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Fatal stabbing


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The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

February 11, 2010

Studying the efficiency

of red-light cameras by Tricia Remark Daily Lobo

If you’ve ever accidentally coasted through a yellow light below a red-light camera, the anxiety you once felt might be a thing of the past. Albuquerque Mayor Richard Berry is negotiating the terms of a contract with the UNM Institute for Social Research to test whether the cameras actually make Albuquerque’s streets safer. Berry will decide whether to remove the cameras based on the ISR study, said T.J. Wilham, Albuquerque’s public safety director of communications. “Mayor Berry has always said that the red-light camera program needs to be about public safety,” Wilham said. “He wants this study to tell him whether or not it is having an impact on public safety.” The city will not pay more than $50,000 to UNM for doing the study, he said. Wilham said Berry chose UNM to conduct the study because ISR doesn’t have any personal interest in the outcome. “They have a very good reputation and the city and the mayor wanted somebody who is not biased — who has a good reputation to conduct the study,” he said. “We feel that UNM’s Social Research was perfect to do that.” Paul Guerin, senior research scientist at ISR, said the contract will be finalized within the next few weeks. Wilham said community members have questioned the effectiveness of the lights, and many think the state uses them to generate more

revenue. The cameras produced $8 million since their installation in 2004, he said. “A lot of people did have questions about the camera program — whether or not it was designed just to make money, whether or not there were speed traps, if the yellow lights were timed too short, whether or not we were just targeting wealthy areas,” Wilham said. According to the city Web site, the Albuquerque Fire Department has seen a 23 percent decrease in Level 1 trauma calls at red-light camera enforced intersections. Wilham said the city’s biggest goal is addressing safety and public concerns with the cameras. Graduate student Jakob Schiller said he received two tickets from red-light cameras for speeding. “I was glad it doesn’t go on your record. It’s just a fine,” Schiller said. Speeding and running a red-light tickets are a flat $75 fee, according to the city Web site. He said it is debatable that the cameras increase safety on the roads. “I think that in a time when all states are strapped for cash, it can be seen as revenue-generating more than safety procedures,” he said. “It makes me slow down at those intersections because I start looking for the red-light cameras.” UNM’s study will analyze the number of crashes all around the city, not just at intersections with cameras, Wilham said. If Berry decides that the cameras are ineffective, the contract with red-light camera providers, Redflex Traffic Systems, will not be renewed, he said.

Daniel Hulsbos / Daily Lobo Cars stream by the red-light camera mounted at the intersection of San Mateo and Montgomery Boulevards on Tuesday evening. UNM is in the process of negotiating a study that would determine the viability of these cameras in Albuquerque intersections.

Regents must vote away their own voting power

Sweet Life

by Mario Trujillo Daily Lobo

One ASUNM senator is proposing a bill that would limit the veto power the Board of Regents has over the ASUNM constitution. The catch? The Board of Regents must willingly vote away their power if the amendment is to pass. “What worries me is that even if we do get this through, the Board of Regents still has the right to say no,” said Sean Mallory, an ASUNM senator. “Technically, they still have the power to veto any of our amendments made.” As it stands now, the Board of Regents has the final say on any modification of the ASUNM constitution, including the proposed amendment. The regents can make changes, or it can veto changes to the constitution voted on by the ASUNM Senate and the undergraduate student body.

Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Pastries and baked goods sit in the display case at the Chocolate Cafe and Bakery. Gary Cline, the owner of cafe, makes the desserts fresh daily. Check out page 8 for the Day in the Life of this baker.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 114

issue 96

Caught in the act See page 2

Sen. Joseph Colbert introduced the bill in the Steering and Rules Committee last Wednesday striking the line that gives the regents final say over constitutional amendments. “It is not so much that the Board of Regents has done it (before),” Colbert said. “But it is just that the fact that we are a student group made up of students voted on by the students. Why should a board that is kind of like holier-than-thou be allowed to change what the students want in their own constitution?” The Committee postponed the vote at their Wednesday meeting on the amendment until it can write up a resolution, explaining why the change is necessary. “With the long list of high ranking officials that I have dealt with in my fraternity, if you don’t come at them the right way then you are

see Vote page 6


Today’s weather


48° / 28°

Last night’s results:


PageTwo caught reading Thursday, February 11, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Alyssa Hopkins reads, “U.K. show fined for animal cruelty” in Wednesday’s paper. If a Daily Lobo staff member catches you reading the paper, you’ll win a prize and have your photo in Thursday’s Page Two feature. Sean Gordon / Daily Lobo

Daily Lobo new mexico

volume 114

issue 96

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-6228

Editor-in-Chief Eva Dameron Managing Editor Abigail Ramirez News Editor Pat Lohmann Assistant News Editor Tricia Remark Staff Reporters Andrew Beale Kallie Red-Horse Ryan Tomari Online Editor Junfu Han Photo Editor Vanessa Sanchez Assistant Photo Editor Gabbi Campos Staff Photographer Zach Gould Culture Editor Hunter Riley

Assistant Culture Editor Chris Quintana Sports Editor Isaac Avilucea Assistant Sports Editor Mario Trujillo Copy Chiefs Elizabeth Cleary Damian Garde Opinion Editor Zach Gould Multimedia Editor Joey Trisolini Design Director Cameron Smith Production Manager Sean Gardner Classified Ad Manager Antoinette Cuaderes Ad Manager Steven Gilbert

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo


The New Mexico Daily Lobo (USPS #381-400) is published daily except Saturday, Sunday during the school year and weekly during the summer sessions by the Board of Student Publications of the University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-2061. Subscription rate is $50 an academic year. Periodical postage paid at Albuquerque, NM 87101-9651. POSTMASTER: send change of address to NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO, MSC03 2230, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address, telephone and area of study. No names will be withheld.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 3

Laying the groundwork for green by Andrew Beale Daily Lobo

When the Continuing Education building opens, it might just be a LEED leader. The building — across from Hokona Hall — will be open for classes in the fall semester, and its use of energy efficient features may earn it a rating of platinum in the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design rating system by the U.S. Green Building Council. Platinum is the highest rating the Council gives, according to its Web site. University spokesman Benson Hendrix said the building’s energy efficiency standards make it unique to the state. “I know they’re looking for at least gold, and hopefully LEED platinum standard,” he said. “And if it’s a LEED platinum, that’s supposed to be the first building I know on campus, but I believe the first public building in the state. That’s what they’re aspiring for here.” The Green Building Council’s Web site lists only one platinumcertified building in New Mexico — the Cognitive Behavioral Institute of Albuquerque. The building

is commercially owned, according to the Institute’s Web site. Hendrix said there’s one more unique aspect to the new Continuing Education building: a design feature that allows the setup of the classrooms to change depending on which class will be taught in it. “They’re integrating as much technology as they can into these classroom areas,” he said. “They’ve got a kind of modular setup, where they can bring stuff out of the storage area, depending on the type of classroom that you’re teaching for.” Hendrix said the Continuing Education building will also contain new Deans’ offices, which will be in use before the classrooms. Mary Clark, program specialist for UNM’s Office of Sustainability, said a New Mexico state law mandates that every new building in the state must meet at least LEED silver standards. Clark said the College of Education will be the first building on campus to have photovoltaic panels on its roof, although a planned parking structure on Lomas Boulevard will also have the panels. Steve Chavez, project manager for the College of Education, said being LEED certified means the

Green Building Council evaluates every stage of a project to determine how energy-efficient and sustainable a building is. “They go through a system of scoring that evaluates the building from design through construction,” he said. “Then they look at those and validate those particular criteria to determine a level of achievement based on a ratings system that they’ve applied to points as to what the building could achieve as part of their criteria.” The Green Building Council’s Web site gives nine criteria for LEED certification, including water efficiency, indoor environmental quality and innovative design. According to the Web site, projects are evaluated out of 110 total possible points across all areas. LEED platinum certification requires 80 points or more, while gold certification requires 60 or more points. Chavez said the LEED certification is achieved not through reliance on new technology, but by efficient application of existing technology. “The buildings are built with the same systems. It’s just how the systems are incorporated into the building for efficiency

see LEED page 6

news in brief

Winter weather turning dangerous on East Coast WASHINGTON — Worst winter ever? The second blizzard in less than a week buried the most populous stretch of the East Coast under nearly a foot of snow Wednesday, breaking records for the snowiest winter and demoralizing millions of people still trying to dig out from the previous storm. Conditions in the nation’s capital were so bad that even plows were advised to get off the roads, and forecasters were eyeing a third storm that could be brewing for next week.

Striking Sept. 11 photos released this week NEW YORK — A trove of aerial photographs of the collapsing World Trade Center was widely released this week, offering a rare and chilling view from the heavens of the burning twin towers and the apocalyptic shroud of smoke and dust that settled over the city. The images were taken from a police helicopter — the only photographers allowed in the airspace near the skyscrapers on Sept. 11, 2001. They were obtained by ABC

For many families, the first storm was a fun weekend diversion. People even went skiing past Washington’s monuments. But Wednesday’s blizzard quickly became a serious safety concern. The Pennsylvania governor shut down some highways and warned that people who drove were risking their lives. “I’ve seen enough,” said Bill Daly, 57, as gusts of wind and snow lashed his face in Arlington, Va., where streets were nearly empty just a few days after people had been playing in the snow. “It’s scary and beautiful at the same time. I wanted to shovel but thought if I had a heart attack it could be a while before anybody found me in this kind of weather.” after it filed a Freedom of Information Act request last year with the National Institute of Standards and Technology, the federal agency that investigated the collapse. The chief curator of the planned Sept. 11 museum pronounced the pictures “a phenomenal body of work.” The photos are “absolutely core to understanding the visual phenomena of what was happening,” said Jan Ramirez of the National September 11 Memorial & Museum. They are “some of the most exceptional images in the world, I think, of this event.”

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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor / Zach Gould



Thursday February 11, 2010 / Ext. 133

FROM THE WEB In Friday’s story “Beloved nudist forced to move,” Kallie Red-Horse described how Don Schrader, an avid nudist, is being forced to move out of his apartment after 22 years. Readers at discussed the topic: by ‘Post American’ Posted Friday “Don’s new letter in this week’s Alibi is disgusting! It’s cool if you want to ‘kiss ass’ or ‘suck c--k’ but have a little discretion! It’s cool if you want to rally against the empire or preach against our sick society, but leave your sex life in the privacy of your bedroom. I think gays have the right to get married and be miserable just like everyone else, but his latest rant has me thinking Fred Phelps might have a point! I hope that Don uses sunscreen, and might think about wearing a mask in that haze of petrol fumes and exhaust he floats through. Life sucks Don. Stuff happens. Hope you land back on your feet. Regards.” by ‘Andy’ Posted Friday “If Don Schrader really believed in living simply, as he has raved at the city in his broken record diatribes for years, he would live in a cave in the hills, not in an apartment. He would not draw money from a stipend. He may not like to pay taxes, but he has no problem using TV, print and other resources that are funded by taxpayers, such as Channel 27. If he was as humble and selfless as he claims, he would not constantly be drawing attention to himself in every way possible. The saints and hermits of legend did indeed like to live simply, but they did so far away from the intruding world in monasteries and remote places in the wilderness, shunning the public eye and any kind of notoriety. They didn’t carry signs and blather on TV about how much better they were than everybody else. Don does not come across to me as a beloved saint. He strikes me as an egomaniac obsessed with constantly being in the public eye by putting on a sort of production starring himself.” by ‘Vicki Johnson’ Posted Friday “I wish Don well. He is a brave fellow, kind and a good listener.” Join the discussion at



The added cost of comfort in airline travel by Ryan Tomari

Daily Lobo guest columnist



EDITORIAL BOARD Eva Dameron Editor-in-chief

Abigail Ramirez Managing editor

Zach Gould

Opinion editor

American Airlines decided earlier this week that it will charge its passengers $8 on domestic flights for a “blanket-and-pillow pack.” Do I really care? Well to be honest, no, I don’t. The airline JetBlue was already charging its passengers for its own “blanket-and-pillow package” back in 2008. US Airways has been charging its frequent flyers for shades and earplugs during flights for a few years now too. This just seems to be a blip on the radar for me. It doesn’t really bother me and I don’t know why I would need shades or earplugs on a flight. Besides, I listen to music or watch episodes from “The Simpsons” on my iPod anyway. You might be thinking, “This guy never flies,” but in reality I do. A lot actually. I have family on the East Coast. As I have grown a little bit older, I have flown more and more. I try to visit those relatives at least twice a year. When I look for airfares online, by the grace of the airline gods, American Airlines always

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY  Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo. com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.

Or re-energizing the flying process for all of us by playing some Andrew W.K.? (He likes to “Party Hard.”) OK well, maybe not Andrew W.K., he isn’t really that cool or popular. But maybe play something along the lines of Earth, Wind and Fire or some Hall and Oates. I guess the point that I am trying to make is that there are certain things people love to complain about in this country. Airline travel has become more obnoxious over the last decade and it doesn’t seem like the airline companies are going to stop there. So, why sit there and complain about the prices? Just bring your own pillow and blanket and enjoy the flight. I know I won’t buy the pillow and the blanket on a flight and I don’t think I know anyone who will. To me, the whole thing just seems stupid. I never have had a problem flying commercially. I still don’t have a problem flying commercially and probably never will. I have always felt that way and I still do by not sweating the small stuff. So, my bags aren’t happy because I’m not flying with Southwest Airlines that charges no fee for baggage. Big deal.


Pat Lohmann News editor

seems to have the cheapest prices and I try to take advantage of those. But it comes to flying commercially in the United States, the more affordable the ticket is, the more unpleasant the flight becomes. For me personally, it doesn’t seem like a chore to deal with airlines nickel and diming me for products and services that used to be free. This is coming from a guy who grew up with an ill-stricken father who had difficulty traveling, let alone going through airport security here at the Albuquerque International Sunport or Newark Liberty International Airport with medical devices and supplies. So, I guess if airlines like American Airlines are going to charge for bags and now blankets and pillows, why not turn a two-hour flight into a two-hour party? If you’re going to charge us for little things, why not at least keep us entertained? The airlines should have flight attendants dressed more along the lines of Hooters girls and offer alcoholic beverages for free. What about offering flights with cheesy elevator music during the boarding process?

Allowing different opinions on campus helps broaden views Editor, In response to David Luna’s letter in the Daily Lobo on Monday, “UNM should not allow hatemongering on campus,” I wish to add a different argument as to why Shawn the Baptist should be allowed to speak on campus. You cannot use the argument of free speech without accepting the term in its entirety. Free speech, so long as it does not endanger the lives of human beings (key words) should be allowed. As this is a university, it should allow for

numerous ideas to be expressed so long as physical harm is not present and it is not interfering with the educational purpose on campus. All sorts of petitioners are allowed on campus; (including those for the Human Rights Campaign, which is really a fight-for-the-rightsof-homosexuals organization) petitioners are also allowed from various organizations determined to save the Earth. And several times a year anti-abortion campaigns appear on campus. There are many people and groups who are allowed to solicit the ears of students. Shawn the Baptist should be allowed as well. Just because he is saying something you don’t want to hear, should not mean he be banned from preaching what he, himself,

believes is the truth. Regardless of the religious opinion you hold, free speech, as well as its limitations, should be recognized. If you do not wish to hear what he has to say, no one is forcing you to listen. Put on your headphones, walk around him and remain ignorant. Keep yourself in the dark and ignore the preaching of this man who believes he is doing the work of God. Even though what he is saying may go against the grain as well as your beliefs, listening may in fact be beneficial by expanding your horizons. Sarah Flores UNM student


New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo women’s basketball

Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 5

SUSHI HANA 521 Central NW on Central & 6th


Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Associate women’s basketball head coach, Yvonne Sanchez, puts her head down during the second half of Wednesday’s game against UNLV. The Lobos lost 65-59.

Late-season loss ends winning streak by Ryan Tomari Daily Lobo

Trap games can be a tricky terrain to maneuver, especially for a team that is looking to make a run at a regular-season conference crown. UNM 59 And the UNM women’s UNLV 65 basketball team fell right into one against UNLV on Wednesday at The Pit, resulting in a 65-59 loss. The unpredictable Lobos entered Wednesday’s contest looking to remain in a three-way tie for second place and one game behind

Mountain West Conference leader TCU in the league standings. By the surest stroke of luck, UNM wasn’t harshly unaffected by its loss to the Rebels, because San Diego State was defeated by Wyoming, 63-51. Still, the home setback puts UNM at 14-8 overall and 6-4 in the MWC, good for a third-place tie with SDSU in the conference, since BYU (6-2 in the MWC) didn’t play on Wednesday, moving the Cougars into second place in the league standings. “(We) might have a great game, then (we) might have an average game and then (we) might have a poor game,” said Lobo head coach Don Flanagan. “So, I really don’t


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know who is ready to play, and that’s difficult from a coaching standpoint. I thought (UNLV) did a nice job of mixing up the defenses tonight, and we mixed it up right back at them, and it didn’t seem to bother them, but it bothered us.” UNLV’s defense tightened up in the second half and flipped a switch from its first-half performance, which couldn’t have ended any worse for the Rebels. All seemed to go in the Lobos’ favor. Amanda Best hit a buzzer-beating 3-point basket at the end of the first half, capping a 10-2

see Loss page 6




Page 6 / Thursday, February 11, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Guards stand by as girl is beaten New methods to raise hispanic graduation rates by Gene Johnson

The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Three unarmed security guards stood by and watched last month as a 15-yearold girl was punched, knocked to the ground, kicked in the head and robbed in a downtown Seattle bus tunnel. The guards’ actions during the brutal attack — captured on surveillance video — have prompted a review of the policy that unarmed, civilian guards call police and not try to stop fights or crimes. Surveillance video first aired by Seattle’s KING-TV this week shows the attack at Westlake Station on Jan. 28. The victim appears several seconds before her attackers and sidles up to the

three guards, who are standing together and talking. When a group of teens and young adults approaches the girl, she appears to seek refuge by moving around to the other side of the guards. Another 15-year-old girl shoves the victim and begins punching her. The two crash into a wall and then onto the floor. The assailant gets up and kicks and stomps on the girl’s head. Others grab her purse, iPod and cell phone. The guards called police, who arrived minutes later, after the group had fled. Investigators tracked down four, including the alleged attacker, and arrested them on Friday and Saturday. No charges have been filed. Those involved knew each

other and had been involved in a disturbance at a nearby department store which drew the attention of Seattle police earlier that evening, according to a sheriff ’s office report. The girl, who reported that she lost consciousness during the attack, was not hospitalized but did see a doctor. King County Sheriff ’s Sgt. John Urquhart said the guards were right to follow their training. “If you’re a bank teller and you do something other than give them the money, you’re going to get fired,” Urquhart said. “We don’t expect civilians to take police action. In this case, it was a violent fight, and they were outnumbered by this pack of people 3-to-1.”

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by Susan Montoya Bryan The Associated Press

SANTA FE — Similar proposals aimed at closing an achievement gap for New Mexico Hispanic students, improving their high school graduation rates and getting more of them to college were approved Wednesday by state legislators. The House passed the proposed Hispanic Education Act on a 44-25 vote. The proposal would establish a liaison within the Public Education Department who would focus on Hispanic students. It also would create an advisory council that would work with families and communities to close the gap. The Public Education Department would also be required to submit an annual report on the statewide status of Hispanic education from preschool through high school. The Senate approved a similar proposal 24-16. However, both chambers of the Legislature must pass the same version of a bill before it goes to the governor to be signed into law. Gov. Bill Richardson and Public Education Secretary Veronica Garcia have been pushing for a state

Hispanic Education Act, which state officials say would be the first of its kind in the country. In New Mexico, Hispanic students score lower in reading and math than their white and Asian counterparts. Hispanic students’ graduation rate is about 56 percent, compared to a 71 percent graduation rate for white students. Nearly 56 percent of the students in New Mexico schools are Hispanic, and supporters of the legislation say the state has a responsibility to find a way to help the majority of its students. “This bill is historic for the Hispanic community. It sends a message to the Hispanic people of this state: No longer will the education of their kids be second,” said Rep. Eleanor Chavez, D-Albuquerque. Critics in both chambers questioned why the state should single out Hispanics rather than focusing on all ethnic or racial groups that need to improve student performance. “It’s wrong for us to come out here and say, ‘We are going to save some of you but not all of you,’” said Senate President Tim Jennings, a Roswell Democrat. Rep. Jane Powdrell-Culbert, RCorrales, said the Public Education Department is charged with educating all of New Mexico’s children.

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Best Student Essays...

is seeking essays, research papers, memoirs, photo essays and any other type of nonfiction for our Spring 2010 issue! We publish the finest writing by all UNM students. To submit, look in past issues of BSE or visit Marron Hall Room 107 for submission forms. We offer cash awards for first, second, and third place entries. Publication can help distinguish your resumé from the rest of the crowd. If you have already written your essay for class, why not submit it for a chance at publication? Good luck!

Lobo run. The 36-26 UNM advantage lasted as long as the halftime period. The Lobos didn’t put forth a lot of effort in the game, especially in the second half, Best said. “We need to focus on every game we play and not play down (to their level),” Best said. “Even though UNLV, they’re a really good team. But as far as their quickness and everything, that team is really quick and they showed it tonight.” Lobo guard Amy Beggin pulled UNM closer, 58-57, with two free throws, but the Rebels’ Kelli Thompson drilled a 3-pointer to push UNLV’s lead to four with 1:48 left in the game. Beggin said she was disappointed with UNM’s listless performance, more so after reeling off three straight victories over the top teams in the conference  BYU, TCU and SDSU. “I mean when you come off three


Best Student


Best Student Essays, Marron Hall 229 or 277-5656x41420

from page 1

going to get an undesirable result,” Mallory said. “That is really what I am afraid of. I do think there is protocol. And doing it the right way is going to help.” Colbert said that he cannot ever remember the regents interfering with rulings made by ASUNM, and the point is not to limit the regents’ power. Instead, it is to give students responsibility over their own constitution, Colbert said. “I don’t understand what their interest is in a student constitution,” Colbert said. “It is not so much trying to take away power from the Board of Regents — but more so making it known that we are a student group and our constitution is to represent the students, not them.” According to the Board of


big wins like that, you have got to take care of business at home against anybody that you’re playing,” she said. “It is really frustrating, and we can’t let this happen again. We have to bounce back on Saturday and get back at it.” Jamie Smith finished UNM off with two more free throws in the last 30 seconds of the game. Flanagan said this was a major drawback late in the season. “From my vantage point and where I was sitting, it looked to me that they out hustled us, out worked us and out played us,” he said. “They played with more confidence than we did and I have no idea why. If I knew why, I would tell you. We just got done playing three good games and now we are down. The only thing I can get out of this: I really don’t have consistent players that I can depend on for a game.”

Regents policy manual, “the Board of Regents will intervene in student government only in unusual circumstances or to ensure compliance with the law.” The regents were unavailable for comment Wednesday. Before the proposed amendment even reaches the regents, the full ASUNM Senate and the undergraduate student body must pass it with at least a two-thirds vote. The Board of Regents is mentioned in the constitution four times. The ASUNM receives its funding from student fees allocated by the regents. The regents also hold the power to review any rulings that the ASUNM student court makes and modify any joint-student-faculty committee.

from page 3

purposes and other items that are part of building scope and standard,” he said. “The stuff that we use is pretty much manufacturer’s standard product lines that are designed to meet or produce higher efficiencies.” Every part of the building needs to work toward making the building more energy efficient in order to achieve the highest LEED score

of platinum from the Green Building Council, Chavez said. “Every component of the building is evaluated,” he said. “There’s not one particular piece or anything that stands alone by itself, except for maybe some energy production issues, which is a portable tank system that we installed that produces energy that we consume.”


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 7

Veteran fatally stabs shelter volunteer by Meghan Barr

The Associated Press CLEVELAND — An Air Force veteran who was told to move out of a homeless shelter because he had been uncooperative about attending counseling fatally attacked the center’s director Wednesday, authorities said, then was shot to death by police when he charged at them with a knife and ax. Officers said that when they arrived at the homeless shelter, Raymond Ice was standing over the body of shelter director Rita Ciofani, 59, holding the weapons. He ignored orders to drop them, charged at officers and was Tasered and shot, said police spokesman Sgt. Sammy Morris. “This is very unprecedented and surprising — that this person would take his anger out on a person that’s been, you know, very good and kind and helpful to him,” said Dennis Kresak, president of the Volunteers of America of Greater Ohio, which runs the center. The shelter, which houses about 50 male veterans, provides temporary food and housing until veterans can find a permanent place to live and stable employment. Most veterans only stay about a year, Kresak said.

Ice was being transferred to a similar residential program at a nearby veterans’ hospital, Kresak said. Ice gave no indication that he was angry about being asked to leave, Kresak said, though he added that the stress of living in a homeless program can exacerbate residents’ anxiety. “But certainly not to the extent where you would, you know, take that kind of action,” he said. Ice had signed out of the center at about 8:30 a.m. Wednesday and returned about half an hour later, Kresak said. He wasn’t sure whether Ice was carrying the weapons when he came in. Ciofani was sitting at her desk when Ice came into her office, Kresak said. That’s “not uncommon — residents coming down, talking to the director,” he said. A staff member saw the attack from the office doorway and called 911 about 9:30 a.m, Kresak said. Wanda McDearman, a part-time cook at the shelter, said another cook whom she did not identify walked in on the grisly scene. “He walked around the desk because he heard Miss Rita moaning,” said McDearman, who was not working at the time of the attack. “And there she was laid out.”

In Ciofani’s office, the desk was situated so that her back faced the door, McDearman said. “I was told, ‘Never sit with your back to the door,’” she said. “He walked in on her, unbeknownst to her. He caught her off guard. Because I’m sure if she could’ve seen him coming, she could’ve screamed or fought.” Kresak did not know whether Ice had behaved aggressively before the attack but said there had never been a violent incident at the center. McDearman said Ice was disagreeable. “He was always complaining, no matter what it was, no matter who it was,” she said. “He was never happy.” Kresak said he did know when Ice was in the Air Force but believed he had not served in either the Iraq War that began in 2003 or Afghanistan. Kresak did not know how long Ice had been living at the shelter, which works closely with the VA. Ice had outstayed his welcome at the shelter, and it was time for him to move on, McDearman said. In an e-mailed statement late Wednesday, Volunteers of America spokeswoman Megan Ericson said the agency is reviewing its security measures in light of the attack.

Dennis Kresak, president of Volunteers of America of Greater Cleveland, talks about an attack at the Veterans Resource Center in Cleveland on Wednesday. A homeless veteran who was told to move out of the shelter killed the center’s director Wednesday morning, authorities said. Tony Dejak / AP Photo

Lobo Culture Culture editor / Hunter Riley



Thursday February 11, 2009

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895 / Ext. 131

Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Gary Cline removes cherry and pecan Danishes from the oven at the Chocolate Cafe and Bakery on Monday.


Owner of local bakery is living the sweet life by Chris Quintana Daily Lobo

Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Cline fills his croissants with spreadable chocolate and chocolate chips. The Chocolate Cafe and Bakery is at the intersection of Monte Vista Boulevard and Central Avenue.

Five a.m. — The whir of mixers hum while Gary Cline flattens, cuts and rolls chocolate-flavored dough into perfect U-shaped croissants. He works on a long island table in a large back room that smells of chocolate and flour. “I grew up with sweets as ingredients in just about every meal,” he said, before smearing chocolate paste and chocolate chips onto a flat croissant. Cline, the owner of Chocolate Cafe and Bakery at the intersection of Monte Vista Boulevard and Central Avenue, starts his days at 2 a.m. It’s during this time that he balances the books, which includes paying employees and ordering supplies as well as any other administrative duties required for the day. “I find the morning (to be) a magical time for me,” he said. “No one else is awake. It’s kind of neat. You get to see the best sunrises there are.” Around 4:30 a.m. the baking starts. A yellow and bent legal pad with two letter abbreviations directs the flow of activity. Today — chocolate chip cookies, chocolate-dipped strawberries and chocolate croissants are at the top of the list. There’s a common theme here: Cline loves chocolate. “What better way to get it than to make it,” he said while putting the croissants into the oven. “You get



what you want. I’ve been disappointed (with) desserts in the past.” The croissants are placed in the fourtray oven. Cline pulls a silver cup from a cupboard, a carton of eggs and a bag of flour onto the kitchen countertop. He cracks the eggs with one hand and then uses the shell halves to drain the yolk from the white. He’s making a crème brûlée and explains that the milk has to be heated to the right temperature otherwise it’ll scramble the eggs when he mixes the two. Cline’s knowledge and skills in the bakery come from 38 years of experience from baking in various local shops. While beating the eggs, he puts the crème brûlée mix into the microwave at one-minute intervals. If he runs it for any longer the circuit breaks, and then all the clocks in the shop have to be reset. He adjusts the clocks once, but the next time the circuit breaks, he leaves it alone, so the digital LED flashes 12:00 … 12:01 … 12:02 … and so on. He has owned the Chocolate Café and Bakery for eight and a half years and works 14-hour days. “It’s a pleasure to pass on a skill that’s dying,” Cline said. “This is my life. I have no other life. I have no wife. I have a girlfriend — she lives out of town. This is what I do, and I do it every day.” His trainee this morning, Leanna Lopez, is mixing the dough. Cline tells her the dough sounds a bit heavy. He says his years of experience as a chef helped him become an experienced baker. His arms are marked with

see Sweet life page 14

New Mexico Daily Lobo


Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 9

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Doing it in the Duke City

ΦΣΠ Co-ed Honor Fraternity Rush Events: February 11,12,13 for more info... contact us @

by Hunter Riley

Phi Sigma Pi

Daily Lobo


the facts

Be a lean, green sex machine

Source: 2002 Readership Survey by Pulse Research

DAILY LOBO new mexico

What do sex and sustainability have in common? I thought I was going to be the pioneer on this subject, but I was wrong — there are plenty of articles and blogs about the topic. One Seattle-based blogger, Deanna Duke, made some educational sex and sustainability slides and posted them on her blog, The Crunchy Chicken, at The first and most important aspect of sustainable sex is safe sex. Some readers criticized my lack of information on condom use in my last column, “Clean and Painless Anal Sex.” So, I would like to make it crystal clear that I would never endorse anything but safe sex, no matter what kind of sex you’re having. The third column in “Doing it in the Duke City” was about safe sex and getting tested, so if you have other questions about this subject just check it out at archives. Safe sex is sustainable because it sustains a disease-free sex life and helps to control population, which is one of the biggest problems the world faces. Assuming you aren’t planning on having kids, using a condom or some other form of birth control is the best thing you can do to have happy, healthy sex. Birth control can affect people emotionally and physically (because of the hormonal chemicals) so doing your own research and finding the most effective method for you is important. Luckily, for people who want a sustainable birth-control method, a non-hormonal IUD (Intra-Uterine Device) happens to be the most effective non-surgical birth control (99 percent). There are two types of IUDs: copper (no hormones) and



Campus Events

CAPS Graduate Writing Workshop: Grant Writing Starts at: 2:00 PM Location: MITCH 204 This workshop is specifically designed for GPSA grant writing. Bring your current research statement, abstract, or grant application statement to workshop and refine. Cross Cultural Research at Santa Clara Pueblo: Going Beyond the Law Starts at: 4:00 PM Location Hibben Center Room 105 The Anthropology Colloquia Series Presents: Gloria Valencia-Weber, Professor of Law, University of New Mexico Phi Sigma Pi- Service Starts at: 4:00 PM Location: Santa Ana A&B Making Valentines for the troops and elderly people in the Nursing Home.

AISES Spring Meeting Starts at: 5:00 PM Location: Isleta Room, SUB American Indian Science and Engineering Society (AISES), UNM Chapter will have it’s first meetnig of spring semester February 11th at 5:00 pm in the Isleta Room

Time Management Workshop Starts at: 8:00 PM Location: 1155 University Boulevard SE CAPS offer a Time Management workshop FREE for students to help them manage their time and achieve success Changeling the Lost Starts at: 8:00 PM Location: SUB , Upper Floor Santa Ana A&B Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Changeling The Requiem venue. Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for information/ confirmation.

plastic (with hormones). An IUD is a small T-shaped device that is inserted into the uterus. It prevents the sperm from fertilizing the egg by interfering with their reaction. Hormonal birth control generally generates monthly waste in packaging, and the hormones from the pills can contaminate drinking water, which has scary repercussions on animals and humans. Just Google search the Canadian film “Waterlife” if you don’t believe me. The drawback to an IUD is the insertion can be painful (I got sick immediately afterward). But don’t be worried about the three or four minutes of discomfort — it beats having an unwanted baby or an abortion. An IUD can stay in your body for five to 10 years, and removal is easy with the help of a physician. Condoms are also a great way to prevent disease and pregnancy, but not all condoms are created equal. Duke suggested using fair-trade and vegan condoms in her blog. IUDs are best suited for committed relationships because they can cause uterine scarring if you get a sexually transmitted infection. Even if you think your spontaneous one-night stand is disease free, your partner might be lying about or be unaware of having an STI. This brings me to the next idea for a sustainable sex life. In my experience, I have better sex when I’m in a committed relationship where I can communicate on a regular basis with my partner. And it makes logical sense: The more comfortable and familiar you are with your partner, the more you can explore your feelings about different sexual acts and trends. It’s not often you hear people say, “Wow, the sex I had in that drunken onenight stand last night was the best sex I’ve ever had!” The sex toy industry has jumped

on the green wagon, too. But the reason for doing so is a little frightening. As it turns out, your vibrators could be poisoning you. Phthalates are commonly used compounds found in plastic softeners, lubricants, oils in perfumes and other commonly used products. According to Environmental Health News, exposure to phthalates in the womb can cause behavioral disorders in children. They can also cause premature puberty in girls and low sperm count in boys. Duke said phthalates are broken down into a porous substance after regular use and bacteria, along with other things, get caught in the toy. So, what is the most sustainable sex toy? My guess would be the fleshy parts you already have, and they’re free! The solution to the phthalates dilemma is to use a condom with plastic toys. Use stainless steel, aluminum, wood (from trees) or laboratory glass toys. Also, don’t use silicone-based lubes with silicone toys, because it breaks down the plastic. For lubricants, you want one that is paraben-free and glycerine-free, because the glycerine can cause yeast infections and paraben can cause skin irritation. Nonoxynol-9 is a spermicide that, according to Duke, can cause allergic reactions (Oh no! I’m allergic to sex), irritations and possibly an increased rate of infection. Duke recommended using jojoba, coconut or hemp oil as primary lubricant, if you don’t have anything else. So this Valentine’s Day, make it hot, make it sexy and make it green. “Doing it in the Duke City” is a multi-authored column that is published twice a month. If you have any questions, comments or concerns, please e-mail



Events of the Day

Planning your day has never been easier!

Mid Week Movies Placing an event in the Starts at: 3:30PM Location: SUB Theater- Room 1003 Lobo Life calendar: Mid Week Movie Series presents Titanic. Come spend Valentine’s Week with Rose and 1.) Go to Jack. UNM Students $2.00. For complete 2.) Click on “Events” link near the top of the page. schedule visit

Community Events

3.) Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page.

Sai Baba devotional singing (bhajans) Starts at: 7:00 PM 4.) Type in the event information and submit! Location: 111 Maple Street Please limit your desription to 25 words (alUNM area-Phone: 505-366-4982 though you may type in more, your descrip-

Future events may be previewed at

tion will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will apear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 11

Eco-Reps to lead campus in sustainability Fashion’s sample sizes fit by Candace Hsu Daily Lobo

Eco-Representatives unite! Last spring, the Research Service Learning Program collaborated with the Office of Sustainability to create a set of classes that will keep the environmental needs of the campus in mind. In the fall, graduate teaching assistant Andrew Marcum, from the Research Service Learning Program, taught a course that involved the Office of Sustainability. The class was the beginning of the UNM Eco-Reps program. “The idea is to get students who live on campus to think about developing a sustainable lifestyle, and understanding how the things they do every day impact the environment,” Marcum said. “We want to help them develop habits that are sustainable. Once we get residents to notice that, then we can get them to be environmental leaders on campus.” The class created an Eco-Rep

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training guide specific to UNM. The class used eco-rep programs from universities nationwide as models for the UNM program, Marcum said. The guide covers topics such as waste management, energy conservation, green consumerism and campus resources. Marcum said waste management will address recycling, trash deposits and how to safely and responsibly discard chemicals. For energy conservation, the class will learn how to save energy in the dorms. Green consumerism will discuss how students can buy local foods that are humanely and sustainably grown. Campus resources include a list of green services on campus, such as the Zipcar system that offers students a rental car to use for a minimal cost, Marcum said. “It gives them an idea of what they should promote and how they can involve (other) students,” Marcum said. “The Eco-Reps are not just (around) to get students aware

of being more environmentally conscious. They are also responsible for developing projects and engaging students in environmental issues.” The class recruited 15 students from the dorms to serve as EcoReps. Each representative is elected in by the Community Associations. The students are interested in environmental issues, and they are leaders who are willing to get involved. The reps are all volunteers, but there is an idea to offer course credit for the representatives’ participation, Marcum said. “The program is basically in the hands of the residents,” Marcum said. “We are willing to cooperate with any of the ideas that they come up with, but they are in charge of getting the students involved.” There will be a course offered during the second eight weeks of the spring semester for students interested in participating in environmental issues as an Eco-Rep. The course will be one to three credit

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Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30 The Library Bar & Grill The hottest booty shakin’ contest in town! 1st Place gets $200, 2nd Place $100, & 3rd Place $50! All contestants will receive gift certificates for participating. Starts around 11:30pm. $2.50 Coronas and $3.00 Cuervo from 8pm-close. No Cover

see Eco-Reps page 14

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for waif-like youngsters by Samantha Critchell The Associated Press

The models auditioning for New York Fashion Week were undeniably thin. But it was only after the fashion industry started worrying about tooskinny models that casting agent James Scully began asking their age. Most, he found, were under 16. “Things are very seriously wrong at this moment,” Scully said. As another round of runway shows kicks off on Thursday, fashion insiders are again taking up the cause of emaciated models, this time with a new target to blame: youth. The Council of Fashion Designers of America hosted a panel discussion Tuesday night on changing the standard model “sample size,” part of the health initiative it started after the death three years ago of a model with an eating disorder. Spain and Italy adopted

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mandatory weight guidelines at the time, but the CFDA opted instead for voluntary measures that put the focus on nutritional and emotional counseling. Since then, some models have been red flagged and removed from the runway to focus on eating and living well, said CFDA president Diane von Furstenberg. Tuesday’s panel, “The Beauty of Health: Resizing the Sample Size,” initially focused on whether increasing the size of sample garments used in fashion shows and magazine photo shoots from zero to four would result in healthier models. But designers, models and agents agreed that part of the problem was the dominance of very young models. “You can’t address the sample size 0 without addressing age,” said David Bonnouvrier, head of DNA Models.

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Page 12 / Thursday, February 11, 2010

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2:00pm - 7:00pm Shiner Bock, Sam Adams Seasonal, Smithwick’s $3.00 Pints 7:00pm - Close 9” 1-top. Pizza $5.00 Tacos $1.00 Margaritas $3.50 Slippery Nipple, Cosmopolitans $4.00 Dos XX, Drifter Ale, Tecate $3.00 2:00pm - 7:00pm Alien, Blue Moon, Sierra Seasonal $3.00 Pints 7:00pm - Close 9” 1-top. Pizza $5.00 Selected Apps 50% off All 20 PINTS $3.00 Bacardi U-Call-It $4.00 (no 151 proof)

2:00pm - 7:00pm Alien, Blue Moon, Honeybrown $3.00 Pints $6.00 Potato Skins 7:00pm - Close Copper Burger $5.00 Copper House Martini and Skyy U-Call-It $4.00 (No Red Bull or Martinis) Smithwick’s, Sierra Seasonal, Sam Adams Seasonal $3.00 Pints

2:00pm - 7:00pm Bridgeport IPA, Paulaner 90 Schilling - $3.00 Pints 7:00pm - Close Jose Cuervo $4.50 Manzano Martini $6.00 MindEraser, Razztini, Salty Dog $4.00 Dos XX, Tecate, Alien $3.00 Pints Corona $3.25

11:00am - 7:00pm Well Drinks $3.00 Bloody Marys $2.75 2:00pm - 7:00pm Alien, Blue Moon, Honey Brown $3.00 7:00pm - Close Smirnoff Flavors U-Call-It $4.00 Alien, Smithwick’s, Sierra Seasonal $3.00 Pints

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7:00pm - Close 9” 1-top. Pizza $5.00 ChzBurger $5.00 Alien IPA, Blue Moon $3.00 Kamikaze, Lemondrops $4.00



2:00pm - 7:00pm Blue Moon, Sam Adams Seasonal, Honeybrown $3 Pints


Copper Lounge 2pm-7pm Shiner Bock, Sam’s Seasonal Smithwick’s $3 pints. 7pm-close 9” 1-top pizza $5. Tacos $1. Margaritas $3.50. Slippery Nipple or Cosmopolitan $4. Dos XX, Drifter Ale, Tecate $3

Barrett House Attic



Maloney’s Tavern Happy Hour Specials! $1.00 Off All Drinks Except Bottled Beer, 7 Days A Week From 3-7PM! Featured Drinks: Smirnoff Strawberry, PBR Pints for $2.00, And PBR Liters only $4.00 All Day And Night!

Barrett House Attic Albuquerque’s Premier Thrift Store HOT CLOTHING AT COOL PRICES. Visit our thrift store and get another 5% off with this ad. 4308 Lomas NE 262-1073


Ned’s On The Rio Grande $4.95 Frito Pie, $2.00 Corrslight Draft $2.50 Corona and Corona Light. Appetizers $3.00 4-6pm

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Tiki Tuesdays!* *The Lemon Wedges* *The Wildbills* *$4 Tiki Drinks All Night* *Indie*


The Library Bar & Grill Happy Hour 4pm- 7pm Serving Full Menu for Lunch, Happy Hour & Nightime

Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 13


New Mexico Daily Lobo


Albuquerque, NM 87106

(505) 242-7490 Enjoy our new Patio Open Tues-Fri Night


Page 14 / Thursday, February 11, 2010

Sweet life

from page 8

experience, too. Slight but present brands on his arms have touched the oven while removing trays. His left index and middle fingertips are covered in padded scar tissue from a pie roller accident years earlier. Even his assistant is gathering marks on her arms. “I’ve always had a knack for it,” Cline said. “I come from a generation where you become one with your work. And at that point it all becomes magic and it just happens.” Cline now piles steel gray weights onto one side of a counter-balance scale. On the other side, he shakes sugar, flour and other ingredients at separate intervals. When he’s finished measuring, he dumps all the materials into the mixer along with some butter and milk, and then he’s off to prepare the next item. Cline, a veteran who served in the navy during the Vietnam War, began baking after he finished his tour. He said baking was the only job available to him after the war, but he grew to love it. After working various jobs as a baker for grocery stores and bakeries, Cline attended UNM where he got a bachelor’s degree in photography and a master’s in jewelry crafting. He said he chose baking over jewelry to support his family. However, he creates sweets in the same manner that a jeweler might sculpt metal. He explains that art is a way of thinking more than anything, and then he dumps a scoopful of chocolate chips


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Chocolate Cafe and Bakery 2933 Monte Vista Blvd. NE into the cookie batter. “You lose that drive to make money and it becomes part of your soul instead,” Cline said. “And it doesn’t matter if you make money or not, just whether or not you have communicated what you wanted to communicate with your medium.” As he cleans butter and brown sugar from the mixer, the timer for the croissants rings, and he glides down the hall to remove the tray from the oven. He pulls on a set of burned oven mitts and sets the tray down. He pulls a jar of apricot glaze from an out of sight cupboard and brushes down the pastries, explaining that the glaze would tighten up the roll once it cooled a bit. He said it’s just all another part of the chemistry. “My main concern is the eating quality,” Cline said. “Do you remember it after you have eaten it? Do you go back in your head and re-eat it?” He returns back to the kitchen. The red clock now says it’s 12:35, but it’s about 7:15 a.m., and less than half of his 14-hour work day has passed. He piles the cookie dough into a bucket for his assistant to place onto cookie sheets, and then starts making a mix for peanut butter cookies. He pulls ingredients from the tops of fridges, from a back room and from under a movable island. He moves with grace and precision.

Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Gary Cline takes chocolate croissants to the fermenting tray at the Chocolate Cafe and Bakery on Wednesday. Cline has over 20 years of baking experience. “It’s a form of meditation,” Cline said. “It’s how I do what I do. It becomes meditation, so it doesn’t become routine or the same thing on a daily basis. I have never been bored with chocolate.” While he might consider baking meditative, the constant chimes and yellow note pad direct Cline’s actions more than anything.

“I tried Zen baking once and I burned too many things,” he said. When the yellow list has been met for the day, Cline starts to shut down the shop at 3:30 p.m. Once the tables are cleaned and materials prepped for the next day, Cline heads home either to watch the Science Channel or to read. Right now he’s working on The Celestine

Prophecy by James Redfield. He’ll go to bed sometime between 6 or 7 p.m. so that he can get up early enough for the next day. “I’ve discovered in my travels through life people who quit work and don’t have anything to do usually die,” he says and then begins mixing measuring flower and sugar into the weight again.

The Research Service Learning Program has worked with classes in the past that deal with environmental issues. They have worked with Project Share, Inc. in Albuquerque in creating a community garden for the homeless and created the program Garden

Exchange Albuquerque. Each program is aimed at helping students who have an interest in environmental movements, Young said. “There are a lot of reasons why this is beneficial,” he said. “It teaches students the process of creating sus-

tainability, and also promotes it. We want students to take initiative, because a lot of the times we can get an idea and eventually get burnt out. If any student is interested in the environment and wants to make a difference, this course can tell them how to make it happen.”

from page 11

hours, depending on how far the student chooses to go with the program, Marcum said. The course is divided into parts, ranging from basic awareness of sustainability to environmental movements, said Dan Young, director of the Research Service Learning Program.

“The students are the center of this program,” Young said. “Obviously, the Office of Sustainability is involved, but we want it to be a student-run organization down the road. The goal is to have the students develop their goals, and to have them learn with them.”

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lobo features

New Mexico Daily Lobo

by Scott Adams


Thursday, February 11, 2010 / Page 15


Yesterday’s Solutions

dailysudoku Level: 1 2 3 4

Solutions to Yesterday’s Puzzle

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit

Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku



                                    





Get your name out there with the Daily Crossword




LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 16 / Thursday, February 11, 2010





new mexico

new mexico


Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail or email to to classifi DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

CLASSIFIED INDEX Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

ROOMMATE WANTED - Nice 3 Bdrm home near UNM $400/mo including utilities, wireless, W/D. Call Dylan 8502806

For Sale

Announcements Food, Fun, Music Las Noticias Lost and Found Miscellaneous Personals Services Travel Want to Buy Word Processing

JOLLY RANCHER ROSES. Unique gift. $15/dzn. 8$/half dzn single $2. Contact Kelly or Carlos for more info. 615-1933


Vehicles For Sale


Apartments Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Studios Sublets

1987 TOYOTA PICKUP 135,000 miles, has lift kit roll bars mud tires asking $3000, call 505 660 4279 1991 DODGE DYNASTY, 4 door, 90,000 miles, clean. $1,600 OBO. 839-2120, if no answer, please leave message. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA..

For Sale

Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Photo Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 2427512. BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235. STATE FARM INSURANCE 3712 Central SE @ Nob Hill 232-2886


Child Care Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs

FARMERS INSURANCE. AUTO liability $30/mo, full coverage $70/mo. 9486657.

Vehicles Wanted LOOKING FOR 2000-2007 Ford Mustang. Non-convertible, automatic, good condition, less than 80,000mi. Payment avl in cash. 505- 907-4779 or



Undergraduate Class of 1942 $550/semester $1,100/year Clauve $600/semester $1,200/year Friedman $250/semester $ 500/year Kremer$250/semester $ 500/year Leonard$250/semester $ 500/year Macey $450/semester $ 900/year McCann $500/semester $1,000/year Memorial $250/semester $500/year Graduate EWI $250/semester $500/year Anne J. Brown $500/semester $1,000/year Applications are available online at All applications must be returned to the Alumni Relations Office, 1117 Stanford NE, in the NM Law Center Building, no later than 5 p.m., Friday, March 5, 2010.

APARTMENT HUNTING? UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1 and 2BDRMS $490-$650/mo +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. Move in special! 573-7839. 1 AND 2BDRMS, 3 blocks to UNM, no smokers/ no pets. Clean, quiet, and affordable. 301 Harvard SE. 262-0433. MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1and 2BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FPs, courtyards, fenced yards, houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1 and 2 and 3BDRMs. Garages. Month to month option. 843-9642. Open 7 days/ week. ***1BDRM 1BA BIG rooms, 2 blocks to UNM, lots of parking, small pets allowed. 881-3540*** $590- 2 BEDROOM available- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus Available, Immediate Move-in Available- Reserve Now Call 505.842.6640 $480- 1 BED available for Immediate Move-in, Minutes from UNM and Apollo, It is a must see, Call us at 505.842.6640 MOVE IN SPECIAL- STUDIOS, 1 block UNM, Free utilities, $435-$455/mo. 246-2038. NOB HILL! 1BDRM/1BA super cute apartment. Central/ Carlisle area. Available March 1st. $425/mo all utilities paid. Call Brittany 220-1047. A LOVELY KNOTTY Pined decor 3BDRM 1.5BA. Skylight, parking, UNM area. $850/mo. 299-2499. $390- STUDIO- AVAILABLE for Immediate Move-in, 5 minutes from UNM and Apollo College, Spacious for 1, Call at 505.842.6640

1968 FORD MUSTANG Coupe 6 cylinder, C-4 automatic. Running rough and needs some work. Call Kyle, 505-9078876 for more information. $4500obo. In Rio Rancho. ‘97 HONDA CIVIC EX. Green, 2dr, sunroof, auto, 216K, runs great! $2,200 O.B.O. 505-920-5075

Child Care WANTED - NANNY for 3 kids, my RR home, summer. 7:30 am - 5:30 pm. Ages 11, 9, 5. 9 y/o has some sp. needs. Peggy 771-0800 (h) 830-7767 (w).

Jobs Off Campus !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. NEW YEAR, NEW JOB!

3 BDRM, 2BA, 2 garage, excellent conditions, UNM, gated, $1250/mo,

COLOR DEPT INTERN needed to support Color Specialist at green bldg product manufacturing facility. Ideal candidate enjoys hands-on work, artisticallyinclined, knows color theory, computersavvy. Flexible hours. Unpaid position Documentation provided to assist in receipt of college credits. Call Carrie at 243-5300 THE CITY OF Albuquerque Cultural Services Department has the following positions open: Library: Paraprofessional, Circulation Supervisor, Maintenance Supervisor, Laborer BioPark: Zookeeper Supervisor, BioPark Curator, Head Aquarist, Construction Worker Positions Museum: Museum Preparation Go to to apply for these positions LOOKING FOR ELEMENTARY school tutor for 7 year old boy. Patience necessary, $11/hr. Call 843-9662. SANDIA PEAK TRAMWAY Hiring versatile individuals who can work the AM /PM weekend & holiday shifts part time as Tramcar Conductors. Pays $8/hr Min Age Req 21. Good speaking abilities & work ethics a must. Call 856-1532 for application & interview times. Drug free environment.

VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.


!BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. 292-4180.

Make sure to check the Daily Lobo Classifieds Monday through Friday for new employment opportunities. Visit us online, anytime at

DIRECT CARE STAFF needed to work with developmentally disabled clients. FT/ PT positions available, paid training. Fax resume to 821-1850 or e-mail to

NE 3BDRM $1100/MO.* $1250/mo 264-7530.



FEMALE TO SHARE charming house. $350/mo +1/2utilities. 281-6290.

$620- 1 BED w/ office- Available NowMinutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM, Office available in home, Call 505.842.6640

TAI CHI TUESDAYS 7-8PM 792-4519.

2 BLOCKS FROM UNM remodeled studio. $385/mo +electric. No pets. 505670-5497.

WESTSIDE HOUSE: SEPARATE BDRM/BA, shared study, living space, $550/month ALL utilities included +tv & WiFi, near blueline 790, pets ok. Call Lee Anna (240)682-9579.

Now you can! Services

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown, PhD. 401-8139

1BDRM CONDOMINIUM NEAR UNM. Laundry facilities, dog run, swimming pool. $495/mo includes all utilities. $200dd. Available March 1st. 861-1012.

GRADUATE STUDENT, FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities, $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765.

ROOMMATE NEEDED GREAT location at Eubank and I-40. $375/mo 453-0420


DEADLINE EXTENDED! The University of New Mexico and Albuquerque Public Schools are seeking talented post-baccalaureate math and science graduates to participate in a 14-month academic/ practicum program that will lead to full New Mexico licensure as a secondary math or science teacher. The participants who successfully complete the probationary pre-service will receive a fellowship stipend and prepaid tuition. The pre-service activities will begin in June 2010. Following the summer coursework and field experience, interns will share a teaching position with an intern partner in a middle or high school classroom during the 2010-2011 academic year. Deadline for applications to STEMS (Secondary Teacher Education in Math & Science) is February 26, 2010 at 4:00 P.M. Pick up an application outside of Hokona Hall 114 or 130, UNM. For more information about this unique program contact Dr. Teri Sheldahl at (505)277-2320 or email: ter

Volunteers HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS AND subjects with and without asthma are needed for a research study looking at the effects of fat and physical activity on the breathing tubes. If you qualify, compensation will be provided for your time and inconvenience upon study completion. If you are healthy or have asthma, over the age of 18, and are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Teresa at (505)269-1074 or e-mail

Listed by: Position Title Department Closing Date Salary Research Assistant, Tsimane Anthropology Department Open Until Filled $9.00/Hr.

Job of the Day Office Assistant Planning & Campus Development 02-21-2010


Rooms For Rent at midnight? Wish you could place ads

Fun Food Music

Jobs On Campus

Check out a few of the Jobs on Main Campus available through Student Employment!

Too busy to call us during the day? $510- 1 BED Loft- Lg. square footage, near UNM, Available to move in immediately, must see home, Call 505.842.6640 ask for Jessika

ANSWERING SERVICE CALL Center in need of swing shift operator. Excellent job for students. Please call 256-4604 for more information.

ASY SOCCER COACH- Saturdays only 3-5 hours. Great PT pay. Certifications/ Spanish-speaking a plus. 899-1666.

$15 Base /Appt. Flex Schedule, Scholarships Possible! Customer Sales/ Service, No Exp. Nec., Cond. Apply. Call now, All ages 18+, ABQ 243-3081, NW/Rio Rancho: 891-0559

Houses For Rent 1BDRM CONDO $575/MO utilities included. Close to UNM 328-9124, 3280986.

Cashier /Asst Manager, Local Family Restaurant near Coors and Montano. Must be liquor certified or candidate, experienced in cashiering, closing responsibilities, managing waitstaff. Weekends and night shifts, latest closing is 10pm. Call for an interview appointment 899-6180. Spinn’s Burger & Beer

PT CAREGIVER: EFFICIENCY apartment salary of $750/mo. Cable, utilities, internet access. Daily ride to/from CNM/UNM (ideal for students) Helping person in wheelchair weekday evenings and mornings, finalists will be required to have valid DL, we pay for drug and background check. No pets or smoking. Located near Academy and Wyoming. 856-5276.

Technical Director, Multi-User Virtual Environment Anderson Schools of Management ASM 02-16-2010 $11.75-$14.00

Dorm Advisor CEP Assoc VP Student Services College Enrichment Program Open Until Filled $9.00/Hr.

Admin Assistant COE Deans Office Advisement Center 02-26-2010 $7.50-$8.00/Hr.

Project Assistant Anderson Schools of Management Open Until Filled $11.75-$14.00/Hr.

Keller Hall Staff Music Open Until Filled $7.50/Hr.

Research Assistant Anthropology Department. Open Until Filled $8.00/Hr.

Student Staff Office Assistant Dept of Teacher Education Open Until Filled $7.50/Hr.

Research Assistant ASL Linguistics Linguistics Departments Open Until Filled $9.50/Hr.

Research Assistant, Uxbenka Project Anthropology Department Open Until Filled $10/Hr.

Main office assistant Biology Dept, 02-14-2010 $7.50/Hr.

For more information about these positions, to view all positions or to apply visit

Place your classified ad online! You can schedule your ad, select the category choose a format, add a picture preview your ad and make a payment—

all online!

New Mexico Daily Lobo 021110  


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