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Roswell Daily Record THE VOICE OF THE PECOS VALLEY

Vol. 122, No. 288 75¢ Daily / $1.25 Sunday

December 1, 2013

www.rdrnews.com

SUNDAY

White House: On track for website goal

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration said it will meet its self-imposed deadline of fixing the troubled health care website so that 50,000 people can log in at the same time starting late Saturday. Yet questions remain about the stability of the site, the volume of traffic it can handle and the quality of the data it is delivering to insurers. Round-the-clock repair work since HealthCare.gov went live on Oct. 1 has produced fewer errors, and pages are loading faster. But the site still won’t be able to do everything the administration wanted, and companion sites for small businesses and Spanish speakers have been delayed. Still, the White House hopes a website that is at least operating more smoothly after weeks of bad publicity about its troubles will mark a fresh start for Obama and the signature domestic initiative of his presidency, as well as give him a chance to salvage a second term

that has been weighed down by health care law’s rough start and other issues. Administration officials said HealthCare.gov was “performing well” Saturday, the deadline set to have it working smoothly for the “vast majority of users,” after overnight hardware upgrades to boost server capacity. The deadline fell during a long holiday weekend when traffic to the site likely would have been slower anyway and at a level unlikely to expose new technical issues. More hardware upgrades and software fixes were planned for overnight Saturday to further improve speed and reduce errors. “With upgrades last night and those planned for tonight, the team is continuing its ongoing work to make HealthCare.gov work smoothly for the vast majority of users,” Julie Bataille, communications director for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, said Saturday in a blog post. CMS

oversees the health care website and is a division of the Department of Health and Human Services. Additional data on the website’s progress was to be released Sunday by Jeff Zients, the website’s chief troubleshooter. Obama promised a few weeks ago that HealthCare.gov “will work much better on Nov. 30, Dec. 1 than it worked certainly on Oct. 1.” But, in trying to lower expectations, he said he could not guarantee that “100 percent of the people 100 percent of the time going on this See HEALTH, Page A2

AP Photo

This photo of part of the HealthCare.gov website is photographed in Washington, on Friday. The beleaguered health insurance website has had periods of down times as as the government tries to fix the problems.

Market brings the world to Roswell

Wounded warriors get hero’s welcome JILL MCLAUGHLIN RECORD STAFF WRITER

Amy Vogelsang Photo

A fashion show took place while people rummaged through an ecclectic mix of merchandise from India, Africa and Nepal at the World Market Saturday.

AMY VOGELSANG RECORD STAFF WRITER

As “Jai Ho” — a Hindi song made popular by the film “Slum-

dog Millionaire” — began to play, the shoppers and onlookers clapped along to the catchy tune.

The music helped set the scene: people were transported to a vari-

ety of different countries.

Bright colors, platters of unfamiliar food and unique, vibrant clothes filled The Liberty on Saturday night at Roswell’s first

World Market.

Multiple organizations (all various empower ment programs) See MARKET, Page A3

Hanukkah: a small light can banish a lot of darkness AMY VOGELSANG RECORD STAFF WRITER The following is the first part of a three-part series: The History of Holiday Traditions.

In her window stands a menorah, a candelabrum of sorts also called a hanukkiyah. Eight candles burn brightly through the curtains, winking at the dark world outside. As the days have gotten shorter and winter breathes her chilly breath on the world, one of the

most well known Jewish holidays has begun. Hanukkah. It’s a term and holiday most have at least heard of, but how many really know the history or traditions of the Jewish Festival of Lights? Hanukkah is not actually mentioned in the Bible, but it comes from the writings of rabbis passed down through histories. And even from one family to another, the traditions do not vary as much as is

sometimes seen with other holidays, explained a member of the Jewish community who wished to remain unnamed. Jane Doe explained that on each of eight nights, a candle is lit. There is a shammash — a “servant” candle — that stands above the rest and is used to light each day’s candle. Although Doe claimed not to be an expert on the holiday, she did have some stellar resources for uncovering the history behind

Hanukkah.

So where did the holiday originate? Although it is not directly written in the Old Testament, part of the miracle celebrated on Hanukkah comes from the book of Maccabees.

After King Antiochus Epiphanes forbid all Jewish practices in 167 B.C., a priest named Mattathias, outraged, fled with his five sons to See LIGHT, Page A2

U.S. Marine combat veteran Kurt Mason walked into the Roswell International Air Center Saturday night expecting to start an elk hunting trip. But before he did anything, he stopped to hug each man and woman who stood guard before him holding an American flag. “I think I’m kind of at loss for wor ds,” Mason said. “Words can’t describe what people give back to us nowadays. Ever since I’ve been hurt, people have opened up their houses, businesses. It’s heartwarming.” Mason, from Wyoming, and Kenneth Kaighn, who also served in the Marine Corps and the U.S. Army, were met at the airport by the Southeast New Mexico Patriot Guard Riders. The two were severely injured in combat and are on 100percent disability. Both served in Afghanistan, and Kaighn spent time in Iraq and Somalia. The trip is sponsored by Base Camp 40 — Warrior Hunt New Mexico, and Warrior Bands USA, a Texas-based company that creates wrist bands out of paracord for active military and veterans. Base Camp 40 is a non-profit organization that hosts veterans for hunting trips See WELCOME, Page A3

Mica the border collie follows her nose to a career in search and rescue TESS TOWNSEND RECORD STAFF WRITER “Go search.” Mica wanders the living room, sticking her nose into corners and sniffing. She lies down next to a cardboard box. The box is one of a few lying around the home of Diane Whetsel and Cathy O’Dette in Roswell. Whetsel and O’Dette were in the process of moving to North Carolina at the time of Mica’s demonstration one week ago. Whetsel tells Mica she is

close but must continue looking. The quest resumes and soon after, Mica lands on the object of her search. She lies down next to a shelving unit that holds a small open jar of teeth Whetsel collected from dentists’ offices. Whetsel trains dogs who assist law enforcement, TODAY’S FORECAST

HIGH 75 LOW 33

military and emergency personnel in searches for people, bombs and other subjects. Recently retired from work as a corrections officer at the Roswell Corrections Center, Whetsel also runs the Sage Foundation for Dogs Who Serve, a See SPOTLIGHT, Page A3

United Way

622-4150 of Chaves County

Collected

$265,841 Goal

Courtesy photo

Mica searches for items with human scent in a pile of rubble off Chickasaw Road in Hagerman.

TODAY’S OBITUARIES PAGE A6

• GWENDOLYN OLSEN MACCALLUM REEVES • ZUDIE SCHNEDAR

• FRANCES BURKSTALLERGOODSON • TROY RAY WAGGONER

CLASSIFIEDS ..........D1 COMICS .................C4 ENTERTAINMENT .....B8 GENERAL ...............A2

INDEX HOROSCOPES .........B8 LOTTERIES .............A2 NATION..................A6 OPINION .................A4

$525,000

51%

Of Goal Collected

SPORTS .................B1 WEATHER...............A8 WORLD ..................A6


A2 Sunday, December 1, 2013 Light

Continued from Page A1

the mountains to start a rebellion. Although they were outnumbered and outgunned (so to speak), Mattathias’ son, Judah the Maccabee, defeated Antiochus. This is the first miracle, and according to Doe, the one that should be focused on the most. However, there is a second aspect to the miracle. This one came about in later writings, but is more prevalent in the minds of people today. It’s the miracle of the oil. After the Maccabees retook the temple, they rededicated it with oil. However, the one cruse of oil was only enough to burn for one day. It burned for eight. “Oil was the bringing of the light,” explained Doe. “Which is what Judaism is supposed to be about — bringing the light of the knowledge of the one true God.” According to American Rabbi Michael Strassfeld’s writings in “The Jewish Holidays,” however, Hanukkah does not last eight days because of the oil. It actually lasts eight days because it is based off the holiday of Sukkot, a holiday the Maccabees could not celebrate while in the mountains. Lighting the candles is one of the more visual traditions, but, as is true with most holidays in any religion, there are many different traditions attached to Hanukkah. One popular pastime is the playing of games, particularly Dreidel. A gambling game, Dreidel uses a four-

Health

Continued from Page A1

website will have a perfectly seamless, smooth experience.” The nation’s largest health insurer trade group said significant problems remain. Karen Ignagni, president and CEO of America’s Health Insurance Plans, said insurers have complained that enrollment data sent to them from the website include too much incorrect, duplicative, garbled or missing information. She said the problems must be cleared up to guarantee consumers the coverage they signed up for effective Jan. 1. “Until the enrollment process is working from end to end, many consumers will not be able to enroll in coverage,” Ignani said. The first big test of the repaired website probably won’t come for another couple of

GENERAL

sided spinning top labeled with letters representing the phrase Nes gadol hayah sham: a great miracle happened there. The letters — nun, gimel, he and shin — mean do nothing, take the main pile, take half the main pile and give half of your pile. Children originally used it as a cover. At a time when they would gather illegally to study Torah, children would pretend to be playing a game when authorities passed. Rabbis originally didn’t like the idea of them playing a gambling game, but because of the message let it remain a tradition. Another tradition is storytelling. A popular story comes from the Book of Judith within the Apocrypha (a collection of Jewish writings between 200 B.C. and 200 C.E.) Desired by a Syrian general, Judith made the man a feast including many cheeses, which led to the general drinking a lot of wine. When he passed out, Judith beheaded him and the head was used as a banner when the Jews led an attack. The Syrians fled. Besides being a tradition in itself, this story also brought about two other observances. For one, it instilled the importance of women in celebrating Hanukkah; so many maintain that women should not work while the candles are lit. The other aspect was the focus on cheese, starting a custom of eating cheese on Hanukkah, especially in the form of latkes. Latkes (a pancake-like food) have since been made from potatoes — or other vegetables to mix things up, Doe said. But the primary concept behind latkes does not depend on what they are made from. It is all about frying them because that uses oil: weeks, when an enrollment surge is expected as consumers rush to meet a Dec. 23 deadline so their coverage can kick in on the first of the year. Avoiding a break in coverage is particularly important for millions of people whose current individual policies were canceled because they don’t meet the standards of the health care law, as well as for a group of about 100,000 in an expiring federal program for high-risk patients. The law requires most people who don’t have health insurance to buy coverage or pay fines. If HealthCare.gov seizes up again at crunch time, the White House may have to yield to congressional demands for extensions or delays in key requirements of the law, such as the individual requirement to get covered. Delaying the individual mandate, in turn, could lead to higher future premiums, since healthy people would no longer have an incentive to sign up.

Roswell Daily Record

a reminder of the oil that burned for eight days. According to Arnold Eisen, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary, a lot of the traditions don’t necessarily have specific meanings or origins so much as holding an overall theme and message. “Some symbols are so primary that purported ‘meanAP Photo ings’ can only prove inade- For each night of Hanukkah, one candle on the menorah is lit using the quate,” he wrote “servant” candle, or shammash. as commentary in Strassfeld’s eight days but for eternity,” Strassfeld “The Jewish Holidays.” “Light in the dead wrote. “We place the menorah in our winof winter, victory when it had seemed dows to be visible to those passing by, just improbable, more than enough when there as our inner light must shine against the had been far too little, few against many, darkness of evil and indifference and must the freedom to be — these are the essence, kindle the spirits of our fellow humans. and the stories built around them only so The menorah reminds us of the miracle much adornment — and therefore alter- that no matter how dark life may be, there able.” remains a source of light deep inside us.” The primary focus of Hanukkah is light. Chag Chanukah sameach: A happy It is a celebration of a historical battle over- Hanukkah. coming great odds, and also the rememFor more information on Hanukkah, brance of various miracles. But the real check out Strassfeld’s “The Jewish Holifocus is on light in the midst of darkness. days: A Guide and Commentary,” or “The “By lighting the menorah, we ignite the Family Treasury of Jewish Holidays,” by flame in our souls, the spark that cannot Rabbi Malka Drucker. reporter02@rdrnews.com be extinguished, that will burn not for

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GENERAL

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

Spotlight

Welcome

non-profit that raises funds to cover medical treatments of search dogs. Mica, a 2-year-old border collie, is being trained by Whetsel to become a search-and-rescue dog. Specifically, Mica is learning to locate human remains. Whetsel said human-remains dogs are less common than “live-find” dogs who look for living subjects such as lost hikers. She describes Mica’s tasks as “not-so-glorious” in comparison to searching for a 3year-old lost in the woods, but said that Mica’s job is no less important. “What people don’t realize is you’re bringing home closure,” said Whetsel. “Bringing closure is something I’ve realized is really very important.” Whetsel adopted Mica from England as a 10-weekold pup. Basic obedience training (think “sit,” “lie down,” “good girl!”) started immediately. When Mica was 6 months old, she began to learn the art of human-scent detection. The earliest phase of detection training consists of placing an item on the floor and rewarding the dog when it sniffs the object. When the dog grows accustomed to finding the object in plain site, the trainer starts hiding the object. Trainers seek diverse locations for the search “game,” including houses, rubble, deserts forests and so on. “It doesn’t matter where. You want them acclimated to all sorts of environments,” said Whetsel. She said places where it is easy to hide an object and hard to find it are ideal. For human-remains dogs, items such as human teeth, which have the scent of dead human cells, are eventually incorporated into training. Training takes between 10 months and two years. Whetsel said Mica is ready to begin her career — all the canine needs is certification through the National Narcotic Detector Dog Association. “She said, ‘I got this,’” Whetsel verbalizes on behalf of Mica. According to sagefoundationfordogs.org, Whetsel has advanced certification as a K-9 unit dog handler and as a trainer of K-9 dogs and handlers. She has trained several dogs throughout her life, one of them being Sage, who died in 2012 and is the namesake of the Sage Foundation. Sage arrived in New Mexico from England at 16 weeks of age in 1999. Like Mica, Sage was a border collie. Sage was cross-trained as a disaster specialist, forensic K-9 dog and missing-persons search dog. She and Whetsel took their skills to aid in searches for human victims in the aftermaths of 9/11 and Hurricane Katrina, and, in 2007, the two were deployed to Iraq to search for missing soldiers. Whetsel may cross-train Mica as she did Sage, so that Mica can also serve as a live-find dog. When Sage developed cancer, Whetsel discovered that the agencies with which Sage had worked would not provide monetary aid to cover treatment. With the help of the Roswell community, Whetsel was able to raise $10,000 to cover Sage’s treatments. Leftover funds went toward starting the Sage Foundation. Whetsel is currently training two service dogs. In addition to Mica, she has Pi. Both Mica and Pi are related to Sage, according to Whetsel. She said Sage is the pups’ great-aunt. The longtime dog trainer said she’s been impressed with Mica’s progress through training, as she was with Sage. “She’s just sort of steadily worked her way up through the process and she’s been really easy to train. She’s just really easy going,” she said. When Mica isn’t training to fill Sage’s shoes, she likes to play Frisbee and catch. Whetsel said Mica is “one of the most loving dogs that I’ve owned.” “She’s never met another human or animal that she didn’t like.” Mica and Pi will finish their training and certification in North Carolina, where they moved last week with Whetsel, O’Dette and O’Dette’s chihuahua, Chica. The Sage Foundation, which the couple works for together, is going with them. “On behalf of my wife Cathy and I, we both want to extend our heartfelt thank you to the community of Roswell for being so supportive and making the Sage Foundation such a success,” Whetsel said.

on private land. Jon Gifford, owner of Warrior Bands USA, of Houston, said he wanted to help get Mason and Kaighn on the trip. “I said let’s set up a hunt. Let’s get this list rolling,” Gifford said. “These guys deserve a free hunt for what they’ve sacrificed for us.” Gifford waited at the airport as the two arrived. He snapped a Warrior Band on them, telling them about its symbolism as he did. “They’ve never met each other,” Gifford said. “They met in Dallas on a connecting flight here.” All expenses will be paid during the five-day trip to the Cornerstone Ranch in Alto. “It’s going to be a blast,” Mason said. “I can’t wait. I’ve never hunted big game before in my life.” Kaighn, from Colorado, said he was really excited about the trip. “It’s been a long time since I could get out and be able to do something like that again,” Kaighn said. “It means a lot to me to come out and meet Kurt and go out in the wild and experience it. Maybe we can overcome some of our disabilities.” Kaighn shook hands with the veterans of the Patriot Guard Riders when he arrived. “It’s pretty overwhelming for us,” he said.

Continued from Page A1

Market

Roswell Daily Record

USPS No 471-200

News & Business Telephone 622-7710 Circulation Telephone 622-7730 Charles Fischer Publisher

cfischer@rdrnews.com R. Cory Beck Publisher (1987-2006)

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Jill McLaughlin Photo

U.S. Marine Corps veteran Kurt Mason hugs a member of the Southeast New Mexico Patriot Guard Riders at Roswell International Air Center, Saturday. Mason and veteran Kenneth Kaighn are headed to Alto for an elk hunt, sponsored by Base Camp 40 and Warrior Bands USA. “It warms your heart to know these ladies have someone to back them and support them,” Pruitt said. “Seeing all these people come out and support ... this is awesome.”

Continued from Page A1

were represented, each one holding not just one-of-a-kind merchandise. Every item for sale was hand-made by women in places like Kenya, Uganda, Nepal and India, and the purchase of the items went toward helping these women live a better life. Living in lower-caste systems or impoverished places, many women are forced into brothels at a young age and have no other options for making a living. Programs like the ones at the World Market give women the opportunity to earn an honest living that isn’t degrading. “You are giving them a voice and saying they have dignity and worth,” event coordinator Laura Roebuck announced. She was overwhelmed by the amount of volunteers who came out to support the cause. “People here are so generous with their time and resources,” she exclaimed gratefully. And the turnout was truly amazing. Starting at 4 p.m. the Market went on for 5 hours, and, after the first 2, more than 330 people had already walked through the doors. Many others were also shocked yet pleased with the turnout. “There is a lot of excitement and a lot of buying,” said shopper Sandy Sussman, who was visiting from Austin, Texas. “Like any good market ... you have to get here early or you’re going to miss out.” Her future daughter-in-law, Josephine Lue, was also impressed, not just with the number of people, but with the entire venue and atmosphere. “It really seems like a bazaar,” she said. “It’s actually a world market.” You could almost see her imagining an outdoor market along the streets in India as she took in the scene. The mass of people milling around made goods on tables quickly disappear. Volunteer Tracy Pruitt, with her daughter Delanie Pruitt, manned a table of goods from Africa, and they watched in excitement as merchandise flew from the tables.

Amidst the booths and people weaved more volunteers carrying platters of various types of foods to represent different parts of the world. Whether it was hummus on crackers, key lime pie on chocolate wafers or a chopped olive-anchovies-capers mix on bread, everything was exotic and delicious.

Of course, there was also a selection of wine to wash down the flavors. Or for those looking for something a little warmer, a vat of chai tea sat next to a bowl of sweet, assorted nuts.

With all the obstacles — food, people, drinks — it could have been a challenge to really know what merchandise was for sale. To help with this dilemma, some volunteers performed in a fashion show.

Emceed by Jodi Ashcroft, the fashion show spotlighted everything from necklaces and clutches to dresses and pajama pants. Ashcroft also highlighted what organization and which country from which each item came.

The girls in the show — some from Goddard High School, a couple in middle school and a couple of adults — each had a favorite piece that they got to show.

A yellow “Gold Bird” clutch from India was Gateway Christian eighth-grader Victoria Rodriguez’s favorite, while GHS junior Kensey Plummer preferred the watches from Africa. “I would actually wear that,” she exclaimed about the watch. And many of the clothes and accessories were things women were not only excited about, but in some cases, already wearing.

“I love that our community can be a part of their community just by being here,” Ashcroft announced. And with so much participation the first year, many are hoping for another World Market to come to Roswell in the near future.

reporter02@rdrnews.com

63 WOMEN JUMP FOR MASS SKYDIVING RECORD IN ARIZONA

***+(,&'+-(.

ELOY, Ariz. (AP) — Dozens of female skydivers gathered in Arizona on Saturday as they attempted to break the world record for an all-female mass-formation jump. The spokeswoman for the U.S. Parachute Association, Nancy Koreen, said a total of 63 women made up the formation, all of them flying upside down with their heads down. The previous record was a 41-woman

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Continued from Page A1

A3

formation. They began preparing Thursday to break the record from Skydive Arizona in Eloy, a site about 65 miles south of Phoenix. Koreen said participants over the last couple of days included nearly 40 Americans and 50 women from Australia, Russia, France, England, Canada and Mexico. They competed for slots on Saturday’s record attempt.

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Chad “Wall-E” Eric Jessup 3/27/1976 to 11/6/2013

The family of Chad Jessup would like to thank everyone who provided all the love and support during this difficult time. Your expressions of kindness are genuinely appreciated. We would like to thank everyone who contributed the beautiful flowers, phone calls, cards, food, and prayers.

We want to thank all the motorcyclists who paid tribute to Chad by participating on the last ride. Thank you to the many friends and family, the Guerreros, LaGrone Funeral Chapel and staff, Grace Community Church and staff, and Pastor Rich Hale.

We miss you and love you!!


A4 Sunday, December 1, 2013

OPINION

Roswell Daily Record

Could this columnist be the biggest turkey of all?

“Have you heard there is a shortage of big turkeys?” he inquired, leaning in to whisper as we shared the solemn, quiet time before Mass began. Given the circumstances, it seemed a strange question but this is a good buddy and I know him to be sort of, you know, random. For purposes of this column I will call him “Greg.” He noticed my eyes skeptically surveying the congr egation. “Don’t even go there,” he cautioned, “we have only one seat reserved here for a big turkey, and you are sitting in it!” Lions 1, Christians 0. “Gr eg” settled into what appeared to be either devout prayer or nap time, but the damage was done. Consider. A country that can put a 60-inch widescreen in the living room can’t pr oduce a 16-pound turkey for the Thanksgiving table even though it’s had a whole year to prepare.

NED

CANTWELL LOOKING ASKANCE

I could think of little else. Roberta was one of the readers this Sunday and by the time my wife got to St. Paul’s letter to the Thessalonians wher e he talks about eating free food I had already decided if there was a shortage of fat turkeys it had to be somehow tied to the Obama health care website. While Eddie was leading us in “Glory to God” I remembered reading most of our Thanksgiving turkeys are provided by a company named Butterball, which, coincidentally, is the

nickname of another buddy of mine. In the inter est of anonymity, I will simply call him “Jack.” “Jack” excels on zeroing in on the story behind the story and I knew he would have some theory on why a company that routinely pr oduces 1.3 billion pounds of turkey meat each year all of a sudden is saying, sorry, folks, we are about to kill the golden goose. Wrong bird, but you get my point. Totally preoccupied with the turkey shortage I just blanked out when the collection basket sailed on by. How did this turkey tradition get started in the first place, I wonder ed? Duck was part of the menu when the Pilgrims gathered for that first Thanksgiving in 1621 at Plymouth Colony. So why not duck as the holiday mainstay? I thought about that during the gospel r eading and was guessing the Turkey Lobby back

then must have gotten to the governor and lined his pockets in return for making gobble-gobble the official bird. Perhaps history suggests this is exactly what happened and the ensuing political tension had warring interests making accusations against one another. It is said that two tea party separatists took the floor at the Plymouth T own Meeting and threatened to shut down our fledgling country if turkey were chosen as the featured Thanksgiving fare. That is historical speculation, of course, but nonetheless Turkeygate was weighing heavily on me. I tried to pay attention to Father Al’s ser mon. It was a homily based on the Gospel according to Luke. Tough sledding. My mind kept wandering to candied yams and eight choices of homemade delights, including Aunt Bertha’s — it’s-not-Thanksgiv-

ing-without-it! — Pickle and Peanut Butter Pie with Yogurt. (“No, Aunt Bertha. Yum-yum, but take it home. Really! We have so much leftover pie here we’ll never eat it all!”) Hurrying home to research I discovered Butterball is claiming the shortage is caused by a dearth of turkeys in excess of 16 pounds. All of a sudden, it seems, turkeys ar e losing weight. Poor diet? Shoddy exercise r outine? No one knows. Calling Dr. Oz. I think I know what is going on. Private enterprise has figured out a way to sell half as many turkeys and make twice as much money. God bless America. Amen. (Ned Cantwell – ncantwell@ bajabb.com – hopes his readers, who are definitely not big turkeys, will enjoy this day with their families.)

EDITORIAL

Cholesterol risk calculator is too risky

While the health care system might be a fit topic for newspaper advice, medical care is not. This was proven yet again when it was widely reported this month that the nation’s leading heart-health organizations had unveiled a “risk calculator” expected to show that tens of millions more people should be taking cholesterol-lowering statin medications. It’s not as though millions of people aren’t already taking statins. The class of drugs is among the most commonly prescribed. A 2011 study from Harvard Medical School estimated that about 32 million Americans — some 25 percent of the population over age 40 — take them. The fear-factor calculator was put out by doctors and pharmaceutical companies, among whose goals are to keep raking in more money for Big Pharma. Even skeptical reporters are often not equipped to calculate and counter the information put out by scientists and medical experts. That sort of analysis has to come from other medical professionals. Which it did, six days after the first reports. Two Harvard physicians challenged the accuracy of the calculator, saying it would cause people to unnecessarily take a statin. Critics asserted that the online calculator was flawed and appeared to greatly overestimate the risk of heart attack or stroke that healthy people could be facing in the next 10 years. Following those warnings, media outlets quickly backtracked on the earlier stories. Reporters quoted new advice that patients in good cardiovascular health should avoid following the new cholesterol guidelines. Patients who already have had a heart attack, have diabetes or extremely high levels of “bad cholesterol” (LDL) were advised to remain on prescribed statins or to see a doctor to determine whether they should be on the medication. The faulty guidelines were issued by two reputable organizations, the American College of Cardiology and the American Heart Association. How does inaccurate information like this get out to the public? As Dr. Howard LeWine of Harvard Health Publications, wrote on Tuesday: “It’s been a topsy-turvy few days in the world of heart health and disease.” The calculator included in the guidelines used nine pieces of information to gauge whether a person was likely to develop atherosderotic cardiovascular disease within a decade. “Atherosderotic” includes peripheral artery disease and stroke or transient ischemic attacks, along with the conditions normally associated with heart disease. The nine pieces of information were: Sex, age, race, total cholesterol, HDL (good) cholesterol, systolic blood pressure, current treatment for high blood pressure, a diagnosis of diabetes and a smoking habit. Statins were recommended for people who ranked a 7.5 percent risk on the calculator, no matter how healthy they currently may be. The Harvard doctors argued that the recommendations from the calculator were formulated with unreliable data and that the calculations are off-base. The debate over the calculator has raised questions about heart health guidelines that advise even greater numbers of people to take statins. It also has brought into question the motive of drug manufacturers who fund medical research. Dr. LeWine warns that despite the controversy, there still are categories of patients who absolutely benefit from the statins, which can be life-saving medications. He also noted that tests are under way to determine whether genetic testing may help better direct physicians on how to treat patients at risk of cardiovascular disease. Meanwhile, it’s reassuring that physicians refuted the questionable medical advice. And, while it is undoubtedly confusing for those seeking medical advice online or from news media, it is also a cautionary tale. The best suggestion for good medical advice is to consult your doctor. Guest Editorial The St. Louis Post-Dispatch

What are we thankful for on Thanksgiving? Had today’s politicians and opinion-makers been in power four centuries ago, Americans might celebrate “Starvation Day” this week, not Thanksgiving. The Pilgrims started out with communal property rules. When they first settled at Plymouth, they were told: “Share everything, share the work, and we’ll share the harvest.” The colony’s contract said their new settlement was to be a “common.” Everyone was to receive necessities out of the common stock. There was to be little individual property. That wasn’t the only thing

Doonesbury

DEAR DOCTOR K: The worst part of a cold for me is the postnasal drip that lasts for weeks. Can I do anything to stop it? DEAR READER: I’m also a frequent sufferer from postnasal drip, so I’m pleased to say there are treatments that can help. Postnasal drip is discharge from your nose and sinuses that drips down the back of your throat. If it were coming out through your nostrils, you’d call it a “runny nose.” Following colds, the discharge typically is thin and white. If you get a sinus infection, the discharge can be thick and colored yellow, brown or green. One of the first things to try is a saline spray. Saline wash-

JOHN

STOSSEL SYNDICATED COLUMNIST

about the Plymouth Colony that sounds like it was from Karl Marx: Its labor was to be organized according to the different capabilities of the settlers. People would produce according to their abilities and consume according to their needs. That sure sounds fair. They nearly starved and

ASK DR. K UNITED MEDIA SYNDICATE

es remove mucus, irritants and allergens from your nose and moisturize your nasal passages. Many saline sprays are available over-the-counter. To use these products, gently squirt the saline solution into each side of your nose while you’re bending over the sink or standing in the shower. The solution should flow into one nostril

created what economists call the “tragedy of the commons.” If people can access the same stuff by working less, they will. Plymouth settlers faked illness instead of working the common property. The harvest was meager, and for two years, there was famine. But then, after the colony’s governor, William Bradford, wrote that they should “set corn every man for his own particular,” they dropped the commons idea. He assigned to every family a parcel of land to treat as its own. The results were dramatic. Much more corn was planted. Instead of famine, there was

plenty. Thanks to private property, they got food — and thanks to it, we have food today. This doesn’t mean Pilgrims themselves saw the broader economic implications of what they’d been through. “I don’t think they were celebrating Thanksgiving because they’d realized that capitalism works and communal property is a failure,” says economist Russ Roberts. “I think they were just happy to be alive.” I wish people understood. This idea that happiness and equality lie in banding togeth-

and out the other. You may rinse your sinuses as needed, depending on your symptoms. Also try filling a basin with hot water and inhaling the air just above the surface. And use a humidifier at night. Nasal irrigation is a little more complicated. But it is also very effective in clearing the thick mucus: (1) Mix 1 teaspoon of pure salt (no additives) in 8 ounces of warm (not hot) water. (2) Draw the saltwater mixture into a syringe. (You can get one at your local drugstore. One type has a bulb shape. The other looks like something you’d see in a doctor’s office. Neither one has a needle.) (3) Insert the tip of the syringe in one nostril. Lean

over the sink. Push gently. The solution may drain from either nostril or from your mouth. Repeat two or three times per day. Decongestant sprays may help. They shrink swollen membranes in your nose and in the passages from your nose to your sinuses. That allows the discharge to drain out of the sinuses and nose. But limit your use of decongestants to three to four days; using them too often can cause a reaction that makes membranes get swollen again, making postnasal drip worse. Decongestant pills such as pseudoephedrine may work. But in some people, decongestants can dry out the nasal

See STOSSEL, Page A5

See DR. K, Page A5


OPINION/FEATURE

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

A5

Choosing to live from the inside out

It begins on the inside. Maybe not everything, but maybe 90 percent. There are things that we can’t control, that would be the other 10 percent, but most of the lives we live begin on the inside and then work their way out. It can be called being intentional. It can be called being proactive. It can be called being accountable for oneself. Or no excuses. Or I am responsible for me. No one else. Let’s go back to the time of Greek mythology and see if this will help you understand this inside out concept. Greek mythology includes author Homer’s epics the “Illiad” and the “Odyssey”. The epics were believed to have been written in the 7th or 8th centuries BC. Homer is revered as the greatest of ancient Greek epic poets. So what can we learn in 2013 from writings from 2800 years ago? For one, human nature hasn’t changed. In ancient Greek mythology, the Sirens were dangerous and beautiful creatures, portrayed as beautiful females or a mix of part woman and part bird who were seductive in nature. They lived on an island and lured nearby sailors with their enchanting music and voices to shipwreck on the rocky coast of their island. There is a story about Odysseus (also known by the Roman name Ulysses) and the Sirens. He was a legendary Greek king of Ithaca and a hero of Homer’s epic poem the “Odyssey.” When Odysseus’ ship approached the island of the Sirens, he instructed his crew to plug their

Stossel

RICK KRAFT

ears with wax so as not to be allured by the enchantment of their songs. But Odysseus himself was curious and thus had his men tether him to the mast with ears unplugged. He wanted to hear the songs, but having been warned previously, he knew that he must not acquiesce to their calls. As the sounds of the Sirens drifted over the ship, Odysseus was intoxicated with longing. He struggled against the ropes with all of his might and cried out desperately for his men to release him, but to no avail. I think many of us have had this experience before. Curiosity gets the better of us and we put ourselves in a zone of temptation. Often we don’t have the ropes that kept Odysseus from yielding. Many of us live our lives identifying what we should stay away from and then trying to stay away from what we have identified. What falls into this category in your life? What have you identified in your life that you must stay away from? Another sailor is said to have passed by the island of the Sirens and his name was Orpheus. Orpheus was a legendary musician,

Continued from Page A4

er and doing things as a commune is appealing. It’s the principle behind the Soviet Union, Medicare, the Vietnam War, Obamacare and so on. Some communal central planning is helpful, but too much is dangerous. The Pilgrims weren’t the first settlers on the East Coast of the New World to make this mistake. Just a few years before, the colony of Jamestown was almost wiped out by the same idea. Historian Edmund S. Morgan, in “American Slavery, American Freedom: The Ordeal of Colonial Virginia,” describes what happened in 1609-1610: “There are 500 people in the colony now. And they are starving. They scour the woods listlessly for nuts, roots and berries. And they offer the only authentic examples of cannibalism witnessed in Virginia. One provident man chops up his wife and salts down the pieces. Others dig up graves to eat the corpses. By spring only sixty are left alive.” After that season, the colony was abandoned for years. The lesson that a commons is often undesirable is all around us. What image comes to mind if I write “public toilet”? Consider traffic congestion and

Dr. K

Continued from Page A4

JUST A THOUGHT

passages, making mucus thicker — just what you want to avoid. Each person responds differently to these treatments. You will need to figure out what works best for you: saline spray, irrigation, a short course of a decongestant or a combination. The human anatomy contains many wonders. The gut miraculously breaks food down into the tiniest pieces so that

poet, and prophet. As Orpheus’ ship approached and songs began, Orpheus did not reach for wax or ropes but for his lyre. The songs of the Sirens were alluring, but his music was even sweeter. As his ship sailed by the Sirens, the men on board his ship were utterly enchanted by the chords of their captain and not prone to shipwreck as the Sirens desired. Orpheus decided that he would focus on the good he had inside him and not let the temptation from the outside deter him from his mission. With his inner focus, he didn’t need to worry about boundaries as he wasn’t fased by the distraction of the Sirens. The Sirens provided the same influence, the same intoxicating music, the same temptations. Odysseus defined the temptation and braced himself to not be captured. Orpheus looked inside himself and knew what was within him was more powerful than the seductive influence that came from without. It is the difference between living a Odysseus life looking outward and trying to stay away from boundaries or guardrails and looking inward and just doing what is right without the need for any boundaries. Orpheus lived from the inside out. In our lives we all have adversity. What happens when we face adversity truly tells us about ourselves and others. It has been said that we live in one of three conditions. We are living in a storm, we are moving

poor upkeep of many publicly owned roads. But most people don’t understand that the solution is private property. When natural resources, such as fish and trees, dwindle, the first impulse is to say, “Stop capitalism. Make those things public property.” But they already are public — that’s the problem. If no one owns the fishing rights to a given part of the ocean — or the exclusive, long-term logging rights to part of the forest — people have an incentive to get there first and take all they can before the next guy does. Resources are overused instead of conserved. We don’t maintain others’ property the way we maintain our own. Colonists in Plymouth nearly starved because they didn’t understand that. In Jamestown, some were driven to cannibalism. But no one starves when ranchers are allowed to own land and cattle. Or turkeys. Private ownership does good things. Be thankful for it this week. John Stossel is host of “Stossel” on the Fox Business Network, and the author of “No They Can’t! Why Government Fails, but Individuals Succeed.” For other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit creators.com. Copyright 2013 by JFS Productions Inc. we can digest nutrients. The cells in the kidney and liver eliminate dangerous toxins from our body. The heart and circulation provide energy to every cell in our body, every minute of our waking and sleeping life. Then there are the sinuses. Do they serve any useful purpose? Or were we given them just to keep us humble? (Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. To send questions, go to AskDoctorK.com, or write: Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.)

out of a storm, or we are headed into a storm. The concept here is storms are a way of life, get used to them. They hit at different times and to differing degrees, but life and storms go together. An illustration involving adversity and of living from the inside out is the story of the grandmother and the tea bag. The young granddaughter was complaining about difficulties in her world and the grandmother had heard enough. She took the granddaughter by the hand and led her to the kitchen, set three pots on the stove, filled them with water, and heated them up until they boiled. She put carrots in one pot, eggs in a second, and a tea bag in the third. After allowing the items in the pots to boil for some time, the grandmother lifted the items out of the pots. She identified the adversity that the boiling water brought into the items’ world and then explained her point to her granddaughter. She said the carrots went into the pot as a hard vegetable and the adversity made them mushy. The eggs went into the pot fragile and the adversity hardened them. Then she pulled the tea bag out and shared that the tea bag came out of the pot the same way it went in. Other than getting wet, it remained the same, but changed the boiling water around it. The tea bag changed the adversity it was placed in from its inside out. In the life you live, are you focus-

ing on what your life is about and the direction you need to be moving or is your life defined as one filled with boundaries and guardrails to keep you from making bad decisions? One path has a clear direction for you to focus on and boundaries are unnecessary. The path is one defined by what you need to stay away from. One is moving toward something that you believe needs to be moved toward, the other is seeking to navigate away from things you don’t want to encounter. My challenge to you is to be moving toward what you need to be moving toward, not trying to stay away from what needs to be stayed away from. Focus on where you need to be and on what you need to be doing and you don’t need to worry about defining boundaries. Choose to live a life that begins on the inside and that is contagious to those around you. When adversity hits, don’t change who you are, change the world around you. It is a life lived from the inside out. Just a thought... Rick Kraft is a local attorney and the Executive Director of the Leadership Roswell Program. To submit comments, contributions, or ideas, email to rkraft@kraftandhunter.com or write to P.O. Box 850, Roswell, NM, 88202-0850.

LIBERACE EXHIBIT A TROVE OF GLITTERY MEMORABILIA LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) — For years, Las Vegas tourists have had no place to pay their respects to one of the glitzy town’s founding fathers. The once wildly popular Liberace museum, 2 miles from Sin City’s main tourist corridor, closed in 2010 after years of declining patronage, and the famously flamboyant entertainer’s shimmering artifacts have since languished in storage. This week, a Strip casino is bringing some of Liberace’s most decadent possessions back into the public eye. Visitors to the six-week exhibition at the Cosmopolitan Las Vegas will be able to gaze upon Liberace’s glittering piano, trademark European candelabras, and so-called Rhinestone Roadster, an old-time car decked out in faux gemstones. Also on display are the custom-made

cowboy boots, sequined jumpsuits and jewel-and-ermine capes that powered Liberace’s catchphrase, “My clothes may look funny but they’re making me the money.” The flashy pianist became the best-paid entertainer on the planet during his heyday from the 1950s to the 1970s. He was the forerunner to gender-bender entertainers like Elton John, David Bowie, and Madonna, though he never openly addressed his sexual orientation, and his fans never seemed to catch on to his private gay life. After his death in the 1980s, Liberace’s star faded faster than other Las Vegas fixtures like Frank Sinatra and Elvis. But this year has been good to his legacy. The installation is titled “Too Much of a Good Thing Is Wonderful,” and like its subject, it will keep late hours. It will be open through Jan. 2, from 3 p.m. until 10 p.m.


A6 Sunday, December 1, 2013 OBITUARIES

Gwendolyn Olsen MacCallum Reeves

Gwendolyn Olsen MacCallum Reeves passed away following a sudden illness Nov. 27, 2013, at Lovelace Regional Hospital, surrounded by her family. Gwen was born Feb. 20, 1923, in Alden, Minnesota, to Salve and Clara Olsen. A child of immigrants from Norway and Germany, she was raised on the family farm along with her eight siblings. As a child of the Depression, she learned the value of hard work and thrift early in life. Gwen joined the U.S. Navy in 1944, during World War II, and was discharged in July 1945. Gwen married C.B. (Mac) MacCallum on March 15, 1945. During his 22-year career

OBITUARIES/NATION/WORLD in the U.S. Air Force, they were stationed in Colorado, Wyoming, France, New Mexico and Germany. He preceded her in death in 1971. Gwen worked for the U.S. Postal Service from 1965 to 1987, mainly as a front window clerk at the main post office, where she made many friends throughout the years. She retired with 22 years of service in 1987. During her working career, she was active in ABWA, where she was a charter member and past president. She was named Woman of the Year in 1982. She was active in Altrusa for 20 years and was a member of Trinity United Methodist Church since 1964. Gwen married Victor J. Reeves on Oct. 18, 1986. She and Vic traveled extensively and were active in many volunteer organizations. Vice passed away on July 2, 2005. In October 2010, at age 87, she was honored by the Southeastern New Mexico Honor Flight with a trip, along with 35 other servicemen, to the World War II Memorial in Washington, D.C. She considered it one of the highlights of her life. In addition to her husbands, those preceding her in death were her parents, her brothers, Agar, Clifford and Bernard, and her sisters, Margaret, Emily, Dorothy and Darlene. She is survived by one remaining sister, Lavonne Berry (Kay) of Tulsa, Okla. She was also preceded in death by her oldest son, Douglas MacCallum, on June 8, 2012, in Omaha, Nebraska. She is survived by her sons, John MacCallum (Joanne) of Roswell, NM, and Gregory MacCallum (Deborah) of Houston, Texas, her daughter-in-law Beverly MacCallum of Omaha, Nebraska and her stepsons Scott Reeves (Deborah) of Portales, NM and Dan Reeves (Linda) of

Phoenix, Arizona. She is also survived by her grandchildren, Kelly Bowles (Ben) of Roswell, NM, Michael MacCallum (Lane) of San Tan Valley, Arizona, Josh MacCallum of Papillion, Nebraska, Diane Davidson of Omaha, Nebraska, Krista Heinzerling of Farmington, Minnesota and Lisa Barnhardt (Jeremy) of Scottsdale, Arizona. She is also survived by her step-grandchildren, Jeremy, Michael, Colin, Kevin and Jason Reeves. Fourteen greatgrandchildren also survive Gwen. Our mom was the sweetest, most loving person we knew. She loved her family, her country and her God with all her heart. She was generous and saw only the good in everyone she knew. She is now in Heaven with her Lord and family, and she will remain in our hearts forever. Rest in peace “Mima.” No services are scheduled per her wishes because she felt she celebrated her life with her friends and family on her 90th birthday in February 2013. Anyone wishing to make a remembrance in her name should direct it to Trinity United Methodist Church in Roswell, NM. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at ballardfuneralhome.com.

Zudie Schnedar

Services are scheduled for a yet to be determined time on Dec. 14, 2013, at St. Peter’s Catholic Church, for Zudie Schnedar, age 79, of Roswell, who passed away on Nov. 29, 2013, in Silver Spring, Maryland. A complete announcement will be made once arrangements have been finalized. Condolences can be made online at lagronefuner-

SASHA COULD DECIDE OBAMA’S POST-WHITE HOUSE HOME WASHINGTON (AP) — Sasha Obama could be the deciding factor in whether her father stays in Washington after he leaves office. President Barack Obama told ABC News in a taped interview that his now 12-year-old daughter “will have a big vote in where we are.” When Obama leaves office in January 2017 after two terms, eldest daughter Malia could be off in college and Sasha will be a sophomore in high school. Both girls attend the exclusive Sidwell Friends School in northwest Washington. Obama said he and his wife,

Michelle, have to make sure Sasha is doing well until she goes off to college. He suggested that no decisions have been made. But he did hint that tearing Sasha away from her friends might be asking too much, saying his wife and daughters already have made “a lot of sacrifices on behalf of my cockamamie ideas, the running for office and things.” In another portion of the interview, which aired Friday night on ABC’s “20/20,” Mrs. Obama says she tries not to tell her husband what to do because “he’s got enough people in

alchapels.com. Arrangements are under the personal directions of the professionals at LaGrone Funeral Chapel.

Frances BurkstallerGoodson

Frances Burkstaller Goodson, 91, of Belen, went home to be with her Lord and Savior Jesus Christ on Nov. 22, 2013. She and her husband Harry raised their family in Roswell. She was preceded in death by her husband, Harry Burkstaller; and her brother, Ben Childs. Frances married Bernard Goodson, of Belen, in 2002. They were visiting family in Sun City West at the time of her passing. Frances will be dearly missed and survived by her two children: Linda Fleming, of Roswell; Harry Burkstaller Jr. and Beatrice, of Houston, Texas; her beloved grandchildren: Kila Hillman, of Santa Fe; Tallitha Hillman, of California; Gideon Hillman, of California; Russell Fleming, of California; Tai Fleming, of Roswell; her sister, Hermie Davis, of Albuquerque; friend and caretaker, Carol Rael, of Belen; her husband, Bernard Goodson, of Belen; his children: Patty Goodson, of Sun City West, Ariz.; Vi Todd, of Peoria, Ariz.; Eillen and Dick Godsey, of Kansas City, Mo.; and John Good-

his ear.” “I try to stay out of his ear,” she said. Mrs. Obama says she and the president treat their living quarters on the second floor of the White House like a sanctuary, particularly when their girls are home. She says the girls like to talk about their day, which often has little to do with what’s going on in the rest of the world. “Everyone has to have their safe haven, a place of peace and calm and, you know, that’s home for us,” the first lady said.

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son and Cindy, of Belen; his nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. A memorial service will be held for Frances at a later date in New Mexico.

Troy Ray Waggoner

Troy Ray Waggoner, 81, died Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, 2013, in Duncan, Oklahoma. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday, Dec. 2, 2013, at the Don Grantham Funeral Home Chapel with Steve Lovett officiating. Burial will follow at Rock Creek Cemetery. There will be a family and friends visitation Sunday at the funeral home from 4-5 p.m. Troy was born April 30, 1932, in Roswell, New Mexico, to Glen and Verna Waggoner. He attended Berrendo Grade School, Roswell Junior High and graduated from Roswell High School in 1951. He and Wynemia Booth were married April 27, 1951, in Roswell. T roy joined the United States Army during the Korean War. Basic training was at Fort Ord, California, with a tour of duty in Japan. T roy was employed 23 years by the Roswell Fire Department, retiring in 1990. Troy and Wynemia moved to Duncan in April 2011.

Roswell Daily Record He enjoyed rodeos, antiques, “flipping” houses, playing his guitar and singing gospel music with the family and later with the residents of Sterling House in Duncan.

He is survived by his wife, Wynemia, of Sterling House; a brother, Bobby and Winona Waggoner of Elkins, Arkansas, and a sister, Maureen Graveline of Roswell. He is also survived by caregivers: his niece, Kathy and Steve Lovett of Marlow, Okla., and his brother-in-law, George and Sharon Booth of Roswell; his sisters-in-law, Janis Booth Pollock of Duncan, Joyce Booth Ramsey Kirk of Roswell and Pat Booth Draves and husband Ed of Houston, Texas, and many nieces, nephews and friends that also mourn his passing. He was preceded in death by his parents; his fatherin-law and mother-in-law, George (Buck) and Brooksie Booth; brother and sisterin-law, Norman and Ethel Waggoner; nephew, Robert Graveline; and close friends as well as his brothers-inlaw, Marion Pollock and Leon Ramsey.

Pallbearers will be: George Booth, Steve Lovett, Steve Pollock, Craig Lovett, Brett Lovett and David Lovett. Honorary bearers are his nephews from Waggoner and Booth families and his longtime friend, Ronnie Rice. The family wishes to thank the staff and friends of Sterling House for the special care, love, friendship and fellowship shown to Troy and Wynemia. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made to The American Cancer Society.

Online condolences may be made to the family at: granthamfuneralhomes. com.

MOTHERS LOOK FOR MISSING CHILDREN

GUATEMALA CITY (AP) — Fifty Central American mothers have gathered in Guatemala to begin their trek through Mexico to look for their missing sons and daughters who disappeared there on their way to the United States. The mothers from Nicaragua, Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala will cross into Mexico on Sunday, and travel as far north as the state of San Luis Potosi. Caravan organizer Elisabel Hernandez said Saturday that this year the mothers won’t make it all the way to Mexico’s northern border states because authorities say they can’t guarantee their safety. This is the seventh year the group has made the trek hoping to find their loved ones or at least bring attention to the plight of migrants who have disappeared in Mexico.


WORLD/NATION

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

A7

VP Biden trying to show US still focused on Asia

WASHINGTON (AP) — It’s up to Vice President Joe Biden to show that the U.S. effort to realign its gaze toward Asia hasn’t fizzled out. Biden is set to arrive Monday in Tokyo on a weeklong trip to Asia, which is watching carefully to see how committed the Obama administration is to increasing America’s influence in the region as a hedge against an increasingly assertive China. In meetings with leaders in Japan, China and South Korea, the vice president will seek to show that while the administration has been preoccupied with Mideast flare-ups and a series of domestic distractions, the U.S. remained determined to be a Pacific power. At the same time, disputes among Asian nations seem to be boiling over, threatening instability in a region that’s vital to the U.S. economy. American allies Japan

and South Korea are barely speaking. China is butting heads with its neighbors and with the U.S. about Beijing’s new air defense zone over a group of tiny islands that have exacerbated long-simmering territorial conflicts. The U.S. on Friday advised American carriers to comply with China’s demand that it be told of any flights passing through that defense zone. Early in his presidency, Obama declared the U.S. was “all in” when it came to the Asia-Pacific. His administration pledged to increase its influence, resources and diplomatic outreach in the region, and to bolster the U.S. military footprint so that by 2020, 60 percent of the Navy’s warships would be based there, compared with 50 percent now. The concern was that as China came into its own as a superpower, its sway over other Asian nations would grow, too. But in Obama’s second

term, Iran, Syria and Egypt have absorbed the president’s attention on foreign policy matters. At home, the administration has been consumed with a health care rollout that’s become a major political problem, while intense gridlock in Congress has bogged Obama down in domestic disputes. To cap it off, Obama had to scrap a much-anticipated trip to Asia in October because the federal government was shut down. His absence led many in the region to wonder if it remained an Obama priority. Obama’s national security adviser, Susan Rice, said recently it does. She announced that President Barack Obama will visit Asia in April and promised that the U.S. will keep deepening its commitment to Asia “no matter how many hot spots emerge elsewhere.” But Rep. Steve Chabot, R-

Vice President Joe Biden speaks in Chicago on Nov. 25.

Ohio, said he’s heard loud concerns as he’s traveled the region as the chairman of the House subcommittee dealing with Asia.

AP Photo

“In each country I’ve gotten this feedback: ‘When do you think the president is going to put some meat on the bones?”’

Chabot said. “It’s been mostly just talk, and mostly diplomatic engagement. They want to get beyond just talk.”

33 dead in Mozambican plane crash in Namibia JOHANNESBURG (AP) — A Mozambique Airlines plane carrying 33 people crashed in a remote border area in Namibia, killing all on board, officials said Saturday.

The plane crashed in a Namibian national park near the bor der with Angola and there were no survivors, Namibian police and Mozambican authorities said. An investigation of the cause was underway, and teams of experts headed to the scene. The Brazilian-made Embraer 190 aircraft was carrying 27 passengers, including 10 Mozambicans, nine Angolans, five Portuguese, and one citizen each from France, Brazil and China, said the airline. Six crew members, including

two pilots, three flight attendants and a maintenance technician, were on board.

Mozambique’s transport minister, Gabriel Muthisse, confirmed the deaths of the 33 people on the plane.

Flight TM470 from Maputo, the Mozambican capital, did not land as scheduled in Luanda, the Angolan capital, on Friday afternoon, and the airline initially said the plane might have landed in Rundu, in northern Namibia. It said it coordinated with aviation authorities in Namibia, Botswana and Angola to locate the missing plane, and that it was setting up support centers for families of the victims at the airports in Maputo and Luanda.

A Namibian police helicopter joined officers on the ground in the search, the Namibia Pr ess Agency r eported. The area is vast and there are no roads, making it dif ficult to locate the plane, said police official Willy Bampton, according to the agency. The search was conducted in the Bwabwata National Park in northeastern Namibia. Several thousand people as well as elephants, buffalo and other wildlife live in the park, which covers 6,100 square kilometers (2,360 square miles).

In a statement, Embraer said the plane that crashed was delivered to Mozambique Airlines in November 2012 and said it would assist investigators trying to deter mine the

cause of the crash. “To that end, a team of Embraer technicians is preparing to go to the scene of the accident,” the company said. Mozambique Airlines said the aircraft had General Electric engines, and had flown 2905 hours since being acquired a year ago. Airlines from Mozambique are among carriers banned in the European Union because of safety concerns. Tony Tyler, director general and CEO of the International Air Transport Association, said earlier this week that none of the 25 African members of the association, which include Mozambique Airlines, had an accident in 2012.

“But the overall safety record for Africa remains a problem that we must fix,” Tyler said at a meeting of the African Airlines Association in Kenya. He said African aviation comprises about 3 percent of global airline traf fic, and last year it accounted for nearly half of the fatalities on Western-built jets. Mozambique Airlines also uses U.S.-made Boeing and Canadian-made Bombardier aircraft.

CEO Marlene Mendes Manave said in a statement on the airline’s website, posted prior to the crash, that the airline grew 8 percent in the first half of this year, compared to the same period in 2012.

FIRST LADY WELCOMES WHITE HOUSE CHRISTMAS TREE

WASHINGTON (AP) — Christmas has come to the White House. Michelle Obama, daughters Malia and Sasha and the family’s two dogs on Friday accepted an 18 1/2-foot Douglas fir as the official White House Christmas tree. The tree was grown by Christopher Botek, a second-generation Christmas tree farmer from Crystal Spring Tree Farm in Lehighton, Pa. The tree was hauled up the driveway by horse-drawn wagon and taken to the Blue Room, where it will stand as the main attraction of the White House Christmas decorations. Mrs. Obama, holding the leash for dog Sunny, and her daughters walked around the wagon to inspect the fir. “It looks good. It looks beautiful,” she said, turning to ask Malia: “What do you think?” “Love it. We’ll keep it,” replied Malia, who held the leash for Bo, the family’s other dog. “We will keep it,” Mrs. Obama said. Four other trees, all from Wyckoff’s Christmas Tree Farm in Belvidere, N.J.,

will be placed throughout the White House.

The Wyckof f far m won this year’s National Christmas Tree Contest, sponsored by the National Christmas T ree Association. When that farm couldn’t provide a tree to the exacting standards for the Blue Room — its tree must be exactly 18 1/2 feet high — a tree was found at the Botek farm. The White House says that members of the National Christmas Tree Association have presented the official White House tree for display in the Blue Room since 1966.

An army of volunteer decorators and White House staffers will participate in a weekend marathon of tree trimming, wreath hanging and other decorating to transform the building in time for a preview of the holiday decorations that’s set for next week.

As in past years, many of the decorations will honor military families, who are getting a first look at the decorations on Wednesday.

Call 1-800-451-5997 or visit www.FarmCreditNM.com


A8 Sunday, December 1, 2013

WEATHER

Roswell Seven-day forecast Today

Tonight

Times of clouds and sun

Monday

Partly cloudy

Times of clouds and sun

Tuesday

Wednesday

Sunny to partly cloudy

Periods of sun; breezy

Thursday

Showers possible

Friday

Roswell Daily Record

National Cities Saturday

Mostly sunny and cooler

Sunshine

High 75°

Low 33°

73°/34°

76°/44°

75°/39°

60°/25°

47°/27°

52°/17°

VAR at 2-4 mph POP: 0%

ESE at 3-6 mph POP: 0%

SE at 6-12 mph POP: 0%

SW at 4-8 mph POP: 5%

NW at 6-12 mph POP: 5%

WNW at 12-25 mph POP: 30%

W at 7-14 mph POP: 5%

W at 8-16 mph POP: 5%

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Almanac

New Mexico Weather

Roswell through 8 p.m. Saturday

Shown is todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s weather. Temperatures are todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s highs and tonightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lows.

Temperatures High/low ........................... 56°/31° Normal high/low ............... 58°/29° Record high ............... 81° in 2003 Record low ................... 9° in 1918 Humidity at noon .................. 53%

Farmington 48/25

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

Clayton 57/32

Raton 51/23

Precipitation 24 hours ending 8 p.m. Sat. . 0.00" Month to date ....................... 0.45" Normal month to date .......... 0.58" Year to date .......................... 9.00" Normal year to date ........... 12.27"

Santa Fe 47/28

Gallup 50/21

Tucumcari 62/34

Albuquerque 54/34

Air Quality Index Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Forecast

Clovis 62/31

Moderate Yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s A.Q.I. Reading

Ruidoso 59/39

T or C 61/37

Source:Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

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

Rise 6:44 a.m. 6:44 a.m. Rise 5:07 a.m. 6:13 a.m. First

Dec 2

Set 4:50 p.m. 4:50 p.m. Set 3:59 p.m. 4:54 p.m.

Full

Dec 9

Carlsbad 76/38

Hobbs 74/38

Las Cruces 65/38

Last

Dec 17

Alamogordo 65/36

Silver City 65/37

ROSWELL 75/33

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Š2013

Dec 25

Regional Cities Today Mon. Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

65/36/pc 54/34/pc 41/17/s 75/40/pc 76/38/pc 43/19/s 57/32/pc 51/25/pc 62/31/pc 66/32/pc 53/33/pc 48/25/s 50/21/s 74/38/pc 65/38/pc 53/30/pc 48/31/s 57/28/pc 71/38/pc 64/33/pc 50/23/pc 51/23/s 40/19/s 75/33/pc 59/39/pc 47/28/pc 65/37/pc 61/37/pc 62/34/pc 49/30/pc

61/33/pc 55/34/pc 46/20/pc 73/44/pc 74/44/pc 44/21/pc 61/36/pc 53/26/pc 64/38/pc 67/36/pc 54/33/pc 51/29/pc 52/24/pc 70/40/pc 64/40/pc 58/33/pc 50/32/pc 58/30/pc 69/41/pc 64/38/pc 52/25/pc 58/23/pc 44/18/pc 73/34/pc 59/41/pc 51/29/pc 64/38/pc 61/38/pc 65/38/pc 53/32/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

Today

Mon.

Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

18/5/s 55/45/c 48/32/pc 46/37/c 53/39/pc 40/31/c 40/33/c 66/47/c 58/33/s 40/31/sf 68/43/pc 81/67/t 71/57/c 43/35/c 50/31/pc 64/47/s 79/55/s 65/34/pc

25/13/s 56/42/sh 47/34/c 44/38/c 54/37/c 40/32/c 40/32/c 67/49/s 63/35/s 39/30/c 66/49/pc 84/69/pc 73/55/pc 43/36/c 52/37/s 65/48/s 78/55/pc 66/39/pc

U.S. Extremes

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

Mon.

Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

80/66/pc 70/37/pc 33/24/c 67/53/pc 47/38/c 43/27/s 80/62/pc 46/35/pc 75/54/pc 42/34/c 55/45/r 53/38/pc 50/37/c 52/39/s 74/55/s 53/40/r 73/47/pc 48/34/pc

79/63/pc 70/43/s 37/31/sf 70/55/pc 48/38/c 49/35/pc 74/53/pc 48/36/c 75/53/pc 42/32/c 48/31/r 52/38/c 50/37/pc 57/36/pc 72/56/pc 43/32/r 73/50/pc 51/37/c

(For the 48 contiguous states)

State Extremes

High: 83° .......................Miami, Fla. Low: -13° .......... Saranac Lake, N.Y.

High: 66° ..............................Hobbs Low: 9° ....................................Taos

National Cities

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

Fronts Cold

-10s

Warm

-0s

0s

Precipitation Stationary

10s

20s

Showers T-storms

30s

40s

50s

Rain

60s

Flurries

70s

80s

Snow

S E R V I C E S

t t t t t t

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90s 100s 110s


PREP FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Hatch Valley 31 Dexter 20

Farmington Belen

14 7

SPORTS

Sunday, December 1, 2013 Phone: 575-622-7710, ext. 304

Section

Roswell Daily Record

B

E-mail: sports@rdrnews.com

HATCH OUSTS DEXTER IN SEMIS LAWRENCE FOSTER RECORD ASST. SPORTS EDITOR

It seemingly happens every week in football — a flag is thrown, or not thrown, in a critical spot. Normally, there is an outcry of how the penalty should have been called (that was pass interference, right Belichick?) or how the ref should have let them play (the 49ers’ Ahmad Brooks’ roughing the passer penalty on

Drew Brees). What links these calls is that they are controversial in some regard. During the third quarter of Dexter’s NMAA Class 2A semifinal against Hatch Valley on Saturday, there was another flag — it wasn’t controversial — that swung the momentum of the game and helped pave the way for the Bears’ 31-20 win. In a back-and-forth game, Dexter trailed by four with

Shawn Naranjo Photos

ABOVE: Dexter’s Kyle Bonner (4) plunges into the end zone between Hatch defenders Juan Reyes, right, and Austin Franzoy during the Bears’ win over the Demons in the state semifinals, Saturday. LEFT: Dexter defensive back Kevin Bonner (7) wraps up Hatch Valley’s Juan Reyes during their game, Saturday. roughly 5 1/2 minutes left in the third, but had seemingly stopped the Bear of fense as Hatch faced a fourth-and-6 at its own 47. The Bears lined up in a punt formation, but instead ran a fake. Senior quarterback Chase Carson lofted a pass downfield to Adrian Grajeda, but the ball was tipped and sailed over his

head. On the play, however, Dexter’s Kyle Bonner launched himself at Grajeda in an attempt to break up the pass and hit the receiver in his head. Bonner was flagged for targeting on the play and was ejected from the game. With fresh life, Hatch drove

See DEXTER, Page B3

Auburn stuns ’Bama in Iron Bowl Tigers earn spot in SEC title game with victory

Kevin J. Keller Photo

NMMI’s Antonio Manns (32) scoops in a shot in front of Eastern Arizona’s Tre Vance during the Broncos’ win, Saturday.

NMMI scores 104, beats EAC at home KEVIN J. KELLER RECORD SPORTS EDITOR

Generally speaking, basketball at the JUCO level is, and probably always will be, about scoring and making a few key defensive stops late in the game. NMMI did both on Saturday at the Bronco Classic and that’s why the Broncos walked out of the Cahoon Armory with a 104-95 win over Eastern Arizona. The Broncos made two

key stops to protect the lead with less than a minute left and answered nearly every Gila Monster basket with a hoop of their own to stave off a rally. “(Easter n Arizona) got hot. We either fouled them or they hit some long jumpers. I knew they would come back,” Bronco coach Sean Schooley said after the win, which was NMMI’s eighth straight after a 1-2 See NMMI, Page B2

LOCAL SCHEDULE BOYS BASKETBALL

• Roswell C at Lake Arthur, 5 p.m.

AUBURN, Ala. (AP) — That crazy tipped pass for a long game-winning touchdown is now the secondmost stunning and improbable play of Auburn’s wild season. Yes, the Tigers found a way to top “The Immaculate Deflection.” Chris Davis returned a missed field-goal attempt more than 100 yards for a touchdown on the final play to lift No. 4 Auburn to a 34-28 victory over No. 1 Alabama on Saturday, upending the two-time defending national champions’ BCS hopes and preserving the Tigers’ own. “We’re a team of destiny,” Davis said. “We won’t take no for an answer.” He delivered a play that deserves its own nickname. Say the Happiest Return. Or the saddest, depending on which side of the Iron Bowl you sit. Davis caught the ball about 9 yards deep in the end zone after freshman Adam Grif fith’s 57-yard attempt fell short. He then sprinted down the left sideline and cut back with nothing but teammates around him in a second straight hard-to-fathom fin-

AP Photo Auburn’s Chris Davis (11) returns a missed field goal for a touchdown on the game’s final play to give his team a 34-28 win over Alabama in the Iron Bowl, Saturday.

ish for the Tigers (11-1, 7-1 Southeastern Conference). “I knew when I caught the ball I would have room to run,” Davis said. “I knew they would have big guys on the field to protect on the field goal. “When I looked back, I said, ‘I can’t believe this.”’ Auburn clinched a spot in the SEC championship game with the stunning victory over the power-

SPOTLIGHT 1936 — End Larry Kelley of Yale is named the Heisman Trophy winner. 1973 — Jack Nicklaus wins the Disney World Open to become the first professional golfer to surpass $2 million in career earnings. 1984 — Boston College quarterback Doug Flutie is named the 50th Heisman Trophy winner. 1991 — France wins the Davis Cup for the first time in 59 years when Guy Forget beats Pete

ON

house from across the state. The Crimson T ide (11-1, 7-1) several times seemed poised to continue its run toward the first three-peat in modern college football, but couldn’t put the Tigers away. Asked if it was the biggest win of his career, Tigers coach Gus Malzahn said: “It ranks right up there.” But he said he’d “probably” still celebrate

just like he has since his high school coaching days: With a Waffle House meal. “That’s what you coach for, that’s what these kids play for, to get a chance to win the SEC championship,” Malzahn said. The T igers put it away just when overtime was on tap. The public address announcer in the stadium See IRON, Page B4

SPORTS

Sampras in four sets to give France an insurmountable 3-1 lead over the United States. 2000 — Indiana holds Vancouver scoreless in overtime for a 86-76 victory. It’s the eighth time in NBA history that a team fails to score in an overtime period. 2001 — North Texas (5-6) loses to Troy State 1816 to become the third team to go to a bowl with a losing record. The Mean Green, bound for the inaugural New Orleans Bowl as the Sun Belt Conference cham-

pion, join SMU (4-6 in 1963) and William & Mary (5-6 in 1970) as the only teams to play in a bowl game with losing records. 2007 — Hawaii remains the nation’s only undefeated major college team with a 35-28 come-frombehind victory over Washington. Colt Brennan of Hawaii completes 42-of-50 passes for 442 yards and five TDs. Brennan, with 4,174 yards, breaks 4,000 yards passing in each of his three seasons at Hawaii.


B2 Sunday, December 1, 2013 Prep basketball

Saturday’s Scores By The Associated Press Boys Basketball Moriarty 48, Robertson 32 Rock Point, Ariz. 56, Shiprock 47 Girls Basketball Gadsden 52, Deming 14 Roswell 46, Onate 44

Prep football

Saturday’s Scores By The Associated Press PREP FOOTBALL Class 5A Semifinals Las Cruces 68, Valley 36 Mayfield 34, Cleveland 33 Class 4A Semifinal Farmington 14, Belen 7 Class 3A Semifinal Robertson 21, Taos 16 Class 2A Semifinal Hatch Valley 31, Dexter 20

College basketball

Saturday’s College Basketball Major Scores By The Associated Press EAST American U. 75, St. Francis (Pa.) 43 Boston U. 66, St. Peter’s 65 Brown 72, CCSU 61 Buffalo 65, Delaware St. 55 Delaware 86, Robert Morris 67 Georgetown 70, Lipscomb 49 Holy Cross 63, New Hampshire 52 Houston Baptist 74, Army 72, OT Lafayette 79, Penn 76 Manhattan 66, Hofstra 59 Monmouth (NJ) 76, NC A&T 61 Pittsburgh 84, Duquesne 67 Princeton 66, Bucknell 53 Towson 74, Abilene Christian 47 Yale 54, Hartford 49

SOUTH Campbell 75, Georgia Southern 73, OT Davidson 86, Stetson 80 Detroit 65, South Florida 60 ETSU 88, Marshall 78 FIU 61, Georgia St. 60 Florida A&M 100, Florida Memorial 82 Furman 89, Brevard 72 George Mason 61, Rhode Island 54 Hampton 72, Ark.-Pine Bluff 65 Liberty 62, Sam Houston St. 58 MVSU 90, Longwood 89 Middle Tennessee 65, South Alabama 55 NC State 75, E. Kentucky 56 Northwestern St. 107, Niagara 100 Richmond 68, James Madison 53 SC-Upstate 73, Tennessee St. 64 Tennessee Tech 74, Utah Valley 71 W. Kentucky 68, E. Illinois 53 West Alabama 90, The Citadel 77 William & Mary 84, Howard 79, OT Wofford 90, Johnson & Wales (NC) 48

MIDWEST Austin Peay 88, Youngstown St. 86 Bradley 74, Texas-Pan American 54 Cent. Michigan 66, Jacksonville St. 61 Chicago St. 88, S. Illinois 84 Cleveland St. 78, Ball St. 55 Milwaukee 84, UMKC 79 Nebraska 63, N. Illinois 58 Nebraska-Omaha 86, Iowa Wesleyan 36 Oakland 86, Rochester (Mich.) 51 Ohio 81, Evansville 59 South Dakota 112, Graceland 85 Valparaiso 94, Cincinnati Christian 58 Virginia 83, Missouri St. 63 W. Illinois 76, Greenville 49 Wright St. 85, W. Carolina 77

SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 95, Lamar 89 Houston 78, Texas A&M-CC 67 Incarnate Word 75, Texas A&M International 56 North Texas 75, SE Louisiana 61 SE Missouri 102, Tulane 72 SMU 55, Texas A&M 52 Texas St. 70, N. Kentucky 61

FAR WEST BYU 85, Utah St. 74 Colorado 81, Air Force 57

Roswell wins 1st The Roswell girls basketball team improved to 1-1 with a 46-44 win over Oñate on Saturday. Roswell led 7-5 after the first quarter and took a 22-14 lead into the break. The Coyotes’ lead grew to nine heading into the final quarter and they held on for the win despite being outscored 19-12 in the final period. Gali Sanchez led Roswell with 13 points, while Alexis Angeles (12) and Jaedyn De La Cerda (10) also scored in double figures for the Coyotes.

NMMI

Continued from Page B1

start. “Our guys seem to know how to finish games. ... We got some stops when we needed them.” NMMI’s continuallyshrinking lead, which had been as many as 20 in the first half, had been whittled down to just three when Taylor Staf ford, who had a game-high 37 points, picked Tariq Carey’s pocket and ran the steal out for a layup. That got EAC to within 98-95. Carey made up for it, though. He sank a jumper from the right side on the next possession, pushing the lead back to five. NMMI stopped EAC on each of its next two possessions, and Carey and

SPORTS

Colorado St. 85, New Mexico St. 83 Drake 76, N. Arizona 56 Fresno St. 96, CS Bakersfield 86, OT Idaho 80, UC Davis 76 N. Colorado 65, Bethune-Cookman 60 New Mexico 73, San Diego 66 Oregon 91, North Dakota 76 Pacific 73, Cal Poly 71 UC Irvine 79, Sacramento St. 53 UNLV 85, UT-Martin 55 Vermont 73, Sonoma St. 61 Washington 92, Long Beach St. 89, 2OT Weber St. 72, San Jose St. 55 Wyoming 79, Montana St. 54

TOURNAMENT Barclay’s Classic Championship Mississippi 79, Penn St. 76 Third Place St. John’s 69, Georgia Tech 58 Battle 4 Atlantis Championship Villanova 88, Iowa 83, OT Third Place Kansas 67, UTEP 63 Fifth Place Tennessee 82, Wake Forest 63 Seventh Place Southern Cal 84, Xavier 78 Cable Car Classic Third Place Rice 67, Santa Clara 66 Carrs/Safeway Great Alaska Shootout Third Place Green Bay 67, Tulsa 59 Fifth Place Indiana St. 73, Pepperdine 70 Seventh Place Denver 78, Alaska-Anchorage 71

College football

College Football Major Scores By The Associated Press EAST Fordham 37, Sacred Heart 27 Iowa St. 52, West Virginia 44, 3OT New Hampshire 45, Lafayette 7 Syracuse 34, Boston College 31 UConn 28, Rutgers 17

SOUTH Auburn 34, Alabama 28 Coastal Carolina 48, Bethune-Cookman 24 Duke 27, North Carolina 25 Florida St. 37, Florida 7 Furman 30, SC State 20 Georgia 41, Georgia Tech 34, 2OT Jacksonville St. 55, Samford 14 Louisiana-Monroe 31, Louisiana-Lafayette 28 Maryland 41, NC State 21 Middle Tennessee 48, UTEP 17 South Alabama 38, Georgia St. 17 South Carolina 31, Clemson 17 Southern Miss. 62, UAB 27 Southern U. 40, Grambling St. 17 Temple 41, Memphis 21 Tennessee 27, Kentucky 14 Vanderbilt 23, Wake Forest 21 Virginia Tech 16, Virginia 6 W. Kentucky 34, Arkansas St. 31

MIDWEST Indiana 56, Purdue 36 Kansas St. 31, Kansas 10 Michigan St. 14, Minnesota 3 Missouri 28, Texas A&M 21 Northwestern 37, Illinois 34 Ohio St. 42, Michigan 41 Penn St. 31, Wisconsin 24 Tennessee St. 31, Butler 0

SOUTHWEST Baylor 41, TCU 38 North Texas 42, Tulsa 10 Rice 17, Tulane 13 Sam Houston St. 51, S. Utah 20 UTSA 30, Louisiana Tech 10

FAR WEST BYU 28, Nevada 23 Colorado St. 58, Air Force 13 New Mexico St. 24, Idaho 16 S. Dakota St. 26, N. Arizona 7 Stanford 27, Notre Dame 20 UCLA 35, Southern Cal 14 Utah 24, Colorado 17 Utah St. 35, Wyoming 7

Top 25 capsules By The Associated Press STANFORD, Calif. (AP) — Wayne Lyons intercepted two passes from Tommy Rees late in the fourth quarter, and Stanford held off Notre Dame 27-20. The Cardinal (10-2) overcame two interceptions from Kevin Hogan and a penalty that wiped away another touchdown to win their 16th consecutive home game. Stanford will play for its second straight Pac-12 title and Rose Bowl berth next week when it faces No. 13 Arizona State in the conference championship game. Tyler Gaffney ran for 189 yards and a touchdown, and Hogan threw for 158 yards and TD pass to Devon Cajuste to help the Cardinal take a 21-6 lead in the third quarter. Rees nearly rallied the Fighting Irish (84) by throwing two touchdown passes later in the quarter. But interceptions on Notre Dame’s final two drives dashed Notre Dame’s come back.

SPORTS SHORTS

The 29th annual Reindeer Run will be held Saturday, Dec. 7, at the Roswell Convention Center. Races begin at 9 a.m. The event will feature a 10K run, a 10K walk, a 2-mile run and a 2-mile walk. The cost is $20 and a canned good. The race benefits the local food banks. Sign up online at active.com or call 624-6720.

REINDEER RUN

Antonio Manns each hit two free throws when the Gila Monsters were forced to foul to seal the victory. Early in the game, it looked as if EAC would never get a chance to make things interesting. NMMI connected on 23 of 39 (59 percent) from the field in the opening half to build a 56-38 lead. But, Eastern Arizona quickly trimmed the lead down early in the second half, outscoring the Broncos 23-13 in the first 6 minutes to get within eight. The Gila Monsters got within five at 95-90 with about 2 minutes left before a Biron Joseph’s old-fashioned three-point play made it 98-90. The Monsters scored five in a row after that to set up the ending. The Broncos, who finished the game 39 of 67 (58.2 percent) from the field, cracked the century mark for the third time

SCOREBOARD

No. 9 Baylor 41, TCU 38 FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) — Bryce Petty threw for two touchdowns and ran for another, and Baylor returned two interceptions for scores. The Bears (10-1, 7-1 Big 12) scored 21 straight points on either side of halftime with just 1 yard from their high-powered offense and bounced back from a blowout loss at Oklahoma State to maintain their hopes for a share of the conference title. Baylor could win the league outright and qualify for a BCS bid, likely the Fiesta Bowl, if it beats Texas and the Cowboys lose to Oklahoma next Saturday. The Horned Frogs (4-8, 2-7) were in position to tie in the final seconds, but Casey Pachall threw his third interception on a pass tipped by receiver Brandon Carter and grabbed by Baylor’s Terrell Burt in the end zone with 11 seconds left.

No. 11 Michigan St. 14, Minnesota 3 EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP) — Jeremy Langford ran for 134 yards and a touchdown, and Michigan State wrapped up an unbeaten regular season in Big Ten play. The Spartans (11-1, 8-0) finished a perfect Big Ten regular season for only the third time. They also did it in 1965 and 1966, when they only had to play seven conference games. Michigan State will face Ohio State in the Big Ten championship game next weekend. The Spartans had already wrapped up the Legends Division title, but there was no letdown against Minnesota (8-4, 4-4). The Spartans’ top-ranked defense forced three turnovers and kept the Golden Gophers out of the end zone, repeating a formula that has brought Michigan State within a win of the Rose Bowl.

No. 13 Arizona St. 58, Arizona 21 TEMPE, Ariz. (AP) — D.J. Foster ran for 124 yards and two touchdowns, and Arizona State dismantled rival Arizona to earn homefield advantage in next week’s Pac-12 championship game. Arizona State (10-2, 8-1 Pac-12) won last year’s game by scoring 24 points in the fourth quarter and raced out to a 27-point lead by the midpoint of the second this time. Taylor Kelly threw for 274 yards and two touchdowns, De’Marieya Nelson ran for two scores and the Sun Devils had no trouble without leading rusher and scorer Marion Grice. After scoring the most points in Territorial Cup history, Arizona State will host No. 8 Stanford in next Saturday’s Pac-12 title game with a spot in the Rose Bowl on the line. Arizona (7-5, 4-5) fell flat in trying to boost its bowl pedigree.

No. 22 UCLA 35, No. 23 USC 14 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Brett Hundley passed for 208 yards and rushed for two touchdowns, leading UCLA past Southern California and winning the crosstown showdown for the second straight season. Linebacker Myles Jack and defensive end Eddie Vanderdoes also rushed for touchdowns as the Bruins (9-3, 6-3 Pac-12) earned their first win at the Coliseum since 1997, retaining the Victory Bell by grinding out just their third victory over USC (9-4, 63) in 15 years. Javorius Allen rushed for 123 yards and a score for the Trojans, who had won five straight in their revitalized season under interim coach Ed Orgeron. Cody Kessler passed for 174 yards and hit Xavier Grimble with a TD pass for USC. But its defense couldn’t handle Hundley, who rushed for 80 yards.

Southern downs Grambling 40-17 in Bayou Classic

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Dray Joseph and Lee Dross connected for three touchdowns and Southern defeated Grambling 40-17 on Saturday. The result left the Tigers (1-11, 0-8 Southwestern Athletic Conference) with the program’s worst-ever overall record to close a season which will be remembered more for a mid-season player walkout than anything on the field. Southern (8-4, 7-2) had already won the SWAC’s Western Division and will head to the league championship game against Jackson State in Houston on Dec. 7. But the Jaguars had no interest in letting up on their struggling rivals, racing to a 27-3 halftime lead on a short scoring run by Lenard Tillery and TD catches of 17 and 30 yards by Lee Doss. Grambling pulled to 27-17 on Johnathan Williams’ touchdown passes of 11 yards to Robert Bailey and 8 yards to Anthony McGhee, but Southern forced Williams into an interception and lost fumble to thwart the comeback.

Golf

Emirates Australian Open Scores By The Associated Press Saturday At Royal Sydney Golf Club Sydney Purse: $1.15 million Yardage: 6,939; Par: 72 a-amateur Third Round Adam Scott . . . . . . . . . . . .62-70-68— Rory McIlroy, . . . . . . . . . . .69-65-70— Max McCardle . . . . . . . . . .68-71-69— Matthew Jones . . . . . . . . .68-68-72— Richard Green . . . . . . . . . .69-66-73— Stuart Appleby . . . . . . . . . .75-67-67— Nathan Holman . . . . . . . . .69-72-68— Scott Arnold . . . . . . . . . . . .70-70-69— Leigh McKechnie . . . . . . .73-65-71— Jason Day . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-74-66— Ashley Hall . . . . . . . . . . . .71-71-68— Rhein Gibson . . . . . . . . . .71-70-69— Bryden Macpherson . . . . .71-70-69—

200 204 208 208 208 209 209 209 209 210 210 210 210

this year and the 90-point plateau for the sixth time in 11 games. They are 6-0 when they score at least 90. Joseph led the Broncos with 24 points on 10-of15 shooting. Carey had a double-double of 22 points and 10 rebounds. Marcus Roper (16), Manns (15) and Will Joyce (10) each scored in double figures. Schooley said the confidence level is high as his team prepares for its WJCAC game on Tuesday against visiting Western Texas. “Pretty high. They’ve bought in,” he said. “It’s not hard to sell them on it when you’re winning. It’s a great spot to be in. “I think we can compete. The conference is still as good as always and there’s ranked teams all over in it, but I like our chances and I like our guys.”

a-Anthony Murdaca . . . . . .71-74-66— Mark Brown . . . . . . . . . . . .75-70-66— Adam Bland . . . . . . . . . . .69-72-70— John Senden . . . . . . . . . . .73-68-70— a-Brady Watt . . . . . . . . . . .68-70-73— a-Ryan Ruffels . . . . . . . . .77-67-68— Rod Pampling . . . . . . . . . .75-68-69— Tom Bond . . . . . . . . . . . . .69-73-70— Nick O’Hern . . . . . . . . . . . .70-72-70— David McKenzie . . . . . . . .66-75-71— Alistair Presnell . . . . . . . . .67-71-74— Aaron Baddeley . . . . . . . .67-74-72— Geoff Ogilvy . . . . . . . . . . .75-66-72— Kalem Richardson . . . . . . .69-74-71— Mahal Pearce . . . . . . . . . .72-71-71— Ryan Yip . . . . . . . . . . . . . .65-75-74— Jamie Arnold . . . . . . . . . . .72-68-74— Michael Choi . . . . . . . . . . .70-75-70— Robert Allenby . . . . . . . . . .72-73-70— Matthew Griffin . . . . . . . . .73-72-70— Tim Wilkinson . . . . . . . . . .73-71-71— Michael Long . . . . . . . . . . .72-71-72— James Nitties . . . . . . . . . .70-71-74— Jason Scrivener . . . . . . . .67-74-74— John Young Kim . . . . . . . .65-79-72— Adam Crawford . . . . . . . . .71-73-72— Timothy Wood . . . . . . . . . .73-70-73— Peter Lonard . . . . . . . . . . .72-71-73— Steven Bowditch . . . . . . . .68-74-74— Cameron Percy . . . . . . . . .71-70-75— Aron Price . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-69-77— Leigh Deagan . . . . . . . . . .71-73-73— Scott Strange . . . . . . . . . .71-73-73— Jason Norris . . . . . . . . . . .67-76-74— Josh Younger . . . . . . . . . .69-69-79— Steven Jones . . . . . . . . . .68-77-73— Ryan Lynch . . . . . . . . . . . .73-72-73— Stephen Allan . . . . . . . . . .75-70-73— Choi Joon-woo . . . . . . . . .72-72-74— Chan Shih-chang . . . . . . .76-68-74— Matthew Millar . . . . . . . . . .70-73-75— Mathew Goggin . . . . . . . . .70-73-75— Steven Jeffress . . . . . . . . .75-69-75— Ryan Haller . . . . . . . . . . . .74-69-76— Matthew Guyatt . . . . . . . . .71-74-75— Anthony Summers . . . . . .74-70-76— Anthony Brown . . . . . . . . .68-74-78— Wang Minghao . . . . . . . . .75-70-76— Marcus Cain . . . . . . . . . . .71-73-77— Paul Spargo . . . . . . . . . . .74-71-78— Lucas Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . .70-75-79—

211 211 211 211 211 212 212 212 212 212 212 213 213 214 214 214 214 215 215 215 215 215 215 215 216 216 216 216 216 216 216 217 217 217 217 218 218 218 218 218 218 218 219 219 220 220 220 221 221 223 224

NBA

National Basketball Association At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Toronto . . . . . . . . . . . .6 9 .400 Boston . . . . . . . . . . . .7 12 .368 Philadelphia . . . . . . . .6 11 .353 Brooklyn . . . . . . . . . . .5 12 .294 New York . . . . . . . . . .3 12 .200 Southeast Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . .13 3 .813 Atlanta . . . . . . . . . . . .9 9 .500 Washington . . . . . . . . .8 9 .471 Charlotte . . . . . . . . . . .8 9 .471 Orlando . . . . . . . . . . . .6 10 .375 Central Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Pct Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . .15 1 .938 Chicago . . . . . . . . . . .7 8 .467 Detroit . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 10 .375 Cleveland . . . . . . . . . .5 12 .294 Milwaukee . . . . . . . . . .3 13 .188 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L San Antonio . . . . . . . .14 3 Houston . . . . . . . . . . .13 5 Dallas . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 8 Memphis . . . . . . . . . . .8 8 New Orleans . . . . . . . .7 8 Northwest Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L Portland . . . . . . . . . . .13 3 Oklahoma City . . . . . .11 3 Denver . . . . . . . . . . . .9 6 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . .9 9 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 15 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L L.A. Clippers . . . . . . .12 5 L.A. Lakers . . . . . . . . .9 8 Golden State . . . . . . .9 8 Phoenix . . . . . . . . . . . .9 8 Sacramento . . . . . . . .4 10

GB — 1 1 2 3

GB — 5 5 1⁄2 5 1⁄2 7

GB — 7 1⁄2 9 10 1⁄2 12

Pct GB .824 — .722 1 1⁄2 .556 4 1⁄2 .500 5 1⁄2 .467 6

Pct GB .813 — .786 1 1 .600 3 ⁄2 .500 5 .167 11

Pct GB .706 — .529 3 .529 3 .529 3 .286 6 1⁄2

Friday’s Games San Antonio 109, Orlando 91 Charlotte 92, Milwaukee 76 Miami 90, Toronto 83 Boston 103, Cleveland 86 Atlanta 88, Dallas 87 L.A. Lakers 106, Detroit 102 Houston 114, Brooklyn 95 Oklahoma City 113, Golden State 112, OT New Orleans 121, Philadelphia 105 Indiana 93, Washington 73 Denver 97, New York 95 Phoenix 112, Utah 101 L.A. Clippers 104, Sacramento 98, OT Saturday’s Games Washington 108, Atlanta 101 Cleveland 97, Chicago 93 Brooklyn 97, Memphis 88 Minnesota 112, Dallas 106 Houston 112, San Antonio 106 Utah 112, Phoenix 104 Milwaukee 92, Boston 85 Sunday’s Games Denver at Toronto, 11 a.m. Indiana at L.A. Clippers, 1:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Detroit, 1:30 p.m. Golden State at Sacramento, 4 p.m. Charlotte at Miami, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. New Orleans at New York, 5:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Orlando at Washington, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 6 p.m. Atlanta at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Houston at Utah, 7 p.m. Indiana at Portland, 8 p.m.

Roswell Daily Record San Antonio outscored Houston 39-26 to open the second half, with Belinelli scoring 13 points after halftime to set up a furious finish.

Timberwolves 112, Mavericks 106 DALLAS (AP) — Kevin Martin had 27 points with some key baskets late, Kevin Love had his usual double-double and the Timberwolves snapped a three-game losing streak with a victory at Dallas. Martin made two free throws with just under 6 minutes left to put Minnesota up 9490. Ricky Rubio then had a steal that led to a long fast-break jumper by Martin, who later beat the shot clock with a jumper and then added a 3-pointer. That stretched the lead to 103-92, matching its largest, with 3:12 left. Love finished with 21 points and 11 rebounds. All five starters scored in double figures for Minnesota, which had lost five of its previous six games. Monta Ellis scored 26 points and Dirk Nowitzki had 23 for Dallas.

Wizards 108, Hawks 101 WASHINGTON (AP) — John Wall had 26 points and 12 assists, Trevor Ariza scored 24 points and made five 3-pointers, and the Wizards beat the Hawks. The Wizards have won six of their last eight, and have won eight games in November for the first time since 1984. Martell Webster added 19 points for Washington and also had five 3-pointers. Nene, who returned after missing Friday’s game at Indiana with a right Achilles tendon injury, had 13 points and 12 rebounds. Paul Millsap had 23 points and 10 rebounds for Atlanta, which cut an 18-point, third-quarter deficit to 81-79 with 9:42 left, but could not get closer.

Cavaliers 97, Bulls 93 CLEVELAND (AP) — Andrew Bynum and Dion Waiters each scored 20 points, and the Cavaliers held off a late rally by the Bulls. Cleveland, which had lost five straight and eight of nine, built a 12-point lead in fourth quarter, but the Bulls rallied for an 8887 edge on Tony Snell’s basket with 3:59 remaining. Bynum’s jumper put Cleveland ahead again with 3:35 left, and Kyrie Irving scored after stealing the ball from Kirk Hinrich. Waiters converted another turnover into a layup to put the Cavaliers ahead 93-88 with 2:09 to play. Luol Deng scored 27 points for the Bulls, who finished 1-5 on their road trip in which they lost point guard Derrick Rose for the season with a knee injury. Irving added 19 points for Cleveland.

Nets 97, Grizzlies 88 MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Joe Johnson scored 26 points, Brook Lopez added 12 of his 20 in the fourth quarter, and the Nets beat the Grizzlies. Andray Blatche scored 21 off the Nets bench, making all three shots from beyond the arc. Blatche entered the game 1 for 7 from 3-point range this season. The Nets snapped a two-game losing streak and handed Memphis its fourth straight home loss. Quincy Pondexter, who had not played in the Grizzlies’ two previous games, scored a career-high 22 points. Mike Conley had 16 points and 10 assists, while Tony Allen had 13 points. The Nets led by as many as 16 and withstood a fourth-quarter rally led by Pondexter that pulled Memphis within one.

Jazz 112, Suns 104 PHOENIX (AP) — Rookie Trey Burke had the biggest game of his young NBA career, scoring 20 points to lead seven Utah players in double figures and the Jazz to their first road victory of the season, over the Phoenix Suns on Saturday night. Richard Jefferson added 15 for the Jazz, who were 0-9 on the road entering the contest and lost 112-101 at home to Phoenix on Friday night. Marvin Williams and Derrick Favors added 14 apiece. Goran Dragic had 24 points and nine assists for the Suns. Channing Frye added 17 points for Phoenix. Utah has won two of three but has just three victories in 18 games this season. Burke’s previous high was 14 in the Jazz’s overtime win over Chicago two games ago.

Bucks 92, Celtics 85 MILWAUKEE (AP) — O.J. Mayo rebounded from a subpar game with 22 points and the Milwaukee Bucks snapped an 11-game losing streak with a victory over the Boston Celtics on Saturday night. Two of Milwaukee’s three victories this season have come against Boston. The Bucks beat the Celtics, 105-98, on Nov. 1 in Boston. Jared Sullinger scored 21 points and had 14 rebounds, while Jeff Green and Jordan Crawford added 18 points apiece for the Celtics. Boston missed its first nine shots of the fourth quarter, allowing Milwaukee to go on a 10-0 run and take an 80-63 lead on Gary Neal’s short jumper with 7:24 to go. Milwaukee’s Brandon Knight had his second consecutive solid game, scoring 20 points with nine rebounds and eight assists after scoring 17 points against Charlotte.

NFL

National Football League At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain AMERICAN CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct New England . . .8 3 0 .727 N.Y. Jets . . . . . . .5 6 0 .455 Miami . . . . . . . . .5 6 0 .455 Buffalo . . . . . . . . .4 7 0 .364 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Indianapolis . . . . .7 4 0 .636 Tennessee . . . . .5 6 0 .455 Jacksonville . . . .2 9 0 .182 Houston . . . . . . .2 9 0 .182 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Cincinnati . . . . . .7 4 0 .636 Baltimore . . . . . . .6 6 0 .500 Pittsburgh . . . . . .5 7 0 .417 Cleveland . . . . . .4 7 0 .364 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct Denver . . . . . . . .9 2 0 .818 Kansas City . . . .9 2 0 .818 San Diego . . . . . .5 6 0 .455 Oakland . . . . . . .4 8 0 .333

PF 288 186 229 236

PF 263 250 142 199

PA 230 287 245 273

PA 260 245 324 289

NBA Capsules By The Associated Press SAN ANTONIO (AP) — James Harden scored 31 points, Chandler Parsons had 25, and the Houston Rockets overcame a furious second-half rally to beat San Antonio 112-106 on Saturday night, handing the Spurs their first home defeat. Dwight Howard had 13 points and 11 rebounds, Terrence Jones added 10 points and 16 boards, and Patrick Beverly had 11 points for Houston (13-5). Tony Parker had 27 points, Tim Duncan added 20 and Marco Belinelli scored 18 for San Antonio (14-3), which has lost two of three.

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W L T Pct PF PA

TV SportsWatch By The Associated Press All times Mountain Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. Sunday, Dec. 1 GOLF 3:30 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, final round, at Mpumalanga, South Africa MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon FS1 — Farleigh Dickinson at Seton Hall 2 p.m. FSN — Cent. Arkansas at Kansas St. FS1 — Oregon St. at DePaul 4 p.m. FS1 — North Carolina at UAB 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Old Spice Classic, championship, Oklahoma State vs. Memphis, at Orlando, Fla. 6:30 p.m.

FS1 — Kentucky vs. Providence, at Brooklyn, N.Y. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Wooden Legacy, championship, Marquette vs. San Diego State, at Fullerton, Calif. NFL FOOTBALL 11 a.m. CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader FOX — Regional coverage 2 p.m. FOX — Regional coverage 2:25 p.m. CBS — Regional coverage, doubleheader game 6 p.m. NBC — N.Y. Giants at Washington SOCCER 5 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester United at Tottenham 7:05 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Liverpool at Hull City

TV SPORTSWATCH

PF 275 249 263 203

PF 429 270 269 237

PA 206 235 278 265

PA 289 179 260 300

Dallas . . . . . . . . .7 Philadelphia . . . .6 N.Y. Giants . . . . .4 Washington . . . . .3 South . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W New Orleans . . . .9 Carolina . . . . . . .8 Tampa Bay . . . . .3 Atlanta . . . . . . . . .2 North . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Detroit . . . . . . . . .7 Chicago . . . . . . . .6 Green Bay . . . . .5 Minnesota . . . . . .2 West . . . . . . . . . . . . . .W Seattle . . . . . . . .10 San Francisco . . .7 Arizona . . . . . . . .7 St. Louis . . . . . . .5

5 5 7 8

L 2 3 8 9

L 5 5 6 8

L 1 4 4 6

0 0 0 0

T 0 0 0 0

T 0 0 1 1

T 0 0 0 0

.583 .545 .364 .273

Pct .818 .727 .273 .182

Pct .583 .545 .458 .227

Pct .909 .636 .636 .455

329 276 213 252

PF 305 258 211 227

PF 326 303 294 266

PF 306 274 254 266

303 260 280 338

PA 196 151 258 309

PA 287 309 305 346

PA 179 184 223 255

Thursday’s Games Detroit 40, Green Bay 10 Dallas 31, Oakland 24 Baltimore 22, Pittsburgh 20 Sunday’s Games Chicago at Minnesota, 11 a.m. New England at Houston, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Jacksonville at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 11 a.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. Miami at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Buffalo at Toronto, 2:05 p.m. Cincinnati at San Diego, 2:25 p.m. Denver at Kansas City, 2:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Washington, 6:30 p.m. Monday’s Game New Orleans at Seattle, 6:40 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 5 Houston at Jacksonville, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 8 Atlanta at Green Bay, 11 a.m. Minnesota at Baltimore, 11 a.m. Kansas City at Washington, 11 a.m. Buffalo at Tampa Bay, 11 a.m. Miami at Pittsburgh, 11 a.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 11 a.m. Cleveland at New England, 11 a.m. Oakland at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Denver, 2:05 p.m. Seattle at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at San Diego, 2:25 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 2:25 p.m. Carolina at New Orleans, 6:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 9 Dallas at Chicago, 6:40 p.m.

NHL

National Hockey League At A Glance By The Associated Press All Times Mountain EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Boston . . . . .27 18 7 2 Tampa Bay . .26 16 9 1 Montreal . . . .27 15 9 3 Detroit . . . . .27 13 7 7 Toronto . . . . .27 14 10 3 Ottawa . . . . .26 10 12 4 Florida . . . . .27 7 15 5 Buffalo . . . . .28 6 20 2 Metropolitan Division . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pittsburgh . . .28 18 9 1 Washington .27 14 11 2 N.Y. Rangers 27 14 13 0 New Jersey .27 11 11 5 Philadelphia .26 12 12 2 Carolina . . . .26 10 11 5 Columbus . . .27 10 14 3 N.Y. Islanders27 8 15 4

Pts 38 33 33 33 31 24 19 14

Pts 37 30 28 27 26 25 23 20

GFGA 75 55 76 66 73 57 74 71 75 73 76 86 59 91 48 85

GFGA 86 64 82 78 60 66 59 64 57 63 55 75 67 80 72 93

WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pts GFGA Chicago . . . .28 20 4 4 44 102 76 St. Louis . . . .25 18 4 3 39 89 57 Colorado . . .25 19 6 0 38 76 52 Minnesota . .28 15 8 5 35 68 67 Nashville . . .27 13 11 3 29 62 75 Winnipeg . . .28 12 12 4 28 73 80 Dallas . . . . . .24 12 9 3 27 68 70 Pacific Division . . . . . . . . . .GP W L OT Pts GFGA San Jose . . .25 17 3 5 39 88 57 Anaheim . . . .28 18 7 3 39 88 73 Los Angeles .27 16 7 4 36 70 58 Phoenix . . . .26 15 7 4 34 85 84 Vancouver . .28 13 10 5 31 74 75 Calgary . . . . .26 9 13 4 22 70 93 Edmonton . . .27 8 17 2 18 70 93 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.

Friday’s Games Washington 3, Montreal 2, SO Chicago 2, Dallas 1, SO Philadelphia 2, Winnipeg 1 Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 2 Pittsburgh 3, Tampa Bay 0 Detroit 5, N.Y. Islanders 0 Anaheim 5, Calgary 2 San Jose 6, St. Louis 3 Colorado 3, Minnesota 1 New Jersey 5, Carolina 2 Columbus 4, Edmonton 2 Buffalo 3, Toronto 2, OT Saturday’s Games Philadelphia 3, Nashville 2, SO Colorado 3, Minnesota 2, SO N.Y. Rangers 5, Vancouver 2 Boston 3, Columbus 1 Montreal 4, Toronto 2 Pittsburgh 5, Florida 1 New Jersey 1, Buffalo 0, OT Washington 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT Chicago 5, Phoenix 2 Calgary 2, Los Angeles 1 Anaheim at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Vancouver at Carolina, 11 a.m. Detroit at Ottawa, 3:30 p.m. Edmonton at Dallas, 4 p.m. Monday’s Games Winnipeg at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m. New Jersey at Montreal, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 6 p.m. St. Louis at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m.

Transactions

Saturday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASKETBALL NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS — Acquired C Tim Ohlbrecht. Released G Mike Black. FOOTBALL National Football League KANSAS CITY CHIEFS - Placed DB Sanders Commings on injured reserve. Promoted LB Josh Martin from the practice squad. COLLEGE MARSHALL — Suspended RB Kevin Grooms indefinitely.

9:10 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Southampton at Chelsea WINTER SPORTS 12:30 p.m. NBC — USSA, Raptor World Cup, women’s giant slalom, at Avon, Colo. WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Ohio St. vs. UConn, at Springfield, Mass. Monday, Dec. 2 MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. ESPN2 — Florida at UConn 7 p.m. ESPN2 — Vanderbilt at Texas NFL FOOTBALL 6:25 p.m. ESPN — New Orleans at Seattle NHL HOCKEY 6 p.m. NBCSN — Philadelphia at Minnesota


SPORTS

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

B3

Buckeyes stop late try, beat Michigan ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — The 110th game between Ohio State and Michigan might have been the most thrilling, a back-andforth affair that came down to one final play. The Wolverines went for the win — and the Buckeyes stayed undefeated. Tyvis Powell intercepted Devin Gardner’s 2-point conversion pass with 32 seconds left and No. 3 Ohio State held on for a 42-41 victory against Michigan on Saturday as one of the greatest rivalries in sports added another memorable chapter to its storied history. “That’s an instant classic,” Ohio State coach Urban Meyer said. Gardner threw a 2-yard touchdown pass to Devin Funchess to make it 42-41, but instead of kicking for the tie and possibly pushing the game to overtime, Wolverines coach Brady Hoke asked his players if they wanted to go for it and got a unanimous response. “We played the game to win,” Hoke said. Gardner tried to zip a pass to Drew Dileo into traffic near the goal line, but Powell came up with it and the quarterback was left lying on his back with his arms extended to his side, the back of his helmet resting on the cold turf.

“We felt like we could win the game right there,” Gardner said, looking and sounding as saddened as any athlete after a setback. Buckeyes cor nerback Roby Bradley recovered the onside kick to seal Ohio State’s 24th consecutive victory and keep its national championship hopes alive. Meyer insisted the streak was not as significant as winning his second game in as many tries against Michigan. “No question — the win over our rival is better,” he said. Braxton Miller accounted for a career-high matching five touchdowns for Ohio State (12-0, 8-0) and Carlos Hyde ran for a 1-yard score with 2:20 left to make it 4235. The Buckeyes will play Michigan State in the Big Ten title game next Saturday in Indianapolis, needing to beat the Spartans, and have No. 1 Alabama or No. 2 Florida State lose a game to have a chance to reach the BCS national championship game. The Wolverines (7-5, 3-5) started strong as a 16 1-2-point underdog and didn’t wilt when Ohio State went up 35-21 late in the third quarter, one drive after Gardner threw an incomplete pass on fourth-and-2 when Hoke opted against attempting a 31yard field goal.

“They didn’t let up at all,” Miller said. Michigan, though, couldn’t make a pivotal play in a shootout that might’ve given it the biggest upset in the series since Bo Schembechler’s first team at Michigan beat what Woody Hayes said was his best Buckeyes squad in 1969. “I threw an interception that cost us the win,” said Gardner, who limped into a news conference with a protective boot on his left foot. “That’s what I will remember.” Miller ran for 153 yards and three TDs and threw for 133 yards and two scores. Hyde ran for 226 yards to help Ohio State win for the ninth time in 10 games against Michigan, but he fumbled in the fourth quarter to help Michigan tie the game for a fourth time with 5:01 left. Both teams scored at least 41 points for the first time in their rivalry that dates to 1897. “I have such great respect for this rivalry,” Meyer said. “Coach Hayes was from a different generation. He would have wanted a 10-9 game, but he would have wanted to see the two teams playing as hard as they can.” Gardner was 32 of 45 for 451 yards and four TDs, connecting nine times for 175 yards and a score to Jeremy Gallon, and ran for a 1-yard TD that gave Michi-

AP Photo

Ohio State’s Jeff Heuerman, right, scores a touchdown in front of Michigan defender Josh Furman during the Buckeyes’ win, Saturday. gan the first lead in the highscoring game that went to halftime tied at 21. Gardner fumbled in the third quarter and Ohio State took advantage of the turnover on the ensuing drive with a Miller’s go-ahead, 3-yard TD. It was a slug fest — literally for a few moments. The teams exchanged pushes and some punches in the second quarter after a Michigan kickoff. The Buckeyes lost starting

Williams sparks Lobos in win ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Kendall Williams just could not miss from the foul line Saturday for New Mexico. Sixteen times he strode to the line and each time he knocked it down, setting a school record to help the Lobos beat San Diego 7366. “It’s kind of the makeup of our team with our two big men,” said Williams, who finished with 28 points. “They’re getting doubled, I’m getting open lanes, open shots, so I’m just being aggressive, still trying to finish some plays but if I can continue to get to the line, it’s just as productive.” Those big men, Alex Kirk and Cameron Bairstow, dominated inside. Kirk had his sixth double-double of the season with 21 points

Dexter

Continued from Page B1

“Alex and Cam are playing at a high level and Kendall was phenomenal.”

— UNM coach Craig Neal

and 11 rebounds while adding four blocks and Bairstow had 16 points and two blocks in the closing minutes when the games was still in jeopardy. “Alex and Cam are playing at a high level and Kendall was phenomenal,” New Mexico coach Craig Neal said. The trio needed to be at their best because no other Lobos contributed offensively until Hugh Greenwood knocked down a 3pointer at the 8:16 mark of the second half. And outside of Williams, Kirk and Bairstow, who

combined to go 19-for-32, the rest of the Lobos went 2-for-17. “We really need help with our perimeter shooting,” Neal said. “But I have to get somebody else to score. Somebody has to get us some bench points.” But in this game, the Lobos (5-1) got just enough help to pull out the victory, which came down the final minute of play. Eight of Williams’ free throws came in the closing two minutes, helping New Mexico break out of a 6161 all tie. Johnny Dee scored 25 for

the final 37 yards in eight plays, the final of which was an 8-yard TD pass from Carson to Juan Caraza that made it 3120. Both Dexter coach Frank Sandoval and Hatch coach Jack Cisco said that the sequence of events on the fake punt changed the game. “You are right, it was a big change,” Sandoval said. “Kyle can throw it and I have receivers that can get open and catch it. (Backup quarterback) Dominic Lomeli is going to be an excellent quarterback, but we are much better in terms of being versatile and being able to Shawn Naranjo Photo run more things.” Dexter running back Israel Gonzalez (23) runs out of tackle “Just personally and for by Hatch Valley’s Chase Carson during their game, Saturcoach Sandoval, I hated day. Carson and the Bears won the game 31-20. that Bonner had to get kicked out,” Cisco said. however. The loss ended the “That is the rule and I Heading into the game, Demons’ season and the think it was applied cor- the key matchup was the careers of 11 seniors — rectly. If he had stayed in Hatch running game Jaden Amaro, Missael the game, it might have against Dexter’s run Barrientos, Josh Beaver, been a different story. I defense and, on this day, Kevin Bonner, Kyle Bonmean that is the truth. that was a matchup the ner, Israel Gonzalez, “He was really making Bears easily won. Mario Jimenez, Alfonso them move. Losing him Hatch had 228 rushing Ramos, R yan Regalado, affected their offense a yards and Sandoval said Jacob Sanchez and great deal.” that the Bears’ execution Anthony Sandoval That is an understate- and game plan were top “They have established ment. notch. things,” Sandoval said With Bonner in the “When you run the regarding the impact of game, Dexter rolled up option like they do, and these seniors. “We didn’t 231 yards of offense and you execute the option, get very many coming to scored three TDs on five you put everyone in a summer workouts. These possessions. bind,” he said. “You have guys are good leaders Without Bonner, the to be responsible. They Demons mustered just 23 still have blockers too and and, as time went on, got yards on three posses- they did an excellent job. more of the young kids (to sions. They were able to control come to workouts). Our Missing Bonner wasn’t the edge quite honestly. I hats go off to the great the only reason the think they had an excel- senior class that did a Demons’ season ended, lent game plan.” great job for us this year.”

the Toreros (7-2) and Duda Sanadze added 18 while Christopher Anderson had 12 assists. Dee hit a 3-pointer with 2:05 left to tie it at 61 before Williams went on a streak of eight straight points that included six points from the line and a fastbreak dunk. The Toreros used a 15-4 run midway through the first half to take their biggest lead at 27-15 but New Mexico closed the first half with a 17-3 run, taking its first lead at 32-30 with 3.5 seconds left when Kirk slammed home a missed shot. Neither team took a lead of more than seven points in the second half. “The dif ference in the game was New Mexico’s ability to draw fouls and make the foul shots,” said Toreros coach Bill Grier. The Lobos went 26 of 29 from the line compared to 7 of 8 for San Diego. “They got us in foul trouble,” he said. “That makes things so much more difficult to guard. Bairstow and Kirk put so much pressure in the paint. They’re so physical.”

right guard Marcus Hall and kick returner Dontre Wilson and the Wolverines lost backup linebacker Royce Jenkins-Stone to ejections. All three players were flagged for unsportsmanlike conduct and had to leave the field after a skirmish. Hall and Wilson appeared to throw punches. Jenkins-Stone tugged Wilson’s helmet off and tossed it to the turf. “It was unacceptable,” Meyer said.

Aggies get gridiron win, take hoops loss LAS CRUCES (AP) — Andrew McDonald threw for two TD’s as New Mexico State avoided the FBS-Independent cellar by beating Idaho 24-16 on Saturday. Idaho and New Mexico State held nothing back in the first half trading passing TDs and field goals and Idaho (1-11) led 13-10 going in to the break. McDonald tossed a 7yard TD to Austin Franklin and Adam Shapiro ran for another Aggie TD in the fourth quarter giving New Mexico State (2-10) an advantage Idaho could not overcome. Idaho outgained the Aggies 459 to 371 yards, but New Mexico State had only one penalty while Idaho gathered eight for 95 yards. Colorado St. 85, New Mexico St. 83 FORT COLLINS, Colo. (AP) — J.J. Avila scored 29 points, including the game-winning layup in

the final seconds, lifting Colorado State to an 8583 win over New Mexico State on Saturday. Avila got help from Daniel Bejarano, who added 11 points and hauled in 15 rebounds, Jon Octeus with 15 points, and Marcus Holt with 11 to keep the Rams (6-2) undefeated on their home court this season. The Rams took advantage of 21 turnovers by the Aggies. New Mexico State (7-2) trailed by as many as nine points late in the second half before narrowing the gap with a trio of 3-pointers and then tying the game at 83 on a pair of free throws by Daniel Mullings with 7 seconds left. Colorado State then hit the game-winning layup, snapping New Mexico State’s sevengame win streak. Mullings led the Aggies with 24 points and nine assists, while DK Eldridge added 23 points.

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B4 Sunday, December 1, 2013

SPORTS

Roswell Daily Record

Florida St. stays unbeaten, thumps rival Gators

GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Kelvin Benjamin shook off one tackler and then three more, bullying his way into the end zone to finish off Florida State’s most impressive play on a day filled with them. Benjamin was clearly a mismatch — just like the game. Jameis Winston threw three touchdown passes to Benjamin, and No. 2 Florida State moved a step closer to playing for the national championship with a 377 victory against rival Florida on Saturday. “T remendous,” FSU coach Jimbo Fisher said. “KB has real advantages with his size, speed and athleticism. He can be a very, very special player, and he’s starting to develop into that guy.” The Seminoles improved to 120 for the first time since 1999 and likely will earn a spot in the Bowl Championship Series title game by beating Duke in the Atlantic Coast Conference championship game next Saturday. Florida, meanwhile, ended its worst season since 1979. The Gators (4-8) lost their final seven games and missed a bowl for the first time since 1990. Florida’s bowl streak had been the second-longest in the country, behind Florida State. “We hit rock bottom this year,” Florida guard Max Garcia said. “I feel like the only way we can go is

up.” The Seminoles were four touchdown favorites in a lopsided matchup that lived up to advance billing. Although the outcome was never in doubt, the Gators made it interesting early with some stout defense. They hit Winston several times, even late once, and stuffed FSU’s running game. But with its offense floundering once again — Florida managed just three first downs in the first half — the defense eventually wore down. And Winston & Co. took advantage. “His competitiveness is ridiculous,” Fisher said of Winston. “He’s a competitor. Nothing fazes that guy. He thrives on that. ... The guy’s ability to learn and process information is what puts him over the top. He can think. He understands what he’s doing at all times. And when he makes a mistake, he can come off and tell you exactly why he did it, what he did or didn’t do right.” Winston, the Heisman Trophy candidate being investigated for his role in an alleged rape, hooked up with Benjamin for touchdown passes of 45 and 29 yards in the second quarter. Winston found his 6-foot-5 target again in the third, a 56-yard connection that would have gone the distance had Benjamin not fallen

AP Photo Florida State’s Kelvin Benjamin, right, hauls in a pass in front of Florida defensive back Jaylen Watkins during their game, Saturday. The Seminoles figures to move to No. 1 in the BCS standings after Alabama lost to Auburn on Saturday.

down while making the catch. Devonta Freeman scored on the next play, weaving untouched from 11 yards out and putting the Seminoles ahead 27-0. Winston and Benjamin recorded the hat trick with a 4-yard score in the fourth.

FSU outgained Florida 456193, most of it through the air. Winston completed 19 of 31 passes for 327 yards. Benjamin caught nine passes for a careerhigh 212 yards, beating Loucheiz Purifoy early and often. Benjamin’s previous high was 103

yards receiving at Boston College earlier this year. “Just doing the little things to be a great receiver, basically,” Benjamin said. Skyler Mornhinweg finished 20-of-25 passing for 115 yards for Florida.

No. 5 Missouri wins SEC East with win over Aggies

COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) — Henry Josey watched helplessly from the sideline last fall, rehabbing from a serious knee injury, while Missouri was getting pushed around in its first SEC season. The senior running back’s legs produced the go-ahead score in a win that put the fifth-ranked Tigers in the SEC championship game. “Those guys were 5 yards away from me before I could even get close to them,” Josey said of his breakaway 57-yard run that helped Missouri wrap up the SEC East with a 28-21 victory over No. 19 Texas A&M on Saturday night. “A big hole opened up and I took it.” Missouri (11-1, 7-1 SEC) advances to the conference championship game against Auburn — a matchup of schools very lightly regarded before the season. Missouri has made a six-win improvement from its initial SEC season and fourth-ranked Auburn (11-1, 7-1) has topped last year’s total by eight after stunning No. 1 Alabama. “This tells everybody in the whole United States that Mizzou’s the real deal,” said wide receiver Dorial Green-Beckham, who caught seven passes for 93 yards and a touchdown. “Last year was just last year. “It’s not about that, it’s just about what we’re capable of doing and what we’re going to do and how we did it.” Missouri beat its fourth ranked opponent and reached 11 wins for the third time in school history, twice under Pinkel. Another win matches the school record set in 2007. Texas A&M’s Johnny Manziel was held in check for the second straight week, throwing one touchdown pass and rushing for 21 yards on 11 carries. He was 24 for 35 for 195 yards.

AP Photo Missouri’s Henry Josey, left, scores on a 57-yard TD run during the fourth quarter the Tigers’ game against Texas A&M, Saturday.

“In the second half, we all calmed down and we communicated,” linebacker Kentrell Brothers said. “We were all on the same page and got it done.” Coach Kevin Sumlin didn’t make Manziel available for the post-game. Reports have indicated Manziel, a redshirt sophomore, is close to making a decision whether to enter the NFL draft next April. “He’s had better performances, he’s had worse performances,” Sumlin said. “There’s pressure on him to perform at a high level

all the time.” Sumlin discounted a report Manziel, also held to one TD pass last week in a loss at LSU, has been hampered by a thumb injury “If he wasn’t healthy enough to play, he wouldn’t have played,” Sumlin said. The Aggies (8-4, 4-4) have lost consecutive games for the first time under coach Kevin Sumlin, who the school said earlier in the day agreed in principle on a new sixyear contract that could keep him on the

Shaw leads South Carolina to 31-17 win COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — South Carolina quarterback Connor Shaw was thrilled with his accomplishments Saturday, even if they didn’t lead the 10th-ranked Gamecocks to the Southeastern Conference championship. Shaw threw for one touchdown and rushed for another to lead South Carolina to its record fifth straight over No. 6 Clemson with 31-17 victory Saturday night. “Connor Shaw, ah man, the best quarterback in school history,” Gamecocks coach Steve Spurrier said. “He’s probably the difference maker completely for us.” Gamecock players rushed to the student section in celebration of the unprecedented win. They’d hoped to have more to celebrate as SEC Eastern Division champs, but No. 5 Missouri defeated No. 19 Texas A&M 28-21 about 45 minutes after South Carolina’s win to eliminate the Gamecocks (10-2). Shaw moved to 26-5 alltime as a starter and ended his career a perfect 17-0 at home in the sweetest way possible. “This is why we came to

AP Photo South Carolina’s Connor Shaw throws during the first half of his game against Clemson, Saturday.

South Carolina,” Shaw said. The T igers (10-2) had never lost five consecutive games to their rival in a series that began in 1896 — which they still lead 65-424. The loss also left recordsetting quarterback Tajh Boyd 0-for -4 against the Gamecocks. “We’ve been achieving

things no one at South Carolina’s done before,” cornerback Victor Hampton said. “I told the boys, ‘Don’t stop at five.’ Keep going.” There’s no reason to think they won’t — and using the same formula of ball control and timely turnovers. South Carolina forced six

turnovers, four of them in the final quarter as Clemson (10-2) tried to rally back after Mike Davis’ 2yard TD run broke a 17-all time with 11:47 to go. “Just give them credit. We never had six turnovers before,” Clemson coach Dabo Swinney said. “That wasn’t part of the script.”

Iron

job through 2019. He’s 19-6. Thousands of fans among a sellout crowd of 62,197 — nearly all of them clad in black, stormed the field after the game ended. The field wasn’t cleared for at least 20 minutes. Missouri had been 11-44 under Pinkel when trailing at the half. Pinkel has 101 wins in 13 seasons at Missouri, tied for Don Faurot for most in school history. Texas A&M has one of the worst defenses against the run in the nation, allowing 221 yards per game. Missouri totaled 225 yards with a 5.1-yard average, but until Josey’s breakaway run, the Aggies had done a nice job Starting from its 34, Missouri’s decisive string began innocently with a 4-yard carry by Josey and a 5-yard carry by quarterback James Franklin. Josey busted free up the middle on third-and-1. “What a great play,” coach Gary Pinkel said. “What a great kid.” Texas A&M never threatened the rest of the game and has lost four of the last five in the series. The exception was a showcase for Manziel, who threw for three touchdowns and ran for two scores in a 5929 rout last year that was a 35-point rout by halftime. Tra Carson broke two tackles on a 31yard scoring run that was also the first touchdown allowed by Missouri in the first quarter in six games. Derel Walker’s 32yard reception made it 14-7 late in the half. Walker’s score came just 1:10 after Franklin’s 38-yard touchdown pass to L’Damian Washington. Manziel rolled out to buy time and Michael Sam tackled him a beat too late.

Continued from Page B1

AUBURN, Ala. (AP) — That crazy tipped pass for a long game-winning touchdown is now the second-most stunning and improbable play of Auburn’s wild season. Yes, the Tigers found a way to top “The Immaculate Deflection.” Chris Davis returned a missed field-goal attempt more than 100 yards for a touchdown on the final play to lift No. 4 Auburn to a 34-28 victory over No. 1 Alabama on Saturday, upending the twotime defending national champions’ BCS hopes and preserving the Tigers’ own. “We’re a team of destiny,” Davis said. “We won’t take no for an answer.” He delivered a play that deserves its own nickname. Say the Happiest Return. Or the saddest, depending on which side of the Iron Bowl you sit. Davis caught the ball about 9 yards deep in the end zone after freshman Adam Griffith’s 57yard attempt fell short. He then sprinted down

the left sideline and cut back with nothing but teammates around him in a second straight hard-to-fathom finish for the T igers (11-1, 7-1 Southeaster n Conference). “I knew when I caught the ball I would have room to run,” Davis said. “I knew they would have big guys on the field to protect on the field goal. “When I looked back, I said, ‘I can’t believe this.”’ Aubur n clinched a spot in the SEC championship game with the stunning victory over the powerhouse from across the state. The Crimson Tide (11-1, 7-1) several times seemed poised to continue its run toward the first three-peat in modern college football, but couldn’t put the Tigers away. Asked if it was the biggest win of his career, T igers coach Gus Malzahn said: “It ranks right up there.” But he said he’d “probably” still celebrate just like he has since his high school coaching days: With a Waffle House meal. “That’s what you coach for, that’s what these kids play for, to get


SPORTS

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

B5

NFL This Week: Only three with two winners

The rematch has lost some of its luster with Kansas City dropping its last two games and Denver’s collapse in New England after beating the Chiefs. Still, the AFC West showdown is far better than many other matchups this holiday week, and there remains plenty on the line. Only three games involve two teams with winning marks: Denver (9-2) at Kansas City (9-2); Arizona (7-4) at Philadelphia (6-5); and the Monday nighter, with New Orleans (9-2) at Seattle (10-1), a matchup of the top two teams in the AP Pro32 and in the NFC. The Broncos handed the Chiefs their first loss two weeks ago — yep, they are meeting twice in three weeks in a scheduling quirk. Then San Diego torched what had been the league’s top defense when linebackers and sacks threats Tamba Hali and Justin Houston left with injuries. Hali expects to play. Houston’s availability, just as critical for KC, is far less likely. “It’s a division game, that’s the biggest thing. As the season goes on the playoff implications get bigger and bigger,” Chiefs quarterback Alex Smith said. “Regardless of we both lost last week, it’s still right there in front of us. No question, that’s the focus.” As it is in Denver, where folks are questioning Peyton Manning’s ability to win in the cold after his so-so performance at New England. Temperatures are not projected to dip below freezing at Arrowhead Stadium on Sunday. “We’re sitting here, we’re tied for first,” interim coach Jack Del Rio said. “We’re 9-2; we’ve won a lot of games. We’ve got some ball in front of us and we’re getting excited for the very next one. That’s where we are.” Also Sunday, it’s New England at Houston, Cincinnati at San Diego, Tennessee at Indianapolis, Tampa Bay at Carolina, Chicago at Minnesota, St. Louis at San Francisco, Miami at the New York Jets, the New York Giants at Washington, Jacksonville at Cleveland, and Atlanta vs. Buffalo at Toronto. The holiday week began Thursday with the Lions routing the Packers 40-10. Matthew Stafford made up for some mistakes with three touchdown passes, including one to Calvin Johnson, to help Detroit score 37 straight points. Dallas also won its traditional Thanksgiving game, with DeMarco Murray running for three touchdowns in a 31-24 victory over Oakland. The Cowboys (7-5) moved two games above .500 for the first time since late last season, while the Raiders (4-8) are guaranteed an 11th straight season without a winning record since going to the Super Bowl during the 2002 season. The night matchup turned into another close game in the AFC North rivalry between Pittsburgh and Baltimore. Justin Tucker kicked five field goals, and the Ravens snuffed a conversion pass with 1:03 left to escape with a 22-20 victory. After Pittsburgh scored on a 1-yard touchdown pass from Ben Roethlisberger to Jerricho Cotchery to get within two points, Roethlisberger’s conversion pass slipped through the hands of Emmanuel Sanders, who was screened by Chykie Brown. New Orleans (9-2) at Seattle (10-1), MNF If this one is as memorable as their last meeting, in a 2010 divisional playoff game when the Seahawks, a 7-9 NFC West winner, knocked off the Saints, then it will be special. The league surely is hoping so by scheduling it for prime time. Marshawn Lynch’s 67-yard touchdown run late in the fourth quarter remains a must-see highlight. He’s been a beast again this year, needing 75 yards to reach 1,000 for the fifth time in career. Seattle has won a franchise-best 13 straight at home, and no one relishes visiting CenturyLink Field in the postseason. Nor does anyone really want to go to New Orleans, where the Saints are perfect in 2013. A Saints win will put them in prime position for NFC home-field advantage. Drew Brees has won nine straight starts on Monday nights with a 123.6 passer rating.

Arizona (7-4) at Philadelphia (6-5) Two first-year coaches — Arizona’s Bruce Arians won NFL Coach of the Year as an interim in Indianapolis filling in last year for Chuck Pagano, who was battling leukemia — with teams on the rise. The Cardinals have won four straight and haven’t won five in a row since 1977. Carson Palmer has had two consecutive big games, and Larry Fitzgerald tends to toy with the Philadelphia secondary. Fitzgerald was NFC offensive player of week following each of his last two games against the Eagles and has nine TD catches in five games against them. Eagles have won three in a row. The offense under Chip Kelly has already set a franchise record with nine games of 400 total yards. The defense has held opponents to 21 points or less in each of the last seven games.

New England (8-3) at Houston (2-9) It’s a December game, which means the Patriots are more dangerous than ever. They’ve won 15 of their last 16 in the month, and they are getting healthier on offense, if not on defense. Their confidence should be soaring after

rallying from a 24-0 hole at halftime to beat Denver last Sunday night. Houston has lost a franchise-record nine in a row and is in contention for the top overall draft pick.

Cincinnati (7-4) at San Diego (5-6) With the Broncos, Chiefs and Colts stumbling lately, the Bengals suddenly are in the mix for a first-round bye if they can surge to the AFC North title. The schedule isn’t daunting, but this week the Chargers come off an uplifting win at Kansas City and are in the wildcard chase. San Diego plays four of its final five games at home, which would seem to give the Chargers an edge in that race. But they are only 2-2 at Qualcomm Stadium.

Tennessee (5-6) at Indianapolis (7-4) The T itans have never won in Lucas Oil Stadium (0-5). A first victory there would make it a race again in the AFC South. Indy, though, has gone 26 consecutive games without back-to-back losses. Tennessee tight end Delanie Walker and Colts linebacker Erik Walden will square off for the first time since Walden ripped of f Walker’s helmet and delivAP Photos ered a head butt, which drew Walden a one-game Seattle’s Russell Wilson will need to be on top of his game when the Seahawks host New Orleans on suspension from the NFL. Monday night. Tampa Bay (3-8) at Carolina (8-3) Two streaking teams, with the Panthers establishing themselves as a title threat with seven straight wins. Tampa Bay lost its first eight and now has won three in a row. Rookie quarterback Mike Glennon is the first in NFL history to throw a TD pass in each of his first eight games. He faces the stingiest defense points-wise in the league (151). Carolina’s Cam Newton in the last five games against Tampa Bay has a 106.6 passer rating and five touchdowns rushing. Newton has led winning drives in three straight games.

Chicago (6-5) at Minnesota (2-8-1) The Bears have alternated wins and losses in each of the last seven weeks, and that should mean a victory in their last trip to the Metrodome before it is demolished. They have lost eight of their last 10 there. Maybe the spotlight belongs on the kick returners: NFL career record setter Devin Hester for Chicago, rookie Cordarrelle Patterson for the Vikes. Or maybe not: Vikings RB Adrian Peterson is 154 yards from 10,000 for his career, and the Bears’ banged-up defense is on track to give up more than 2,300 yards rushing. No, not on Sunday, despite how dangerous Peterson is, but for the entire season.

St. Louis (5-6) at San Francisco (7-4) The Rams are seeking their first three-game winning streak of 2013 and have no fear of the 49ers after beating and tying them last year, when San Francisco went to the Super Bowl. Rams rookie WR Tavon Austin had a 65-yard TD run last week against Chicago for his fourth TD in a row from beyond midfield and sixth overall. Don’t expect such long-range antics against a Niners defense that ranks sixth overall and is as physical as any. Receiver Michael Crabtree is expected to make his season debut for San Francisco following May surgery on a torn right Achilles tendon.

New York Giants (4-7) at Washington (3-8) The NFL didn’t flex this game away from prime time, perhaps hoping one of these NFC East weaklings would have made a turnaround. The Giants were doing so with four consecutive victories following an 0-6 start, but they fell at home to Dallas last weekend. At least New York has found a running game. Andre Brown has rushed for 308 yards in three games after returning from a broken leg. The Redskins have lost three straight and clinched a 10th non-winning record in 13 years. Washington is 0-4 in night games this season.

Jacksonville (2-9) at Cleveland (4-7) Remember that almost-guaranteed top overall draft pick for Jacksonville next May? It is disappearing quickly as the Jags won two of their last three. Just when the Browns seemed to have a shot at a run to the postseason, they’ve dropped two straight within the AFC North. They’re back to Brandon Weeden at quarterback with Jason Campbell having a concussion. His best target, Josh Gordon, set a team record with 237 yards receiving last week and tied a team mark with 14 catches.

Atlanta (2-9) vs. Buffalo (4-7) at Toronto Remember how close the Falcons were to making the Super Bowl last season? One play. Now, they are in strong contention to start off the draft next spring, a shocking collapse. Atlanta was the first NFC team eliminated from the playoff picture. Buffalo is 1-4 in the regular season in games at the Rogers Centre. Led by DE Mario Williams’ 11 sacks, Buffalo is tied with New Orleans for the NFL lead with 37. Its defense has 16 interceptions, also tied for first, with Seattle.

Miami (5-6) at New York Jets (5-6) Hard to believe one of these teams will be solidly in wild-card contention after they meet at the Meadowlands. New York’s wins and losses in alternating weeks ended with a defeat at Baltimore last Sunday, and rookie QB Geno Smith seems lost. It doesn’t help that other than RB Chris Ivory, he has virtually no skilled players at the skill positions.

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Dan Parson 575.937.6539

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Carmen Scafella 575.625.0727

Circulation Department 575.622.9480

Any questions or comments? Call 1-888-842-4121

LARRY’S GUN SHOP

COYOTE HUNT

DECEMBER 14TH AND 15TH

AR-15 Rifles to 1st Place Guns given to 3rd place & prizes to 5th place

Entry fee is $300.00 per two man team only Big Dog / Little Dog: $25 per pot per team

Registration opens Friday, December 13th from 9am-6pm at LGS, 2708 N. Main, Roswell, NM. Teams must be present to register. Rules will be given upon registration.

For more information contact 575-622-2564


B6 Sunday, December 1, 2013

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ROSWELL

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Roswell Daily Record


LOCAL

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

B7

Make the holidays more safe and less stressful STEVE WOLFE ROSWELL SAFE COALITION

It’s a shame that during holiday shopping seasons, we can become easy prey for robberies, vehicle burglaries, and other crimes that accompany this time of year. A few simple safety guidelines can help. An important safety concern when you shop is parking. If you expect to be shopping at a mall after dark, try to park near the last store you will visit, as close to the exit as possible. Make sure your doors are locked and that any valuables are out of sight. Locking items and packages in the trunk of your car is a good idea. Gift-wrapped packages are especially vulnerable to theft. And make careful note of where you have parked your vehicle. You do

not want to walk all over the parking lot at night trying to find your car! Also, be sure to get your keys in your hands as you approach the car. Be particularly aware of vans parked close to you. There are many other ways to prevent your becoming a victim during the Christmas season. These include proper handling of credit and debit cards, carrying of

purses and billfolds, minimizing the cash you carry and being very much aware of your surroundings. However, a pleasant holiday season entails more than just safety. What about your mental state? You do not want to be all stressed out! Last year at this time, I had become amused at a relative’s distress when her cookies were too dry! OMG! Soon, however, I began to realize that while this season is a wonder ful time of sharing with family and friends for many of us, it can be a time of headaches and heartaches for others. And so, here are some easy steps to help deal with daily stress in our lives, especially at the holidays. Give up on perfection. While we’d like everything during Christmas and New Year’s to be

perfect, we should not count on that perfect gift, that perfect dinner, and that perfect family interaction. Our Norman Rockwell painting will likely not be. We must accept some missteps and miscues with a sense of humor. Have fun and enjoy life each day. There may be some dry cookies. Even though Christmas is in the air, the rest of our lives go on. Pace yourself. If shopping is stressful to you, perhaps you can do some of it online. You may need to give yourself a little recovery time. You should not be afraid to say “no,” and should put yourself in charge of your activities. Tread carefully, of course, to avoid hurt feelings. Don’t overdo it! For many of us, the temptations of too much drink, too much eggnog, sweet treats and baked goods are abun-

dant at this time of the year. You can enjoy all of these things, but do so in moderation. Over-imbibing through the holiday season is only going to tire you out and make you feel worse. Finally, (and this may be the most difficult of all), try to give yourself 20 minutes of “me” time every day! We need to close out the world to allow stress to actually leave our bodies. Muscles will remain tensed, joints will ache, and immune systems be weakened by the constant bombardment of holiday stress triggers. Just 20 minutes. Close the door. Get rid of “devices of interruption” (my words) and just close your eyes. All of these things are gifts you can give yourself to enhance your emotional and physical well-being.

USS Tarawa Veterans Association Eating nuts tied to searches for mates to attend reunion lower death risk Vets reunion

The USS Tarawa Veterans Association is looking for mates and announcing its 25th annual reunion, to take place in Branson, Mo., April 24-April 27, 2014. For information about membership and the r eunion, contact Ken Underdown at 215-5470245 or Walter Tothero at 765-362-6937 or at walsue@accelplus.net.

Christmas production

The Eastern New Mexico University- Roswell Theatre Department is proud to present its fall production, “A Fairy Tale Christmas Carol,” on Dec. 6, 7 and 8. Tickets are on sale now at the box office in the Performing Arts Center on campus. The box office is open from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday and Fridays from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. General admission tickets can also be purchased at showtix4u.com. Ticket prices are as follows: $10 for general admission, $8 for children under 10 and seniors, $5 for ENMU students (any campus) with ID and $5 for members of groups of 10 or more. Come and get your tickets early! For more information, contact the box office at 624-7398 or email pac@roswell.enmu.edu.

GriefShare

Grace Community Church, 935 W. Mescalero Road, will host GriefShare: Surviving the Holidays, in Room 105 of the church on Monday from 6:30-8:30 p.m. No matter how long it’s been since your loved one died, grief can make the holidays a painful time. Join us for an encouraging seminar that will help you survive the holidays and discover new reasons to enjoy them again. There is no charge and child care is available with advance registration. Contact Mary DeGray with any questions at 420-8257.

College board

The Branch Community College Board of Eastern New Mexico University-Roswell will meet Tuesday at 4 p.m. in the Administration Center Boar d Room 135, 52 University Blvd. The board will act upon business so presented and may meet in executive session. Agendas for the meetings are available in the President’s Office located on the ENMURoswell campus in the Administration Center. The public is invited to attend. ENMU-Roswell is an EEO/AA institution.

Quilters meet

The Pecos Valley Quilters will have their business meeting Wednesday at 10 a.m. at the Roswell Adult and Senior Center, 807 N. Missouri Ave. Visitors are always welcome. For more information call Alexis Swoboda at 623-3098.

Toastmasters

Roswell Noonday Toastmasters invites persons who are interested in improving their public speaking abilities to attend the weekly Wednesday meetings at the Aldersgate United Methodist Church on the cor ner of Union Avenue and 19th Street. Meetings start promptly at 12:15 p.m. and end at 1:15 p.m. so you can spend your lunch hour with us while gaining experience in leadership and public speaking. If you would like more information,

please call Del at 627-6007.

Lunch & Learn

You are invited to attend a Lunch & Learn with Central Valley Electric Cooperative, an electric utility that has been part of your community for more than 75 years. The event will take place Thursday from 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Roswell Chamber of Commerce, 131 W. Second St. This Lunch & Learn will cover such topics as what makes an electric coop different, member benefits, youth programs, rebate programs, community involvement and tips on how to save money on your electric bill. Those who want to attend the event must RSVP by contacting Marysa at the Chamber at 623-5695 or marysa@roswellnm.org. Cost is $10 for Chamber members and $15 for non-Chamber members.

Compassionate Friends

Anyone who has had a child die in their family is invited to an infor mal meeting, which will be held Thursday from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Roswell Adult Center. We will be discussing the Eight Rules for Surviving the Holidays, after the death of a child. The meetings will be held each month on the first Thursday of the month with the intention of eventually establishing a local chapter of the Compassionate Friends, a non-profit, self-help bereavement support organization for families that have experienced the death of a child. We also invite families to participate in the Compassionate Friends Worldwide Candle Lighting on Sunday, Dec. 8, at 7 p.m. This annual candle lighting event creates a virtual 24-hour wave of light as it moves from time zone to time zone. Families can light a candle at their home at 7 p.m., to honor the memory of their child who has died too soon. For more information, call Terri Werckman at 651-335-3355. T o lear n more about Compassionate Friends, visit their national website at compassionatefriends.org.

Posada at GHS

The Goddard High School Spanish Club proudly presents “Posada 2013,” a cultural event for the whole family. The event will take place at the GHS Little Theater on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. The posada will feature the play “El Despertar,” (The Awakening), which deals with the everyday problems of urban life. Students and teachers will perform. This will be followed by the St. John’s church matachines folk dancers. Also, the St. John’s children’s choir will bring holiday cheer. Music will be provided by the all-female mariachi “Las Alazanas.” Tamales and refreshments will be provided. And don’t forget, the piñata will be filled with candy for the children. Come, participate and have fun. Don’t miss it! Donations will be greatly appreciated. These will benefit the Spanish Club.

Posada en GHS

El Club de Español de Goddard High School se enorgullece en presentar “Posada 2013,” un evento cultural y familiar. El evento será en el Little Theater de GHS el jueves, 5 de diciembre, a las 6:30 p.m. El evento va a presentar la obra de teatro “El Despertar,” una representación de los problemas en la vida urbana. Está protagonizada por maestros y estudiantes. También se podrá disfrutar de los famosos danzantes Matachines de la Iglesia de San Juan, seguidos por el coro de niños de la misma iglesia. La música estará a cargo del Mariachi Femenil “Las Alazanas.” Habrá ricos tamales y refrescos y sin faltar la piñata llena de dulces para todos los niños. Donativos se aceptarán en el evento para beneficiar al Club de Español.

AWA fundraiser

There will be an Animal Welfare Alliance breakfast fundraiser on Saturday, Dec. 7, from 7-9 a.m. at Applebee’s. For $5, we will serve you br eakfast including pancakes, sausage, juice and all the coffee you would like. Start your day early with a good breakfast and give to a good cause to help others in the community spay and neuter their animals for very low cost. Hope to see you there!

Crafts and bake sale

UnChained Hearts Church at 914 W. McGaffey St. will have a craft and bake sale on Saturday, Dec. 7, starting at 8 a.m. Items on sale will include hot dogs, chili dogs, cheese dogs, nachos, chips and drinks. For more information, call 317-3354.

Discovery tour

Bitter Lake National Wildlife Refuge will host a Refuge Discovery Tour on Saturday, Dec. 7. The tour will begin at 9 a.m. at the Joseph R. Skeen Visitor Center and will last appr oximately two and one-half hours. This is an opportunity to see closed areas of the refuge and learn how the r efuge maintains and improves habitat for threatened and endangered plants and animals. The tour will include light walking. For additional infor mation and to reserve a place on the tour, call the visitor center at 625-4011 or 6254009 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Advent festival

St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church will be presenting an “Advent Festival of Lessons and Music” on Sunday, Dec. 8, at 2 p.m. The church is located at 505 N. Pennsylvania Ave., on the cor ner of Fifth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue. Join us for scripture readings and lots of wonderful music recalling the coming of Christ. Light refreshments will be offered after the service. Come and share in a celebration of this beautiful season!

DALLAS (AP) — Help yourself to some nuts this holiday season: Regular nut eaters were less likely to die of cancer or heart disease — in fact, were less likely to die of any cause — during a 30-year Harvard study. Nuts have long been called heart-healthy, and the study is the largest ever done on whether eating them affects mortality. Researchers tracked 119,000 men and women and found that those who ate nuts roughly every day were 20 percent less likely to die during the study period than those who never ate nuts. Eating nuts less often also appeared to lower the death risk, in direct proportion to consumption. The risk of dying of heart disease dropped 29 percent and the risk of dying of cancer fell 11 percent among those who had nuts seven or more times a week compared with people who never ate them. The benefits were seen from peanuts as well as from pistachios, almonds, walnuts and other tree nuts. The researchers did not look at how the nuts were prepared — oiled or salted, raw or roasted. A bonus: Nut eaters stayed slimmer. “There’s a general perception that if you eat more nuts you’re going to get fat. Our results show the opposite,” said Dr. Ying Bao of Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston. She led the study, published in Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine. The National Institutes of Health and the International Tree Nut Council Nutrition Research & Education Foundation sponsored the study, but the nut group had no role in designing it or reporting the results. Researchers don’t know why nuts may boost health. It could be that their unsaturated fatty acids, minerals and other nutrients lower cholesterol and inflammation and reduce other problems, as earlier studies seemed to show. Observational studies like this one can’t prove cause and effect, only suggest a connection. Research on diets is especially tough, because it can be difficult to single out the effects of any one food. People who eat more nuts may eat them on salads, for example, and some of the benefit may come from the leafy greens, said Dr. Robert Eckel, a University of Colorado cardiologist and former president of the American Heart Association. Dr. Ralph Sacco, a University of Miami neurologist who also is a former heart association president, agreed. “Sometimes when you eat nuts you eat less of something else like potato chips,” so the benefit may come from avoiding an unhealthy food, Sacco said. The Harvard group has long been known for solid science on diets. Its findings build on a major study earlier this year — a rigorous experiment that found a Mediterranean-style diet supplemented with nuts cuts the chance of heart-related problems, especially strokes, in older people at high risk of them. Many previous studies tie nut consumption to lower risks of heart disease, diabetes, colon cancer and other maladies. In 2003, the Food and Drug Administration said a fistful of nuts a day as part of a low-fat diet may reduce the risk of heart disease. The heart association recommends four servings of unsalted, unoiled nuts a week and warns against eating too many, since they are dense in calories. The new research combines two studies that started in the 1980s on 76,464 female nurses and 42,498 male health professionals. They filled out surveys on food and lifestyle habits every two to four years, including how often they ate a serving (1 ounce) of nuts. Study participants who often ate nuts were healthier — they weighed less, exercised more and were less likely to smoke, among other things. After taking these and other things into account, researchers still saw a strong benefit from nuts. Compared with people who never ate nuts, those who had them less than once a week reduced their risk of death 7 percent; once a week, 11 percent; two to four times a week, 13 percent; and seven or more times a week, 20 percent. “I’m very confident” the observations reflect a true benefit, Bao said. “We did so many analyses, very sophisticated ones,” to eliminate other possible explanations. For example, they did separate analyses on smokers and non-smokers, heavy and light exercisers, and people with and without diabetes, and saw a consistent benefit from nuts. At a heart association conference in Dallas this week, Penny Kris-Etheron, a Pennsylvania State University nutrition scientist, reviewed previous studies on this topic. “We’re seeing benefits of nut consumption on cardiovascular disease as well as body weight and diabetes,” said Kris-Etherton, who has consulted for nut makers and also served on many scientific panels on dietary guidelines. “We don’t know exactly what it is” about nuts that boosts health or which ones are best, she said. “I tell people to eat mixed nuts.”


B8 Sunday, December 1, 2013

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

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Have you neglected someone because of the recent holiday flurry? Use today to make up for lost time. You could be surprised how fast you get back into the groove of things. Give 100 percent to make this person's day. You both will gain. Tonight: Tap into your imagination. This Week: Everyone thinks he or she has a better idea. Sit back and listen. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Understand that everyone needs time onstage as the lead actor. Like it or not, a close friend or loved one might steal the scene. This person has been sitting back a lot; it is his or her time to shine. Go along with a request. Tonight: Act as if it were Friday night. This Week: Relate to individuals directly. Do not use anyone as a go-between right now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH The issue is one of choices. Do you want to go out, party and play the

SPORTS

JACQUELINE BIGAR YOUR HOROSCOPE

day away? Or do you want to be practical and start cleaning up from recent festivities? Either way, you will be tired. Tonight: Go for an early bedtime. This Week: You have very little say presently, but you do get a lot of attention. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Your popularity has no effect on your plans, and there is very little you can do about it but adjust. Others mean well, and they want to use this extra time to be with you. In order to be successful, it is important to recognize a lost cause. Join friends! Tonight: Forget about tomorrow. This Week: You will have the freedom to pursue a distraction. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Understand that there are many ways to approach a situation. Each

one has pros and cons. Decide which set of pros and cons works best for you, and move forward. Your dynamic personality could carry you across the finish line with ease. Tonight: Live it up, Leo-style! This Week: Your concentration builds until you can clear out some work. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You can be subtle, but today is not one of those days when others will experience you in that way. Be aware of how critical and abrupt you can be, and as a result your communication will be more effective. Touch base with a neighbor or close relative. Tonight: At home. This Week: Do your research. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH The good news is that stores still have merchandise on sale, and you could make a point of finishing your holiday shopping. Make today about eliminating one of the many tasks attached to Christmas. You don't need more stress. Tonight: Celebrate over freshly made eggnog. This Week: Return calls and schedule meetings for Monday and Tuesday. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

Roswell Daily Record HHHH Understand your options before you decide on any plans. You might just decide to put on some Christmas music and do your own thing. Before you know it, you could have a choir at your house, as friends and neighbors drop by. Tonight: Make it your treat. This Week: Just because it is December does not mean you need to go hog wild! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You'll want to deal with different matters than what is being dropped on your plate. Deal with them, as you will want some free time in the next 24 hours. A delightful offer could be just around the corner. Schedule plans for late afternoon. Tonight: Like a magnet, you attract others. This Week: You blossom Monday and create a good start to the next few days. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Listen to a family member or friend's set of plans carefully, as there could be a problem. How you express your thoughts could be directly reflected in how they are received. A discussion needs to happen. Tonight: Opt for some

Wisconsin upset by Penn St.

MADISON, Wis. (AP) — Confusion reigned on Senior Day for Wisconsin. Hungry for a statement win and aware of they were considered heavy underdogs, the Penn State Nittany Lions pounced on the mistakes. Strong-armed freshman quarterback Christian Hackenberg threw for 339 yards and four touchdowns — showing the poise and touch of a veteran — and the Nittany Lions defense came up clutch on the road to upset the 14th-ranked Badgers 31-24 on Saturday. Wisconsin entered the day on the cusp of eligibility for an at-large berth in the Bowl Championship Series game. Say goodbye to the BCS, Badgers. “That’s not going to happen and so we’ll move forward. Such is life,” coach Gary Andersen said. “The way we played today and the way I coached them, obviously, we don’t deserve to have that opportunity.” A team that had improved each week this season played its worst game of the year. Way too many mistakes and mental blunders to overcome. Joel Stave was 29 of 53 for 339 yards and three touchdowns, but had three second-half interceptions for Wisconsin (9-3, 6-2,

AP Photo Wisconsin's Sherard Cadogan (17) breaks up a pass intended for Penn State's Allen Robinson during their game, Saturday.

Big Ten). Melvin Gordon had 91 yards on 13 carries, but the Badgers’ vaunted rushing attack really was never much of a factor. The Nittany Lions (7-5, 4-4) secured a statement win and capitalized on the interceptions, turning one into a 59-yard touchdown pass to Eugene Lewis to make it 31-14 with 13 minutes to go. The Badgers scored 10 points in a span of 1:25 of

SMU holds on against Texas A&M 55-52

linebacker Chris Borland said. “We wanted to win so bad for so many reasons, and it wasn’t to be.” Give much of the credit to Hackenberg. Wisconsin was giving up just 176 yards passing a game all year, but Hackenberg beat that in the first half alone, going 13 of 16 for 221 yards and two touchdowns, the second coming to a wide-open Lewis from 3 yards.

0

BORN TODAY Singer Lou Rawls (1933), comedian Woody Allen (1935), singer/songwriter Bette Midler (1945)

Duke beats UNC, earns berth in ACC title game CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP) — Duke coach David Cutcliffe and his players talked openly all season about winning a division title and earning a spot in the Atlantic Coast Conference championship game. On Saturday, the No. 24 Blue Devils made the once-thinkable goal a reality — complete with Cutcliffe being carried off the field as his players celebrated with Duke fans in their rival’s stadium. Ross Martin kicked a 27-yard field goal with 2:22 left for a 27-25 win at North Carolina, clinching the Coastal Division championship with the Blue Devils’ eighth straight victory. Duke faces No. 2 Florida State in next weekend’s ACC title game in Charlotte, where the heavy underdog Blue Devils will go for their first league crown since 1989. “It’s easy to look forward to next week,” left guard Dave Harding said, “but right now I think it’s OK to kind of revel in what we’ve just

done.” Anthony Boone threw for 274 yards and two touchdowns to Jamison Crowder for the Blue Devils (10-2, 6-2 ACC), who also secured the long-suffering program’s first 10-win season. DeVon Edwards returned a kickoff for a 99-yard touchdown and had the game-sealing interception with 13 seconds left to tur n away the Tar Heels (6-6, 4-4). That play started the celebration on the Duke sideline. Minutes after Boone’s kneel down closed it out, defensive linemen Sydney Sar miento and Justin Foxx had hoisted Cutcliffe on their shoulders, giving the sixth-year coach a great view of his Blue Devils mingling with celebrating fans in a corner of UNC’s Kenan Stadium. “It was pretty special, a great moment,” Cutcliffe said. “I don’t mind these Gatorade baths. Our equipment people have to kind of figure out how to launder all that stuff I’m wearing.”

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CORPUS CHRISTI, Texas (AP) — For Hall of Fame coach Larry Brown, it’s fairly apparent the difference between his SMU Mustangs from last season to this. “We never would have won a game like this (last year).” Brown said following SMU’s nail-biting 55-52 victory over state rival Texas A&M in the consolation game of Corpus Christi Challenge. Nic Moore paced SMU (6-2) with 16 points. The Mustangs got 14 points and six boards from Yanick Moreira, while Nick Russell was good on all four of his free throw attempts, including a pair that gave the Mustangs a three-point lead with 3.3 seconds remaining. “Nick Russell, he hadn’t been able to make a shot all year. But he made a big shot, two big free throws and gets a huge rebound. Kinda neat, happy for the guy.” Aggies guard J-Mychal Reese had a 3-point attempt to tie the game and send it to overtime, but the runner clanged off the backboard and fell harmlessly. Reese finished with 11 points, while Davonte Fitzgerald led A&M with 12. Brown was emphatic about the maturity of his squad. “We never came down with a big rebound (last season), make free throws. We didn’t get stops.” But his team responded with several big stops, rebounds and made free throws — six in a row — at the end of the game, when they needed it most. They were only 57.9 percent from the line for the game. “We didn’t do a lot of things pretty in the second half,” Brown said. “But we hung on and made enough plays in order to get us a win.” The Mustangs shot 40 percent from the floor, including 4 of 11 from beyond the arc. A&M had a rough night shooting, hitting just 34.7 percent and 3 of 10 from 3point land. The Aggies (6-2) built a four-point halftime lead, as Fitzgerald and Kourtney Robinson combined for half of their 30 points. But SMU came out flying to start the second. Moreira made a pair of layups and Moore hit a 3 to wrest the lead from the Aggies. Texas A&M coach Billy Kennedy couldn’t wait for the television timeout and called his own at 16:32 to try to stem the tide. Reese picked it up after the timeout for A&M, scoring eight points — mostly from the line — and the score was tied at 45 at 6:49.

the fourth quarter, capped by a 48-yard field goal by Jack Russell with 4:13 left to get within a score. Penn State missed a field goal with 31 seconds left to give the Badgers one more chance. But a Hail Mary attempt by Stave was intercepted by Ryan Keiser in the end zone with 1 second left. “It’s tough. It’s probably the hardest one I’ve ever been a part of, anytime in my life, really,” Wisconsin

peace and quiet. This Week: Not until Wednesday do you feel up to snuff. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Be considerate and check in with a friend who might not have had a good few days. You might want to consider including this person in your plans. At first he or she might seem aggressive, but you'll quickly learn otherwise. Tonight: Find your friends. This Week: Meetings occupy your time and your thoughts. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Instead of thinking about someone at a distance, why not pick up the phone and say "hello"? That act will mean a lot. Be imaginative when it comes to a loved one, especially if you're making plans. Life is for living, and you do that well. Tonight: Get a head start on tomorrow. This Week: Accept the lead role.

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Sunday, December 1, 2013

VISTAS Roswell Daily Record

VANESSA KAHIN VISTAS EDITOR COURTESY PHOTOS TOBY MARTINEZ PAGE DESIGN

Imagine it’s the night before Christmas, but instead of warmth, love and happiness, you’re fleeing the only home you’ve ever known and leaving everything you have behind. Even the clothes on your back must go. Celebrating Christmas has become an afterthought; or, maybe you’ve never had a Christmas in the traditional sense and do not miss what you’ve never experienced. This is the reality that many children face in Chaves County who are members of families broken apart by domestic violence and/or substance abuse. This type of heartache does not take a break simply because it’s the holidays; in fact, it seems to become more common around Christmas, said Chaves County CASA Executive Director CarrieLeigh Cloutier. The lack of resources and family tension are often at the root of increased domestic violence around the holidays, Cloutier said. Not to mention custody battles often turn ugly right around this time of the year. The CASA program is there to help these families—especially children and youth—adversely affected by violence and abuse. One of its programs is the CASA Kids Store—a venue at an undisclosed location that’s only made available to the families served by CASA. The store allows parents and guardians to

gather Christmas presents for their children, free of charge. Although coordinated by CASA, it is members of the community who keep the store stocked and full. CASA is currently tak-

ing donations of new, unwrapped items at its offices, located at suite 310 of the Sunwest Centre Office Complex, 500 N. Main St. What is needed at the CASA store? “We ask people to look back at their childhood,” Cloutier said. “What was (your) favorite toy? Get that.” Toys for all ages are welcome, of course, as well as developmental toys that serve to teach and entertain. Also, Cloutier said there is a special need for items geared toward teens. For this age group, Cloutier suggested mp3

players, laptops, jewelry and gift cards, to name a few examples. Should potential secret Santa Clauses be in need of suggestions, they are welcome to visit any one of three giving trees that have been set up in Roswell. There is a giving tree at both First American Bank locations—111 E. Fifth St. and 3220 N. Main St. The third giving tree is located at Roswell Nissan, 2111 W. Second St. These giving trees do not have the information of any particular CASA child who will be helped through the store. But the trees do have cards with ideas for a gift. CASA will be taking donations

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for the store through 5 p.m. on Dec. 17. The store will open exclusively for CASA families on Dec. 18. Organizations are welcome to contact CASA about sponsoring a family throughout the year, Cloutier said. The need that CASA meets does not end with the holiday season, and as such, donations are always accepted. CASA helps make children’s birthdays special in a pinch, and provides essential items to families caught in emergency situations, items such as diapers, space heaters, blankets and more. Such emergencies include instances when children are removed from homes where meth is made and/or consumed. In such a case, even the clothes the children are wearing must be destroyed, as they may contain traces of the drug. Cloutier has many examples of people who have been helped through CASA, not only by the items that are donated to the program but also by its staff and volunteers. She recalled children who have never received a gift, and have no idea what to do when they are handed such an item. She can also recall times when parents and other guardians are surprised with items provided through CASA. “It reminds you to be grateful,” Cloutier said. Staff members of the CASA program are also thankful of the community that allows CASA to do what it does. “The way this community gives is humbling,” she said. “I wish everyone could see the looks on the faces of these children.” For more information about CASA, call 625-0112. vistas@rdrnews.com


C2 Sunday, December 1, 2013

VISTAS

Roswell Daily Record

Christmas should be about the spiritual, not material

Q: How can we enjoy Christmas when we have to spend so much money on presents? We’re stressed over our finances all year, but it gets worse during the holidays. Jim: I understand your frustration. This is a common complaint and real challenge for many families. With Black Friday officially in the rearview mirror, hopefully these timely tips from my friend, financial guru Ron Blue, will still be helpful in making this Christmas more enjoyable and less financially stressful: — Don’t spend more than you have. When cash is short, it’s tempting to put it on the credit card and defer payment until next year. But January always shows up, and with it months of financial pain if you don’t shop wisely and exercise restraint. — Give something of lasting value. Who hasn’t bought the “perfect” gift for a child, only to find it tossed aside by the end of

JIM DALY FAMILY SYNDICATED COLUMNIST

Christmas Day? Discuss this with your kids, reinforce a long-range perspective, and explain that you want them to have gifts they’ll enjoy for a long time. — Do something meaningful for someone else. Make a family project of doing a good deed for a neighbor, a shut-in or a relative. You can fix a meal, rake leaves, clean out gutters or give a “service coupon book” that they can redeem whenever they want to. — Focus on the spiritual, not material. Find fun and creative ways to counteract the commercialism of Christmas, and find

creative ways to emphasize the spiritual significance of the day. — Build memories. Spend meaningful time together during the weeks leading up to Christmas. In the process, you’ll be doing more than stockpiling family memories — you’ll be building a legacy for generations to come. Q: How do I deal with my mother-in-law’s favoritism? Just recently, when I invited her to spend Christmas with our family, she said she “would have to let me know” after finding out what was going on with her daughter’s family. She’s always given preference to my husband’s sister and her family, and I don’t know what to do. Dr. Greg Smalley, Vice President, Family Ministries: I can empathize with your dilemma. It’s quite possible your mother -inlaw’s behavior won’t change, but that doesn’t mean you always have to dance to her tune. Sometime soon, it’s important

Learn how to make duck tape rosettes with ‘Creative Living’

Information on creating a monochromatic centerpiece and making duck tape rosettes will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday at 9:30 p.m. and on Thursday at noon. Casey Schwartz is a floral designer and co-owner of Flower Duet, and she’s going to show how to use all white flowers to create a clean monochr omatic low centerpiece. This centerpiece is good anytime of the year or as a winter white arrangement. She lives in Redondo Beach, Calif. Crafter and designer Marisa Pawelko will show how to make duck tape rosettes using non stick cutting tools and rolls and sheets of duck tape. Then, she’ll show some uses for these rosettes, including jewelry, pouches, corsages and more. Her company is Moder n Surrealist in Winfield, Ill. Information on making Renaissance costumes,

deter mining your “body code” and refinishing kitchen cabinets will be the featured topics on “Creative Living” on Tuesday at 12 p.m. and on Saturday at 2 p.m. Designer Andrea Schewe will share some patterns for making garments to wear to a Renaissance Fair. She represents Simplicity Pattern Co. in New York city. Sherri McKillop will talk about how body codes can help you dress correctly, and she’ll explain how to determine what each person’s body code is. She’s the Executive Vi c e P r e s i d e n t w i t h Unique Solutions in Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada. Author and craftsman, Bruce Johnson will talk about how kitchen cabinets increase the value of the home. He’ll show an inexpensive way to give your kitchen a face-lift. He represents Minwax in Upper Saddle River, N.J.

Basic training done!

Courtesy Photo

Air National Guard Airman 1st Class Jered N. Trujillo graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Trujillo is the son of Linda Farmer of Roswell. He is a 2004 graduate of Roswell High School. He earned a bachelor's degree in 2012 from the University of New Mexico, Albuquerque.

that your husband have a chat with his mom and dad. Simple honesty requires that they know how the two of you have been feeling. This may be tough for him, especially if he’s not comfortable confronting his parents. But it’s largely his responsibility to respectfully take this up with them. Meanwhile, you need to set some firm boundaries with his folks. When discussing future holiday plans, the two of you should say something like this: “Mom, we’d really love to spend Thanksgiving with you this year. We need to have our plans in place and confirmed by the first of September, so can you let us know by then?” If she can’t commit because she doesn’t know what her daughter will be doing, calmly say, “Just let us know by the first of September, or we’ll need to make other plans.” Then stick to your guns. If she doesn’t respond

by the deadline, go ahead and arrange something else. It’s critical that you remain unavailable and that you not back down if she acts hurt or upset. Tell her you’re sorry and that you’d love to get together with her soon. It shouldn’t take her long to get the message. If she leaves your family hanging at holiday time, she’ll simply lose out on seeing you and your kids. Jim Daly is a husband and father, an author, and president of Focus on the Family and host of the Focus on the Family radio program. Catch up with him at jimdalyblog.com or at facebook.com/DalyFocus. Copyright 2013 Focus On The Family, Colorado Springs, CO, 80995 International Copyright Secured. All Rights Reserved. Distributed By Universal Uclick 1130 Walnut St. Kansas City, MO 64106; 816-581-7500

Ken Britt given high honor

Horizontal floral design

• Secure a piece of floral foam within the confines of the container wrapped in the leaves. • Establish the framework height and width. • Insert the 5 Callas deeply into the foam angling them downward into the foam. • Insert the 3 Anthirium on the other side to balance it, • Place the ti leaves in the back to mimic a bow. • Finish with the orchids to fill in and extend length. • Don’t be tempted to add too many flowers. Keep the profile of the design low. • This design has 3 anthuriums, 5 ti leaves, 5 calla lillies, and 5 dendrobium orchids “Creative Living” is produced and hosted by Sheryl Borden. The show is carried by more than 118 PBS stations in the United States, Canada, Guam and Puerto Rico and is distributed by Westlink, Albuquerque.

Courtesy Photo

Mr. Ken Britt, shown here to the right, who recently retired from NM State Parks (Bottomless Lakes/Brantley Lake/Living Desert Zoo and Gardens) received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the New Mexico Recreation and Parks Association in Albuquerque on Sept. 27. Kim Elliott, also photographed, presented Britt with the award.

Sign language interpreter’s moves a hit in concert POR TLAND, Maine (AP) — Holly Maniatty creates music — for the deaf. Teaming American Sign L an g ua ge wit h da nc e moves and body language, she brings musical performances alive for those wh o c an ’ t h ear. Her clients are a who’s who of r ock, pop and hip-hop: Bruce S pr in g st e en , E min em , Mu mf or d an d Sons, Jay-Z, Billy Joel, M ar i ly n M an s on , U2 , B eas tie B oy s an d Wu Tang Clan, to name a few. Along the way, videos of her fast-motion, helter s kel ter sig ni ng h av e become popular online. T her e’ s t he vid eo of S pr i ng st e en j um p in g d own fr om t h e s ta ge at the New Orleans Jazz Fest and joining Maniatty and a not he r in te rpr et e r. T her e, h e dan c es a nd signs to “Dancing in the Dark.” “Deaf people were comm en t in g, ‘Oh , th e B os s knows he has deaf fans. T hat ’s aw eso me ,” ’ sh e said. “When artists conn ect wit h th eir in ter preters, they also connect with their deaf fans.” I n a n ot h er v i deo , r ap a rt ist Kill er M ike a pp r oach es Ma ni at t y in f r on t o f t he s t a ge a ft er n ot icin g h e r an i mat ed signing. “ I’ ve n ev er seen t hat b efor e, ” h e say s to h er before challenging her to s ign a p r o fan e ph ras e, wh ich s he does w h oleh ear ted ly a s t h e cr owd hoots and hollers. At a Wu-Tang performance, Method Man took n ot ice of h e r s ign in g, came down from the stage and joined her. “He said, ‘That’s dope,’

AP Photo

In this Nov. 22 photo, Holly Maniatty, right, an American Sign Language interpreter, signs during a performance by a contestant in the Royal Majesty Drag Show and Competition in Portland, Maine. Maniatty has worked with several big name performers such as Wu Tang Clan, Jay-Z, and Phish. and gave me a hug and a fist pump,” she said. This month, she signed at New England’s largest drag queen show as perfor mers sashayed down t he r u nwa y a n d l ip s yn c he d t o b oom in g music. Oscar -winning actress Marlee Matlin, who’s deaf, took to Twitter this year when she saw a video of Maniatty per for ming at the Wu-Tang show: “Wu tang interpreter is rapping in sign BIG time!!” The 33-year-old Maniatty, who lives outside Port-

lan d , lear n ed sign lan guage while studying it at the Rochester Institute of Technology in New York. She decided to make a livin g of it d esp it e cou n selors’ advice against it. She works for a company that connects deaf people with other people over videophones that are connected online to computers or TVs. But from midApril to mid-September, she travels for paid gigs interpreting all types of music — hip-hop, rock, jazz, country, gospel, rap. It’s hard work. To pre-

pare for concerts and festivals, Maniatty studies the musicians for whom sh e’ ll b e sign in g. S h e learns their lyrics, their dialect, their every move. Jay-Z, for instance, is open and boisterous on st age, wh ile E m in em slouches and drops one of his shoulders. “As much as you’re able to study those movements and incorporate them into your interpretation,” she said, “you really breathe t h at a r t ist in , an d it ’ s more authentic for people.”


LETTERS/FEATURE

Roswell Daily Record

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR No compromise?

Dear Editor, This letter is a response to Ken Hittle’s letter (RDR 30 Oct.) The Republicans are the no compromise party, not the Democrats. John Boehner, Speaker of the House, said he detested the word compr omise. Another top Republican said that compromise was a synonym for weakness. When the Republicans asked for a "conversation" on legislation to reopen the government, a reporter asked a leading Republican if this meant they were ready to compromise. His comment was, "definitely not." Another top Republican said his concept of compr omise was to get the other side to come around to his way of thinking. What is the purpose of even trying to negotiate with people who have this mindset? Pr esident Obama did r efuse to negotiate on shutting down the government and raising the debt limit. He was absolutely right because these two things are not bargaining chips or political pawns. He had seventy-five percent of the people backing him, he stood firm, and the Republicans wer e soundly defeated, again. Mr. Hittle said that the Democrats and President Obama wanted the shutdown and that the Republicans did everything they could to avoid it. The fact is that Republicans voted for the shutdown and most of the Democrats voted against the shutdown. Then Republicans voted against legislation that would reopen the gover nment and Democrats voted to reopen the government. T ed Cruz openly and gladly took cr edit for orchestrating the shutdown. His, and Mike Lee’s only complaint was that the shutdown didn’t last long enough and that the debt limit was raised. It is not a matter of blaming the tea party for the shut down. They wanted the shutdown and gladly accepted responsibility for it. Michelle Bachman said the happiest day of her life was the day the government shut down. Mr. Hittle closed his letter with this. "Wake up America and see that the only people in Washington listening to you are the Republicans in the house of r epr esentative and about fourteen senators, like Ted Cruz and Mike Lee." Mr. Hittle seems to be a little confused about who is listening to whom. Ted Cruz and Mike Lee ar e certainly not listening to the American people, but the American people must be listening to them. The Republicans’ national favorability rating is at an all-time low,

22 per cent. T ed Cruz’s personal favorability rating is 14 percent. Randle S. Easley Roswell

Thank you

Dear Editor, I would like to say Thank-You to all of the people who donated for Kinzie Aldrich. Kinzie was diagnosed with leukemia on Mar ch 3. You don’t think anything like this could ever happen to your family, and when it does, you are devastated and life as you knew it has changed. It changed the lives of Kinzie’s parents, Warren and Sarah, as well as the life of anyone involved in her life. There are so many people who have donated time, prayers, money and support for our family. Anyone who has sold a raffle ticket, washed a car, bought a pancake breakfast, or just gave cash, we are so grateful, and very blessed to have such friends and family. To the Roswell Fire Department, for your support of Warr en, I will be eter nally grateful. The carwash, that was organized by Kinzie’s classmate’s mother, was so amazingly successful, there were firefighters, teachers, parents of her classmates and complete strangers washing cars for the cause. Ther e was a pancake breakfast hosted by High Chapparal r estaurant with all proceeds going to Kinzie. Thank-you to Roswell Heating & Air for your time in fixing Warren and Sarah’s heating/cooling unit. Thank you to my fellow employees at Pioneer Bank, your concern, donations, and especially prayers warm my heart. Thank-you to Chaves County Cancer Association. Thank-you to Home Depot for your generous donation. Thankyou to Wild Horse Truck Shop for your donation. I know I can’t come close to mentioning everyone who has donated, but please know we are very grateful. If I have forgotten someone, I do apologize, because ther e ar e so many. Sometimes, we wonder what is happening to our country, why people don’t care about each other like they used to, but after our ordeal with Kinzie, my faith has been restored. People we don’t even know have donated time, money and prayers. I truly believe that all of the prayers have helped get her through the first six months of aggressive chemo treatment. She is in remission, she will have to complete her monthly maintenance treatment for the next year and a half, but she is doing well, and God willing, she will be able to go back to school after the Christmas break. P.S. I can’t forget to thank Kinzie’s nurse Von-

nie, you and Jeff are true angels. A special thanks to Annie for taking care of the baby during stays in the hospital in Albuquerque and weekly visits. Don’t know what we all would have done without you. Again, thank you from the bottom of our hearts. Buck and Jeannie Aldrich Roswell

Fall carnival success

Dear Editor; Del Norte Elementary School’s P.T.O. sponsored our first Fall Carnival in several years on Friday, Oct. 11. We wish to acknowledge and thank the many folks and organizations that made it a fun, safe, successful event: The men’s Bronco Basketball team, the Lady Colts Volleyball team, Goddard Key Club members, RHS Ag. Dept. the high school and college students who provided a safe environment for our kids, they made sur e everyone had fun, and they worked very hard in moving furniture, running errands and cleaning up the mess afterwar ds. Sam’s Club, Walmart, Farmers Country Market, Mayes Lumber, Hubbard Construction and Target also contributed big time to our event. We had many positive comments. Our P.T.O. leadership has been a tr emendous support to the staff and students at Del Norte. Thank you! Respectfully, Curt Tarter Principal Del Norte Elementary School

Horse slaughter

Dear Editor, Has anyone noticed the correlation between the flooded housing market in Roswell to the talk of opening a horse slaughterhouse? The more they talk about this, the more houses appear on the market every day. Businesses are closing, and crime is on the increase. Maybe it is just a coincidence, but I can’t see how this negative exposure is supposed to be good for our economy. Some legislators have said that there will not be money in the budget for meat inspectors for horse slaughterhouse would be a more humane way for neglected and starving horses to end their life like some kind of animal control. Well then, bring sick and starving horses to the slaughterhouse and thr ow in the poor, run down horses that have been pumped full of steroids from illegal horse racing that exists in Chaves County. Also, maybe a warning should accompany the meat stat-

ing that consuming horse meat may be hazardous to your health. Sincerely, Shirley Simon Roswell

Poe Street

To Fellow Subscribers: I have noticed several people calling Poe Street "Poe Cor n" Str eet. It is named after Clinton Bradshaw Poe. He was a Pioneer of Roswell. Thanks, E. Gene Reames Roswell

Combating crime

Dear Editor: Why is it if the Humane Society can capture 55 people on tape that the Roswell Police cannot catch any of them. Could they not sit back in an un-marked car and observe the thefts? The animals at the Humane Society need the help. I r ealize the PD is busy however they can sit at intersections and catch speeders going to work. Walter Sallee Roswell

Roswell on the map

Dear Editor: Oh, yes! The All-American city of Roswell, New Mexico - known for its UFO Museum and home of "Mine That Bird": the that put racehorse Roswell on the map by winning the Kentucky Derby. Now Roswell will be taken right off the map if it is known as the city that allows the barbaric practice of horse slaughter. Ther e ar e riding schools here and organizations that use horses for therapy in helping troubled persons. If the question is horse neglect and abuse, there ar e organizations that help: animal rights groups, U.S. Equine Rescue, The Humane Society of the U.S. and others. The starved and abused ones would not be slaughter ed; only the healthy ones, and that’s a crime. Remember: this country could not have been settled without the help of work animals and horses were used for work, transportation, mail delivery (r emember the Pony Express). Horses are beautiful, useful and intelligent animals; please don’t destroy them (and Roswell). Mary E. Guinn Roswell

Winning the battle but losing the war

Editor: Earlier this year, the Koch Brothers hosted the elite of the tea party Republicans at a posh resort here in New Mexico. This meeting was so exclusive and private that they r ented the entir e

Sunday, December 1, 2013

resort and did not allow anyone including the media anywhere near the place. The speculation that ensued had Democrat Senator T om Udall and Congresswoman Michelle Lujan Grisham certain they would be targets in the sights of Republican hopefuls for the 2014 elections. Well in fact, Senator Udall and Congresswoman Grisham are indeed high value targets for Republican strategists, however the story doesn’t end there. The greater Republican strategy incorporates winning and maintaining offices at the very root of government in New Mexico counties. From school board, city council, mayoral and county commission races. Democrats in red Counties with little financial support from local donors, and even less support from the State Party, are hamstrung when trying to find candidates to compete in local races. Who wants to put up big dollars only to get their butts handed to them on election day. I sympathize with them, I’ve seen it happen time and time again. When Republican Party officials at a national level with all of the PACs and hidden money target local races slowly but surely Republicans win the day not because of public support but because of the money and organizations behind their candidates. Chaves County is a perfect example. We have a single elected official on the City Council and not another official anywhere else in the county. Despite turning out an additional 6 percent of Democratic voters in 2012, we lost a veteran state senator of 36 years to a tea party candidate with barely a high school education. Already part of the local Republican boondoggle, this kid will reportedly put an excess of 2 million dollars in his pocket. Don’t believe me? Then explain this. Why would Republicans in Washington be conducting a Push Poll for a local tea party mayoral candidate when that candidates opposition is also Republican? Why is Gov. Martinez paying so much attention to this race? Republicans have placed paid operatives in local communities to orchestrate voter registration drives that only register Republicans or pay kids $14 per hour to canvass and push poll the Affordable Care Act (Obamacar e) in a negative light. They own the newspapers and local radio stations and apparently have unlimited resources to do their biding. We Democrats, by neglecting our local races and letting our share of power sift thr ough our

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fingers like sand, will wake up one day living in an America void of Democracy. Fred Moran Roswell

Slaughterhouse Blues To the Editor: Slaughterhouse Blues What do you do with a horse. When his working days are over Do you send him out to Roswell to the slaughter house killing floor? Seems like a sorry destination for a faithful equine friend instead of being put to pasture He’ll meet a gruesome end Would Roy do that to Trigger? Would Scout and Silver meet that fate/ Would the kid, our famous outlaw Carve his horse up for his plate? Yes, ther e ar e horses sick and weak But, they would meet rejection It’s heal thy horses that they want Let’s call for their protection John L. Popham Roswell Roswell

Thrill the World thank-you

Dear Editor: I would like to thank all the volunteers, sponsors and City of Roswell for all their support in making this year’s Thrill the World Dance and Zombie Walk such a success. Without all their support, we could not have pulled this off. We were able to raise $898 for the Chaves County Cancer Fund. This volunteer organization helps families and individuals who are going through cancer treatment through support and financial assistance. If you, or someone you know, needs assistance, I encourage you to call them at 6235438. It is very easy to apply and all the funds raised stay in Chaves County. The assortment of zombies this year was amazing. I encourage you to visit us online at zombiewalkroswell.com, or on Facebook at facebook.com/thrilltheworldroswell to see all the photos and videos from the event. We are already looking forward to next year. Juliana Halvorson Organizer Thrill the World Roswell

Double the oats makes for a pleasing holiday cookie ELIZABETH KARMEL ASSOCIATED PRESS Many people would balk at the idea of eating holiday cookies for breakfast, but this recipe might make you reconsider. These double-the-oats oatmeal cookies are so jammed with oats — making them tender and wonderfully chewy and rich — that I’ve been known to take them on vacation just so I can enjoy a familiar breakfast. Because if you could enjoy your morning bowl of oatmeal in the form of a cookie, why not? The inspiration for this cookie actually began with my dislike of raisins. Most oatmeal cookies are packed with raisins, which usually turns me off. So I wanted to create my own take on this classic cookie. I started with a basic cookie dough made with creamed butter, then added twice as many oats as a traditional cookie. I also substituted dried cherries for the raisins. The result was a good cookie, but it wasn’t a great cookie. I wanted to be able to taste the individual ingredients, and I wanted a crispier texture. I was at loss until a trip to Houston unexpectedly gave me the answer. I was

visiting a friend whose mom recently had sent him a tin of her oatmeal cookies. I tried one and wanted to eat the entire batch. I loved the texture and the light, clean taste. They were crisp and toothsome, everything I was looking for. The secret? She used vegetable oil instead of butter. At first, I thought this was odd, but then I realized that a lot of my favorite cakes were made with oil, not butter. As soon as I got home, I tested my recipe with oil and I could not believe the difference. My cookies had gone from good to great and I started baking them weekly. Because I like to eat these cookies for breakfast with a cup of coffee, I bake them and keep them in the freezer so I have them on hand most of the time. I generally bake the cookies with dried cherries and pecans, which makes me equate them with eating a bowl of granola. But during the holidays, I love making them with dark chocolate chips and walnuts. The addition of the rich chocolate makes them more decadent and takes them from a breakfast cookie to a special occasion cookie.

Double-the-oats oatmeal cookies

Feel free to substitute 1 1⁄2 cups of dark chocolate chips and 1 cup of chopped walnuts for the dried cherries and pecans. Either version is delicious and perfect for a holiday — or any day — treat. Start to finish: 30 minutes Makes 3 dozen cookies 2 eggs 1 tablespoon vanilla extract 1 cup packed dark brown sugar 1 ⁄2 cup granulated sugar 1 cup vegetable oil 1 1⁄2 cups all-purpose flour, sifted 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 teaspoons cinnamon 1 teaspoon ground cardamom 1 ⁄2 teaspoon salt 3 1⁄2 cups old-fashioned rolled oats (not quick-cooking), divided 1 1⁄3 cups dried cherries 1 generous cup pecan halves, coarsely chopped Heat the oven to 350 F. Line a baking sheet with kitchen parchment. In a large bowl, whisk the eggs and

vanilla until frothy. Add both sugars and the oil. Mix until well blended and creamy in appearance. In a medium bowl, whisk together the flour, baking soda, cinnamon, cardamom and salt. Add to sugar and egg mixture and mix until completely combined. Mix in 2 cups of the oats, then the cherries and pecans. Add the remaining 1 1⁄2 cups of oats and mix well. The batter will be stiff. Working in batches, use a teaspoon to drop cookie dough on the prepared cookie, leaving about 2 inches between cookies. Bake for 14 to 15 minutes, or until golden brown and still soft at the center. Cool for 2 minutes on the baking sheet, then use a spatula to transfer to a rack to cool completely. Nutrition information per cookie: 180 calories; 80 calories from fat (44 percent of total calories); 9 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 10 mg cholesterol; 22 g carbohydrate; 2 g fiber; 11 g sugar; 2 g protein; 70 mg sodium.


C4 Sunday, December 1, 2013 DEAR ABBY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE

DEAR ABBY: My little girl was born with a heart defect. She made it through the first heart surgery, but passed away a week later right in front of me while the doctors and nurses tried to save her. As the date of her death gets closer, I am becoming more and more depressed. How can I remember her and share my memories in a good way when all I want to do is stay in bed and cry? HEARTBROKEN MOMMY IN NORTH CAROLINA

DEAR MOMMY: I am so sorry for your loss. A way to remember your little girl and share those memories would be to contact a group called The Compassionate Friends. It’s a national self-help support organization for families grieving the death of a child and was started to help families cope with the loss of children of any age and from any cause. It sponsors a worldwide candle lighting on the second Sunday of December each year. The event is held at 7 p.m. local time and lasts for one hour. Services are also held throughout the day in hundreds of locations in all 50 states and Washington, D.C., as well as in other countries around the world. You can post a memorial message for your daughter in the online memorial book. To locate a service near you and learn more about the work this organization does and what it offers, visit www.compassionatefriends.org, or call toll-free 877-969-0010. This is a valuable resource for anyone who has lost a child. HHHHH

COMICS

DEAR ABBY: I recently went on a business trip that required me to share meals with my co-workers. I became the target of criticism from them over my eating habits because I like to eat my dessert first. It doesn’t keep me from eating the rest of the meal; I just do it in a different order than most people. When the subject came up, I tried to explain that because I wasn’t allowed to do it as a child, I swore that when I was an adult, I’d eat my food in any order I wanted. But lately, it has failed to diffuse the tension. I don’t think I’m being rude. I do this only at restaurants where it’s possible to order dessert at the same time as the meal. I’d never do it when I’m a guest in someone’s home. Do you think I’m being rude? Should I eat in a more conventional way to avoid flak from people I’m dining with? SWEET TOOTH IN COLORADO DEAR SWEET TOOTH: I’m not your mother, so I’ll refrain from lecturing you about the empty calories you consume, which reduce

your appetite for the healthy food you “should” be eating at mealtime. And yes, I do think what you’re doing is rude because it is obviously making your eating companions uncomfortable, or you wouldn’t be getting flak along with your dessert. DEAR ABBY:

Family Circus

HHHHH

After 31 years of marriage, my wife and I have split up. We love each other, but after the kids moved out we realized we have little in common. What is an appropriate Christmas gift for an ex-wife? We are on friendly terms and will probably spend the holidays together with our children. I don’t want to give a gift that will offend or encourage her. FREE MAN IN PENNSYLVANIA

DEAR FREE MAN:

How about a gift card from her favorite store, or a lovely scarf or colorful shawl, or if she has a hobby, something to do with it? None of them would send the wrong message.

The Wizard of Id

HINTS

HHHHH

Beetle Bailey

Blondie

FROM HELOISE

KING FEATURES SYNDICATE Dear Readers: Here is this week’s SOUND OFF, about courtesy while standing in line at the grocery store: “If you are in line, please don’t leave your cart and stand next to me while I am swiping my credit card. I have resorted to leaving my cart between us to protect my privacy. “Please don’t pile your items so close to mine on the conveyor belt. I don’t want to pay for your stuff. (Heloise here: This is what the dividers are for.) “Please don’t pile all your items on the counter before I’m done with my transaction. A Reader, Sugar Land, Texas”

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

This can be a little annoying, but most folks don’t mean to bug you. Comments, readers? Heloise HHHHH Dear Readers: Here are other uses for contactlens cases: * Use for small amounts of creams or lotions. * Store earrings in one for travel. * If it can be done safely, use as a pillbox. * Put lip gloss in one. * Keep extra buttons or small pins in one. Heloise HHHHH Dear Heloise: I got into some plants that have made me itch terribly. Is there anything I can do to help relieve the itch? Jason in Texas

Jason, help is on the way! Pour about 1/2 cup to a cup of baking soda in a warm bath and soak for a while to help relieve that itch. If you have spots that are really irritated, mix baking soda with a little water to make a paste, apply, then cover with a damp cloth and try to relax for five to 10 minutes. Baking soda is fantastic for so many things, from health to home. Want to know some money-saving hints using baking soda? Just order my baking-soda pamphlet. Please send $5 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (66 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Baking Soda, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. Have a minor kitchen burn? Mix 3 parts baking soda to 1 part water. Dab on the burn and cover with a cool, damp cloth. Heloise HHHHH

Dear Heloise: For people who have everything but deserve something special for an anniversary, a birthday, as a thanks, etc., I send Give-a-Tree cards from the Arbor Day Foundation. The cards are beautiful, and in the person’s honor a tree is planted in a national forest. Marian R., Rapid City, S.D.

How lovely, and a great hint for Mother Earth! What a bargain, as the cards are only $5.95, so you could send several. The foundation has many to pick from, and other gifts, too. It does custom printing for free — what a deal! Visit the website www.arborday.org or call 888-4487337. Heloise HHHHH Dear Heloise: When I go to the doctor for tests or blood work, I ask for a copy of the results. It’s good to have a copy for your records, and it comes in handy when going to a new doctor or specialist. I bring a copy of my last tests for them. K.E. in Maryland

Dilbert

For Better or For Worse

Garfield

Hagar the Horrible

Snuffy Smith

Zits

Roswell Daily Record


SUNDAY BUSINESS

Roswell Daily Record

Sunday, December 1, 2013

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Gallup, Mora and Artesia sites for art, culture

SANTA FE—For the first time since 2009, the New Mexico Arts Commission authorized three new Arts & Cultural District programs. Mora, Gallup and Artesia were selected after a competitive application and review process. They join Las Vegas and Silver City, authorized in 2007, and Central Arts in Albuquerque, Los Alamos, Raton and Taos authorized in 2009. An Arts & Cultural Compound has a unique cluster of historic structures that a community wishes to preserve and conserve to protect their heritage and culture. “The ACD program is a great inter -agency collaboration to leverage state resources,” said Economic Development Cabinet Secretary Jon Barela. “We were pleased that Governor Martinez and the Legislature provided new funding to the Economic Development Department to expand the program, our rural communities in particular depend on cultural tourism to support their local economies and build a better quality of life.”

Arts and culture pump more than $3.3 billion into New Mexico’s economy and support about 60,000 jobs across our state, with a salary impact of $952 million, according to figures from the Department of Cultural Affairs. “The Arts Commission is very pleased to authorize these new Arts & Cultural Districts because of the importance of arts and culture as economic and tourism drivers in our state,” Arts Commission Chair Sherry Davis said. “Benefits for state authorized districts include a doubling of state historic tax credits to renovate buildings for eligible properties, access to Local Economic Development Act funds to rehabilitate cultural facilities and marketing and branding in larger statewide tourism campaigns.” Mora Plaza Arts & Cultural Compound - is part of the original Mora land grant. Mora has an incredible group of traditional artists, the Mora Valley Spinning Mill and Theater, the St. Vrain Mill, a Media Arts Cooperative (part of the Fiber Arts Trail), the Historic Plaza and St. Gertrude’s

Parish. Mora has a rich agrarian history represented in both the Los de Mora Local Growers Cooperative and the Sangre de Cristo Livestock Association. Artesia - has become well known for its downtown monumental bronze arts sculptures that interpret the history of the community. Its restoration of the Ocotillo Theatre for the performing arts complements the historic Land and Sun movie theater for downtown night life. The Ocotillo hosts artisan workshops and an arts training center as well as providing arts gallery space. A new state of the art library within the downtown will house the huge Peter Herd mural saved from destruction and restored by local Foundations. Accommodations include the Historic Liberty Inn boutique hotel and the first newly built downtown hotel in New Mexico in more than a century. Restaurants, coffeehouse and a brewpub provide additional amenities to the community and visitors alike. The Artesia Arts Council works hand-in-hand with the Chamber and the Greater

Artesia Economic Development Committee and Artesia MainStreet to program family and cultural events throughout the year. Gallup - has maintained its historic corridor status for arts and culture for many generations. With the Railroad (and its historic depot restored with an interpretive museum and art space) and Historic Route 66, cultural tourists have been laying over in Gallup for years. Native American arts and culture are a major focus with both Zuni Pueblo and the Navajo Nation integrated into the fabric of a very diverse cultural community represented annually by the Gallup Inter-Tribal ceremonial. Trading posts, arts galleries, cafes, coffeehouses and restaurants all contribute to a vibrant cultural economy. The historic courthouse and courthouse plaza, the El Morro Theater, the Rex and Storyteller museums all add to a dynamic center for artists and cultural entrepreneurs to thrive in. Gallup Arts, Gallup MainStreet the downtown Gallup Business Improvement District work in col-

laboration with the Chamber, Greater Gallup Economic Development Organization and the City to program arts and cultural events year round. The ACD program was established by state statute in 2007 to grow New Mexico’s Cultural Economy within a walkable district with existing cultural and arts assets to enhance and the presence of art and artists and arts galleries. Drawing cultural and heritage tourists to support artists and cultural entrepreneurs and related industry segments (arts galleries, restaurants cafes and hotels), is one major drive of the program. A second key area of economic development is in the creative industries from light manufacturing, to digital media and tech transfer to new start up creative industry companies. For more information please contact MainStreet director, Rich Williams, rich.williams@state. nm.us.

JTIP helps create 56 high-wage jobs Netherlands loses

SANTA FE—The New Mexico Economic Development Department’s Job Training Incentive Program Board approved $480,724 in funding at its October board meeting for 54 jobs and an internship, and $39,874.12 for two jobs in November. The funding was awarded to six companies with an average wage of $30.73 for the newly-created jobs. The next board meeting will be Dec. 13, in Albuquerque. “It is marvelous to assist existing New Mexico companies in growing their employment base through JTIP, which provides skills and opportunities to New Mexicans,” said Economic Development Cabinet Secretary Jon Barela. “JTIP and recent tax reductions for businesses make New Mexico more competitive in not only recruiting business here, but helping those currently in our state expand.” October’s JTIP recipients are: xF Technologies, Albuquerque: Founded in Albuquerque in 2007, xF has successfully created a unique patent-pending process that converts heterogeneous biomass into a high density fuel called Alestron as well as high-value chemicals. The company’s unique and patented technology produces furan derivatives from biomass derived sugars. Once produced and approved for use, these furan derivatives can then be blended with base fuels (ie gasoline or diesel) and sold as transportation fuels in the open market. $17,874.00 -1 job. Prime Therapeutics, Albuquerque: Prime Therapeutics provides custom pharmacy management services to its clients. Services range from comprehensive pharmacy programs to effective claims engines. The company’s strategy is to integrate pharmacy, the most utilized benefit offered by medical plans, with health management for clinical, financial, and member gain. Prime Therapeutics is expanding its facility capacity in Albuquerque to serve clients in Florida, Oklahoma, and New Mexico. $331,431.66 - 47 jobs nanoMR, Albuquerque: Founded in 2007, nanoMR Inc. is an early-stage

medical device company developing a proprietary diagnostic test for postoperative infections and Sepsis in the bloodstream. One hundred million of these types of tests are performed every year, the unprecedented speed and performance of nanoMR’s testing system will both save lives and provide significant cost-savings to hospitals, insurance companies as well as to patients. Clinical studies are ongoing and projected to be completed in 2013. At that point initial commercial introduction will begin with a focused sales approach in Europe, the target market being high-volume test laboratories In the European Union. $64,228.44 - 3 jobs CustomerCentrix, Albuquerque: CustomerCentrix provides software and services for Application Performance Management; helping web developers make their websites faster, bigger, and better. Thousands of web applications all over the world have used the company’s main product called LoadStorm, a testing tool that utilizes cloud computing to simulate large amounts of visitor traffic and measure the performance of a website during periods of heavy usage. CustomerCentrix also provides services to assist the company’s clients with understanding how to optimize their web applications. The company recently created a Web Performance Lab that conducts experiments on many types of web software to determine the best practices for making websites more scalable and reduce errors. $56,689.92 - 3 jobs Qynergy, Albuquerque: Qynergy is a privately held C-corp established in 2002. Originally founded as a technology transfer licensee from Sandia National Labs and UNM for a radiation hard material. The model developed by the company for their business development has transitioned to an accelerator model that enables early technology development to commercialization opportunities. The company teams with individuals and DoD and DOE contracts to enable the development of technologies through its multidisciplinary teams through to

maturation to manufacturing. $10,500 - 1 internship

November’s JTIP’s recipient is: ClosedWon, Albuquerque: Established in 2008, ClosedWon, LLC is a high-tech consulting firm in the cloud computing industry that provides web application development, enterprise solutions, and Salesforce CRM consulting to businesses in 10 states and Switzerland. In 2012, ClosedWon’s revenue was over $4 million and expected to increase 50 percent over the next two years. The company has several multi-billion dollar clients, including a Fortune 100 healthcare company, and other market segments including financial services, advertising, telecommunications and nonprofit. $39,874.12 - 2 jobs About JTIP The Job Training Incentive Program reimburses qualified economic-based companies for a portion of training costs associated with job creation. The program provides for classroom or onthe-job training, reimbursing an expanding or relocating business for up to 75 percent of a trainee’s wages for as long as six months. The amount of the award depends on the number and complexity of jobs, the wages paid, and the business location. To qualify, new or expanding companies must either create a product in New Mexico, or provide a non-retail service with 50 percent of the company’s costumer or revenue base outside of the state. The eligible jobs must be full-time and year-round. The trainee must be a new hire to the company and have been a New Mexico resident for at least one year at any time prior to being hired. For more information on JTIP, visit goNM.biz.

Efforts to relax US marijuana laws lose benefactor COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — With the death of Cleveland billionaire and philanthropist Peter B. Lewis, the push for relaxed U.S. marijuana laws lost its most generous supporter. That’s left supporters wondering what comes next. Lewis, chairman of Progressive Insurance, died Saturday at age 80. Since the 1980s, he had donated an estimated $40 million to $60 million to marijuana law refor m — including underwriting ballot campaigns, research, political polling and legal defense efforts. Largely through Lewis’ efforts, and those of several other billionaires, 20 states since 1996 have passed medical marijuana laws, 17 have decriminalized the drug and two have passed legalization language. Allen St. Pierre, executive director of the National Organization for the Refor m of Marijuana Laws, said organizations that relied on Lewis’ largesse will almost cer-

tainly need to build new fundraising structures if they want to carry on. Those include some 25 nonprofit groups that have grown up around the medical marijuana and marijuana legalization questions. “For this epoch, from 1995 to 2013, there’s no peer on the Earth regarding who put money up for marijuana law reform,” St. Pierre said. St. Pierre calls that a bittersweet state of affairs for the cause he shared with Lewis — the sweet being because Lewis was so reliably generous and bitter because he believes Lewis’ deep pockets made others complacent. He said polling has identified 40 million U.S. marijuana consumers among 300 million Americans, yet only perhaps 30,000 people over a decade have donated to groups like his. “Frustratingly, Peter Lewis really was the sole funder for so many entities,” he said. “Now we’re going to find out whether,

when the funder’s no longer there, is this really a movement?” Carla Lowe, founder of the California-based political action committee Citizens Against Legalizing Marijuana, said she has no doubt that proponents of relaxed drug laws will find the resources to promote their agenda. “There’s plenty of money out there. The drug money is beyond what I can begin to comprehend,” she said. “I’ve been fighting this for 37 years and I’ve seen nothing but more money, not less.” She named billionaires George Soros, George Zimmer of Men’s Warehouse and Phoenix University CEO John Sperling among those who will carry on. “On our side, we need a George Soros but we don’t have one,” she said. “It’s moms, dads and grandparents just pounding away and never giving up.” A key element of Lewis’ refor m ef forts was the

funding of $7 million provided for the American Civil Liberties Union’s drug litigation task force, St. Pierre said. That was on top of tens of millions of dollars given to the ACLU in general support. Christine Link, executive director of the ACLUOhio, said Lewis was a risk-taker who was full of ideas for meeting his goals, and he left a mark on every organization he served, whether it was his alma mater Princeton University, the Guggenheim Museum, Case Western Reserve or his insurance company. “In the old days, who’s out there arguing for marijuana are the people that wanted to light up a joint in church,” she said. “Peter believed that’s just not the way to lead on a controversial social issue. So he figured out you had to be smart about it, and present an appearance with confidence and integrity.’

S&P triple-A credit rating

AMSTERDAM (AP) — Standard & Poor’s stripped the Netherlands of its triple-A credit rating Friday, saying that the country’s growth prospects have deteriorated and it is not performing as well as peers. It downgraded the country to AA+, meaning the only remaining eurozone countries with AAA ratings from S&P are Germany, Finland and Luxembourg. The Netherlands’ finance minister, Jeroen Dijsselbloem, said the downgrade was unsurprising “but disappointing.” The Dutch economy has been hit by falling home prices and rising unemployment, which is expected to hit 8 percent next year. “The downgrade reflects our opinion that The Netherlands’ growth prospects are now weaker than we had previously anticipated, and the real GDP per capita trend growth rate is persistently lower than that of peers at similarly high levels of economic development,” S&P said in its announcement. It said it expects Dutch GDP to fall by 1.2 percent in 2013 and grow by 0.5 percent in 2014. Dijsselbloem, who is also president of the Eurogroup of finance ministers, has prescribed spending cuts and tax hikes to strengthen Dutch and other European government finances and pave the way for long-term growth. Some economists say such austerity measures are counterproductive during a downturn, but the idea is popular in German-led policy-making circles. Dijsselbloem said in an interview with RTL television that, despite the downgrade, S&P supports the Cabinet’s approach to cutting debt. But a spokesman for the agency said that’s not accurate. “We as a rating agency do not give any endorsements to policy,” said Josy Soussan. “We look at measures and assess the impact we think they will have.” The Dutch government has undertaken several rounds of budget cuts but is still expected to run deficits of a little more than 3 percent this year and next year.

Ag New Mexico adds Perri Jennings to Clovis Branch Staff

CLOVIS—Ag New Mexico recently hired Perri Jennings as a loan closer in the cooperative’s Clovis branch office. Jennings, who grew up on a New Mexico cow/calf and farming operation, has 30 years of experience in the agricultural industry. Most recently, she was lead program technician and New Mexico State MIDAS trainer for USDA’s Farm Service Agency in De Baca County. Early in her career, she was an audit and review specialist for Farm Credit Services in Wichita, Kan. In addition, Jennings has served as controller for 4 Daughters Land & Cattle Company in Albuquerque. She and her husband also run a cow-calf operation in Quay County. Last year, she received the Farm Bureau honor for “Exceptional Service to Producers of De Baca County.” Jennings attended New Mexico State University and Mesalands Community College, where she studied business administration and accounting. Ag New Mexico is a customer-owned rural lending cooperative that finances agricultural production, agribusiness, rural land and country homes. Headquartered in Clovis, the co-op was founded in 1934 and has lending offices in Belen, Clovis and Las Cruces. It is a part of the nationwide Farm Credit System, the oldest and largest source of rural financing in the United States.


C6 Sunday, December 1, 2013

FEATURE

Roswell Daily Record

Consumer behavior aggressively tracked this season

AP Photo

Shoppers inspect a handbag at the Macy's Herald Square flagship store, Thursday, Nov. 28, 2013, in New York.

WASHINGTON (AP) — It’s a big question for marketers: What kind of a buyer are you? And, as important, what are you willing to pay? In the search for answers this shopping season, consumer behavior online and off

is being tracked aggressively with help from advances in technology. And it can happen whether buyers are on their work computers, mobile devices or just standing in the grocery aisle. The data can be connected with other personal

information like income, ZIP code and when a person’s car insurance expires. Retailers say these techniques help customize shopping experiences and can lead to good deals for shoppers. Consumer advocates say aggressive tracking and profiling also opens the door to price discrimination, with companies charging someone more online or denying them entirely based on their home price or how often they visit a site. “You can’t have Christmas any more without big data and marketers,” said Jeff Chester, executive director at the Center for Digital Democracy. “You know that song where Santa knows when you’ve been sleeping? He knows when you’re awake? Believe me, that’s where he’s getting his information from.” Consumer tracking has long been a part of American consumerism. Retailers push shoppers to sign up for loyalty cards, register purchased items for warranty programs and note ZIP codes to feed their mailing lists. Online stores and advertising services employ browser “cookies,” the tiny bits of software code that can track a person’s movements across the Internet, to analyze shoppers and present them with relevant pop-up ads. More recently, marketers have developed increasingly sophisticated ways to combine of fline and online data that creates

detailed profiles of shoppers. They also are perfecting location-tracking technology as a means of attracting new customers and influencing shoppers as they wander through brick-and-mortar stores. A major push encourages shoppers to agree to be tracked in exchange for a good deal. Brick-and-mortar stores used to balk at customers who used smartphones to compare prices at rival stores, but retailers like Target are now pushing their own mobile apps and offering in-store Wi-Fi. The mobile apps entice shoppers with coupon deals or ads as they move throughout a store, while in-store Wi-Fi is another way to track a consumer’s online movements. To further lure buyers, major holiday retailers, including Macy’s, Best Buy and JCPenney, have partnered with the Shopkick mobile app. If shoppers turn on the app while in their store, they can be rewarded with discounts or song downloads for trying on clothes, scanning barcodes and making purchases. Another app, Snapette, blends American’s addiction to social media sites with location technology. Aimed at women keen on fashion, consumers can see what accessories or shoes are creating a buzz in their particular neighborhood, while stores get a chance to entice nearby shoppers with ads or coupons.

Americans travel to St. Augustine attraction zips over alligators Baja as crime drops SAN DIEGO (AP) — Dan Johnson hadn’t crossed the U.S.-Mexico border in years despite the fact the San Diego native lives 20 minutes away and spent most of his life making weekend runs for Baja California’s surf and fish tacos. “Everybody was scared,” Johnson said of San Diegans’ impression of their Mexican neighbor after violence spiked about eight years ago. But now Johnson, like an increasing number of Americans, is being lured back by a region that has transformed itself while fighting the drug war. Once centered on timeshares and rowdy bars largely frequented by Americans and Canadians, northern Baja California’s tourism industry is rebounding with the exploding fame of local chefs, the expansion of boutique hotels and a burgeoning art scene creating a buzz in travel magazines. This year, foreigners made up more than 45 percent of all visitors, after dropping to a low of less than 25 percent when cartels unleashed unprecedented bloodshed, leaving beheaded bodies on Tijuana’s streets. Sport fishing licenses — which are almost exclusively sought by Americans — have increased more than 75 percent during that time, according to Baja California’s tourism department. Homicides in the state fell sharply, from 1,528 in 2010 to 584 in 2012, according to the latest figures from Mexico’s National Statistics and Geography Institute. But the biggest jump in foreign tourism came after the region’s nouveau cuisine, called Baja Med, caught the attention of celebrity chefs like Anthony Bourdain and Rick Bayless, said Baja California’s former Tourism Secretary Juan Tintos, who retired Nov. 1. Baja Med combines the region’s seafood, cactus pads and chiles, with Mediterranean flavors, such as olive oil, vinaigrettes, and sun-dried tomatoes. Foodies from San Francisco to Brooklyn have followed the celebrity chefs in a deepening path to Baja’s chic restaurants, like Javier Plascencia’s Mision 19 in Tijuana that offers panoramic views of the borderlands while serving tamarind Martinis topped by whipped coconut milk. “The world of gastronomy has helped us transcend the border,” Tintos said. “It has helped people overcome their fears.”

ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (AP) — I was slowly crossing a swinging log bridge when I paused, sensing the alligator 12 feet below was staring at me. The water around the 8foot gator’s enormous body began rippling rapidly. A second later, Big Al let out a deep bellow, as if to say, “If you fall, you’re my lunch.” I was grateful to be strapped in a harness. The bridge was part of a 49-station obstacle course that includes 10 zip lines at the St. Augustine Alligator Farm. It takes visitors over crocodiles, lemurs, giant tortoises, vultures and, of course, lots of alligators. “It’s just a totally different perspective. You can go to any zoo in the world and look at them through the glass, but you can’t go anywhere and look at them over the top of the enclosures like you can here,” said Scott Brown, who designed and now manages the Crocodile Crossing at the zoo. The alligator farm is fascinating enough on foot. At 120 years old, it’s one of Florida’s oldest tourist attractions and it is the only zoo in the world that displays all 23 crocodilian species, including the nearly extinct Philippine crocodile. From above, it’s even more amazing. I paused on a rope bridge to watch enormous African vultures rip apart a carcass, zipped over a lagoon with dozens

of alligators, watched lemurs scrambling around their cage below me and saw the surprised faces of the guests on the ground as I flew over their heads. And it’s a good workout. I’ve zip-lined through the Berkshire Mountains in Massachusetts and found this to be a bigger challenge. The zip lines in the mountains might be longer and faster, but the obstacles at the St. Augustine zoo make you work harder. I had to climb rope ladders, traverse a high wire and struggle to maintain balance on bridges that use swinging ladders, swinging logs and boards that are placed so far apart they sometimes require a leap instead of a step. Even with temperatures in the low 70s I worked up a good sweat. Plus, you don’t find alligators and crocodiles in the mountains of the Northeast. “It’s just almost impossible to match what they have in other parts of the country, but what we lack in distance and speed we make up for in the scenery,” Brown said. “You have to go through the obstacles to get to the zip line. The zip line is your reward for your hard work of the obstacles. There’s a reason they call it a challenge course. It is challenging.” The longest zip-line on the course is 300 feet, or the length of a football field. There are some very

AP Photo This Nov. 17 photo shows Ava Martin zip lining over an alligator lagoon at The St. Augustine Alligator Farm in St. Augustine, Fla.

fast lines, requiring some quick breaking. There’s also the occasional palm frond that har mlessly whacks your butt. I didn’t stare at the alligators and crocodiles while zipping, choosing to instead focus on the landing platform ahead of me. But I did pause often on the platforms and obstacles to look at the creatures below. The zoo spaces out the guests to ensure they aren’t rushed through the course, which takes about 90 minutes to complete. “The most amazing, awesome thing I’ve done ever,” said Ava Martin, 53, who lives just north of St. Augustine. She and her 21year -old son Corey were taking the course for the second time.

“Being over a big alligator is freaky!” Corey Martin said. “You’re not rushed to do it. While you’re doing it, you can just stop, if you like, and see everything.” That includes behindthe-scene views that other guests won’t get. “You’ll see things that the public doesn’t get to see,” said Brown. “Whether it’s other animal enclosures, animals getting moved, animals getting a vet visit, maybe getting blood drawn. And it’s always exciting for the public to see a large alligator or even a small alligator getting caught, getting taped up and getting moved. You’re always going to see something that nobody else is looking at.”

Tongue piercing allows the paralyzed drive wheelchairs

WASHINGTON (AP) — An experimental device is letting paralyzed people drive wheelchairs simply by flicking their tongue in the right direction. Key to this wireless system: Users get their tongue pierced with a magnetic stud that resembles jewelry and acts like a joystick, in hopes of offering them more mobility and independence. Researchers reported Wednesday that 11 people paralyzed from the neck down rapidly learned to use the tongue device to pilot their wheelchairs through an obstacle course full of twists and turns, and to operate a computer, too. “It’s really powerful because it’s so intuitive,” said Jason DiSanto, 39, of Atlanta, who was among the first spinal cord-injured patients to get his tongue pierced for science and try out the system. “The first time I did it, people thought I was driving for, like, years.” The team of researchers in Atlanta and Chicago put the Tongue Drive System to the test against one of the most widely used assistive technologies, called sip-and-puff, that users operate by breathing into a straw. Using the tongue, patients operated their wheelchairs a bit faster but just as accurately — and on average, they performed about three times better on video game-like computer tests, said lead researcher Maysam Ghovanloo, director of Georgia Tech’s bionics lab. The research, reported in the journal Science Translational Medicine, is an early step that allowed use of the device only inside laboratories. Larger studies in real-world conditions are required before the device ever could be sold. And the tongue piercing may be a turn-off for some potential users, the researchers acknowledge.

AP Photo This undated handout photo provided by the Shepherd Center shows Jason DiSanto, left, receiving a tongue piercing at Georgia Tech in Atlanta.

But the work is attracting attention from specialists who say there’s a big need for more assistive technologies so they can customize care for the severely disabled. “For people who have very limited ability to control a power wheelchair, there aren’t that many options,” said Dr. Brad Dicianno, a rehabilitation specialist at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center who wasn’t involved with the new research. “There is some interesting promise for this tongue control.” Here’s how the system works: A headset detects the tongue’s position when the user flicks that magnetic stud. Touch a spot on the right bottom tooth to go right, for example. The headset wirelessly beams that infor-

mation to a smartphone the user carries. An app then sends the command to move the wheelchair or the computer cursor. Why the tongue? “It’s unobstrusive, easy to use and flexible,” said Ghovanloo, a biomedical engineer who created the system and has started a company that is working with Georgia Tech to commercialize it. Most people with spinal cord injuries — or neurologic diseases that also can paralyze — still can move the tongue. It doesn’t require special concentration. The tongue is pretty tireless. And the amount of real estate the brain’s motor cortex dedicates to the tongue and mouth rivals that of the fingers and hand, offering multiple complex movements, Ghovanloo said. He led the team of

researchers from Atlanta’s Shepherd Center for spinal injuries, the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago and Northwestern University. DiSanto, an electrical engineer who became paralyzed from the neck down in a 2009 diving accident, said the headset is less intrusive than the sip-and-puff device that he normally uses, which requires a straw-like tube to be worn in front of his face. More important, he said, the tongue drive gave him more control, allowing him to move diagonally, for example. As for the piercing, “there is some getting used to it,” said DiSanto, who got his in 2011. It took about a week to heal, and speaking and eating felt funny initially but he got used to the sensation. It’s not for everyone. The current study tested the device in 23 able-bodied participants and 11 paralyzed volunteers. By study’s end, all of the disabled volunteers preferred the tongue system to their regular assistive device, said co-author Joy Bruce, who heads the Shepherd Center’s spinal cord injury lab. But patients who were older or worried that a tongue stud wasn’t acceptable in their profession decided against participating. Ten other patients signed up but dropped out. One had the piercing fall out, researchers reported, while others had problems finding transportation to the study site, unrelated medical issues or lost interest. Ghovanloo plans to add functions to the smartphone app to let users turn on the TV or the lights with a flick of the tongue, too. He’s also made the device less visible — putting the headset’s sensors on a dental retainer instead. Studies begin soon to tell if that approach works without compromising users’ speech.


CLASSIFIEDS

Sunday, December 1, 2013

Roswell Daily Record

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575-622-0875 501 N. MAIN

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GRACIOUS LIVING FOR YOUR FAMILY. On this large, tree filled lot! Sunny window at the breakfast nook, comfortable family room w/great view of the yard while enjoying a cozy fire. 3/3/2 $270,000 #100421 PAULA GRIEVES 626-7952

CUTE! 2 BR, 1 BA RECENTLY UPDATED W/ NEW CARPET AND INTERIOR PAINT. OWNER WILL CARRY. has been a rental, perfect for investors. priced to sell!! $49,500 #100293 Kim Hibbard 4201194 Matt Fowler 626-6640

AWESOME HOME! w/1.09 fenced acres, 45 trees, 2 sheds & lg barn w/14 ft. RV door, 220 wiring, & 2 swamp coolers. Walk in master bdr closet, stone kitchen counters, lots of storage, water supply by well 185 ft. $138,900 #100184 GEN OUTLAND 420-6542

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FABULOUS FIND IN LA SIERRA! Great open living! Gorgeous cabinets & granite accented w/coordinating tile back splash & stainless steel appliances. 2 fireplaces (one on patio.) 4/3/3. $295,000 #100430 PAULA GRIEVES 626-7952

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$300,000 $285,000 $279,900 $279,000 $247,900 $265,000 $215,000 $115,000 $152,500 $150,000 $145,900 $144,900 $129,900

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REMODELED AND MOVE-IN READY. 3 bedroom plus bonus room. Wood flooring. All this house needs to be complete is you. Call Dan today to preview. $75,000 #100156 DAN COLEMAN 840-8630

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CUSTOM BUILT HOME. 3BD, 2BA, on large 103x139 lot, cathedral ceiling living room, split bedroom plan, with walking path access and golf course view. $296,000 #100203 ALEX PANKEY 626-5006

LOTS OF CHARM IN THIS HISTORICAL HOME. Many updates & lots of space. Gorgeous kitchen w/stainless steel appliances. Finished basement w/sitting area & bedroom. $185,000.#100435 BILL DAVIS 420-6300 JEN GALLAGHER 317-9076

LOVELY BRICK HOME. 4BD, 2BA, large open living and dining room; den with fireplace opens to kitchen with bar and breakfast area and large laundry room. $149,000 #100376 Carol Schlatter 626-0950

HISTORIC. 4BD, 3.5BA, in historical district, large master suite, newly remodeled kitchen &master bath, stainless steel appliances, and attic has been converted to a living area w/ full bath. $210,000 MLS#100240 RUTH WISE 317-1605

SEE THIS ONE NOW! 3BD, 2BA, lots of ON A BUDGET! This 3/1/1 is extra room w/ large living room, large den & waiting for you. An investor's bonus room, alarm system, xeriscaped front dream! SOLD AS IS. $44,900. yard, sprinkler system in back yard. $105,000 #100216 Ruth Wise 317-1506. #100083 RUTH WISE 317-1605

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of Roswell

110 E. Country Club Road

800-256-6738 • 622-7191 • www.remax.com SE OU NH E OP

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BUILT FOR WISE MEN! This 3/2/2 home has everything for low maintenance & low utilities! 3-year old that looks NEW! #100189 $215,000 CALL: CHERYLE

600 N. MISSOURI GORGEOUS 2097 SQFT HISTORIC HOME! Remodeled, Upgraded, Enlarged! Hi-end amenities, sitting area in Master Suite, wonderful Kitchen. #100143 HOSTESS: SHIRLEY CHILDRESS

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Exit Realty of Roswell Leo Armstrong Yolanda Archuleta Charlotte Burge

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Dennis Hargrove Bob Hazel

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ELEGANT HOME-4 BR, 3 baths at 2700 Onate. Lg. corner lot, mature landscaping. Lovely Rosa Salmon marble floors, custom oak cabinetry, much more! #99668 287,000 CALL: JAMES

CHEAPER THAN RENT-A nice 3 bedroom American Traditional in a friendly neighborhood. Oversized garage w/a workbench. Large covered patio. #100092 CALL: DEAN

BEAUTIFUL ADOBE nestled among tall pines w/Berrendo River in backyard. 3 BR, 2 baths, home has many updates, custom throughout. #100025 $405,000 CALL: CONNIE

CUSTOM BUILT 3 BR, 2.5 bath home w/3c garage in NW. Lg master bedroom has sitting area w/fireplace. Storage galore, wet bar and more. #100135 $330,000 CALL: CHUCK

NE ROSWELL BEAUTY! 3 BR, 2 bath home w/attached 2c garage. Super backyard w/large workshop, hot tub, gazebo & covered patio. In immaculate condition. #100246 $249,500 CALL: CHUCK

MOVE-IN CONDITION New Kitchen, Baths, carpet, tile & appliances. All Brick. Lots of Built-ins. Large Airy rooms. #99228 CALL: DEAN

WARM & INVITING describes 901 E. Berrendo. 5 bdrms + an office or 6 bdrms and 3 baths. Crisp & Bright Kitchen w/breakfast nook. Price recently reduced to $205,000 #99865 CALL: JAMES

ENCHANTING HOME IN ENCHANTED HILLS! 3/2/2, Living Room, Fam. Room, French Doors open to Sunroom. Laminate/Tile floors, beautifully landscaped. Priced to sell. #100274 CALL: SHIRLEY

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CUL-DE-SAC SAFE! 3/2/2 brick w/spacious rooms, tons of storage, vaulted ceiling, fireplace, easy-care floors & GRANITE! #100193 $220,000 CALL: CHERYLE

DOWNTOWN DISTRICT-LOVELY HOMES. 2 BR, 1 large bath, formal dining, large living, nice kitchen, tons of storage, utility, 2 garage. #99931 $134,500 CALL: CONNIE

626-6046

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Four bedroom, two full baths is lots of room for the family. Pellet stove in family room, updated electrical, refrigerated air and gas heat. A lot of house for the money. MLS#99287

This large family home has it all. Three fireplaces including one in the master suite. Big kitchen with lots of built in cabinets. This one has five bedrooms and three and one half baths. MLS#100344

Nice home with three bedrooms, Wonderful family home in SW

two baths and a one car garage. Roswell. Three bedrooms and three Wood floors , large corner lot living areas. Many updates and the

and covered patio. MLS#100169 back yard is "park like". MLS#100209

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17 acres on Hwy 285 S. past Darby on West side. Two septic systems, domestic well, 16 x 16 barn. One mobile home but is grandfathered for two. MLS#97683

Two living areas, country Three bedroom home that has a completely remodkitchen, fireplace and security eled kitchen and family system. Attached two car room. 6 burner stove, garage. This one is located in refrigerator, microwave, washer and dryer all Enchanted Hills. MLS#99618 remain. MLS#10030

Lots of square feet, country Two living areas, three Spacious family home on kitchen,

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This one needs some updates and is being sold years. Fenced back yard with as is but owner will look at all offers. MLS#99822 double gate. MLS#100350 and new roof in past three

22 game/family room that has it's own heat pump. There is also a 40 x 20 barn. MLS#95451

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Like new 2.5 car Remodeled Gazebo has 220 Extra nice back kitchen with garage or shop. wiring for hot yard with granite counter Heated and tub or BBQ. storage bldg. tops. New cooled. Every Beautiful Cinder block fridge-with ice man dreams of Setting. fence. maker. Nice this typ bldg. cabinets. Please contact Thelma Gillham 420-0372


D2 Sunday, December 1, 2013

CLASSIFIEDS

Roswell Daily Record

Legals

Legals

Legals

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-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish December 1, 8, 2013

capital para la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico University sede Roswell, a ser efectivo a partir del 1 de enero de 2015?

ROSWELL-CHAVES COUNTY EXTRATERRITORIAL AUTHORITY NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: That a public hearing will be held by the Extraterritorial Authority (ETZ Authority), on December 17, 2013, beginning at 5:30PM, in the Commissioners' Chambers of the Chaves County Administrative Center-Joseph R. Skeen Building, # 1 St. Mary's Place to offer the public an opportunity to comment on the agenda items below: Case # ETZ 2013-13: Request to Rezone 8.9± acres of vacant land from Rural Suburban to Commercial, described as being a portion of Block 9, Lots 19 and SE4 of Lot 20, of Berrendo Irrigated Farms; located in S9 T10S R24E; parcel #4136057467464; the location of the subject property is the NW corner of E. Pine Lodge Road and N. Atkinson Avenue. Case # ETZ 2013-14: An amendment to Article 25 of the Roswell-Chaves County Extraterritorial Zoning Ordinance (Ordinance No. 80-1) clarifying the Granting of Special Use Permits within the Extraterritorial Zoning District. Members of the public having protest and/or comments to offer must submit such protest and/or comments in writing at least one (1) day prior to the public hearing day of the ETZ Authority meeting to the Chaves County Planning and Zoning Office, P.O. Box 1817, Roswell, NM 88202. Providing comment at least (8) days before the first hearing allows your input to be included in the written report that will be presented to the ETZ Authority. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing or meeting, please contact the Planning & Zoning Administrator at 624-6606 at least one week prior to the meeting or as soon as possible. Public documents, including the agenda and minutes can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the Planning & Zoning Office at 624-6606 if a summary or other type accessible format is needed.

-----------------------------------------------------------------------Publish December 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013

ESTADO DE NUEVO MÉXICO CONDADO DE CHAVES UNIVERSIDAD EASTERN NEW MEXICO CONSEJO UNIVERSITARIO COMUNAL SEDE ROSWELL

Presidenta: Secretaria: Miembros:

Eloise Blake Mireya Trujillo Chad Hamill Ralph Frésquez Sharon Lombardi

Luego de pasar lista los siguientes miembros del Consejo Universitario se encontraban presentes: Eloise Blake Mireya Trujillo Ralph Frésquez Sharon Lombardi

Presentes:

Ausentes:

Se determinó que había un quórum del Consejo presente. Además, el Dr. John Madden, el rector de la Universidad Eastern New Mexico se encontraba presente. El presidente del Consejo Madden presentó y recomendó al Consejo la siguiente resolución: RESOLUCIÓN Y PROCLAMACIÓN DEL CONSEJO UNIVERSITARIO COMUNAL DE LA UNIVERSIDAD EASTERN NEW MEXICO SEDE ROSWELL AUTORIZANDO UNA ELECCIÓN CON EL PROPÓSITO DE ESTABLECER EL BONO MIL DEL DISTRITO. La precedente resolución fue distribuida a los miembros del Consejo y archivada por la Secretaria del Consejo El/la miembro del Consejo Trujillo luego hizo la moción de adoptar la precedente resolución, la cual fue apropiadamente secundada por el/la miembro del Consejo Lombardi y luego de ser puesta a votación fue pasada y adoptada con el siguiente recuento de votos:

Mireya Trujillo Sharon Lombardi Ralph Frésquez Eloise Blake Ausentes: Chad Hamill Una mayoría de los miembros del Consejo presentes han votado a favor de dicha moción, la Presidenta del Consejo declara dicha moción pasada y dicha resolución adoptada. Luego de considerar otros asuntos no relacionados con lo precedente, con una moción hecha apropiadamente, secundada y llevada a cabo, se levantó la sesión.

_____________________________________________ Presidenta, Consejo Universitario Comunal Universidad Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell [SELLO]

HOURS OF VOTING: 8 o’clock A.M. to 6 o’clock P.M. Atestigua:

ELECTION JUDGES: DISTRICT NO. 2 Roswell Fire Station No. 5 Amanda Sanchez Sarah Oswald Olivia Saldana POLLS OR LOCATION OF VOTING MACHINE AND BALLOTS: DISTRICT NO. 3 Dexter City Hall 115 E. 2nd St. Dexter, New Mexico 88230 ELECTION JUDGES: DISTRICT NO. 3 Dexter City Hall Teresa Zambrano Yazmin Olivas Maria Ordonez (NOTE: ELECTION OFFICIALS MAY CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE) ABSENTEE VOTING: Any qualified elector under this code who resides within the district(s) for which elections are being held; who for any reason or cause in unable to be present to vote at their polling location on Election Day, may apply to the Board of Directors or the Election Administrator for an absentee ballot. If the application is accepted by the Board of Directors or the Election Administrator, the application shall be marked “accepted” and beginning ten days prior to the election Board of Director or the Election Administrator shall mail the absentee ballot to the address listed on the application. The final day for mailing absentee ballots will be on the Thursday prior to Election Day. NOMINATION OF CANDIDATES: Candidates for Directors in the respective Districts shall be nominated and their names printed upon the official ballots by nominating petitions filed in the office of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District, 2303 East Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico, at least twelve days prior to the date set for the election. Any petition containing the signature of not less than twenty-five qualified electors in the District in which it is sought to nominate a candidate, filed within the time above provided, shall be sufficient to nominate such candidate. QUALIFICATIONS OF CANDIDATES: Directors, at the time of their election, must be a resident in the District from which elected. QUALIFICATION OF VOTERS: Directors shall be elected by the popular vote of the duly registered voters in the respective Director’s Districts. BOUNDARIES OF DISTRICT NO. 2: All property within the boundaries of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District south of Township 10 South known as U.S. Highway 380, Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico and north of the East-West center line of Township 11 South. BOUNDARIES OF DISTRICT NO. 3: All property within the boundaries of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District south of District No. 2, as described above and north of a line extended east from the Southwest corner of Section 7, Township 14 South, Range 25 East being known as Morgan Street extended east and west in Hagerman, New Mexico. Said election will be held and conducted in accordance with the Revised Election Code of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District, copies of which code may be had upon application to the office of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District, 2303 East Second Street, Roswell, New Mexico. Dated this 19th day of November, 2013. /s/Bill Netherlin Chairman (SEAL) /s/Richard “Dick” Smith Secretary-Treasurer

Iglesia Luterana Evangélica St. Marks Main Norte 2911. Iglesia Presbiteriana Westminster Calle Cuarta Oeste 2801. Iglesia de Cristo - West Country Club Camino Country Club Oeste 700. Oficina del Condado de Chaves #1 St. Mary's Pl. Campus ENMU-Roswell Boulevard University 48 Ubicación de precintos de sufragio tradicionales

Municipalidad de Hagerman Argyle Este 209, Hagerman Centro Comunitario Maine 704, Lake Arthur Sección 3. Una persona es un sufragista que reúne los requisitos del Distrito si él o ella es ciudadano de los Estados Unidos de Norteamérica, con al menos dieciocho años de edad al día de la Elección y un residente del Distrito en el día de la Elección. Para votar, los sufragistas del Distrito que reúnen los requisitos deben haberse inscrito previamente en la Oficina del Condado de Chaves o cualquier otro agente de registro electoral de acuerdo a la ley. Cualquier sufragista que reúne los requisitos y que no esté inscrito ahora y que desea votar en tal Elección debe inscribirse durante el horario de oficina habitual antes de las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña hasta el día martes 7 de enero de 2014, lo cuál es veintiocho días precedentes a la Elección en la oficina del Condado, en One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, Nuevo México, o a través de cualquier otro agente de inscripción de la agencia designada como previsto en los estatutos de Nuevo México NMSA 1978, §§ 1-4-47 y 1-4-48.

Aquellos que votaron No:

DATE: January 11, 2014

POLLS OR LOCATION OF VOTING MACHINE AND BALLOTS: DISTRICT NO. 2 Roswell Fire Station No. 5 119 W. Gayle Roswell, New Mexico 88201

Centro de Convenciones de Roswell Main Norte 912.

Chad Hamill

Fechada en Roswell, Nuevo México, este día cinco de noviembre de 2013. The time, place, election officials, and manner of holding said election, and rules and conduct thereof, shall be as follows:

Boys and Girls Club Garden Sur 201.

Oficina Central de Escuela Dexter Lincoln Norte 100, Dexter

y los siguientes miembros se encontraban ausentes:

Aquellos que votaron Sí:

NOW, THEREFORE, the undersigned members of the Board of Directors of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District do hereby proclaim and give notice that an election will be held in Director’s Districts #2 and #3 for the purpose of electing Directors in each of said Districts.

Sección 2. Los precintos de sufragio deben ser consolidados para la Elección según lo prescrito en los Estatutos de Nuevo México (NMSA) 1978, §1-22-6, en la forma en que se describe más adelante. Los precintos de sufragio, que incluyen la consolidación de precintos, y la ubicación y designación de cada lugar de sufragio como sigue: Centros de sufragio convenientes

Consejo Universitario Comunal de la Universidad Eastern New México Sede Roswell (de ahora en adelante el “Consejo”), en el Condado de Chaves y en el Estado de Nuevo México, se reunió en horario normal, en completa conformidad con la ley y reglas y reglamentos del Consejo en la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell, en el Edificio Campus Union en el salón multipropósito 110, en Roswell, Nuevo México, que es el lugar de reunión habitual de dicho Consejo Universitario el día martes cinco de noviembre de 2013 a las 4:00 PM. Los directivos y miembros del Consejo Universitario debidamente elegidos son los siguientes:

NOTICE OF ELECTION DIRECTORS FOR DISTRICTS #2 & #3 OF THE PECOS VALLEY ARTESIAN CONSERVANCY DISTRICT WHEREAS, it is provide by Section 5 of the Revised Election Code of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District that the Board of Directors or the Election Administrator there of shall publish notice of the time and place of holding an election for Directors of the Pecos Valley Artesian Conservancy District.

§ § § § § §

_________________________________________ Secretaria, Consejo Universitario Comunal Universidad Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell

RESOLUCIÓN Y PROCLAMACIÓN DEL CONSEJO UNIVERSITARIO COMUNAL DE LA UNIVERSIDAD EASTERN NEW MEXICO SEDE ROSWELL AUTORIZANDO UNA ELECCIÓN CON EL PROPÓSITO DE ESTABLECER EL BONO MIL DEL DISTRITO. DADO, que el Consejo Universitario de la Universidad Comunal Eastern New México Sede Roswell (de ahora en adelante el “Consejo“ ) en el Condado de Chaves y en el Estado de Nuevo México, tiene el poder y autorizado por el Estatuto de Nuevo México NMSA 1978 § 21-14-2 para llevar a cabo la elección de recaudación de impuestos ad valorem dentro Distrito Universitario de la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell (de ahora en adelante, el “Distrito”); y DADO, que actualmente está en efecto dentro del Distrito una tasa de impuesto de dos dólares ($2.00) por cada $1,000.00 del valor neto imponible a la propiedad, que consiste en (i) un impuesto de un dólar ($1.00) con el propósito de reunir ingresos operacionales; y (ii) un impuesto adicional de un dólar ($1.00) con el propósito de pagar la deuda incurrida con la emisión del bono obligatorio general Series 1/1/2006 bonos GO a los cuales se le impusieron debidamente impuestos ad valorem de acuerdo a NMSA 1978, §§ 21-2A-5 y 21-2A-6; y DADO, que el endeudamiento evidenciado por las Series 1/1/2006 bonos GO se espera pagar en su totalidad y ser eliminado al 1 de diciembre de 2014; y DADO, que el Consejo ha determinado y ahora determina que esto es necesario para defender los mejores intereses para la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell y el Distrito el establecer el rango de impuesto ad valorem a tres dólares ($3.00) por cada $1,000 de valor imponible neto del impuesto a la propiedad, para que todas las entradas de tal impuesto sean usadas para las operaciones, mantención y mejoras de capital de la Universidad Eastern New Mexico Roswell conforme a NMSA 1978, §§ 21-2A-5; y DADO, que nunca ha habido una elección sin éxito para aumentar el bono mil llevada a cabo dentro del Distrito para la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell dentro de los pasados dos años; y DADO, que el Consejo ha determinado que una elección debe llevarse a cabo para buscar la aprobación de los votantes para establecer el bono mil dentro del Distrito el martes 4 de febrero de 2014 de acuerdo a los estatutos NMSA 1978, §§ 21-2A1 al 21-2A-10. AHORA, DEBIDO A ESTO, EL CONSEJO UNIVERSITARIO DEL DISTRITO DE LA UNIVERSIDAD COMUNAL EASTERN NEW MEXICO SEDE ROSWELL RESUELVE QUE SE EMITIRÁ POR VIRTUD DE ESTE ACTO LA SIGUIENTE:

Sección 4. Los locales de sufragio estarán abiertos entre las 7:00 AM y las 7:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña el día de la elección, martes 4 de febrero de 2014. Sección 5. Los votos en ausencia se permitirán como lo autorizan los Estatutos de Nuevo México NMSA 1978, § 1-22-19. Las solicitudes para votos en ausencia pueden ser obtenidas en la Oficina del Condado de Chaves en One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, Nuevo México. Sin embargo, a las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña el día lunes 3 de febrero de 2014 (el lunes antes de la elección), el funcionario de la Oficina del condado debe, por estatuto, destruir los votos en ausencia que no se hayan utilizado o preparar los voto no utilizados para ser entregados a los consejos de los precintos electorales. Por ello los formularios de solicitudes llenos deben devolverse a la Oficina del Condado antes de las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña el día jueves 30 de enero de 2014. Los votos en ausencia de los sufragistas del distrito pueden ser marcados en persona en la Oficina del Condado de Chaves, en One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, New Mexico, y enviados a la Oficina del Condado a partir del viernes 10 de enero de 2014, entre las 8:00 AM hora estándar de la Montaña hasta el viernes 31 de enero a las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña. A cualquier hora antes de las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña el día lunes 3 de febrero de 2014, cualquier persona del Distrito cuya solicitud de voto en ausencia por correo haya sido aceptada y a quién se le ha enviado por correo su voto en ausencia, pero que no haya recibido su voto en ausencia, puede hacer, en la Oficina del Condado de Chaves una declaración jurada de que él o ella no recibió ni hizo uso de su voto en ausencia. En cuanto se reciba la declaración jurada la Oficina del Condado puede emitir un voto de reemplazo del voto en ausencia. A cualquier hora antes de las 7:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña el día martes 4 de febrero de 2014, cualquier sufragista en el Distrito que ha solicitado, pero que no ha recibido un voto por correo, puede presentarse en su local de sufragio asignado y hacer una declaración jurada de no recepción del voto en ausencia. Al recibir tal declaración jurada, a aquel votante se le permitirá votar en una boleta de papel de sufragio de emergencia. Sección 6. El voto en ausencia mediante máquina de votar electrónica es permitido por el Estatuto de Nuevo México NMSA 1978, § 1-22-19 (B), debe llevarse a cabo entre las 8:00 AM y 5:00 PM en el Edificio Campus Union en el campus de la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico sede Roswell ubicado en Boulevard University 48, Roswell Nuevo México, comenzando a las 8:00 AM del día miércoles 15 de enero de 2014, siendo este el día vigésimo (20avo) antes de la elección, hasta las 5:00 PM del día viernes 31 de enero de 2014. Sección 7. La Oficina del Condado de Chaves de Nuevo México, debe por ley cerrar los registros electorales a las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña, el día martes 7 de enero de 2014 y a una persona se le permitirá votar solamente si es un sufragista del Distrito y está actualmente inscrita para votar en el Distrito en ese momento. Cualquier sufragista que cumple los requisitos del Distrito que no esté inscrito ahora y que desee votar en la elección debe inscribirse durante las horas de oficinas habituales en la Oficina del Condado del Condado de Chaves en One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, NM antes de las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña del martes 7 de enero de 2014. Para los electores que cumplen los requisitos federales y a los votantes en el extranjero, la Oficina del Condado deberá aceptar un certificado de registro transmitido en forma electrónica de un sufragista que cumple los requisitos, para solicitar y votar por medio de un voto en ausencia en el Distrito si la transmisión es recibida antes de las 5:00 PM hora estándar de la Montaña el 31 de enero de 2014, el viernes que precede en forma inmediata al día de la elección. Sección 8. Al rector de la Universidad Eastern New Mexico de Roswell se le indica publicar u ordenar la publicación de una copia de esta Resolución y Proclamación en el diario de mayor circulación del Distrito al menos por una vez por semana por tres semanas consecutivas, poniendo el inserto la última vez no menos de treinta días previos a la fecha de la elección. Sección 9. Al rector de la Universidad Eastern New Mexico de Roswell se le indica además que debe presentar una copia para archivo de esta Resolución y Proclamación en la Oficina del Condado de Chaves. Sección 10. El rector de la Universidad Eastern New Mexico de Roswell queda aquí, autorizado, y se le indica que tome todas las acciones necesarias o apropiadas para llevar a cabo las estipulaciones de esta Resolución y Proclamación. Sección 11. Todas las acciones tomadas hasta este momento por el Consejo, la Presidenta del Consejo, la Secretaria del Consejo y el Rector de la Universidad Eastern New Mexico de Roswell o por sus agentes para facilitar y efectuar la elección que no sean inconsistentes con la ley y las estipulaciones de esta Resolución son por la presente ratificadas, aprobadas y confirmadas.

PROCLAMACIÓN

PASADA Y ADOPTADA este día 5 de noviembre de 2013.

Sección 1. El martes cuatro de febrero de 2014, se llevará a cabo en Roswell, Lake Arthur, Dexter, y Hagerman, Condado de Chaves, Nuevo México, una elección (de ahora en adelante la “Elección”), en cuyo momento será sometida a los sufragistas registrados del Distrito que cumplan los requisitos, la siguiente pregunta:

_____________________________________________ Presidenta, Consejo Universitario Comunal Universidad Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell

¿Debe el Distrito Universitario de la Universidad Comunal Eastern New Mexico Sede Roswell establecer el rango de impuesto bono mil a tres dólares ($3.00) por cada mil dólares ($1000) de valor imponible neto de todas las propiedades sujetas a impuesto dentro del distrito, las entradas serían usadas para las operaciones actuales, mantención y mejoras de

[SELLO] Atestigua: ___________________________________________ Secretaria, Universidad Eastern New Mexico Roswell Consejo Universitario Comunal


CLASSIFIEDS

Roswell Daily Record GARAGE SALES

008. Northwest

EMPLOYMENT 045. Employment Opportunities

BACK YARD Sale, Many Christmas decorations, cheap, lights, X-mas tree. 1406 N. Washington, Fri, Sat & Sun. 8a-3p

ANNOUNCEMENTS 025. Lost and Found

MISSING BLONDE Cocker Spaniel, near Barcelona and Mission Arch, any information contact 840-4763 FOUND HEELER dog, call to describe 622-77110 (Animal Control)

045. Employment Opportunities

INSTRUCTION

clients in a variety of industries. We require a Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, CPA license or CPA candidate and a minimum 2 years recent experience. We are proud to offer our employees top salaries and great benefits, including health, life, dental and vision insurance; a generous 401K plan, outstanding continuing education and tuition assistance; business casual dress; and paid time off. To be considered all applicants must apply via our website www.acgnm.com/careers

NEED CASH? Be your own boss & build your business at Blairs Monterey indoor market at 1400 W. 2nd. Booths start at $75 mo Call 623-0136

Legals

Part-time Sales/ Photography Mom365 has an opening for a sales & customer service oriented person to take babies’ first official photos at Lovelace Regional Hospital in Roswell, NM. Spanish is a plus. Apply online at careers@mom365.com EOE. ACCOUNTING AND Consulting Group is a regional CPA firm that offers audit, tax, accounting and business consulting services to companies, government institutions and individuals. We are currently seeking Staff and Senior level Accountants to join our team of dedicated professionals at our office in Roswell, NM. You will prepare tax returns and be involved with tax planning, research and compliance. Additionally you will complete audit, review and compilation engagements from start to finish for

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Publish December 1, 8, 2013 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF CHAVES EASTERN NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY ROSWELL BRANCH COMMUNITY COLLEGE BOARD

§ § § § § §

The Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Board (herein the “Board”), in the County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, met in regular session, in full conformity with law and the rules and regulations of the Board, at the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Campus Union Building, Multipurpose Room 110, in Roswell, New Mexico, being the regular meeting place of said Board, on Tuesday, the 5th day of November, 2013, at the hour of 4:00 p.m. The duly elected officers and members of the Board are as follows: President: Secretary: Members:

Eloise Blake Mireya Trujillo Chad Hamill Ralph Fresquez Sharon Lombardi Upon roll call the following members of the Board were found to be present: Eloise Blake Mireya Trujillo Ralph Fresquez Sharon Lombardi

Present:

045. Employment Opportunities

ADMIRAL BEVERAGE is currently hiring Class A CDL drivers. Position must be filled immediately. Local delivery, excellent pay, hourly and overtime, 4 day work week, affordable health insurance. Great opportunity for someone looking for long term employment. www.admiralbeverage.com

SOS EMPLOYMENT GROUP is currently hiring for various positions throughout the community. To apply please visit our website at sosemploymentgroup.com

or call the office at 575-625-1136. Looking to unite talent and opportunity.

Sunday, December 1, 2013

045. Employment Opportunities

K-BOBS’ STEAKHOUSE opening soon! Be part of this exciting and dynamic team. Great opportunities for outstanding team members, Apply in person, monday thru friday 9am-5pm. at Sally Port Inn.

THOUGHT OF driving Big Rigs the oil fields are going strong and Companies are looking for CDL Drivers. In less than 2 months you can have your Class A License and making the money you deserve. Classes are forming now. Artesia Training Academy is VA approved, you can call Artesia Training Academy for more information. Or visit our web site. Phone # 575-748-9766 or 1-888-586-0144 Web site: www.artesiatraining.com Check us out on Facebook

PERSONAL ASSISTANT, housekeeping and yard work. Able to pass background check. 415-336-4850

DAIRY QUEEN North is now hiring assistant managers and crew. See Jackie, 1900 N. Main.

045. Employment Opportunities DRIVERS: SIGN-ON BONUS,Great Paying OTR No-Touch Freight. Weekly Pay. CDL-A w/2yrs OTR Exp. Wild West Express: 1-877-212-8703

LEGAL ASSISTANT: Immediate opening for a full time Legal/Administrative Assistant. Candidate must have two years legal experience and be proficient in Word and WordPerfect. Salary and benefits commensurate with experience. Please send cover letter with resume and references to Office Manager, PO Box 1897, Unit # 363 Roswell, NM 88202 WELLHEAD RESTAURANT/BREWPUB, 332 W. Main Artesia, NM 88210. Currently seeking strong kitchen manager. Must be familiar with grill, fryer, prep work week. Mon thru Sat 60 plus hrs a must. Apply between 2-5 pm. Email address: wellhead@hdc-nm.com

Legals

Roswell Branch Community College, effective January 1, 2015? Section 2. Precincts shall be consolidated for the Election pursuant to NMSA 1978, §1-22-6, all as hereinafter set forth. The precincts, including consolidated precincts, and the location and designation of each polling place shall be as follows: Voter Convenience Centers Boys and Girls Club 201 S. Garden St. Roswell Convention Center 912 N. Main St. St. Marks Evangelical Lutheran Church 2911 N. Main St. Westminster Presbyterian Church 2801 W 4th St. Church of Christ - West Country Club 700 W. Country Club Rd. Chaves County Clerk's Office #1 St. Mary's Pl. ENMU-Roswell Campus 48 University Blvd. Traditional Precinct Locations

and the following members were found to be absent: Chad Hamill

Absent:

Central Office Dexter School 100 N. Lincoln, Dexter

It was determined that a quorum of the Board was present. In addition, Dr. John Madden, ENMU-Roswell President, was present.

Hagerman Town Hall 209 E. Argyle, Hagerman

President Madden introduced and recommended to the Board the following resolution: RESOLUTION AND PROCLAMATION OF EASTERN NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY ROSWELL BRANCH COMMUNITY COLLEGE BOARD AUTHORIZING AN ELECTION FOR THE PURPOSE OF SEEKING TO ESTABLISH THE DISTRICT MILL LEVY.

Community Center 704 Maine, Lake Arthur

The foregoing resolution was distributed to all members of the Board and filed with the Secretary of the Board. Board member Trujillo then moved to adopt the foregoing resolution, which motion was duly seconded by Board member Lombardi and upon being put to a vote, the motion was passed and adopted on the following recorded vote: Those Voting Aye:

Those Voting Nay:

Mireya Trujillo Sharon Lombardi Ralph Fresquez Eloise Blake Those Absent: Chad Hamill A majority of the members of the Roswell Branch Community College Board present having voted in favor of said motion, the presiding officer declared said motion and said resolution adopted. After consideration of other business not related hereto, on motion duly made, seconded and carried, the meeting was adjourned. Dated at Roswell, New Mexico, this 5th day of November, 2013. _____________________________________________ President, Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Board [SEAL] Attest: ___________________________________________ Secretary, Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Board RESOLUTION AND PROCLAMATION OF EASTERN NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY ROSWELL BRANCH COMMUNITY COLLEGE BOARD AUTHORIZING AN ELECTION FOR THE PURPOSE OFSEEKING TO ESTABLISH THE DISTRICT MILL LEVY WHEREAS, the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Board (herein the “Board”), in the County of Chaves and State of New Mexico, is empowered and authorized by NMSA 1978 § 21-14-2 to conduct the election for ad valorem tax levies within the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College District (herein, the “District”); and WHEREAS, there is currently in effect within the District an ad valorem tax rate of two dollars ($2.00) for each $1,000.00 of net taxable value of property, consisting of (i) a tax of one dollar ($1.00) for the purpose of raising operational revenues; and (ii) an additional tax of one dollar ($1.00) for the purpose of servicing debt incurred under general obligation bond issue Series 1/1/2006 GO bonds which ad valorem taxes were duly imposed pursuant to NMSA 1978, §§ 21-2A-5 and 21-2A-6; and

Section 3. A person is a qualified elector of the District if he or she is a citizen of the United States, at least eighteen years of age on the day of the Election and a resident of the District on the day of the Election. In order to vote, qualified electors of the District must have previously registered with the County Clerk of Chaves County or any voter registration agent in accordance with law. Any qualified elector of the District who is not now registered and who wishes to vote at such Election should register during regular office hours prior to 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on Tuesday, January 7, 2014, that being the twenty-eighth day immediately preceding the Election at the office of the County Clerk of Chaves County, at One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, New Mexico, or by any registration agent at a designated agency as provided in NMSA 1978, §§ 1-4-47 and 1-4-48. Section 4. The polling places will be open between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on the day of the Election, Tuesday, February 4, 2014. Section 5. Absentee voting will be permitted as authorized by NMSA 1978, § 1-22-19. Applications for absentee ballots may be obtained from the office of the County Clerk of Chaves County, at One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, New Mexico. However, at 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on Monday, February 3, 2014 (the Monday before the election), the County Clerk is required by statute to destroy unused absentee ballots or prepare the unused ballots for delivery to precinct boards. Completed applications must be returned to the County Clerk prior to 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on Thursday, January 30, 2014. Absentee ballots of District voters may be marked in person at the office of the County Clerk of Chaves County, One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, New Mexico, and delivered to the County Clerk from Friday, January 10, 2014, at 8:00 a.m. Mountain Standard Time until Friday, January 31st, at 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time. At any time prior to 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on Monday, February 3, 2014, any person in the District whose absentee ballot application has been accepted and to whom an absentee ballot has been mailed, but who has not received the absentee ballot, may execute, in the office of the County Clerk of Chaves County, a sworn affidavit stating that he or she did not receive or vote his or her absentee ballot. Upon receipt of the sworn affidavit, the County Clerk shall issue the voter a replacement absentee ballot. At any time prior to 7:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on Tuesday, February 4, 2014, any voter in the District who has applied for, but not received an absentee ballot, may present himself or herself at his or her assigned polling place and execute an affidavit of non-receipt of absentee ballot. Upon execution of such affidavit, such voter shall be permitted to vote on an emergency paper ballot. Section 6. Absentee voting by electronic voting machine, as permitted by NMSA 1978, § 1-22-19 (B), shall occur between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at Campus Union Building, on the campus of the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College, 48 University Blvd., Roswell, New Mexico, beginning at 8:00 a.m. on Wednesday, January 15, 2014, this being the twentieth (20th) day preceding the Election, until 5:00 p.m. on Friday, January 31, 2014. Section 7. The County Clerk of Chaves County, New Mexico is required by law to close the registration books for the election at 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time, on Tuesday, January 7, 2014, and a person will be allowed to vote only if he or she is an elector of the District and currently registered to vote in the District at that time. Any qualified elector of the District who is not now registered and who wishes to vote at the election should register during regular office hours at the office of the County Clerk of Chaves County, at One Saint Mary's Place, Roswell, New Mexico prior to 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on Tuesday, January 7, 2014. For federal qualified electors and overseas voters, the County Clerk shall accept a certificate of registration by electronic transmission from a voter qualified to apply for and vote by absentee ballot in the District if the transmission is received before 5:00 p.m. Mountain Standard Time on January 31, 2014, the Friday immediately preceding the election. Section 8. The President of Eastern New Mexico University Roswell is directed to publish or cause to be published a copy of this Resolution and Proclamation in a newspaper of general circulation in the District at least once a week for three consecutive weeks, with the last insertion to be not less than thirty days prior to the date of the Election.

WHEREAS, the indebtedness evidenced by the Series 1/1/2006 GO bonds is expected to be fully paid and discharged on or about December 1, 2014; and WHEREAS, the Board has determined, and hereby does determine, that it is necessary and for the best interests of the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College and the District to establish the ad valorem tax rate at three dollars ($3.00) for each $1,000 of net taxable value of taxable property, with all proceeds of such tax to be used for the operations, maintenance and capital improvements of Eastern New Mexico University Roswell pursuant to NMSA 1978, §§ 21-2A-5; and

Section 9. The President of Eastern New Mexico University Roswell is further directed to file a copy of this Resolution and Proclamation with the County Clerk of Chaves County.

WHEREAS, no unsuccessful election for a mill levy increase has been held within the District for the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College within the past two years; and

Section 10. The President of Eastern New Mexico University Roswell is hereby authorized and directed to take all actions necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this Resolution and Proclamation.

WHEREAS, the Board has determined that an election shall be held to seek voter approval to establish the mill levy within the District on Tuesday, February 4, 2014, in accordance with NMSA 1978, §§ 21-2A1 through 21-2A-10.

Section 11. All actions heretofore taken by the Board, the President of the Board, the Secretary of the Board and the President of Eastern New Mexico University Roswell and his agents to facilitate and effectuate the Election that are not inconsistent with law and the provisions of this Resolution and Proclamation are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed.

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE EASTERN NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY ROSWELL BRANCH COMMUNITY COLLEGE BOARD, IN THE COUNTY OF CHAVES AND THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO THAT THE FOLLOWING PROCLAMATION IS HEREBY ISSUED: PROCLAMATION Section 1. On Tuesday, the 4th day of February, 2014, there will be held in Roswell, Lake Arthur, Dexter, and Hagerman, Chaves County, New Mexico, an election (herein the “Election”), at which time there shall be submitted to the registered qualified electors of the District, the following question: Shall the Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College District establish the mill levy tax rate at three dollars ($3.00) for each one thousand dollars ($1000) of net taxable value of all taxable property within the district, the proceeds to be used for current operations, maintenance and capital improvements of the Eastern New Mexico University

PASSED AND ADOPTED this 5th day of November, 2013. _____________________________________________ President, Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Board [SEAL] Attest: ___________________________________________ Secretary, Eastern New Mexico University Roswell Branch Community College Board

045. Employment Opportunities Court Executive Officer(At Will) The Fifth Judicial District Court which includes Chaves, Eddy and Lea Counties is recruiting for one full time permanent Court Executive Officer 2 (At-Will) position. The position will require frequent travel. The selected applicant's residence will determine the location of the CEO's office in Chaves, Eddy or Lea County. The position is a Range OO with a target pay range of $33.374 $39.631. The application deadline is 5:00 p.m., December 13, 2013. Proof of education is required. The information and forms including the New Mexico Judicial Branch Application for Employment may be obtained at www.nmcourts.gov in the links under Human Resources, Job Descriptions, Job Opportunities and Forms. The application may also be obtained at the website address www.fifthdistrictcourt.com. Equal Opportunity Employer.

COURT SECURITY OFFICER SHARED POSITION MVM, Inc., a growing security government contractor, has a vacancy for a shared Court Security Officer (CSO) to work in the District of New Mexico at our Roswell, NM site. Position requires being available and flexible to accommodate unplanned security schedules and working an average of 20 hours a week. The primary role of the CSO is to ensure the safety of all federal courts and court employees against unauthorized, illegal, and potentially life-threatening activities. Duties include: • Enforces the District's entry and identification system that includes operating security screening equipment for prohibited items; • Uses security equipment, such as metal detectors and hand-held metal detectors; ensures all equipment is set to USMS standard settings. • Manages and tests all alarms and control panels on a monthly basis. • Patrols court facilities and grounds of the facility in accordance with applicable post orders. • Works stationary posts as assigned and monitors closed circuit television, duress alarm systems and other security equipment, courtrooms, judge chambers, and jury rooms. (CSO does not monitor cellblocks or handle/escort prisoners.) • Provides armed escort services for judges, court personnel, jurors, and other designated individuals. • Directs traffic, controls lights on court facility properties, and monitors vehicles and pedestrians as defined in post orders. • Provides courtroom security as requested by US Marshal; ensures closed courtrooms are secure. • Turns over found “lost” articles to a designated court facility and completed a “Court Facility Incident Report” within 24 hours of the incident. • Prepares daily reports and records of labor hours worked, accidents, fire, bomb threats, or unusual incidents or unlawful acts. • Provides back-up support to Lead Court Security Officer as needed. QUALIFIED CANDIDATES WILL POSSESS THE FOLLOWING: • Be a citizen of the United States of America. • Be at least 21 years of age. • Be a high graduate or possess a General Educational Development (GED) certificate. • Must undergo and pass USMS suitability and background investigation requirements. • Be able to read, write, and speak the English language fluently. • Must have at least 3 years in the past 7 years of verifiable experience as a certified law enforcement officer or its military equivalency as verified through the applicant's equivalency as verified on DO Form 214, Certificate of Release or Discharge from Active Duty. • Must have completed or graduated from a certified Federal, state, county, local or military law enforcement training academy or program that provided instruction on the use of police powers in an armed capacity while dealing with the public. The certificate must be recognized by a Federal, state, county, local or military authority, and eligible for employment as a law enforcement officer. • Must not have any felony convictions or any conviction related to a misdemeanor crime of domestic violence. • Must pass the background investigation mandated by USMS for CSO applicants. MVM offers a comprehensive pay and benefits package. Hourly rate for this shared CSO position is $20.99. Qualified candidates should apply by sending their resume to: CSONewMexico@mvminc.com

EEO/AA: M/F/D/V

D3

045. Employment Opportunities

Avon, Buy/Sell. Become Ind. Sales Rep $10 to start Sandy 317-5079 ISR “Overhead Door of Southeastern New Mexico” Has positions open for Commercial & Residential garage door installers and installer trainees. Valid New Mexico drivers’ license with a clean driving record required. We are a drug free work place a pre-employment drug test is required. Apply in person at Overhead Door Co. located at 200 S. Hemlock Avenue, Roswell, NM. Applications are available weekdays 8:00am-12:00 & 1:00 pm 4:30 pm or by appointment. HIV Prevention Educator Alianza is a local non-profit community based organization that provides services to individuals and families living with and affected by HIV in Southern New Mexico. To be considered for this position interested individuals should have a minimum of high school diploma and a valid NM driver’s license. The perfect candidate will have experience and be comfortable working with diverse cultures and communities; have some basic knowledge about HIV; be self-motivated; willing to travel; and have experience in direct client contact. This would be the perfect opportunity for anyone who wants to have fun, make a difference, and is interested in serving their community. Bilingual is a plus! Starting salary DOE; benefits include health insurance; sick and vacation leave; and paid holidays. Send resume or apply in person at 311 W. 2nd Street, Roswell, NM 88201, or send resume via email to jobs@alianzanm.org. Deadline to apply is May 20, 2013 or until position is filled. Alianza is an EEOE. CLASS A CDL Driver needed for Roswell, NM terminal. 5 days per week. Guaranteed pay. Benefits include insurance plan, paid holidays, and paid vacation. Moderate regional travel involved. All out of town expenses paid. For more info please call 575-622-6228 or send resume to P.O. Box 5937 Roswell, NM 8202 HOUSE OF Pain is looking for counter help. Customer skills a must. Call House of Pain at 622-6192 NEED PART time home health aid for a male quadriplegic. Call 575-420-1860 for interview. FT/PT car wash help wanted for car rental company, clean driving record and drug free a must. Applications available at Avis Rent a Car inside airport. ROSWELL ELKS Lodge is looking for experienced wait and/or bartender staff. Servers and bartenders must have a current New Mexico Alcohol & Gaming Division Server's Certificate. Hours vary by week and could include days or evenings and/or weekends. To apply bring or mail your resume to the Roswell Elks, 1720 Montana Ave N, Roswell NM 88201 Attn: Sergio. $1500 SIGN-ON Bonus for experienced CDL-A drivers. Get home often & earn 38 cpm. Excellent benefits & CSA friendly equipment. Call 855-430-8869. Paid training for CDL-A school recent grads and drivers with limited experience. Apply online at AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer. MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant !NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training at SC Train gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-888-926-6073 LINCOLN, NM Small irrigated livestock farm/ranch seeks top notch farm hand (prefer non-smoker/drinker) with strong skills in livestock (cattle and horse) management, barn management skills, welding, fencing and general mechanic. Must have valid NM Drivers license and two references. Housing available for right person/couple. Call 575-653-4041 WITH references for an interview. FALL RUSH we need 15 people to help with the fall rush, if you are looking for a flexible schedule, holiday bonuses, potential earning up to $1600 dollar per month per written agreement. Call us immediately for all departments, no experience required, 575-578-4817 IF YOU need extra money, if you are ambitious, if you are available immediately, full time positions available set up and display, general labor, and management. Call for interview 575-578-4817 FRONT DESK ATTENDANT Come Grow With Us! As we expand we are looking for front desk applicants who can work flexible schedules and have reliable transportation. Apply in-person @ 2803 W 2nd


D4 Sunday, December 1, 2013 SERVICES

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

SUNSHINE WINDOW Services. Free estimates. 575-626-5153 or 626-5458

195. Elderly Care

EXPERIENCED CAREGIVER looking to do home health care, and, or house keeping. Have references. 575-317-6350

200. Fencing

M.G. HORIZONS free estimates for installation. Chainlink, wood, metal & block. 575-623-1991

Rodriguez Construction FOR WOOD, metal, block, stucco fencing, Since 1974. Lic. 22689. 420-0100

285. Miscellaneous Services

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-661-3783, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

310. Painting/ Decorating EXTERIOR/INTERIOR, INSURED. Call Hector 575-910-8397. www.rancheroswelding.com

330. Plumbing GAS LINES and plumbing specials, best prices, licensed, 840-9105

210. Firewood/Coal

345. Remodeling

SEASONED MOUNTAIN wood. (1) 4’Tx8’Lx1.6’W stack, split & delivered $120. 575-626-9803

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

CORDOVA CHIMNEY Sweep. 575-623-5255 or 575-910-7552 MOUNTAIN WOOD for sale, Delivery available. 575-420-5124 FIREWOOD, oak, pinon, cedar, fur, elm, well season, full or half cord, you pick up or delivered. Call Buz 575-420-9751 or Graves Farm 575-622-1889.

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

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

229. Gutters

We power wash gutters and clean carpets (575) 973-1019

350. Roofing RWC SHINGLE Roofings. Insuranced. Hector (575)910-8397 www.rancheroswelding.com

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

395. Stucco Plastering

STUMP GRINDING. Big Stumps & back yard stumps. Tree and shrub work. Free estimates. 623-4185

FSBO: CUTE, clean, remodeled 2br/1ba, large laundry room, all appliances, washer/dryer & dishwasher included, large fenced front & backyard, $35k OBO. 575-624-1627 for appointment.

RWC Lath and Stucco. Insuranced. Hector (575)910-8397

410. Tree Service

TREE TRIMMING AND REMOVAL, free estimates, super clean up, 840-9105 Allen’s Tree Srvc. Trim top removal, good clean up. Free estimates. 626-1835

435. Welding

www.rancheroswelding.com

Hector (575) 910-8397

FINANCIAL REAL ESTATE

490. Homes For Sale We remodel and make repairs inside and out (575) 973-1019 NO JOB too small, repair, remodeling, etc. Reasonable rates, quality work. Licensed and bonded. 5-C Const., Inc. 626-4079 or 622-2552.

350. Roofing

GENERAL CONTRACTOR Professional Roofing, Landscaping, Irrigation, Stucco, Tile, Painting, Concrete and Fence Work (575) 973-1019

BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY home on 5 acres, 5037 W. Berrendo Rd., pictures & information on forsalebyowner.com listing #23966971. Call 575-626-2280.

www.rancheroswelding.com

M. G. Horizons All types of Stucco and Wire lath. Free Estimates 623-1991

2BR/1BA, 503 S. Kansas, carport, storage sheds, $69k w/$5k down or trade for ?? 575-973-2353, owner financing available. 5BR/3BA, 2 car garage, nestled away on Old Clovis Hwy, or could use as a 3br/3ba w/hobby rooms. Comes w/6 acres & water rights & many trees. Mobile home/RV hookup, outbuildings, sheds, $377k, $35k down. Owner financing available, 575-416-1454 or 575-622-6786 3BR, 1 3/4ba, north part of town, 3110 N. Bandolina, 1 car garage, all new carpet, paint & roof, 2 blks from swimming pool. Priced to sell, $108,000. Owner may finance w/large down payment. 622-5031 or 420-1022

FSBO: 1809 Western, fully renovated, 1470 sqft brick home on large corner lot, 3/2/carport, great buy at $109,500. For info, 575-914-1272. FSBO: Xnice 3br/1ba, with appliances, 1004 S. Plains Park, $78,500. 2BR/1BA, LARGE living room w/laundry room, 409 W. Summit, 912 sqft, gross living area. 806-729-2383 FSBO: 3/2/1, close to ENMMC & Lovelace, schools & shopping, $110,000. Call 910-1605. JUST IN time for Christmas, house for sale by owner, MOVE IN READY, 216 W. McGaffy living room, dining, 3bd, laundry room, 2 ba, patio, 2 car garage and cart port, price reduced $74.9K. CASH. Zone residential or commercial, Call 575-637-1985 Connie or 575-637-1964 anytime for appt. Immaculate custom home in Briar Ridge, 3yrs old, 3br/2ba, 81 Bent Tree Rd., $132,900. 831-915-0226 EASY TO BUY; seller will help with buyer’s closing costs! Call for details. 3 bedrooms inside this 1500+sqft home totally redone & just like new! A ONE ACRE lot to shape your personal taste. Affordable only at $142,900. Lots of future potential! Sun Country Realty, 623-4646 or Lynn 626-7506.

230. General Repair

MINOR REPAIRS can make major changes in your home, Call Home Solutions 575-420-9183.

232. Chimney Sweep

AFFORDABLE RANCHETTE surrounded by “GREEN PASTURES”!!! Where can you find more for your money? ONLY $150,000; 4br/2.5ba roomy home w/double garage & 5 acres of open country. Perfect for next years 4-H or FFA project. Call now! Sun Country Realty, 575-623-4646 or Lynn 575-626-7506. LENDER SALE. 20 acres $14,000 BORDERS STATE LAND! 2 hours east of Albuquerque, 2 miles to Sumner Lake. Good road access, power. Only one available! 1-888-676-6979

FIRST MONTH FREE 3br/2ba, $753, 1000 sqft, all bills paid, cold central AC, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.

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

NORTH SENIOR Park beautiful 2bd/2ba spacious triple wide. 1500 sqft. All NEW flooring, fixtures & toilets. Appliances & NEW window coverings included. 626-5353

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

Very nice 2br/1.5ba, Apartment. North location, garage, $800/mo, $400/dep, 1 yr lease, no HUD or pets, 420-4535.

520. Lots for Sale

EFF, 1 & 2br, wtr paid, No pets, laundry fac, stove/ref. Mirador Apts, 700 N. Missouri. 627-8348.

PREMIUM 5 acre tracts, good covenants (no mobile homes), Pecan Lands West on Brown Rd between Country Club & Berrendo. Owner will finance with 10% down. 622-3479, 624-9607, 626-6790, 626-6791, 626-3848.

PICK UP A LIST OF AVAILABLE RENTALS AT PRUDENTIAL ENCHANTED LANDS, REALTORS, 501 NORTH MAIN.

LOT FOR sale in Roswell, at RIAC on E. Wells, 100x100 clean lot, owner finance $7500, $1500dn, $200mo, 0% int. 575-361-3083.

HOLIDAY SPECIAL ON DEPOSITS!! Better living is within reach! 2br/1ba $592 deposit $200. 3br/2ba $674 deposit $250. 5br/2ba $812 deposit $425. Central H/C,fridge, stove, DW,GD,W/D hookups, 2 refreshing pools, Section 8 Vouchers accepted, Villas of Briar Ridge. 623-7711

74’x100’ RESIDENTIAL Lot, Southwest Roswell. $12k. (575) 910-5749

Mobile Home Lots for sale: Lot size 50x134 $19,500. Owner financing w/ $4000 down. 50 lots to choose from. On Washington & Brasher. 420-1352.

RENTALS 535. Apartments Furnished

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

EFF, 1,2 BR, downtown, clean, wtr pd. Stove & frig. No Pets/HUD. 623-8377 Very nice condo 2br 1 bath duplex 1 car garage No Hud no pets or smoking, Avail. Jan.1st $675 mo. 575-200-9558

545. Houses for Rent-Furnished 1&2Bd, util pd, pmt hist reqd, No Hud, No Pets, call M-Th 8a-4p 624-1331 WORKERS- NEED an extended stay rental, all bills paid? Furnished homes $990-$2550/month, pet yards, washers, dryers, BBQs. Credit cards, bi-weekly payment welcome! Call anytime (575) 624-3258, 626-4822. www.cozycowboy.com 2BR/2BA, 1 car garage, townhouse, fully furnished, close to Lovelace & ENMMC, secluded area. 575-910-1605

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished 1516 N. Pontiac, 2 br, 1 ba, near parks, new stove & new ref, W/D hookups, hardwood floors, completely remodeled, fenced yard, very clean and cute, $625 monthly, plus dep., No large dogs (small or medium okay), No HUD. References and Rental History required. Call 578-3034

300 W. 9th, 2br/2ba, laundry room, 910-4225.

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

Roswell Apartment 2br/1ba, stove & fridge, a/c, heating air, washer/dryer hookup, water paid. 1-626-864-3461

3BR NEAR ENMU-R, #20 Murphy Place, HUD approved, w/garage, ldry rm, new carpet, very clean, $650/mo. 623-6999 or 317-2945

THE HOLLYFRONTIER COMPANIES ACCOUNTANT I BASIC FUNCTION: Conducts and monitors basic to moderately complex accounting/treasury assignments as assigned with direct supervision.

SUPERVISORY/MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITIES: None. WORK CONDITIONS: Office based with occasional work in a petroleum refinery environment. May be required to work flexible hours. PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS: Job conditions require sitting, talking or hearing, making visual inspections, making precise hand and finger movements, reaching or grasping, perceiving color differences, and ability to wear Personal Protective Equipment (beards not permitted) when out in refinery or during emergencies, and ability to operate and drive all assigned company vehicles at company standard insurance rates is essential, valid state driver’s license and proof of insurance required. Job conditions may require standing, walking, and lifting and/or carrying up to 25 lbs. Please visit us at http://hollyfrontier.com/careers/ to view and apply for current opportunities with HollyFrontier Corporation. Application must be submitted by 4:00 pm on Monday, December 9, 2013.

www.rancheroswelding.com

270. Landscape/ Lawnwork

HollyFrontier Corporation is an EEO / Affirmative Action Employer

THE HOLLYFRONTIER COMPANIES ACCOUNTANT II

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

www.OmahaSteaks.com/gifts69

16 ACRES +/-, fenced, underground electricity, domestic water well (3 ac. ft. per year), well house, private entrance gate, excellent homesite/great views, 5037 1/2 W. Berrendo Rd. 575-626-2280

2br/1ba, stove & refrigerator. Call 840-4333 or 910-8170.

REQUIRED SKILLS: Basic ability to perform some accounting analysis. Basic knowledge of Microsoft products. Basic experience with accounting and maintenance software. Entry-level understanding of accounting practices and procedures. Basic reading and writing skills. Interpersonal skills and the ability to effectively communicate with others, both written and verbal communication. Ability to perform basic mathematical calculations.

RWC. BACKHOE, skid steer, dump truck, bom lift, services. Insured. Call Hector 575-910-8397.

WRAP UP your Holiday Shopping with 100% guaranteed, delivered–tothe-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 67% PLUS 4 FREE Burgers - Many Gourmet Favorites ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1-800-773-3095 Use Code 49377DLY or

495. Acreages/ Farms/ Ranches/Sale

FIRST MONTH FREE 3br/2ba, $753, 1000 sqft, all bills paid, cold central AC, newly remodeled, 502 S. Wyoming, 622-4944.

EDUCATIONAL LEVEL: A minimum of a Bachelor’s Degree, in accounting, finance or related field, is required.

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

STRUGGLING WITH YOUR MORTGAGE AND WORRIED ABOUT FORECLOSURE? REDUCE YOUR MORTGAGE & SAVE MONEY. LEGAL LOAN MODIFICATION SERVICES. FREE CONSULTATION. CALL PREFERRED LAW 1-800-915-0432

SELL OR RENT YOUR HOUSE FASTER! INCLUDE A PICTURE FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM

515. Mobile Homes - Sale

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.

PREFERRED EXPERIENCE: Experience in revenue accounting, accounts payable, SAP FI/CO, SAP BI, and DataStream is preferred.

235. Hauling

Professional !!!Holiday Lighting!!! Installation and Takedown (575) 973-1019

492. Homes for Sale/Rent

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

540. Apartments Unfurnished

EXPERIENCE: A minimum of one year of job experience is required.

CHIMNEY SWEEP Have your woodstove, fireplace, or pellet stove inspected and cleaned. Dust free Guarantee. 39 yrs Exp., Licensed, Insured. Bulldog Janitorial Services 575-308-9988

285. Miscellaneous Services

AN UN-NOTICED BARGAIN!!! Roomy 3br, 2 & 3/4ba; cozy fireplace; beautiful pool; enclosed patio; DOUBLE LOT and many updates. Priced to sell at $188,500. Trade??? Lynn at Sun Country Realty, 623-4646 or 626-7506.

540. Apartments Unfurnished

ESSENTIAL JOB DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: (functions considered essential as defined by ADA). Prepares various accounting statements and reports and distributes as necessary. Reviews, updates, and maintains files and/or data on a periodic basis. Communicates information related to assigned department projects or any other requests to various departments. Assists in gathering, analysis, and/or interpretation of data for various assigned projects. Incorporates new information into current processes as needed and assigned. Performs various assigned analyses. Supports various assigned accounting activities. Assists in preparation of presentations, meeting information, as assigned. Processes various assigned reports as assigned. Ensures the Accounting department’s policies and procedures are adhered to. Enters various assigned data into system. Coordinates various accounting activities as assigned. Responds to various basic to moderately complex inquiries related to assigned duties, the company or department rules, regulations, policies and procedures and solves problems as appropriate to position. Conducts routine audits. Sends and receives boxes from storage. Special assignments or tasks assigned to the employee by their supervisor, as determined from time to time in their sole and complete discretion.

I DO cement jobs as in driveways, sidewalks & footings. 420-9986

KEEP IT clean service, grass, mowing, trimming, pick up leaves, haul off trash, cut down trees 910-2033

Roswell Daily Record

490. Homes For 490. Homes For 510. Resort-Out Sale Sale of Town

FSBO: 3/2/1, This home is unique because of its interior design & features. Fireplace, covered patio, separate cottage, private yards, plenty of storage space & more. It’s in very good condition & is energy efficient. Great home for relaxing or entertaining. Sorry no owner financing. $89,500. 700 S. Richardson Ave. Call for appt., 575-622-1204.

RWC On site repairs or fabrication. Insuranced. CONCRETE, STUCCO, cabinets, floors, painting, drywall, welding. Call Gerry 575-420-3825

CLASSIFIEDS

HUMAN RESOURCES CLERK

Leprino Foods Company, the nation’s premier manufacturer of mozzarella cheese, is seeking a highly motivated individual with strong administrative skills to fill this entry-level position. The successful candidate will be responsible for providing part-time clerical support to the HR department with an emphasis on assisting the clerical needs of the plant’s training and development initiatives Qualifications: • Skilled in Microsoft Office Suite, SAP, Kronos, Groupwise, Print Shop, Internet etc. • Knowledge of office operations, i.e. knowledge of operating printer, copier, fax etc. • Ability to complete tasks in a timely manner. • High degree of detail orientation and accuracy. • Must have strong organizational and communication skills. • Must be able to work independently. • Must be able to work with a high degree of confidentiality and within HIPPA regulations.

Responsibilities/Duties • Hardcopy document filing (safety training, job training, personnel information, medical information & legal information) • Data input in the Learning Management System. • Creation and maintenance of various spreadsheets. • Special projects/requests as assigned by HR team. • Run job training and safety reports from the LMS. • This position serves as the backup for the Staff Management Secretary. If you meet the qualifications and are interested please apply online at www.leprinofoods.com. Leprino Foods is an equal opportunity employer supporting a drug and tobacco free workplace M/F/D/V

BASIC FUNCTION: Conducts moderately complex to complex accounting assignments as assigned with limited supervision. ESSENTIAL JOB DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: (functions considered essential as defined by ADA). Prepares journal entries, and maintains general ledger accounts and reconciles sub ledgers for month-end close. Reviews, analyzes and develops solutions for problems or variances arising within department. Compiles and analyzes financial information to prepare entries to accounts, such as general ledger accounts, documenting business transactions. Provides records of assets, liabilities and other financial transactions to support general ledger and financial statements. Reconciles various accounts and enters them into the system, ensuring the integrity of the data and compliance with accounting principals. Prepares month-end close by obtaining information from various reports, entering it into the system and verifying that debits and credits balance. Audits journal entries, orders, transactions and vouchers, and prepares reports to substantiate individual transactions prior to settlement. Process and reconcile inventory movements via pipeline, rail and truck. Prepare monthly accruals for terminal invoices. Track and record EPA Renewable Fuel Standard RINs. Correspond with counterparties to reconcile exchange activity. Special assignments or tasks assigned to the employee by their supervisor, as determined from time to time in their sole and complete discretion. EXPERIENCE: A minimum of three years related experience is required. PREFERRED EXPERIENCE: Experience in revenue accounting is preferred. EDUCATIONAL LEVEL: Aminimum of a Bachelor’s Degree, in accounting, finance or related field, is required. REQUIRED SKILLS: Must have intermediate understanding of accounting practices and procedures with the ability to perform accounting analysis as needed. Working knowledge of Microsoft products, experience with accounting and maintenance software, and experience in revenue accounting is preferred. Basic reading and writing skills and the ability to perform intermediate mathematical calculations. Ability to effectively communicate with others, both written and verbal communication. SUPERVISORY/MANAGERIAL RESPONSIBILITIES: None typically but May act as lead in the HEP movements group, leading the work of up to three administrative employees. WORK CONDITIONS: Office based and occasional work in a petroleum refinery. May be required to work flexible hours. PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS: Job conditions require sitting, talking or hearing, making visual inspections, making precise hand and finger movements, reaching or grasping, and perceiving color differences, and ability to wear personal protective equipment (beards not permitted) and ability to operate and drive all assigned company vehicles at company standard insurance rates is essential, valid state driver license and proof of insurance required. Job conditions may require standing, walking, lifting and/or carrying up to 25lbs. Please visit us at http://hollyfrontier.com/careers/ to view and apply for current opportunities with HollyFrontier Corporation. Application must be submitted by 4:00 pm on Monday, December 9, 2013. HollyFrontier Corporation is an EEO / Affirmative Action Employer


Roswell Daily Record 550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

550. Houses for RentUnfurnished

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

2BR, 1BA, 606 A. S. Wyoming $550 mo., $400 dep. Call Julie 505-220-0617 or 575-840-4749

TIRED OF Landlord Headaches? We can help! Prudential Enchanted Lands Realtors Property Management 575-624-2262 2br/1ba, centrally located, $540/mo + bills, call or text after 5pm, 915-255-8335 $850/MO, $750/DEP, 3br/1.5ba, No HUD or pets, 575-420-5930 2BR/1BA STOVE, refrigerator, wtr paid, credit and background check, adults preferred, not pets no HUD. Call for appt. 575-626-5791 307 E. Poe, 2br/1ba, $650/mo + dep, 575-626-9347. TWO FOUR bedroom homes available. Country living w/city conv. 4br/3ba, dbl car garage, fireplace, sunroom-drive by 1700 E. Mescalero. All appliances including washer & dryer, 3 car garage, great location at 1302 Sierra Blanca Circle. Call Sherlea Taylor, 575-420-1978 or 575-624-2219. 1BR, PREFER elderly couple or single person. Call 622-2670.

600 S. Lea, 3br/2ba, ref. air, w/d hookups, no HUD or pets, $750/mo, $600/dep, 914-5402. 305 N. Washington, $1400/mo, 4br/2ba; 213 N. Michigan, 2/1/1, $750/mo, wtr pd + $750/dep; 105 S. Ohio, 1br/1ba, $550/mo + $300/dep, utilities included. Call 840-6451.

200 S. Union. Two suites, approximately 1200 sqft & 810 sqft. Great location. Will remodel to suit tenant. Call Jan at 625-2222. 1139 S. MAIN Over 2200 sqft, all new plumbing, electrical, ref. air, wired for individual offices. $2000/mo. 626-6765

GOOD, SAFE, quiet neighborhood, nice, clean, 3br, 1.5/ba. Call 420-8706. 3107 RADCLIFF, 3br/1.5ba, washer & dryer, newly remodeled kitchen includes dishwasher, $775/mo + dep., no smoking or HUD, Call 915-6498 or 915-6490. 34 H St., $550/mo, $550/dep, 2br/1ba, fenced yard, wtr pd, min. 1yr lease, 627-9942. OUR RETIREES call this fourplex home, we have won apt. Available for you, 2406 1/2 N. Grand D. 2 /2/1 extremely nice, and under rent market, at $600, wtr pd. For retiree 575-317-8854

FOR LEASE, space in Sunwest Centre Office Complex at 500 N. Main St. Various size spaces. Owner-paid utilities and janitorial. Suite customization available. High floor space available for larger tenants. Call Ed McClelland, Broker or come by Suite 606. Office 575-623-1652 or mobile 575-420-2546

MERCHANDISE

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

305 S. Evergreen, 2br/1ba, coverd carport, shed, appliances, fenced yard, $750/$500 dep, dogs w/fee, no HUD or utilities pd. 575-405-0163 or kilok9s@gmail.com

NEED FURNITURE Shop Blair’s for the best prices on used furniture, beds, dressers, table & chairs, living room sets, patio sets, bookshelves, appliances, antiques, collectibles, home decor & housewares, saddles, tools, movies, plus lots more. Open daily 9-5, closes Wed. 627-2033

555. Mobile Homes for Rent WHY RENT? Own 3br/2ba mobile home. 48 mon. with possible home owner financing. Upgraded-almost new, roof, heat pump, vinyl siding and plumbing, includes refrg., stove, dish washer, washer & dryer, in close debt, large carport, storage bldg. North senior adult park, 317 6870. #057

2 BEDROOM house close to Lawrence Bros. 622-8697, call after 5pm

580. Office or Business Places

558. Roommates Wanted

FOR SALE, a private collection of 48 beautiful paintings by Ann Koziol. She has sold may paintings all around the world. You can buy 1 or more paintings. Also, agent wanted. Call 578-0805. Pwr wheelchair, hospital bed, lift chair, Invacare patient lifter. 622-7638

ROOM FOR rent, cable, phone, washer/dryer, $350/mo. 575-578-7004

Contour chair recline & vibration, walker, elevated toilet seat, 622-7638.

CLASSIFIEDS

605. Miscellaneous for Sale

620. Wanted to Buy Miscellaneous

4 REGULAR file cabinets $30 each, 2 fire proof file cabinets $100 each, small metal desk $50, queen mattress set $50, queen headboard $25, full mattress set $50, 1 chair with ottoman $75, Hover Round electric chair rebuilt never used $1000. misc. items.running boards for GMC ACADIA 575-623-7678.

TOP PRICES paid for household items, furniture, appliances, antiques, collectibles, tools, saddles, plus anything else of value. We buy compete household & estates. 623-0136 or 910-6031

SPORTS SHOP Tammy’s Sports Shop, 1400 W. 2nd, has the largest selection of NFL logo items in SE NM. We have T-shirts, bedding, jewelry, purses, wallets, caps, signs, clocks, toys, baby items, cups & mugs, flags, game day items, plus lots more. Open everyday, 10-8, 623-0136. STOP AND SHOP Blair’s Indoor market, 1400 W. 2nd. For great deals from A to Z. Large selection of NFL items, body jewelry, $1 jewelry & bows. Smoke pipes, hookahs, clothing, shoes, boots, caps, toys, antiques, collectibles, tools, stereos, herbs & remedies, Avon, plus a snack bar. Open everyday from 10-8, 575-623-0136. HEAVY DUTY flatbed trailer, 6 brand new tires, $3900. 622-6786 or 575-416-1454 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-315-7043 DIRECTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-264-0340 INVENTORY SALE after closing my store, buy in bulk or by the piece, body jewelry (tongue, eyebrow, lip, belly, gauges and more) NFL items, collector signs, jewelry, hair accessories, knives and lighters, many alien items (shirt, totes, sun glasses, toys, mugs, and more) Some displays available, call 910-1536

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

AH Nuts is buying pecans starting November 25th, Monday thru Friday 9am-11:30am, at 4402 N. Brown Road, 575-208-9575.

635. Good things to Eat

FROZEN GREEN Chile, dried red chile & chile powder, local pinto beans, peanuts & pecan, ristras, jams & jellies, fountain drinks, fresh eggs, Alfalfa Hay, Wheat, Sudan & Oat hay, small & large bales, we accept credit cards & EBT. GRAVES FARM 622-1889

705. Land/Gardening/ Fertilizer

QUALITY MOUNTAIN Top soil from Ruidoso now available to Roswell Residents. Please call Guardiola Construction at (575) 937-3015 for pricing and delivery options.

715. Hay and Feed Sale HAY GRAZER hay for sale, big square bales, $65/bale, in Elida. 575-760-0601

ALFALFA BALES 4x8 $225, Sorgum bales 4x8 $75, Oat bales 4x8 $100. Call Janet at 575-626-0159

745. Pets for Sale

• Published 6 Consecutive Days

• Ads posted online at no extra cost

(includes tax)

MAIL AD WITH PAYMENT OR FAX WITH CREDIT CARD NUMBER Call (575)-622-7710 --- 625-0421 Fax 2301 N. Main TO BUY-SELL-RENT-TRADE ANY AND EVERYTHING

ADD A PICTURE OF YOUR PET FOR SALE FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM DASCHUNDS, AKC registered, puppies, 2F, 3M, four very rare dapple colors, males $500, females $600 obo, 1st shots, ready by Christmas (8 wks). 575-626-1900

DESIGNER HYBRID Chotties (Scottys/Chi-X), 2F $125, also Chi-Pins (Min-Pin + Chi-X), 2M, 1F, 10 wks old w/1st shots. Call or text before 3pm, 575-910-8311

Driving Professionals:

Needs You Now! !"#"$% &'()*$+ ,#"-.#/01'2'/ 3 4.*(/054#*"$../5*$65&*/7*25,#"-.#/ ! "#$%#& 2-&$1 '%& 3456 2)7 ! 7089 :;<=366> ('))#& )& ! ?+$-' 7.@$ A0@$ ! <;B <.@,%0-&' C *%+,-#&.#'/-#

CLASSIFICATION !"#$%%$&'()*&$+(),$+-'.+(),,.+'/&0'0$1

PUBLISH THIS AD STARTING DATE ENDING DATE

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

o

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.

CLASS DISPLAY AND STYLE ADS NOON - Two Days Prior To Publication. OPEN RATE $10.18 PCI NATIONAL RATE $11.26 PCI. _________________________________________ Contract Rates Available _________________________________________

LEGALS 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.

www.rdrnews.com

RECREATIONAL 780. RV’s & Campers Hauling

Dennis the Menace

D5

MAIN TRAILER Sales Inc. New & Used Travel Trailers & 5th Wheels. Parts & Service. 2900 W. 2nd St. 575-622-1751. Mon-Fri, 8-5:30, Sat. 9-2. maintrailersalesinc.com

HUNTER SPECIAL, clean 21ft fifth wheel, sleeps 4, new tires. 609 S. Cedar.

TRANSPORTATION 790. Autos for Sale

SHOW US WHAT YOU’RE SELLING! INCLUDE A PICTURE IN YOUR AD FOR JUST $5! E-MAIL PICTURES TO: CLASSIFIEDS@ RDRNEWS.COM 2008 FORD Crown Victoria, V8, low miles, excellent cond., $2500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352.

790. Autos for Sale

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

2001 FORD Explorer, automatic, low miles, $1000 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352.

2008 FORD F150, ext cab, heavy duty 4x4, tow package, only 88k miles, $14,850. 420-1352

1999 PLYMOUTH Breeze, runs great, $1000 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352. 2008 CHEVY Impala, 4dr, 6 cyl, excellent cond., $5850, 420-1352. FOR SALE 2005 Lincoln Town car, low miles, great condition. Asking $14,000 Call 420-3151 after 5pm

795. Pickups/ Trucks/Vans

1999 PLYMOUTH Breeze, runs great, $1000 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352. 2003 OLDSMOBILE Alero, excellent cond., 4 cyl., $1500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352.

‘97 CHEVY S-10 4x4 pickup, great 1st car, $1500 down w/approved credit, 1401 Old Dexter Hwy, 420-1352. 1996 CHEVI, 1 ton pickup 120,000 miles crew cab, goose nick hitch, good pickup. $7000. 626-4173

796. SUVS

‘01 FORD Expedition XLT, 4 wheel drive, excellent cond., $4350, 420-1352.

1999 FORD Van, Handi-capped equipped. power lift, power drivers’ seat, hand controls. $7,500. Meg 575-317-8659

2008 NISSAN Pathfinder LE, 4x4, 74,000 mi Fully loaded 575-910-1988

CLASSIFIEDS INDEX

Announcements

CHOCOLATE LAB puppies, 2 females, ready after Thanksgiving, $350, deposit $150, serious inquires only, 575-637-9407

3 LINES OR LESS . . . ONLY $ 68 9 NO REFUNDS

Sunday, December 1, 2013

005 Special Notice 010 Card of Thanks 015 Personals/Special 020 Transportation 025 Lost & Found

Instruction

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

Employment

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

Services

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

Financial

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

Rentals

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

Merchandise

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D6 Sunday, December 1, 2013

FEATURE

Roswell Daily Record

Same-sex couples set to legally marry in Hawaii

HONOLULU (AP) — Some samesex couples plan to get married as soon as they’re able to do so legally in Hawaii on Monday. A ceremony for six couples at the Sheraton Waikiki is one of several wedding events planned soon after 12:01 a.m., when a new law allows gay couples to marry in the state. Couples who want to get married as early as possible Monday won’t have to wait until Hawaii’s Health Department opens its doors at 8 a.m. Same-sex couples can begin applying for marriage licenses at 12:01 a.m., department spokeswoman Janice Okubo said. Okubo said the state’s marriage license application site will add options for bride and bride, groom and groom, or spouse and spouse. The licenses can then be approved by any state-certified license agent around the state, Okubo said. The agents operate around the islands, including in resorts on Maui, the Big Island and Lanai. Okubo said the agents make their own arrangements and can quickly approve licenses through the online system. Hawaii started the national gay marriage discussion in 1990 when two women applied for a marriage license, leading to a court battle and a 1993 Hawaii Supreme Court decision that said their rights to equal protection were violated by not letting them marry. The case helped prompt Congress to pass the Defense of Marriage Act in 1996, which denied federal benefits to gay couples. Part of the law was struck down earlier this year by the U.S. Supreme Court, which led Gov. Neil Abercrombie to call the spe-

AP Photo

Ethan Wung, left, and Keola Akana pose for photos in Honolulu on Friday. They will be among the first same-sex couples to be legally married in Hawaii on Dec. 2, when a new law allowing gay couples to marry takes effect.

cial session that produced Hawaii’s gay marriage law. An additional 14 states and the District of Columbia already allow same-sex marriage. Illinois was the 16th state to legalize it, and the law takes effect June 1. Hotels and wedding planners across Hawaii expect to benefit from an estimated $217 million tourism boost over the next three years, with same-sex couples from

D EAD T OWNS T ALKING ?

other states seeking destination weddings. The Sheraton’s event shows that major hotels realize the business potential of the gay wedding market, said Honolulu Pride Chairman Michael Golojuch Jr., one of the event’s organizers. “If you don’t reach out to us, you’re turning away money,” he said. “We support companies that support us.”

He said that since the governor signed the gay marriage bill, he’s been noticing ads from the wedding industry targeting the gay community. But he has yet to see any marketing efforts from the state’s tourism authority. After the bill signing, Hawaii Tourism Authority President and CEO Mike McCartney said the agency expects gay marriage to have a positive effect on tourism.

For now, marketing efforts focus on regions and promoting the experience of a Hawaii vacation, an HTA spokeswoman said Wednesday. Holding the ceremony at the Sheraton and donating the event space is both the right thing to do and a good business move, said Kelly Sanders, area managing director for Starwood Hotels and Resorts’ four Waikiki properties, including the Sheraton. “I think, overall, marriage and weddings is a key part of what we do in Hawaii,” he said. “When you look at the GLBT market, the biggest thing is they need to know they’re welcome. Hawaii is an allinclusive destination.” The Rev. Libby Kelson-Fulcher of Big Island wedding planning company Weddings A La Heart said she’s planning a Dec. 26 beachfront wedding for a lesbian couple from Salem, Ore., and is working on booking other gay weddings for January. “I have a feeling 2014 is really going to be a busy year,” she said. “I think this law is going to be an incredible boon for Hawaii.” When Keola Akana and Ethan Wung are married at the Sheraton on Monday, it will be more than a year after their 150-guest wedding. They threw a wedding for their civil union at an east Honolulu Episcopal church in July 2012. “We didn’t get federal rights, only state rights,” he said. “We’re going to be attaining all the rights our federal government, our country, offers. It’s important that we mark this. ... We’ll celebrate anniversaries for our July wedding and our December marriage.”

AP Photo

This photo provided by Terry Hinnenkamp shows an abandoned one-room school house in Clear Lake Township in Kidder County, N.D., featured in the book "Ghosts of North Dakota Volume 2."

Photographers find new life in ND ghost towns FARGO, N.D. (AP) — Two Fargo radio personalities who photographed the remains of western North Dakota’s pioneer towns for a coffee table book discovered a surprise when they returned for volume 2. Some of the “ghost” towns had come back to life, thanks largely to the oil boom. One of the images that T roy Larson and Terry Hinnenkamp had hoped to capture for the second volume of “Ghosts of North Dakota” was an abandoned church in Fortuna, near the borders of Montana and Saskatchewan. When they arrived, they found a recreational vehicle and semi-trailer parked in front of the building, ruling out a photo shoot. And then there’s nearby Appam, which was featured in the first edition. The pair was surprised to find about 30 recreational vehicles and trailers set up behind a shelter belt that once guarded the town. “We were shocked to see that some of the towns we photographed in 2005 or 2006 had people living there now,” Larson said. “We always said it would be a happy day when we could say one of these

“We always said it would be a happy day when we could say one of these towns turned the corner and starting coming back. We didn’t expect it to happen like this.”

AP Photo

This photo provided by Troy Larson shows an abandoned house in Sims, N.D., and is featured on the cover of the book "Ghosts of North Dakota Volume 2," which documents ghost towns throughout the state.

towns turned the corner and starting coming back. We didn’t expect it to happen like this.” Larson knows that the rebirth is temporary and might be the makings of future ghost town photos. “If we’re still above the ground, because Lord

knows how long the boom will last out there, we fully intend to go back out there and photograph what is left,” Larson said. “It would be a very different type of ghost town. What is a man camp going to look like when nobody is left? Will there even be a man

camp?” The second edition is 88 pages and features towns such as Bantry, Barton and Bentley, along with Raleigh, Roseville and Roth. Larson’s favorite photographs are one he took of a house in Sims, which is featured on the cover, and

one by Hinnenkamp of a one-room schoolhouse in Clear Lake Township that is surrounded by rings of crops on a foggy morning. “There was no way we could have known there was going to be a crop circle around the school house or it was going to be

all foggy and misty when we showed up there,” Larson said. “It seemed like the shot was just presenting itself to us when we got there.” The first book has sold about 3,000 copies, Larson said, and the pair had to back-order more books to meet demand. That allowed them to finance the second volume, which is available on the group’s website at GhostsofNorthDakota.com. “Being able to do one book was more than he hoped for, to be honest,” Larson said. “We’re poor radio guys and never had the money to do a book. We were pleasantly surprised that we were successful and it all worked out.”


Sunday 12-01-13