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Today's News

  • Go Fish - Oct. 26, 2012

    FISHING REPORT, OCT. 23

    Editor’s note: This fishing report, provided by Bill Dunn and the Department of Game and Fish, has been generated from the best information available from area officers and anglers. Conditions encountered after the report is compiled may differ, as stream, lake and weather conditions alter fish and angler activities.

    CHARETTE LAKES: We had no reports from anglers this week. The lakes close to fishing Oct. 31 and will reopen next spring.

  • Vegas Bowl moved up a day

    Vegas Bowl, the annual football matchup between Robertson and West Las Vegas, has been rescheduled for a 3 p.m. kickoff on Friday, Nov. 9, at WLV’s Herrera Complex.

    Administrators at West announced the change this past week. The game had been originally set for 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10.

    Advance tickets may be purchased at the WLV athletics office at Gillie Lopez Gym. Tickets range from $3 to $5.

    Robertson (3-4) and West (1-6) have home games against district foes Raton and Taos, both kicking off at 7 this Friday night.

  • Mora County Notebook - Walk for the Cure held Sunday

    The Career Association which is a part of the Jobs for America’s Graduates-NM coordinated a Walk for the Cure event on Sunday.

    They also got the help of Peer Educators, Middle School Student Government, and the BPA.

    Alex Martinez, the president of the Career Association, was responsible for overseeing the entire operation.

    The different school organizations were responsible for creating signs and decorating the route for the walk. The gate of Mora High School held attractive signs announcing the walk for a cure.

  • Mora Community Calendar and Senior Lunch Menu - Oct. 26, 2012

    COMMUNITY CALENDAR

    Saturday
    1 p.m. — VFW Ladies Auxiliary special meeting, Helping Hands Inc.
    2 p.m. — Mora Rangerette volleyball vs. Monte del Sol, home, junior varsity and varsity
    4 p.m. to 9 p.m. — Haunted House, elementary band room sponsored by the Career Association
    8 p.m. — Halloween Benefit Dance with music by Agua Negra Band to benefit of Merced de el Carmen
    Thursday
    5:30 p.m.— Mora Rangerette Volleyball vs. Peñasco, home, junior varsity and varsity

  • Palabras Pintorescas - ‘Better luck next time, Carl’

    Every glorious October is different in the mountains. I know this because I have lived in these mountains for so long. Yes, we have had a few fall rains, sparse by old time standards, but at least the dust isn’t that deep yet.

    This October aspens show of reds, golds, greens and every color in between, has really been spectacular, and has lasted for a while.

  • Students present tech project

    By Margaret McKinney
    Highlands University

    New Mexico Highlands University media arts students presented a tech showcase in late September featuring the cutting-edge multimedia technology projects they created for museums and cultural institutions across New Mexico.

    The students are participating in the university’s one-of-a kind AmeriCorps Cultural Technology Program, or ACT, now in its third year. ACT is part of an ongoing partnership between the Highlands University Media Arts Department and the New Mexico Department of Cultural Affairs.

  • In Brief - Education - Oct. 26, 2012

    From AP and Staff Reports

    Montoya earns certification

    Luna Community College Building Technologies Instructor Joseph Montoya recently received an international certification as a master trainer in accordance with the National Center or Construction Education and Research and is now authorized to train and certify instructors.

  • Cheerleading needs sports safety rules, docs say

    By Lindsey Tanner
    AP Medical Writer

  • In Brief - Health - Oct. 26, 2012

    From The Associated Press

    Suit brought over ‘death’

    CHICAGO — The parents of an 8-year-old boy who has had severe brain damage for years have sued a Chicago hospital, alleging that doctors pronounced their son dead, keeping him off his ventilator for hours, even though relatives continued to insist that the boy’s eyes and body were still moving.

  • Freezing eggs for fertility works

    By Lauran Neergaard
    AP Medical Writer
    WASHINGTON — Freezing human eggs can be successful in treating infertility, but guidelines issued Friday still urge caution for women hoping to pause a ticking biological clock.
    Egg freezing had long been labeled experimental, but the American Society for Reproductive Medicine declared that’s no longer the case. The group cited studies that found younger women are about as likely to get pregnant if they used frozen-and-thawed eggs for their infertility treatment as if they used fresh ones.