 20.43 -.25 ATP O&G ... 15.12 -.77 Comc spcl .38 19.18 -.24 AVI Bio ... 1.83 -.04 Compuwre ... 10.05 -.14 AcadiaPh h ... d.66 -.04 ConcurTch ... 49.67 -.23 ... 4.22 +.06 AcmePkt h ... u41.60 -.34 CorinthC .82 65.20 -.15 ActivePwr ... u2.06 -.02 Costco ... 53.49 -.42 ActivsBliz .15 11.50 -.39 Cree Inc ... 15.65 -.65 AdobeSy ... 29.54 -.40 Crocs Adtran .36 31.82 -.24 s ... 47.93 -.60 ... 1.67 +.07 AdvEnId ... 11.75 -.30 Cyclacel ... 15.28 +.04 AEterna g ... 1.32 +.01 CypSemi Affymetrix ... 4.54 +.04 D-E-F AgFeed ... 2.55 -.08 AirMedia ... 7.46 +.10 Dell Inc ... 13.42 -.51 AkamaiT ... 49.77 -.67 DeltaPtr h ... .79 -.03 Alexion ... 72.49 +.08 Dndreon ... 35.13 -1.09 Alkerm ... 11.13 -.23 Dentsply .20 31.12 -.67 AllosThera ... 4.02 -.17 DirecTV A ... 42.44 -.61 AllscriptH ... 18.35 +.14 DiscCm A ... 40.40 -.20 AlteraCp lf .24 32.50 -.40 DishNetwk2.00e 19.50 -.23 Amazon ... 165.68 -4.69 DonlleyRR 1.04 16.73 -.28 ACapAgy 5.60e 28.37 -.99 DrmWksA ... 32.27 -.82 AmCapLtd ... 7.11 -.23 DryShips ... 5.39 -.24 AmSupr ... 34.48 -1.00 DynaVox n ... d4.21 -1.61 Amgen ... 54.47 -.15 ETrade rs ... 14.98 -.35 AmkorT lf ... 6.34 -.24 eBay ... 30.14 -.65 Amylin ... 13.30 -.05 EDAP TMS ... 3.27 +.28 Anadigc ... 5.75 -.21 EagleBulk ... 5.51 -.20 Ancestry ... 26.49 -.01 ErthLink .64 9.09 -.03 Ansys ... 48.98 -.11 EstWstBcp .04 17.90 -.52 A123 Sys ... 9.05 +.40 ElectArts ... 15.83 -.17 ApolloGrp ... 35.85 -.78 EndoPhrm ... 35.71 +.18 ApolloInv 1.12 10.34 -.35 EngyConv ... 5.11 +.11 Apple Inc ... 308.03 -8.63 Entegris ... 6.09 -.08 ApldMatl .28 12.59 -.04 EntropCom ... 8.35 -.15 AMCC ... 10.49 -.21 Equinix ... 83.78 -2.01 Approach ... 18.55 -.17 EricsnTel .28e 10.14 -.27 ArenaPhm ... d1.43 -.05 EvrgrSlr h ... .88 -.03 AresCap 1.40 16.50 -.13 Exelixis ... 4.26 -.25 AriadP ... 3.63 -.08 ExideTc ... 7.37 -.40 Ariba Inc ... 19.25 -.66 Expedia .28 26.66 -.66 ArmHld .12e 17.11 +.02 ExpdIntl .40 51.09 -.24 Arris ... 9.99 +.08 F5 Netwks ...u123.86 +.16 ArtTech ... 5.95 ... FLIR Sys ... 27.74 -.44 ArubaNet ... 22.72 -.41 Fastenal .84f 52.33 -1.03 AscentSol ... 3.90 -.08 FifthThird .04 12.87 -.37 AsiaInfoL ... 18.48 -.69 Finisar ... 19.39 +1.46 AspenTech ... 12.42 -.22 FinLine .16 16.11 +.24 AsscdBanc .04 13.44 -.14 FstNiagara .60f 12.30 -.14 Atheros ... 33.14 -.34 FstSolar ... 138.39 -2.56 AtlasEngy ... 43.84 +.01 FstMerit .64 18.35 -.30 Atmel ... 9.92 -.26 Fiserv ... 55.15 -.62 Autobytel h ... .80 -.02 Flextrn ... 6.75 -.16 Autodesk ... 35.25 -1.03 FocusMda ... 24.00 -.59 AutoData 1.44f 45.42 -.41 Fossil Inc ... 67.74 -1.17 AvagoTch ... u25.72 +.87 FosterWhl ... 28.11 -1.10 AvanirPhm ... 4.79 -.08 FresKabi rt ... .03 ... BE Aero ... 34.09 -1.61 FuelCell ... 1.40 -.02 BGC Ptrs .48e 7.66 -.17 FultonFncl .12 9.06 -.05 BMC Sft ... 45.00 -.71 Fuqi Intl lf ... 7.02 -.24 BMP Sunst ... 9.79 -.01 BSD Med ... u7.03 +.28 G-H-I BannerCp .04 1.78 -.01 GSI Cmmrc ... 25.65 -.21 BeacnRfg ... 15.55 -.24 GT Solar ... 8.64 -.22 BedBath ... 44.11 -.85 GameTc hlf ... .51 +.14 Biodel ... 1.94 -.04 Garmin 1.50f 29.66 +.31 BiogenIdc ... 64.50 -.23 Gentex .44 21.24 -.36 BlkRKelso 1.28 11.60 -.11 Genzyme ... 69.84 -.32 BlueCoat ... 26.17 -.82 GeronCp ... 5.86 -.22 BostPrv .04 5.42 -.20 GileadSci ... 37.80 -1.18 BrigExp ... 24.36 -1.27 GlacierBc .52 13.34 -.17 Broadcom .32 41.34 -.01 GloblInd ... 6.10 -.35 BrcdeCm ... 5.66 -.10 GlbSpcMet .15 16.59 +.05 Bucyrus .10 69.62 -2.32 Google ... 603.29CA Inc .16 23.15 -.24 13.90 CH Robins 1.00 71.20 -.60 Gymbree ... 65.22 ... CNinsure .26e 21.93 -1.22 HSN Inc ... 27.50 +.17 CadencePh ... 8.04 -.07 HanmiFncl ... 1.12 -.05 Cadence ... 8.32 -.11 HarbinElec ... 20.29 -.60 CdnSolar ... 14.16 -.79 Harmonic ... 6.65 -.06 CpstnTrb h ... .80 -.03 HercOffsh ... 2.93 -.14 CareerEd ... 17.56 -.32 Hologic ... 16.76 -.21 ... 27.31 -1.12 Carrizo HudsCity .60 11.53 -.12 CaviumNet ... 33.83 +.76 HumGen ... 23.60 -2.88 Celgene ... 60.30 -1.09 HuntBnk .04 5.90 -.26 CentEuro ... 25.48 -.58 iGateCorp .26e u22.33 -.37 CentAl ... 14.44 -.51 Ikanos ... 1.03 -.03 Cephln ... 64.97 -1.28 ... 56.52 -.38 ChrmSh ... 3.54 -.14 Illumina ChkPoint ... 43.20 -.47 Imax Corp ... 21.60 -.45 ... 16.07 -.28 Cheesecake ... 29.41 -.46 Incyte ... 8.15 -.46 ChildPlace ... 47.24 -.28 Infinera ... 39.80 -.72 ChinaMda ... 18.22 -1.28 Informat ChiValve n ... 11.16 -.47 InfosysT .90e 66.30 -1.35 ... 6.14 -.01 CienaCorp ... 14.73 +.10 IntgDv .72f 21.53 +.32 CinnFin 1.60f 29.77 -.24 Intel ... 33.46 -1.23 Cintas .49f 27.22 -.31 InterDig .48 13.20 -.08 Cirrus ... 12.78 -.44 Intersil Intuit ... 48.04 -.76 Cisco ... 20.15 -.37 ... 26.29 +.30 CitrixSys ... 64.79 -2.01 IsilonSys Isis ... 9.78 -.02 CityTlcm .52e 14.44 +1.25 Name

Div Last Chg ChinaShen ... ClaudeR g ... CrSuiHiY .32 Crossh glf ... Crystallx g ... DejourE g ... DenisnM g ... Dreams ... EV LtdDur 1.39 EndvSilv g ... ExeterR gs ... Fronteer g ... GabGldNR 1.68 GascoEngy ... GenMoly ... GoldenMin ... GoldStr g ... GranTrra g ... GrtBasG g ... HQ SustM ... HooperH ... HstnAEn .02 Hyperdyn ... InovioPhm ... Kemet rs ... KodiakO g ...

AbdAsPac .42 6.86 -.15 AlexcoR g ... 6.48 -.37 AlldNevG ... 27.47 -.53 AlmadnM g ... 2.70 -.14 AmApparel ... 1.27 +.21 AmO&G ... 9.57 -.24 Anooraq g ... 1.30 -.07 AntaresP ... 1.49 -.03 ArmourRsd1.44m 7.49 +.10 Augusta g ... 3.82 -.17 Aurizon g ... 7.23 -.30 BMB Munai ... .68 -.04 Banro g ... 3.02 -.14 BarcUBS36 ... 44.66 -1.84 BarcGSOil ... 23.93 -.94 Brigus grs ... 1.75 -.04 CAMAC En ... 2.41 -.04 CapGold n ... 4.44 -.12 CelSci ... .68 -.02 CFCda g .01 18.43 -.63 CheniereEn ... 4.37 -.17 ChiArmM ... 3.10 -.21 ChiGengM ... 1.73 -.05 ChinNEPet ... 7.17 -.31

Price Funds: BlChip n 36.64 -.60 CapApp n 19.81 -.15 EmMktS n 34.97 -.65 EqInc n 22.35 -.24 EqIndex n 32.37 -.39 Growth n 30.87 -.54 HiYield n 6.86 -.01 IntlBond n 10.30 -.02 Intl G&I 13.38 -.13 IntlStk n 14.12 -.16 LatAm n 55.03 -.83 MidCap n 56.60 -.80 MCapVal n22.63 -.22 N Asia n 19.38 -.43 New Era n 48.39-1.10 N Horiz n 31.09 -.43 N Inc n 9.70 -.04 R2010 n 15.33 -.13 R2015 n 11.78 -.11 R2020 n 16.17 -.17 R2025 n 11.78 -.13 R2030 n 16.81 -.21 R2035 n 11.85 -.15 R2040 n 16.86 -.21 ShtBd n 4.88 -.01 SmCpStk n32.57 -.51 SmCapVal n34.00-.54 SpecGr n 17.02 -.23 SpecIn n 12.45 -.05 Value n 22.28 -.27 Principal Inv: LT2020In 11.57 -.12 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.81 -.16 MultiCpGr 47.55 -.79 VoyA p 22.62 -.44 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 10.84 -.17 PremierI r 19.00 -.29 TotRetI r 12.40 -.16

Oct 11 2.2263 2.2333 2.2069 2.2069 Nov 11 2.2185 2.2308 2.1949 2.1979 Dec 11 2.2000 2.2405 2.1942 2.1994 Jan 12 2.2169 2.2169 2.2129 2.2129 Feb 12 2.2297 Mar 12 2.2467 Apr 12 2.3537 May 12 2.3602 Jun 12 2.3537 Jul 12 2.3477 Aug 12 2.3397 Sep 12 2.3247 Oct 12 2.2292 Nov 12 2.2202 Last spot N/A Est. sales 165695. Thu’s Sales: 162,421 Thu’s open int: 282539, off -1898 NATURAL GAS 10,000 mm btu’s, $ per mm btu Dec 10 3.824 3.940 3.794 3.799 Jan 11 4.000 4.134 3.974 3.982 Feb 11 4.019 4.144 3.994 4.001 Mar 11 4.000 4.120 3.976 3.982 Apr 11 3.994 4.090 3.962 3.969 May 11 4.024 4.140 4.002 4.008 Jun 11 4.078 4.196 4.062 4.064 Jul 11 4.145 4.242 4.126 4.131 Aug 11 4.200 4.292 4.173 4.178 Sep 11 4.200 4.307 4.187 4.192 Oct 11 4.279 4.371 4.261 4.268 Nov 11 4.515 4.587 4.502 4.508 Dec 11 4.821 4.922 4.805 4.813 Jan 12 5.009 5.072 4.993 5.001 Feb 12 4.981 5.039 4.973 4.973 Mar 12 4.875 4.950 4.870 4.873 Apr 12 4.667 4.700 4.667 4.668 May 12 4.676 4.721 4.675 4.675 Jun 12 4.716 4.772 4.712 4.715 Jul 12 4.752 4.813 4.749 4.761 Aug 12 4.830 4.830 4.796 4.801 Sep 12 4.845 4.845 4.821 4.821 Oct 12 4.900 4.930 4.896 4.896 Nov 12 5.112 5.112 5.086 5.086 Dec 12 5.360 5.360 5.331 5.331 Last spot N/A Est. sales 249731. Thu’s Sales: 338,809 Thu’s open int: 799700, off -6995

3.18 +.53 1.68 -.09 3.00 -.02 .25 -.01 .33 -.01 .36 -.03 2.66 -.04 u2.23 +.14 16.25 -.22 6.12 -.18 5.91 -.12 8.72 -.38 18.13 -.26 .34 -.01 5.38 -.25 24.70 -1.30 4.49 -.23 7.65 -.18 3.07 ... 4.44 -.04 .67 +.02 15.00 -.80 3.00 +.01 1.23 +.04 13.93 -.18 4.25 -.11

LibertyAcq LongweiPI MadCatz g MagHRes Metalico Metalline Minefnd g NIVS IntT NBRESec Nevsun g NewEnSys NwGold g NA Pall g NDynMn g NthnO&G NthgtM g NovaGld g Oilsands g OrienPap n ParaG&S PhrmAth PionDrill PlatGpMet PolyMet g ProceraNt PudaCoal

... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... .24 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

10.67 ... 3.38 -.06 .58 -.03 4.95 +.07 4.37 -.24 .81 +.01 9.61 -.14 2.61 -.12 3.88 -.01 5.86 -.18 7.19 -.34 8.48 -.39 5.33 -.19 9.10 -.53 19.50 -.82 3.07 -.10 14.66 -.39 .46 -.03 6.39 -.01 1.68 -.07 3.10 -.07 6.93 +.02 2.28 -.11 2.10 -.10 .48 -.02 13.07 -1.22

RadientPh ... RareEle g ... RegeneRx ... Rentech ... Rubicon g ... SamsO&G ... SinoHub ... TanzRy g ... Taseko ... TianyinPh .10 TimberlnR ... TrnsatlPt n ... TravelCtrs ... US Geoth ... Uluru ... Ur-Energy ... Uranerz ... UraniumEn ... VantageDrl ... VirnetX .50e VistaGold ... WFAdvInco1.02 YM Bio g ... ZBB Engy ...

.43 11.10 d.23 1.24 3.74 1.21 2.58 6.88 4.57 3.21 1.16 3.31 3.34 1.26 .09 1.56 2.85 5.15 1.70 15.11 2.90 10.01 2.00 .61

-.01 -.21 -.03 -.05 -.23 -.04 +.06 -.10 -.09 +.03 -.05 -.05 -.11 -.10 -.00 -.11 -.23 -.39 -.05 -.63 -.24 -.24 -.05 -.12

Schwab Funds: ITGrAdm n10.37 -.06 Prmcp r n 63.62 -.76 TotlIntl n 15.60 -.17 1000Inv r 36.33 -.44 LtdTrAd n 11.14 -.01 SelValu r n18.03 -.17 TotStk n 30.00 -.38 S&P Sel 18.97 -.22 LTGrAdml n9.38 -.05 STAR n 18.84 -.18 Value n 19.83 -.20 Scout Funds: LT Adml n 11.10 -.04 STIGrade n10.85 -.02 Intl 31.49 -.36 MuHYAdm n10.52-.04 StratEq n 17.31 -.29 Vanguard Instl Fds: Selected Funds: PrmCap r n66.04 -.80 TgtRetInc n11.32 -.08 BalInst n 20.87 -.20 AmShD 39.93 -.50 STsyAdml n10.89 -.01 TgRe2010 n22.44-.19 DevMkInst n10.05-.08 AmShS p 39.85 -.50 ShtTrAd n 15.94 -.01 TgtRe2015 n12.40EmMkInst n29.92 -.60 Sequoia n 126.42 -.90 STFdAd n 10.96 -.02 .11 ExtIn n 38.45 -.65 STIGrAd n 10.85 -.02 TgRe2020 n21.90-.21 FTAllWldI r n93.29St FarmAssoc: Gwth 51.45 -.48 TtlBAdml n10.81 -.04 TgtRe2025 n12.441.10 TStkAdm n30.01 -.38 .13 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 10.39 ... WellslAdm n52.65-.28 TgRe2030 n21.24-.23 GrwthIst n 30.15 -.44 InfProInst n10.74 -.11 WelltnAdm n52.53-.49 TgtRe2035 n12.80Templeton Instit: ForEqS 20.24 -.10 Windsor n 42.98 -.61 .15 InstIdx n 109.92-1.31 WdsrIIAd n43.85 -.53 TgtRe2040 n20.99Third Avenue Fds: InsPl n 109.93-1.31 .24 ValueInst 52.17 -.70 Vanguard Fds: InsTStPlus n27.12-.35 AssetA n 23.82 -.26 TgtRe2045 n13.25Thornburg Fds: MidCpIst n 19.18 -.31 IntValA p 27.45 -.20 CapOpp n 31.44 -.38 .15 IntValue I 28.06 -.20 DivdGro n 13.88 -.13 USGro n 17.46 -.27 SCInst n 32.35 -.53 Energy n 62.96-1.11 Wellsly n 21.73 -.12 TBIst n 10.81 -.04 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 23.45 -.04 Explr n 67.33 -.96 Welltn n 30.41 -.29 TSInst n 30.02 -.38 GNMA n 11.07 -.04 Wndsr n 12.74 -.18 ValueIst n 19.84 -.19 USAA Group: TxEIt 13.03 -.02 GlobEq n 17.64 -.21 WndsII n 24.71 -.29 Vanguard Signal: GroInc n 25.32 -.28 Vanguard Idx Fds: VALIC : StkIdx 24.32 -.29 HYCorp n 5.80 -.01 500 n 110.63-1.32 500Sgl n 91.40-1.09 HlthCre n 123.34-1.20 Balanced n20.87 -.19 STBdIdx n 10.69 -.02 Vanguard Admiral: CAITAdm n11.07 -.04 InflaPro n 13.42 -.14 DevMkt n 10.12 -.08 TotBdSgl n10.81 -.04 CpOpAdl n72.66 -.87 IntlGr n 19.09 -.20 EMkt n 29.85 -.60 TotStkSgl n28.96 -.38 EMAdmr r n39.30 -.79 IntlVal n 32.18 -.37 Europe n 27.12 -.13 Waddell & Reed Adv: Energy n 118.26-2.09 ITIGrade n 10.37 -.06 Extend n 38.39 -.64 AssetS p 9.24 -.12 LifeCon n 16.24 -.11 Growth n 30.14 -.44 500Adml n110.65LifeGro n 21.49 -.24 ITBnd n 11.68 -.08 Wells Fargo Adv C: 1.32 GNMA Ad n11.07 -.04 LifeMod n 19.33 -.18 MidCap n 19.11 -.30 AstAllC t 11.69 ... HlthCr n 52.07 -.50 LTIGrade n 9.38 -.05 Pacific n 10.63 -.14 Wells Fargo Instl: HiYldCp n 5.80 -.01 Morg n 17.12 -.25 REIT r n 18.04 -.18 UlStMuIn p 4.82 ... InfProAd n 26.36 -.28 MuInt n 13.69 -.03 SmCap n 32.28 -.53 Western Asset: ITBdAdml n11.68 -.08 MuLtd n 11.14 -.01 SmlCpGth n20.07 -.34 ITsryAdml n11.90 -.07 MuShrt n 15.94 -.01 SmlCpVl n 15.10 -.24 CorePlus I 10.95 -.04 IntGrAdm n60.79 -.65 PrecMtls r n26.38 -.46 STBnd n 10.69 -.02 Yacktman Funds: ITAdml n 13.69 -.03 PrmcpCor n13.16 -.17 TotBnd n 10.81 -.04 Fund p 16.68 -.12

-.0609 -.0619 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624 -.0624

-.128 -.129 -.130 -.125 -.122 -.121 -.116 -.112 -.112 -.113 -.115 -.105 -.100 -.092 -.091 -.088 -.083 -.081 -.081 -.078 -.078 -.078 -.081 -.081 -.079

METALS NEW YORK (AP) _ Spot nonferrous metal prices Fri. Aluminum -$1.1090 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$4.0477 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.8885 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $2593.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.1417 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1388.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1365.40 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $26.230 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $25.938 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1715.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1684.60 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised

Roswell Daily Record




Family Circus

Beetle Bailey

DEAR ABBY: I have been married for a year and I am concerned about one issue. Dinner is a constant source of contention. Although my husband and I work full time, I enjoy coming home and preparing a home-cooked meal for him. He views this as too fancy and too expensive. We are financially comfortable and our grocery bill is modest. It frustrates me that he doesn’t appreciate the thought and effort I put into our dinner. That’s the way I was raised. My husband would die happy eating frozen pizza and salad out of a bag every night! That may be fine for some people, but I prefer to eat better than that. Any suggestions? LIKES TO COOK IN ST. LOUIS DEAR LIKES TO COOK: Your husband may be happy eating frozen pizza and salad out of a bag every night, but he’ll live a longer, healthier life if he varies his

Dear Readers: OVERWEIGHT CATS may look cute and roly-poly, but that extra fat can be dangerous. They can suffer from aching joints, liver problems and diabetes, just to mention a few repercussions. How to tell if your cat is fat? Can you feel the spine and ribs? If you can’t, your cat is probably overweight. Losing weight can involve increasing the cat’s activity level while maintaining the same calorie intake. Talk to your veterinarian about weight management. You may need to change some of your habits, too! A lot of cat treats, for example,


diet. Rather than seeking approval or gratitude for preparing those homecooked dinners, explain to him that putting healthy, balanced meals on the table for you both to enjoy brings you pleasure and is a way for you to unwind after the workday. It’s not “too fancy,” and the money is well spent. 

DEAR ABBY: My wife of 20 years died recently. I was hospitalized a few months later and nearly died myself. I needed help at home as I have three young children. My brother’s wife offered to help. I had dated her many years ago when




can pack on the ounces. Also important? Feeding the cat several small meals per day, and increasing play and exercise time. Monitor the cat if he is a hunter; this could add on extra calories, too. After time, you should notice an improvement in the

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

we were kids and I was attracted to her then. As time has gone on, we have become very close and the sparks have been reignited. I feel terrible, but at the same time I have always had feelings for her. She told me she and my brother haven’t been getting along and she is no longer attracted to him. I like her a lot, but I love my brother, too. What should I do? BROTHERLY LOVE ON THE WEST COAST DEAR BROTHERLY LOVE: What you should do is thank your sister-in-law for her help, and hire someone to take care of your children. That’s what you should have done in the first place. Then join a singles group and put out the word that you would like to meet someone. I guarantee you won’t be lonely long. And it will give your brother and sister-in-law a chance to work out their difficulties, which is the honorable thing to do. cat’s health and general wellbeing. If not, please work with your veterinarian to keep your four-pawed furry friend in good health. Heloise

Hagar the Horrible



Dear Readers: Gloria Hentzler of Prescott, Ariz., sent a photo of her 8year-old poodle, Coco, who is ready for Christmas, wearing a red-and-white hat and cloak. To see Coco, visit www Heloise 

Dear Heloise: The problem of my dogs digging in the yard had gotten bad. For every hole I filled, they would dig up another. So I sprinkled some red-pepper flakes around the hole and into the dirt I shoveled back in. It’s still a game, but I’m winning. No more digging! R.B. in West Virginia

Dear Heloise: I have a little Chihuahua named Peso who sleeps in his dog bed. I put an extra blanket on the bed so he stays warm, and he likes to burrow under the covers. To make his bed warm, I put the blanket in the dryer for a few minutes. When I place it on the bed, Peso comes running and immediately goes under cover for the night! Keralyn R., Colorado Springs, Colo.

Dear Heloise: I have a betta fish in a fishbowl and try to keep the bowl clean. When I clean it, I take Homer out and put him into another container with a little bit of the water from the tank to keep him from getting temperature “shocked” since I keep him in the same water. I then clean the bowl and any gravel, plants, etc., with water only. Then I put everything back in the bowl, fill with water, and Homer’s back in! Kasey Ann in Utah Dear Heloise: To keep your pets on track with their vaccinations, keep a dedicated calendar to write down their medical histories, or create a document on the computer to chart their vaccination schedules. A Reader, via fax

Snuffy Smith


The Wizard of Id

For Better or For Worse

Saturday, November 13, 2010


B6 Saturday, November 13, 2010 Legals



001. North


002. Northeast


-------------------------------------------November 13, Publish 20, 2010

1104 KACHINA Dr., Sat. 8am. Used but great kitchen countertops, new table chairs, clothes, toys, bicycles, toddler bed & much more. All in great shape. No early birds.


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underhas been apsigned personal reprepointed sentative of this estate. All persons having claims against this estate are reto present their quired two (2) claims within months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or the claims will be forevr barred. Claims must be presented either to the undersigned personal representative at the address listed below, or filed with the Probate Court of Chaves, County, New Mexico, located at the following address: 1 St. Mary’s Place, Roswell, NM 88203.

006. Southwest

1100 SAN Juan Dr., Sat. only 8-1p. Moving Sale! Dresser, desk, entertainment center, women & men clothing, electronics, novelties & much more.

INSIDE SALE, 402 S. Pinon, Sat. 8am. Handguns, shotgun, 6ft. mission clock, 6ft. clock curio, collectibles, school desk oak, pictures, frames, kitchen table & chairs, love seat, sofa, 40’s small hutch.

611 HERMOSA Dr. Sat. 8a Furniture, clothes, antiques No Early Birds.

007. West

704 MISSION Arch Saturday 7am-11am

1513 W. 1st St. Saturday 7am-1pm. Clothes, furniture & more.

008. Northwest

201 TIERRA Berrenda, Sat. 7-noon. Lots of furniture, bunk beds, dresser, patio table, 8ft cab over camper, 1995 fifth wheel, fishing poles, comforter-full & twin, & lots more.

002. Northeast

3013 ALHAMBRA, Fri-Sat 8-12. Lots of misc., kids clothes, knick knack’s. 8 EL Arco Iris, Fri. 8-4, Sat. 7-12 only. Clothes, school uniforms, lots of odds & ends. Lots of lawn equip.

909 N. Union, Thurs-Sat 7am-1pm. X-Mas ornaments, clothing, electric heaters, TVs, misc.

716 N. Atkinson Sat. 8-2pm Freezer, washer, ref. RV, tires, tools & much more.

HUGE YARD Sale. Saturday only 8am to ?? 2615 Coronado Dr. 2 sofas & chairs, end tables, 25 custom, framed art works, loads of Christmas wreaths & decorations, too many dishes & glassware sets to list. Several sizes of elegant brass candlesticks & candles. Party size coffee pot, lampshades, etc. All priced to move them out.

703 LA Fonda Dr., Saturday only! 7-3 Must See!!

003. East

407 HOWARD, 1 block E. of Garden off 5th. Sat. only 7am-2pm. Lots of stuff.

1501 E. 2nd, Fri. 9-3, Sat. 8-12. Antique furniture, antique piano, antique record player, 2 copy machines, ladies clothes small sizes, vintage dress, books, tools, knives.

1310 N. Missouri, Sat-Sun 8-3pm Crafts, Women & kids clothing, books, shoes, furniture, household goods, exercise equip., hospital bed

604 W. 11th, Sat. 7-? Baby furniture, baby clothes, a little bit of everything.

004. Southeast

Dated: October 19, 2010

14 EVERGLADE CT., Sat. 8-2. Clothes, cd’s, records, tools, baby items, massage table. Tons of stuff!

119 E. Forest Treasured Friends Bldg. inside enter from Virginia St. Fri. & Sat. 7a-1pm Furniture, baby items & lots of misc.

s/Juan A. Serrano Jr. Personal Representative 401 S. Chamisal Roswell, NM 88203 (575)627-7339

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish October 23, 30, Nov. 6, 13, 2010 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT

LARGE WHITE male dog, lost between McGaffey/Union, Reward. Dead or alive call 623-4839 ask for Joe.

117 E. Bonney, Sat. 7am. Moving Sale. Everything!!

FOUND PIT Bull mix, 1F, young, sweet, must identify. Will be rehomed if not claimed. 626-1591

005. South

FOUND GRAY & white rabbit, vicinity of McGaffey/Lea. 627-0738

2902 FRUITLAND West off Washington between Poe & Jaffa. Friday-Monday. Major downsizing years of accumulation.







The sale is to begin at of 1:45 p.m. on December 9, 2010, at the Main Entrance of the Chaves County Courthouse, 400 N. Virginia, Roswell, 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 in favor of Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas, as Trustee. Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas, as Trustee, was awarded a Judgment on October 7, 2010, in the principal sum of $259,350.02, plus outstanding interest due on the Note through August 17, 2010, in the amount of $14,669.03 and accruing thereafter at the rate of $50.63 per diem, plus late charges of $817.29, plus escrow advances of $3,251.55, plus property inspection fees of $78.75, plus expense advances of $605.00, plus corporate advances of $83.00, plus reasonable attorney's fees incurred by Plaintiff in the sum of $900.00 and costs through August 31, 2010, in the sum of $569.71, with interest on the late charges, escrow advances, property inspection fees, expense advances, corporate advances, attorney's fees and costs of this suit at the rate of 7.125% 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 Defendant(s) as specified in the Judgment filed herein. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS AT SALE ARE ADVISED TO MAKE THEIR OWN EXAMINATION OF TITLE AND THE CONDITION OF THE PROPERTY AND TO CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEY BEFORE BIDDING.

FOUND SMALL mixed grayish poodle found in Elks parking lot. 623-2142

THE TREASURE Chest 1204 W. Hobbs, Tues-Sat 10-5. We still have gobbs antiques, collectibles, sofas, coffee tables, giant bags of clothes & linens, bring Hubby to Manland & tool world. 914-1855


NOTICE that the above-entitled PLEASE TAKE 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 21 Mark Road, Roswell, New Mexico 88203, and more particularly described as follows:

LOST 2 dogs near Sycamore/Country Club. 1 brown lab & 1 black lab cross. Reward. Call 623-5880.

006. Southwest


____________ FAISAL SUKHYANI Special Master 2222 Parkwest Drive NW Albuquerque, New Mexico 87120-3660 (505)228-8484

025. Lost and Found

2305 E. LFD St. (off E. Hobson Rd. by Leprino), Fri-Sat 8a-3p. A little bit of everything.

Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas, as Trustee,

VICTORIA BRAUN, Personal Representative of ESTATE OF Lester T. Braun, deceased, THE FIRST TIONAL BANK,


303 E. Onyx St., Fri-Sat 8am. Furniture, appliances, printer, jeans, some collectibles, misc.





030. Education & Instructions

48 RIVERSIDE, Fri-Sat 7:30-12. Estate Sale

TEACHER W/40 yrs. exp. piano lessons Classical/Popular, monthly fee plus books. 622-2699 or

52 WILDY Dr., Sat. 8-? Backyard Sale. Clothes, too much to mention.


045. Employment Opportunities

SAT. ONLY 8am. 715 S. Pine ONE STOP Thrift Shop1712 S. Sunset Sat. & Sun. 9-4pm. Furniture, appliances, household items, clothing, purses, shoes, jewelry, movies, CD’s, Dreamcast system and games, Gameboy Advance, NES, Playstation II and Wii games and so much more. We accept Visa, MC and Discover!

ACCENT FLOWERS 3110 N. Main. PT Delivery & In-store position. ARTESIA BASED company seeking HR/Payroll/Benefits representative. Degree and experience preferred. Please send resume and salary requirement to: HR Department, 201 Main Street, Suite 1660, Ft. Worth, TX 76102.

800 BARNETT Saturday & Sunday 6am-12pm misc. tools, tires, clothes.


--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish November 13, 20, 2010

PUBLIC NOTICE In accordance with Sec 106 of the Programmatic Agreement, T-Mobile USA plans to add antennas onto an existing building at 500 N. Main St., Roswell, NM 88201. Please fax comments to Vitaly M. at 714-505-4110 regarding site NM04005-A. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------October 30, November 6, 13, 2010 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES FIFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT

IN THE MATTER OF THE KINSHIP GUARDIANSHIP of D.A.R., a male child born 11/21/09

No. DM-2010-482 TO;


Unknown Father of D.A.R. You are hereby notified that there is now pending in the District Court of Chaves County, New Mexico, Cause No. DM-2010-482, a Petition for Appointment of Kinship Guardianship action wherein Jessica M. and Shawn White are the Petitioners. The general object of this action is to obtain Kinship Guardianship of a male child, initials D.A.R., born 11/21/2009, in Graham Texas to Cassandra Richardson. Notice is further given that unless you respond in writing to said cause on or before November 13, 2010, judgment by default will be entered against you in conformity with the allegations of the Petition for Kinship Guardian ship of the minor child. The name and address of Petitioner’s attorney is Sheryl L. Saavedra, LLC, P.O. Box 1327, Roswell, New Mexico, 88202-1327. WITNESS my hand and seal of said District Court on this 27th day of October 2010.


KENNON CROWHURST Clerk of the District Court By: s/Maureen J Nelson Deputy

Roswell Daily Record

045. 045. 045. 045. Employment Employment Employment Employment Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENTIST & Specialist-O Job ID# 12072 The NM Environment Department, Air Quality Bureau, is seeking a full-time operator in Roswell to undertake environmental air quality monitoring work in Roswell, Hobbs, and Carlsbad, using knowledge of physical and life science practices and principals to ensure compliance with the requirements of the Clean Air Act (C.A.A.) and Part 58 of Title 40 of the Code of Federal Regulations. Successful candidate will independently operate continuous and non-continuous ambient air monitoring equipment in Air Quality Control Region 5 of New Mexico. Basic duties include driving to the monitoring sites, maintaining and trouble shooting monitors, and using the air monitoring software to remotely oversee the functioning of the monitors.

BS Degree in Engineering, Environmental Science, Natural Science, or Physical Science. Four (4) years experience in Engineering, Environmental Science, Natural Science, or Physical Science. Experience with a PC using MS Word, Excel, and PowerPoint. The job requires working outdoors in often inclement weather. Fieldwork requires driving long distances, climbing ladders, and working on rooftops. Some duties will also be performed in an office or laboratory. Salary near midrange $22.74/hour, higher or lower based on experience. Applicants must apply no later than November 12 at: Click on apply for state government jobs, select advanced search and enter job number. Follow all instructions and include resumé. The State of New Mexico is an Equal Opportunity Employer

REHABCARE IS immediately interviewing PT, OT, SLP for staff positions and lead PT for MSU setting, for our SNF/Short-Term Rehab Units in Roswell, New Mexico.

*Sign on bonus available* We offer excellent pay, a generous comp package, I-touch technology, and more! For consideration, call Chris Hellman at 800-677-1202 ext. 2263, E-mail: EOE.

Live and Work In Colorado!!! Hiring a Graphic Designer. “Don’s Directory of the Oil & Gas Industry” Call Mike Hart 888-622-9943 or email

AVON, Buy or Sell. Pay down your bills. Start your own business for $10. Call Sandy 317-5079 ISR. OPPORTUNITIES AT Mosaic Potash Carlsbad Inc.

Mosaic, the world's leading producer and marketer of concentrated phosphate and potash, has a number of outstanding opportunities at its Carlsbad, New Mexico operations.

Surface Maintenance Mechanic - UP to $27.77/hr We are seeking individuals with mechanic experience working on equipment including elevators, pumps, centrifuges and belt conveyors and/or industrial maintenance experience. Must have high school diploma or GED.

Mosaic offers employee bonus up to 7.5% of total pay every year depending on company performance Safety boots and safety glasses paid - company matching stock purchase plan (401K) - annual safety and OJT technical training medical, dental and vision insurance plans. Apply online at

The Mosaic Company is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, gender, religion, age, disability, political beliefs, sexual orientation, and marital or family status.

CDL DRIVERS wanted A or B Class experience preferred, loader operator wanted. Must have experience on front end loaders. Please apply by calling Ken 626-0505 or Connie 626-9155.

MEDICAL SECRETARY Basic office duties: Greeting patients, scheduling, referrals, insurance pre auth & coverage, Medical terminology, filing, computer skills, must be dependable, well organized & friendly. Send resume to PO Box 1897 Unit 248, Roswell, NM 88202. PERSONAL LINES Customer Service Representative for a local Independent Insurance Agency. Salary depending on experience. Please send resume to PO Box 1897, Unit #249 Roswell, NM 88202. JUST IN time for Christmas. Booths for rent at Blairs Monterey Flea Market 1400 W. 2nd. Inside starting at $125 per mo. Call Debbie 910-1536

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.

PART-TIME TELLER Bank of the Southwest is looking to immediately fill the position of Part-Time Teller. Job duties to include, but not limited to customer service and cash handling. This part time position does not have paid benefits.

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

BLAIR’S MONTEREY Flea Market Move In Special!!! Move in upstairs and pay first months rent and receive your second month absolutely free. Starting at $125. 1400 West Second St. Call Debbie 910-1536 LAUNDRY ATTENDANT. PT Evening shift. Apply in person at 913 S. Sunset.

COMFORT KEEPERS Now Hiring NIGHTS for HONDO VALLEY AREA “TOP PAY” for 2 or 3 nights. Reliable, experienced Caregivers needed for immediate F/T work 5p to 6a Mon thru Fri. Call Carol @ 624-9999 and apply at 1410 S. Main St. www.beacomfortkeeper. com. HELP WANTED Cake Decorator, 24-30 hrs per week, pay based on experience, call 623-9300

Requirements: Must have a good attitude and basic computer skills. Must be detailed oriented with excellent time management skills. 1 year bank experience preferred. Company offers excellent work environment and salary. Background screen required. Apply in person with Danielle at Bank of the Southwest, 3203 N Main, Roswell, NM by November 17, 2010. EEO/AA

NEED FULL Time Kennel worker willing to work week-ends. No phone calls, bring resume. Ask for Kennel manager. Apply @ Roswell Animal Control. DRIVERS (ARTESIA) for Standard Energy Services (oilfield services). CDL, tanker endorsement, and good driving record. Experience preferred. Competitive salary and benefits. Call Brad at 575-631-5927; 11376 Lovington Hwy, Artesia, NM. EEO employer.


005 010 015 020 025

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


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


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


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

440 441 445 450

Window Repair Window Cleaning Wrought Iron Services Wanted

455 456 460 465

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

470 475 480 485


Real Estate

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


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


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


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


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


Roswell Daily Record

045. 045. 045. 045. 225. General Employment Employment Employment Employment Construction Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities ROSWELL ELKS Lodge needs dependable part time bartender/waiter/waitress. Pay is $5.15 an hour plus tips. Only persons willing to work any schedule should apply at 1720 N Montana, Monday-Friday, from 9:00 AM-11:00 AM, ask for Sergio. No phone calls please.

P/T TO F/T Front Desk Associate must be reliable, dependable, honest, and able to work nights and weekends. Please apply in person at Fairfield Inn & Suites, 1201 N. Main.

BUSY LAW office seeking experienced Legal Secretary. Requirements: type 60 plus wpm; manage legal calander; prepare legal documents; team worker. Experienced only. Mail resume, including office machines experience, Human Resource Dept., PO Box 1897, Unit 250, Roswell, NM 88202 ADVANCED TECHNICIAN: Cable ONE has a great career opportunity for a self motivated individual. Cable ONE provides a great place to work for talented and passionate associates who are committed to the Company's goals. Installs and services Cable One's products to the public-at-large. Performs signal leakage detection and correction. Must operate power tools and hand tools safely. Work in all seasons. Educates customers as to proper operation of all services, equipment . Performs after hours network stand-by, troubleshooting and repair. Cable experience preferred. Please fill out an application at our office at 2005 South Main. No phone calls please.

PBC The Pepsi Beverages Company of Roswell, NM has IMMEDIATE openings for: Mechanic Fleet Full-time Day Shift

H&R BLOCK Client Service Professional H&R Block, the world’s leader in tax preparation, is now hiring for seasonal and part-time Client Service Professionals. In this role, you will interact with our clients face-to-face and over the phone and provide support to our Tax Professionals to ensure an exceptional client experience. Applicant must possess the following clerical skills: • Excellent people and phone skills • Computer knowledge • Good filing skills • Processing payments and deposits • Scheduling appointments • Must be able to work in a fast paced stressful environment • Bilingual a plus H&R Block is an Equal Opportunity Employer Serious applicants may apply in person at: 1137 S. Main St. Roswell, NM 88203 Monday-Thursday 9am-3pm

Please review the detailed job descriptions, requirements, and apply online at Apply to “Fleet Mechanic” PBC is an Equal Opportunity Employer

RECEPTIONIST/ SECRETARY Full-time position for Accounting Firm, High School diploma with minimum 3yrs Receptionist and Administrative support experience, seasonal overtime required, must have professional appearance, be very organized, efficient, a self-starter able to meet deadlines & handle high stress. Proficient in MS Word and Excel, must type 45wpm, able to answer multi-line phone system. Experienced Applicants Only fax resume to: 575-622-5206 or e-mail to Attn: Human Resources/Receptionist

CANDLEWOOD SUITES Front Desk/Night Audit Some holidays & weekends required. Customer service experience preferred. Apply in person at 4 Military Heights Dr.

NOW HIRING part time person at Smith Paint. Duties will include sales and stocking. Apply at 1608 S. Main.

WANTED SIDING and Windows sales rep for indoor sales. Must have experience with references. Call 432-438-3149

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. TIRE TRAX Opening for a Manager/Sales for tire store. Salary plus commission. Apply at 202 E. College, 625-1450 Career Development Specialist (Counselor): The Roswell Job Corps Center is seeking an individual that serves as a liaison between the student, center and training partners for the development of employability skills and is responsible for individual and group counseling of students. Must have a Bachelors degree in related field including 15 semester hours of instruction in Social Services related instruction. One year experience in counseling or related field, and a valid driver’s license. Full time benefits offered, starting base pay is $30,000.00 ~Safety Officer/Driver FTResponsible for performing alarm and patrol duties in assigned areas to protect life and property. High School Diploma or GED; two years related experience. Must be able to obtain and maintain a commercial driver’s license (CDL) with passenger endorsement. The position pays $10.50 per hour. Apply online at:

Deadline to apply is: Open Until Filled An Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F, D/V

060. Jobs Wanted Male - Female SEEKING PART-TIME Secretarial/Clerical position. 25+ yrs exp. Fast accurate typist. Quick learner. Jan Wilson 910-8500


3 LINES OR LESS . . . ONLY $ 68 9 NO REFUNDS • Published 6 Consecutive Days

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

(includes tax)




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



EXPIRES o ________

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

WORD AD DEADLINE To Place or Cancel an Ad

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

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


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


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

105. Childcare

NEED CHILD care? Find the widest range of available childcare for your children and their needs. 1-800-691-9067 or www.newmexic You may also call us; Family Resource & Referral 622-9000 and we can help you navigate the system. LICENSED PROVIDER has opening for day/night, 622-7423 Mary

140. Cleaning

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

185. Electrical

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

200. Fencing M.G. Horizons Install all types of fencing. Free estimates. Chain link, wood, or metal. 623-1991.

210. Firewood/Co al

Carpentry, Drywall, Painting, doors, windows, tile work. Lic., Insured, Bonded. 914-7002 Dean

TEE TIME Construction Commercial/Residential Construction - Framing, cement, roofing, drywall/painting, New Construction of Homes, Additions, Remodeling, and Metal Buildings. Licensed and Bonded. Call 575-626-9686

232. Chimney Sweep

CHIMNEY SWEEP Have your woodstove or fireplace inspected and cleaned. Dust free Guarantee. 35 years Experience, Licensed, Insured. Bulldog Janitorial Services 575-308-9988 Cordova Chimney Sweep. 623-5255 or 910-7552

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

CLEAN UP, tear down, debris hauled off Commercial, Residential 575-208-0529

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork WEEKEND WARRIOR Lawn Service mowing, property cleanup, residential rain gutter cleaning, and much more 575-626-6121

Greenscapes Sprinkler Systems Lawn mowing, field mowing, gravel, sod-hydro seed, pruning, tilling, For dependable & reliable service call 622-2633 or 910-0150. WEED MOWING, Lots & Fields scraping. Property clean-up. Free est. John 317-2135 LAWN SERVICE & much more work at low price. 914-0803 or 914-1375 Roswell Lawn Service rake leaves, trim trees, general cleanup, 420-3278 WEED MOWING, Lots & Fields scraping. Property clean-up. Free est. John 317-2135 “KEEP CLEAN” Mowing, trimming and edging. Rake leaves, general cleanup, and haul away anything. 623-1578, 910-2033 WILL DO yard clean up, rake leaves, leaf blow, good prices. Call Luis 910-9546

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

310. Painting/ Decorating INTERIOR/EXTERIOR We paint it all. Commercial, Residential 575-208-0529

WE DO all types of roofs. Roof repair & replacement. Lic/Bonded. 575-208-0529

REPAIR & Refinish furniture, build furniture, firewood. Southwest Woods. 1727 SE Main. 623-0729 or 626-8466 By appointment only.

AQUARIUS GLASS For Less. Screens, Patio & Shower Drs., Table Tops & Mirrors. 623-3738.


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


490. Homes For Sale

ADVERTISE YOUR HOME ALL OVER NEW MEXICO. CALL THE DAILY RECORD FOR DETAILS. 622-7710 EQUAL HOUSING NOTICE All real estate advertised in the Roswell Daily record is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion or sex, family status and handicap or national origin or an intention to make any such preference limitation or discrimination. The Roswell Daily Record will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. 4 BR 1 BA, fncd yrd, new paint, carpet, doors, ceiling fans, $59,500. 624-1331 M-Th 8am-4pm 3305 RIVERSIDE Dr. 2,222 sq. ft., 4/2.5/2, fp, hot tub, custom cabinets, $256k. 622-7010 OWNER FINANCING 1806 Western Ave 3/2, 10% dn, payment approx. $1300 mo. 149k, 317-0177 YOUR LAND is your approval! Manufactured home loan approvals for Property owners. Call for details 505-225-6367

DON’T TIE up your land Buy Home only and save $$$. Programs for every budget. Call Now 505-225-6367 TIRED OF Paying High Rent? Awesome homes to fit most any budget! Huge selection! Call Today 505-225-6367 PRICE REDUCED by owner, $265,000. 205 Pima (Indian Mesa), beautiful new construction, 4br, 3ba, w/2 living areas, plus breakfast nook, family room w/FP, master br includes bath w/jacuzzi, vaulted ceilings, lawn included. You must see it. 575-910-1722 FOR SALE By Owner. 1001 Avenida Del Sumbre, $119k possible owner financing, new roof, new carpet new paint, clean, ready to move in. 1458 sq. ft., 3/2. 622-6218 or 622-2361.

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

QUALITY FIREWOOD, price matched, same day free delivery & stack, checks ok, 575-317-4317

220. Furniture Repair

440. Window Repair

FSBO: 2BR/1BA, large fenced backyard, heat pump, wood floors, granite countertops. Dwn pymt $10k, owner will carry balance. Call 317-6530 for appt.

345. Remodeling

350. Roofing

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. 626-1835


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

Plumber Needs Work. Steve’s Plumbing & Heating. 28 yrs exp. 622-9326

330. Plumbing

SEANSONED MOUNTAIN wood $100 1/2 cord. 626-9803.

GRAVES FARM oak, fir cedar, mixed, pinon and elm. Cord and 1/2 cord delivered. 622-1889

435. Welding Dennis the Menace

BIRTHDAY HOUSE, Price reduced more now $105,500, #3 Forest Dr. OPEN HOUSE DAILY 1PM TO 7PM, 2050 square feet. 4 Bedroom, 1 3/4 bath. Esquibel Real Estate. 575-626-7550 CISCO 575-312-3529

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

SEASONED WOOD Delivery in town. 626-8466 or 840-7849

Saturday, November 13, 2010

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale 4 Plus Acres off Pine Lodge Rd on Brenda Rd $25,000; terms, $2,500 dn, 0% int., $250 mo. (575)361-3083/887-5915.

WATER, WATER, WATER. 3 acres with central water, hard surfaced streets, near Ruidoso. Only $17,900. Call NMLR 1-866-906-2857. 5 ACRES, $5500, block 29, lot 4, 623-7997 or 840-9345 PRETTY SPOT $2650 down, balance $24k $377 monthly. 5.5 acres at 3818 E Pine Lodge Rd, 622-5587 price reduced. 10 ACRES of senior water rights. $6500/acre. Call: 623-9952

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 BUILDING 426 E. 2nd. Formerly savage Bros. Electric 4900 sq. ft., asking $145,000. To see call 623-7715 or 626-4015 606 GREENBRIAR & 707 N. Beech, $625, no HUD, no pets, 3br, 626-9347

515. Mobile Homes - Sale VERY NICE 2002 Clayton 16x60 2 bedroom 2 bath. Has refrigerator, cook stove Refrigerated air plus some furniture. Setup in park in Hobbs or can be moved. Call 575-622-0035. D01090.

1997 MOBILE home, all set in nice adult park, nearly new, refrig. air. Call 575-317-6489. WE BUY used mobile homes. Single and double wides 622-0035. D01090

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.

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. PREMIUM 5 Acre tracts, Owner will finance with 10% down, New Construction only (no mobile homes), , Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd. between Country Club & Berrendo Rd. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-4337


535. Apartments Furnished 1 BD, all bills pd, no pets, no smoking, no HUD 623-6281

1 & 2 BR’s, 1BA, utilities paid, No HUD, no pets, 2 person max, 624-1331 for appt, M-Th, 8am-4pm FULLY FURNISHED, recently remodeled, one bdr, $850, 317-0080.

540. Apartments Unfurnished

VALLE ENCANTADA YOUR BEST $ RENTAL VALUE! LARGE 1,2,3 BEDROOMS. FREE UTILITIES. unfurnished, laundry room, playground, pool, ample parking. 2001 South Sunset. 623-3722. ALL BILLS PAID 3br, 2ba, $680 mo., brand new everything. 1br $480. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 BEST VALUE IN TOWN 3br/2ba, $580+elec, newly remodeled, only a few apts left, 1br $380, 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944 2 BDR. No Pets, No HUD, 500.00 + Dep. 1702 E. 2nd St. 773-396-6618

540. Apartments Unfurnished 1BR, 750 sq ft, $380 + elec. Central heating, ref air, new carpet, paint & tile. 502 S. Wyoming. 622-4944

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. 1 & 2 BR’s, 1BA, 3 locations, No HUD, no pets, rental history req., 624-1331 for appt, M-Th, 8am-4pm 105 S Ohio 1 br studio apt. $525 mo. 408 N Lea 2 br apt $650. All bills paid on both. Call 652-9682 1303 W Bonita (Senior)-$500a mo, $400 Dep., 2/1, Water paid Stove, Frig, DW. Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-624-2262 1705-A S Washington $575mo, $400 Dep., 2/1 Stove, Frig, DW. Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-624-2262 711 BAHIA.-$975 a mo, $975 Dep., 2/2, 2 Car Gar Stove, Frig, DW. Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-624-2262 PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN. 2 BR, 2 bath. No Hud. All electric, w/d hookup $600 mo. $300 dep. 910-0827 1BR APARTMENT all bills pd, 1506 W. 2nd, 637-2753 UNIQUE 1BDR, private yard & drive, no HUD, no pet, no smoke, $600/mo includes utilities, $600 deposit, 1511 N. Missouri, for application call 317-0080. SUPER NICE 2/2, central ht, master suite, stv, fridge, dw, $595, 317-1078 VERY SMALL 1 bedroom w/large fenced in yard. $300 mo., $200 dep. 625-9208 908 W. 8th St Apt C, 1 bd, 1 ba, appliances. $200 dep. $300 mo. $30 application fee per adult water pd. 505-296-4057 LARGE 3/2, unfurnished w/ref. air, 1212 N. Washington, no HUD. 623-8240

545. Houses for RentFurnished BEAUTIFUL BRAND new 3br, 2ba house, FLETC ready. 623-8240

2 BR, 2 BA, lawn care incl, No HUD, no pets, 2 person max, 624-1331 for appt, M-Th, 8AM-4PM EXTRA nice, NMMI area, center of activities, safe, quiet, homey. 2/2 w/office, gas grill, private patio off master bd. rm., HPS Int., LCD TV, everything furnished. (575)910-7148 FLETC Homes for rent. Long & short term rentals. 5 minutes from FLETC. Brand new & beautiful! Visit our website: or Call 420-0519 or 910-7670 5404 CACTUS Ave., North of Mall, Clean Sm. Furnished 2 BR, 1BA, W/D, Utilities Paid, Yard Care, Carport, Couple or Single, No HUD, No Pets, $700/mo, $500/dep. 625-0684 or 626-2545

B8 Saturday, November 13, 2010 545. Houses for RentFurnished FLETC SPECIAL. 3 BR 2 Bath. 2 car garage. Security. Completely furnished with all amenities. Fishing privileges. $70/day. Call: 623-9304

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

4 BR, 2 bath, 1 car garage, huge back yard, all appliances included. $990 per mo., $1000 deposit. 2404 S Baylor (575) 623-1800 or (575) 420-5516. 317-6409 TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 3 BD/1 ba. 1 car gar. 66 G St., ref air, RIAC $650 mo., $650 dep. 627-9942.

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 4 BEDROOM 2 bath good area, no pets. Backyard fenced $700 mo. $500 dep. 840-6984

GOOD LOCATION Large 2 bedroom - appliances, w/d hookups, $550 mo., $450 dep. No HUD, no pets. 623-6200 or 840-8630 LARGE TOWNHOME NE location 3 br, 3 ba. 2 car garage, many extras $1150 mo. $800 dep. 420-4535 NEWLY REMODELED 4BR, 2 BA. $900m. $600 dep. No pets, no HUD. 403 S. Birch 626-3816 2BR/1BA, STOVE, refrig., washer, dryer, fireplace, 603 S. Pennsylvania, rent $575, dep. $400. Call Jim 910-7969. AVAIL. 12/1/10 2/1, gar., 903 S. Washiington, wtr pd., $600 mo. 317-8954 1BR, STV, ref., $375/$300 dep., no bills pd., HUD ok. 840-6250 or 625-0079

2&3 BRs Houses, NO HUD, no pets, good pmt history req'd, 624 1331 for appt, M-Th 8AM-4PM

2 BR, 1 BA, water paid, incl. stove $500/mo., $300 deposit. No HUD. 1009 1/2 S. Lea 637-2818 2br, 1ba, water pd., $600 mo.,HUD accepted, 1007 S. Lea. 637-2818

408 DELICADO, 3br, 1ba, $800 mo., $500 dep. 626-0286 or 578-1416

CUTE UPDATED 2br/1ba, all electric, w/d hookup, $575/$350. 910-0827

2BR, 1BA, duplex, $550 mo., $400 dep., 610-B, S. Wyoming. Call Julie 505-220-0617

1720 N. Michigan, 3br, 2ba, ref. air, w/d hookups, no pets, $850 mo, $500 dep., 637-8234. LARGE 3 bedrooms 2 bath w/d hook ups appliances. No pets or HUD $700 mo. $700 dep. 914-0531 NO PETS, No HUD, 3br, $650 mo., $500 dep. 914-0101

3BDR HOME, 1610 S. Holland, Stove & Refrig., w/d Hook-up, Carport w/Storage. $600/m plus utilities/ $600 Deposit. Single or Couple pref. No-HUD, pets or smoking. Call 420-8960 for Appt. and Application. 1102 S. Wyoming, 2br, 2ba, laundry room. 420-8963

512 S. Fir, 3 bedroom, stove, refrigerator, storage building, fenced yard, covered patio, ref air, w/d, all electric, newly painted. $800 month, $400 deposit. Call 622-3250. 417 S Sycamore.-$750 a mo, $550 Dep., 3/1.5Stove, Frig. Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors 575-624-2262

300 W. 9th 2 br, 2 ba, laundry room 910-4225 2BD, 1BTH, w/bonus room, cntrl h/a, w/d hookup, post office/Cahoon Park, no HUD, $650. 625-2277 2 BR 1 bath duplex central air, $650 mo. water paid. Call 575-317-8223 2br/1ba, 802 S. Lea. asking $28,000. 420-4078 BRIAR RIDGE Townhome, 2br 2ba, 2 car garage, w/d, appliances, fireplace, $990 mo., water, lawn care & assoc. dues pd. 625-0014 or 626-7768 MOVE IN special-half a month’s rent free with approved application on select properties. Call Breedyk Realty for details, 575-623-9711.

555. Mobile Homes for Rent 405 OFFUTT. 2bd/2bath Mobile home. Water/trash paid. No pets. $450mo $300 deposit. 575-791-1160

1BR, UTILITIES pd., w/d hookups, stove, fridge, new air, deck, private, safe, fenced yard, $550 mo. plus dep., references. 627-3415

555. Mobile Homes for Rent 7 MILES South of Roswell on 285, livestock allowed, no inside pets $500 mo $200 dep. 575-734-5787 home or 575-626-7175 cell.

558. Roommates Wanted


580. Office or Business Places 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.

HOUSE TOO big! Will rent large bedroom w/private bath, plus use of w/d & kitchen facilities. Furnished or unfurnished. Call 575-303-0656 to see & discuss price.

585. Warehouse and Storage

ROOMMATE WANTED to share a modern North side home. Quiet neighborhood $500 month. No calls after 10pm 231-620-3773


2 small furn. rooms + ba. $395 + $100 dep. All bills pd. No smkng, kids, or pets. Must be employed FT. Free cable. 575-420-8333

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.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITE for lease: Newly decorated, private rest room, covered parking at 1210 North Main. Contact David McGee, Owner / Broker 622-2401 FOR LEASE - Space in Sunwest Centre aka the Bank of America Building. Various size spaces available. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 623-1652 or mobile 420-2546. STOREFRONT/Retail/ 2500 sqft 58 ft frontage at 3106 N. Main 1200/month 627-9942 FOR LEASE-1200 sq ft office w/restroom, a/c, good parking, great downtown location, $400 per month. 212 W.1st. 317-6479

1000 SF or 3500 SF-dock high floor, 408 N Grand Ave (on railroad between 4th & 5th) 575-623-8331

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. 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 5 COMPARTMENT, stainless steel, super medal steam table, $550. 420-1352 KENMORE WASHERS and dryers. Reasonable priced. 626-7470 LIFT CHAIR, bath transfer bench power wheelchair, commode. 622-7638 LIONS DEN Thrift Store 200 E. College, Mon-Sat 10-5. Mens, womens, childrens clothing, furniture, collectibles, etc. REACH OVER 500,000 READERS in more than 30 newspapers across the state for one low price. Contact your local newspaper’s classified department or visit for details. ANTIQUE FURNITURE collection exceptionally nice. X-tra lrg hall tree, large buffet, large china cabinet, med. buffet, may store ‘til Christmas. Visa-M/C accepted. Call 624-0795

605. Miscellaneous for Sale MOVING! NEW John Deere riding mower; Craftsman riding mower; two Kenmore freezers 21.4 cu.ft. 734-5219 or 626-0030

665. Musical Merchandise WURLITZER PIANO for sale, good condition, call 420-0517

715. Hay and Feed Sale

NICE 5 pc. bedroom set, lighted mirror & headboard, like new $250. Call 626-8038 BACK IN Time Christmas Inventory Sale. Christmas decorations. All merchandise 1/2 off. Friday & Saturday only starting at 10am 106 N. Lea, Roswell. GOOD CONDITION frostfree refrigerator $150, Kenmore washer/dryer pair king capacity $350. 914-9933

615. Coins, Gold, Silver, Buy, Sell, Trade

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

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous WE BUY Home furnishings, furniture, appliances, collectibles, tools and everything else from A-Z including personal estates and whole house fulls. 627-2033 or 623- 6608 I AM interested in buying furniture, appliances, and household items. 637-9641

630. Auction Sales CONFINEMENT AUCTION. Sat, Nov. 13, 9am, 5505 N. Main in Roswell. 575-914-0619

635. Good things to Eat GRAVES FARM & Garden green chile don’t wait season coming to an end. Still roasting. Extra hot, regular hot, big jim and mild. Frozen green chile, dried red chile pods. Farm fresh vegetables picked daily. We accept EBT, Credit cards and debit cards, we ship anywhere. 7 1/2 miles South on old Dexter Hwy. 622-1889 hours Monday thru Saturday 8-5:30 Sunday 1-5

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 - 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, oats, sudan & hegri small bales $4-$6.50. Grass hay $3. 910-1798 Mon-Sat.

Peanut Hay Good, high quality 2010 Peanut Hay for sale. Not raked & no weeds. Location: Seminole, Gaines County, Texas. Full truck delivery avail. or can be picked up in field. 432-847-9148 Or 432-758-6163

745. Pets for Sale PUPPY LOVE Grooming Large Dogs Welcome, Cats also - 575-420-6655

JUST IN time for Christmas. Labradoodle puppies, starting at $1000. Contact Richard at 575-910-2451 or you can see them at FREE CATS! Some young, old, some spayed, neutered, most are loving & friendly, some wild barn cats, all need good homes. 626-4708. CANARIES MALE & female $50 ea. Love birds $50 ea. Rosie Bourkes (pink color) hand fed. $75 ea. 623-8621 YORKIE PUPPIES 6wks old tails, dewclaws, shots & reg. 575-208-0123

FEMALE YORKIE 2 yrs old small, spade, all shots 575-627-5818 PURE BRED Japanese chins, 1m, 1f, ready 11/24/10, $500. 575-703-7005

MINIATURE POODLE pups, 1M, 1F, $295 each. 708-925-6108 Roswell 2 MALE Siamese kittens for sale $100. 575-623-4581

Roswell Daily Record

745. Pets for Sale REGISTERED 8 mo. female Yorkie needs loving family & who stays home & has no other pets $300. Call 317-4554

2 TINY T-Cup Chihuahua puppies $400, 2 Hybrid Min Pins $400, registered & shots. 914-0404 OLDER CHIHUAHUA puppies $100, registered & shots. 914-0404 GOLDEN RETRIEVER puppies AKC, 1st shots $400. 575-302-9289

FULLBLOOD BOXER pups. 1 male brindle, 1 male 1 female reverse brindle (sealed), 1 male white w/black spots. Serious inquiries only $400.317-3742 FOR SALE: Rottweiler puppies $200. 622-4249 for more info.

CHIHUAHUAS, 2F, 3M, AKC, 6wks. old, 1st shots, $275. Perfect Christmas gift. 575-910-0254 FREE MALAMUTE mix puppies, 7 wks, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy.


765. Guns & Ammunition TROPHY DEER hunt unit 37, Tinnie, NM. Nov. 20-24, $1750. Call 626-7459 for details. Not hunted in 6yrs.

775. Motorcycles & Scooters 1997 750 Honda Magna good clean bike, 14k miles $3500. 806-681-6700 FOR SALE 2002 Yamaha R1

Custom Paint Molded Fenders Steering Dampener Upgraded Exhaust Rear View Camera Suede Driver and Passenger Seats Runs like a dream, 30k Miles.

Must provided license with endorsement & proof of insurance to test ride.

$4850 OBO

Call 575.405.7127 AFTER 5PM

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 2000 MONTANA by Keystone, 32 ft 5th wheel w/3 slides. Excellent condition. Appliances intact & working. Very clean, lots of storage, roomy...Also 1997 Ford 2500, heavy duty power stroke diesel pickup, 4dr, complete w/5th wheel, hitch also has bed cover for back. 130k miles, in excellent condition. Call 575-303-0656 to see. RV, TRAILER & boat storage, onsite security. 637-8709 FOR SALE or trade, 1977 Dodge motor home, 32ft long, $5000 or will trade for smaller RV or travel trailer. 626-7550 or 575-312-3529 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 480-282-1838 or view at 2803 W. 2nd. Roadway Inn Hotel

1977 COACHMAN 5th wheel 19 ft $2500 420-6565 1976 RED Dale 5th wheel travel trailer, 28’ very clean $2800, 623-4159


790. Autos for Sale 1998 OLDSMOBILE 88, 92k miles V6, new tires runs good $2500 623-4159

EXTRA NICE 2001 Chev. Lumina auto. air, etc. small 3.1-V6 113k $3250 OBO. Please call 623-2442

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans 2009 DODGE Caravan SXT, fully loaded, low miles. 575-317-3201

1998 FORD Ranger, good condition, 174K miles, asking $2950 obo. 626-9006

1978 HARLEY Davidson shovel head custom paint, $6000 for more info call 910-4308 or 910-4112

2004 KIA Sedona sliding rear doors, 3rd seat, 84k mi, excellent cond. $3950 w/1k down owner finance. 420-1352

‘05 H-D 1200C sportster. $5000 OBO, 7800 miles, always garaged, never dropped,1 owner.420-5153

TOUGH TRUCK 1983 Jeep J-10, long bed, 4 wheel drive, 360 engine, $3500 obo. Call 626-7506

Pot o’ Gold: Family’s old vase fetches $83 milLONDON (AP) — It was just an old Chinese vase that had been tucked away unnoticed for years when the woman found it while clearing out her late sister’s modest suburban London home. It turned out to be much more. When the intricately painted 18th-century piece went on the block at Bainbridges, a small suburban auction house, it sold for a record $83 million Thursday, scooped up by a Chinese buyer. “How do you anticipate the Chinese market?” asked the shocked auctioneer, Peter Bainbridge. “It’s totally on fire.” The sale price was more than 40 times the pre-sale estimate and a record for a Chinese work of art — an outcome Bainbridge called “a fairy tale” for the family who owned the vase. The sellers, who wished to remain anonymous, are the sister and nephew of a deceased elderly woman in the West London sub-

urb of Pinner. The vase had been in the family at least since the 1930s, though they don’t know how it was acquired. Many Chinese artifacts surfaced in Britain in the 19th century, having been looted from Beijing’s Summer Palace when it was sacked by British and French troops at the end of the Second Opium War in 1860. Painted sky blue and imperial yellow and adorned with medallions depicting leaping goldfish, the 16-inch vase dates from the Qing dynasty, a time when Chinese porcelain-making was at its pinnacle. Made for the personal collection of Emperor Qianlong and bearing the imperial seal, experts said it was an exceptional piece. Still, no one expected what happened when the delicate enameled vase went on the block. Bainbridge said the atmosphere was “electric,” and when the ham-

The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3Average; 2-So-so; 1-Diffi- JACQUELINE cult BIGAR ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Remain reserved yet direct. Though you might not be comfortable with a friend’s idea, go along YOUR HOROSCOPE with it. A fun gathering will ensue. Deal with a caring relative or loved one. You might be unusually harsh. Tonight: Where the action is. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Take a stand, knowing full well your limits. No matter what you do or where you are, others seek you out. You project a very special, caring aura, making others feel accepted. Tonight: Leader of the gang. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  Opt for the new and/or untried. Let your imagination make plans. Meet a friend at a distance halfway. The drive and the change of environment will refresh you. Others will opt to escape to a movie or concert. Tonight: Just don’t stick with the here and now. CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Confidently share news with a special friend. This person could provide a strong sense of direction if given the facts. Indulge a fam-

IN TIME for the Holidays! Shelled pecans $4.95 lb. 622-0855

mer came down on the winning bid he struck it so hard the gavel broke. “There was a silence that wrapped itself around the sale as the figure grew slowly but surely up to the sky,” said Bainbridge, who specializes in house clearance sales — and whose previous record sold for $161,000. “I’m an auctioneer, so at that point I’m just doing the professional job I’m paid to do. But once the hammer’s down you do take stock slightly and think, ‘Oh, wow, that’s really rather a lot of money,”’ said Bainbridge, whose $13.9 million buyer’s premium is included in the sale price. The vase, bought by a Chinese bidder on behalf of an undisclosed buyer, beat the previous record for Chinese art. A 45-foot-long 11thcentury scroll elaborately decorated with calligraphy sold for almost $64 million in Beijing in June. While the vase sold Thursday is

HEELER PUPPIES ready for new home. $100. 575-626-5041

not extremely old — it dates from around 1740 — it comes from a period whose works are coveted by Chinese buyers. Last month, Sotheby’s sold another Qing dynasty vase in Hong Kong for $32 million. “While European taste tends to focus on the really old stuff produced by the Chinese, Chinese collectors consider this period of porcelains the zenith of their art,” said Roland Arkell, deputy editor of the Antiques Trade Gazette. “It’s a superb object. It’s also a piece which chimes completely with Chinese taste. And it has to be seen in the context of a rapidly rising market.” Even he was surprised, though, by the sale price, which makes this work by anonymous artisans the 11th most expensive artwork ever sold at auction. “It’s right up there alongside the Picassos, which is unheard-of for a piece of porcelain,” he said.

ily member or roommate; he or she is always there for you. Tonight: Visit with a loved one over a lavish dinner. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Fortunately, you have an extremely personable style that is spontaneous. A loved one or special person in your life makes an effort to share more. You might not be ready for this type of closeness. Tonight: Be open to different options. Many invitations will appear. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Pace yourself, knowing that even you have limits to how much you can accomplish. Organization might seem to go to the wayside when dealing with a long-desired goal. Relax and, if you can, take a walk by water. Be aware of your limits. Know when to say “enough.” Tonight: Make it easy. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Toss yourself into the moment. Stay sensitive to someone who really does care. This person can enchant you and at the same time be a friend. Share more of your feelings. Tonight: Let the wild thing out! SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Stay close to home, where you might enjoy yourself more. Invite several key friends over. Your ability to get down the bottom line of a difficult situation could be hard for another person to hear. Tonight: Happy close to home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Follow your sixth sense, and you’ll draw extremely positive results. Reach out for a friend you haven’t seen in a while and

More record prices are sure to follow. Prices for Chinese art and antiquities are buoyant. Art markets in the West are still feeling the effects of the economic downturn. Masterpieces set records — often acquired by Russian, Middle Eastern or Asian collectors — while mid-range works languish unsold. “It’s like a creme brulee: hard at the top and a bit soft underneath,” said Robert Read, a fine art expert at specialist insurer Hiscox In contrast, China’s booming economy means wealthy new collectors are joining the market all the time, eager to repatriate treasures from their heritage. “There’s definitely a shift in the balance of power,” said Read. “Things are going east these days. That’s where the future is, and that’s where the big collectors are going to be over the next 20 years.”

make plans, if not for today then for the near future. Listen to a female friend’s suggestion. Tonight: Hang out where there is music or by water. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Express your more positive feelings. Understanding will evolve in a new direction once you start swapping ideas with a boss, parent or respected person. How you express your appreciation changes radically. Zero in on what is important. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Express your caring and softer side. If possible, get last-minute tickets to a concert or play. You relax when you allow your imagination to wander and in a situation where your body can let go of tension. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Step back from a difficult and challenging situation. You don’t have all the facts. A caring discussion with a loved one reveals much more. Make plans to be with this person today. Pursue a favorite hobby or pastime. Tonight: Vanish, and remember that you don’t have to tell anyone where you were. BORN TODAY Actor Chris Noth (1954), comedian, actress Whoopi Goldberg (1955), late-night TV host Jimmy Kimmel (1967)

Roswell Daily Record


Saturday, November 13, 2010


B10 Saturday, November 13, 2010

Roswell Daily Record

“Hometown Proud”


Benefitting local food pantries HELP US HELP THE LOCAL FOOD PANTRIES. JUST STOP BY LAWRENCE BROTHERS IGA Nov. 10th thru Dec. 11th, 2010


30% DISCOUNT FOR YOU to purchase at only $10. You then select your favorite food pantry to give it to and Lawrence Brothers will deliver it for you.

Products included in bag are: 40ct Foam Plates, Paper Towel, 32oz. Grape Jelly, 18oz. Peanut Butter, 15oz. Fruit Cocktail, 15oz. Whole Kernel Corn, 15oz. Cut green beans, 16oz. Wide Egg Noodles, 71/4oz Macaroni & Cheese, 16oz. Saltines and 36oz Ketchup.


Jesse Silva Ron Carson Clifton Frosch Isabel Castillo Adam Roe Jerry Canales Danny Galindo Jr. Debbie Lueveno Dave Tobin Rick Medrano Julian Quiroz Frank Marquez

13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24.

Joe Luna Dean Schear Nicole Olquin Jeff Stoble Rick Bently Bobby Williams Debi Smith Sam Davis Kenneth Fresquez Inez Calciano Rosemary Smith JoAnn Howell

25. Danny Parker 26. Roy Richards 27. Keith Ramirez 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36.

SAT. NOV. 13TH, ONLY-While Supplies Last-Roswell Store Only BEST CHOICE





$ 69






















10-12 lb. Turkey 24 Oz. Garlic mashed potatoes Cornbread Dressing One lb.of homestyle gravy One dozen dinner rolls. Orders must be placed by Nov. 23, 2010 MUST CALL DELI @ 623-6100 TO ORDER




$ 99



Don’t Forget Our Convenient 900 W. Second St Roswell, NM Drive-Thru Window In Our Pharmacy Hours: Sun.-Thurs. 7am till 9pm • Fri. & Sat. 7am -10pm


Pharmacy Hours: 9am-6pm Mon-Fri • 9am-4pm Sat. Closed Sundays