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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Enduring literature see page 6


March 3, 2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895


Budget passes despite hang-ups Late passing might require special session by Shaun Griswold

The New Mexico House of Representatives narrowly approved a $5.4 billion budget bill, 35-34, on Tuesday evening. The spending bill includes appropriations of $742 million for higher education, $1.5 billion for health, hospitals and human services, $2.4 billion for public schools and $362 million for public safety. The bill now goes to Senate for consideration. Rep. Tom Jackson (R-Farmington) was one of several Republicans who criticized the process. He said Democrats stalled debate on amending the bill, including on an amendment that would cap state film subsidies at $40 million. “The people of New Mexico would be disappointed in this

see Budget page 3

Robert Maes / Daily Lobo Students dancers run through the faculty dance show “Strada” on Wednesday at Rodey Theatre. The show is a tribute to retiring professor Jennifer Predock-Linnel. See page 7 for full story.

Group provides Greeks oppose drunk driving support for jobless

Fraternity member forms awareness group after friends injured by drunk driver Kallie Red-Horse

Zach Gould It was 2007, and Joshua Burns had just moved back to New Mexico to start a family in the “booming” film industry. Except, as the Columbia University graduate found out, he couldn’t even find a job holding a boom microphone. “I got here and found out that there still isn’t a whole lot of production here,” he said. “I finally got a job with SunCal, but then they went out of business.” Since then, he’s been out of work for a year. Originally from Santa Fe, Burns is just one face behind a statewide statistic: New Mexico’s unemployment rate is 8 percent, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. But two labor groups hope their initiative will put New Mexicans back to work. Local divisions Working America and the American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations (AFL-CIO) banded together to create New Mexico Wants to Work, a support group whose mission is to combat state unemployment. The group held its first meeting Feb. 23 and provides resources to make job-hunting easier, said

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 115

issue 111

Chelsey Evans, state director of Working America. She said it’s important that workers are versed about their rights. “A lot of workers feel alone,” she said. “It’s hard to find to resources you need. We want to help folks with needs and services, but we also want to be a coalition to tell these stories.” Evans said the organizations created programs in five states around the country.

“A lot of workers feel alone. It’s hard to find to resources you need.” ~Chelsey Evans State Director for Working America Burns is just one of many who are receiving aid from the support group. He said he is optimistic it will help him land a job if the state continues to invest in the film industry. Gov. Susana Martinez outlined a plan to reduce the state’s film subsidies by 10 percent, which could impact workers in the industry. But if he has it his way, Burns said, he prefers to stay in his home state as long as he can find work. “I love it here,” he said. “I miss the weather and the food, and my mom is out here.”

Members of a student group want to eradicate student drunk driving while changing negative perceptions about the Greek community. Student Greg Golden founded Greeks Against Drunk Driving last month. He said students ignore drunk driving risks until they face consequences. “People think they are not going to hurt someone, but the fact is once every 45 seconds there is an auto accident involving intoxicated driving,” he said. “You do the math. It is unrealistic to think that you will not be affected because one in every three people are directly affected by this.” Accidents caused by driving under the influence can change a life in a second, GADD public relations chair Suzanne Fortner said. “The more that I went to the meetings for GADD, the more I started thinking, ‘What if they hit my mom, my dad, or my sister?’ These are real things that you have to ask,” she said. “The thought of losing them to someone else’s careless decision really made me passionate about stopping it.” UNM Greek members have had issues with DUIs in the past, Golden said, and they want students to understand the repercussions of

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their actions. “A couple members of my fraternity had gotten in trouble at one point,” he said. “At the University, the majority of growing takes place in a person’s life. Kids make choices that will affect them for rest of their life, so what better time than at college to address them about this issue?”

Golden said people don’t realize the extent to which fraternities and sororities participate in community service and activism projects. “There is this common misconception that Greek organizations are all about one thing only, the party aspect,” he said. As students, GADD members can better communicate to other

students the importance of the issue, Fortner said. “Students need to hear it from other students who can relate it to their lives,” she said. “I do have friends who drink and drive, so that’s why I’m so passionate about it. It’s all about targeting people you know. That is how it is going to be different.” The UNM chapter of GADD is the first of its kind, Golden said, and he hopes to expand to universities across the nation. He said a saferide program is one of the projects in the works. The program would allow students to call a driver to come pick them up if they had been drinking. Fortner said two of Golden’s friends were injured when they were hit by a drunk driver. She said that’s why Golden is passionate about the issue. “He saw firsthand how it can impact anyone directly at any minute,” she said. “That is so scary.” Students intent on partying should plan ahead, Fortner said, to avoid a dangerous situation. “I know there are countless careless decisions made when people drink, but if you drink and drive you are putting others and yourself in danger,” she said. “There are a lot of people who are willing to be designated drivers, or if you are close enough, you can walk home.”


70 |40

PageTwo caught reading Thursday, M arch 3, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Mary Findsplaces works on the sudoku puzzle in Wednesday’s paper. If a Daily Lobo staff member catches you reading on campus, you’ll win a prize and have your photo in the Page Two Feature.

volume 115

issue 111

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530

Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Elizabeth Cleary Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Hunter Riley Chelsea Erven Alexandra Swanberg Kallie Red-Horse

Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han Assistant Photo Editor Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor Andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Assistant Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Copy Chief Tricia Remark

Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac Multimedia Editor Kyle Morgan Design Director Nathan New Production Manager Kevin Kelsey Advertising Manager Leah Martinez Sales Manager Nick Parsons Classified Manager Dulce Romero

Fall 2011


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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Robert Maes / Daily Lobo The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and Printed by regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content Signature should be made to the editor-in-chief. Offset All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. 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 and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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Information Meeting Wednesday, March 9, 2011 12 Noon Social Sciences Building, Room 2069 Applications due: Wednesday, March 30, 2011 UNM Fred Harris Congressional Internship Program For more information and/or to RSVP, please call: UNM Political Science—277-5104

UNM Outdoor Experience Presents... Gear In... Gear Out Sale March 4th - 11:00a.m. – 6:00p.m. Auxiliary Gym in Johnson Center

Here is an opportunity for you to sell your outdoor gear that is not needed and get to buy someone else’s gear you may need! Bring your used outdoor gear to the UNM Outdoor & Bike Shop on March 3 and 4 from 2:00p.m. to 8:00p.m. and register for this event. The big sale is on March 4th! *Restrictions may apply on certain types of equipment sold. Don’t miss out on our Spring Break Camping and Climbing trip to Hueco Tanks! March 13-15.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo


Thursday, March 3, 2011 / Page 3

from page 1

behavior, and so are we,� Taylor said. “The fact a single member of the majority easily took up over an hour of time in debate is completely unfortunate.� New Mexicans have been starving for legislation that can protect their economic interest and fund schools and public safety measures. Through 37 days of debate, the New Mexico Legislature had only managed to feed itself. HB 1, or the Feed Bill, sponsored by Rep. W. Ken Martinez (DGrants), is the only piece of legislation that has passed both chambers and was signed by the governor. Martinez said laws couldn’t be passed until the House approved a state operating budget. “There is no money,� Martinez said. “That’s why legislation is less than it is and moving a little slower than it should be.� The Feed Bill is the only legislation signed by Gov. Susana Martinez. Essentially, the bill is an $8.3 million check signed by Martinez to pay for the legislative session. The bill includes appropriations of $5.4 million for benefits and salary for all legislative staff, $1.5 million for expenses related to redistricting, $400,000 on information services and more than $900,000 to cover daily expenses for representatives during the 60-day session. House Majority Council Dennis Hazlett, a former deputy treasurer during the previous administration, said this year’s debate surrounding the budget bill is contentious. “Normally by this time we would have the general appropriations act out of the House,� Hazlett said last week. “Which means the bill is very much behind schedule.� So far, the House has passed 112 out of 655 bills introduced during the legislative session. The Senate passed 73 out of 628 bills. Both the

House and the Senate must approve a bill before it can be sent to the governor’s office where, if signed, the bill becomes law. Representatives said the process is slower than usual because of the new administration and economic forces. “This is happening in an economy where there is no more money, and we are not making or adding on government. We are looking at subtracting,� Rep. Martinez said. Party politics is also stalling the process.

Martinez said she wanted to decrease the film tax subsidy from 25 percent to 15 percent of overall production costs. During the 2010 election, Republicans gained eight seats in the House. That narrowed the Democrats’ majority to 37-33. As a result, Republican legislators have a strong voice to drive funding for the governor’s legislative agenda. “The governor told us to fund corrections, education and create long-term goals to permanently fund those programs,â€? Rep. Larry LarraĂąaga said. LarraĂąaga (R-Bernallillo) said his party will fight for drastic cuts to the state’s film subsidies program. Martinez said she wanted to decrease the film tax subsidy from 25 percent to 15 percent of overall production costs from the state, a measure House Republicans refuse to back down from. Democrats are opposed to changes they say could affect job creation from film productions in New Mexico.

No bill intended to reduce the film subsidy has passed any committee, and the debate had stalled the House budget from being approved. Senate leaders from both political parties might compromise with a cap between $45 million and $60 million, plus tighter regulations for state spending on film productions. However, legislators have not supported a broad compromise. “I do not support the $40 million cap,â€? LarraĂąaga said. “We need to ensure that money spent on the film program is accountable.â€? As the budget bill faces contentious debate in the Senate, other pieces of legislation were killed during a split committee’s party-line vote. “You can stop practically anything,â€? Hazlett said. “Because if you put forth a motion and you get a tie vote, the motion fails on the tie vote. There have been a lot bills that have already gone down the tubes this session because of that phenomenon.â€? In an effort to protect checks and balances, the Senate and the House stipulated a joint resolution that requires approval of a budget bill by the 36th day of the session. The measure is intended to give legislators 72 hours to debate budget vetoes or recommendations Gov. Martinez makes during the 20 days she is allowed to review the budget bill. If legislators do not get the chance to review the governor’s budget recommendations, they will most likely call for a special session, in addition to the 60-day legislative session. Although a budget was passed, the Legislature is still behind schedule, and a special session will most likely take place, Hazlett said. “In that case if she (Gov. Martinez) line-item vetoes something, there is a pretty good chance there will be a special session,â€? he said.

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Different arena, but same results by Shaun Griswold Just when you think the UNM men’s basketball team is left for the dead, it comes howling back. UNM shocked the basketball nation Wednesday with a 82-64 upset over No. 3 BYU in Provo, Utah. Guard Phillip McDonald had his biggest game of the UNM 82 season, lead64 BYU ing the Lobos with 26 points. Four UNM starters scored more than 10 points. Center Drew Gordon had another double-double with 15 points 16 rebounds, and he exploited the Cougars’ defense, which was without Brandon Davies who was dismissed from the team for violating the school’s honor code. UNM out-rebounded BYU 2514 in the first half en route to an early 42-26 lead. The Lobos shot 50 percent in the first half and 9-of-20 from beyond the 3-point line.

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The win snapped BYU’s 12game home winning streak and was UNM’s fourth win in a row against the Cougars, whose only Mountain West Conference losses this season have come against the Lobos. BYU’s Jimmer Fredette scored 33 points, but was just 1-of-9 from 3-point range. The Cougars came into the game hot off a win at then-No. 7 San Diego State and was one win away from winning the MWC regular-season championship. The Cougars were stifled by UNM’s defense. The Lobos forced bad outside shots, and BYU was 5-of29 from beyond the arc. For its defensive efforts, UNM was rewarded with open-scoring opportunities and quick transition buckets. UNM hit its first four shots and six of its first seven to take early leads of 10-2 and 27-12. In the second half, BYU came as close as 11 points with 15 minutes left in the game, but UNM went on an 11-0 run to pull away. Ryan Tomari contributed to this report



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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac



Thursday March 3, 2011 / Ext. 133

LETTERS Efficient, electric cars not norm because of nation’s oil addiction Editor, What does environmental science have to do with the recent uprisings in the Middle East? The technology exists for vehicles that do not consume oil. In fact, mass production of cheap electric cars should have happened decades ago. And why would giving the people cheap cars that do not use oil harm U.S. foreign policy? Returning to the recent uprisings in the Middle East, we see that it is oil money that subsidized the region’s dictators and their cronies. If the American people had been given access to electric cars, then how would these oil dictators pay security forces? It is also a well-known fact that, in many cases, poverty creates unity. If those countries’ leadership had not been rolling in the oil dough, then these revolutions would have taken out the trash a long time ago. Next time you cringe at gas prices, please remember that this country’s elites could have sold you gas-free vehicles a long time ago, but their refusal is based on support for oppression in the Middle East. Muhajir Romero UNM student

US government suspiciously similar to a dictatorship Editor, Is the modern definition of a dictatorship, “A government that exports the jobs of average workers to other countries for the benefit of corporations; destroys the economy by converting the stock market from a place to invest for the future to a place where a few speculators can make vast fortunes in a short period of time at the expense of everyone else; bankrupts the school system, pension funds, health care and the country’s infrastructure; and takes away the right to organize from average citizens?” If so, how close is the U.S. government today to qualifying as a dictatorship?

LETTER Shakespeare-loving professor should be honored, remembered Editor,

Robert Gardiner Community member

Are you graphically gifted? The Daily Lobo is accepting applications for Designers. Visit to fill out an application. EDITORIAL BOARD Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea

A bright source of joy and inspiration vanished from the world the day Elizabeth “Lizz” Ketterer died. She was a doctor, professor and allaround-awesome human being, and woe to the future that will never behold her. Ketterer died of sudden complications from a diabetic seizure. She was only 31 years old, and the spectrum of what was lost is apparent to anyone that knew Ketterer — family, friends, colleagues and students. She was an exuberant, lovely and brilliant person, and her vibrant smile will be missed. Ketterer attended the University of Texas at Austin and Carnegie Mellon University where she became immersed in literary and cultural studies. She received her doctorate from the Shakespeare Institute in Birmingham, England, near Stratford-upon-Avon, the great bard’s famous stomping ground. She was an actress and director in many plays and became the president of the Shakespeare Institute Players. Upon completing her Ph.D., she accepted a position at UNM as a part-time professor in spring 2010. At the time of her death, she was looking for a tenured professor position at another university because, unfortunately, UNM

could not afford her full-time services. As one of her students, I was honored to have Ketterer share her bliss with us as she stirred passion for drama, mythology and all things Shakespeare. She was one of the most enthusiastic and intelligent people I have ever met — a combination that made her one of the greatest professors I could ever hope to have.

Her passions will be propagated through us, her students. As everyone knows, Shakespeare’s work is one of mankind’s most enduring mirrors, revealing near-infinite dimensions of human nature through dramatic verse. It is so easy for one to become perplexed by his complex poetry or get turned around amid his layered reflections. Dr. K was an avid navigator of these passages, and she revealed the poet’s secrets so passionately that, within a semester, my general interest in Shakespeare evolved into a competent love. I just don’t know how I’ll ever be able to contemplate Shakespeare again without thinking of Dr. K. It’s as if she has become eternally fused into his own mythos. “Alas ...” I used to see Dr. K around regularly and approached her any chance I got, but I really wish I could have known her better. The brightness she brought to campus seemed short-lived, and now it surely seems a darker place without her.

In the least, because this has been the only university to have had the privilege of Dr. K’s professorship, a memorial should be erected on campus in tribute to her life. A statue of Shakespeare? The wing of a library? For anyone that feels a sharp pain in their hearts, know — as hopeless as it seems — what is important to remember: What gives this tragedy its vital ray of hope is that even though the candle of her life seemed too brief, her light has passed on to us. Her passions will be propagated through us, her students, and her cheerful smile will live on in our hearts and her friends. Ketterer would have wanted us to turn to Shakespeare for consolation — think of all he has to say on the topic of mortality! I’ve been combing through quotes, scouring verses for something appropriate and encouraging to share, but all I’ve found are lines that express my heart’s ache. And so, the quote that follows is faithfully extracted from what Dr. K once said was her favorite of old Will’s plays, “Twelfth Night:” “‘Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and white Nature’s own sweet and cunning hand laid on: Lady, you are the cruell’st she alive If you will lead these graces to the grave And leave the world no copy.” Cody Jo UNM student

Managing editor

Jenny Gignac Opinion editor

Elizabeth Cleary News editor

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY  Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at 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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, March 3, 2011 / Page 5

Senator: Water funds needed by Susan Montoya Bryan Associated Press

The promise of a permanent water supply for several American Indian tribes in the West came one step closer to reality last fall when Congress signed off on more than $1 billion worth of water rights settlements. Now, just months later, New Mexico’s top water officials are concerned the state is not on track to meet a federal deadline for paying its share to implement the settlements. Without the state’s $130 million share, the settlements could unravel and decades of litigation and negotiation could go down the drain. “There is a real sense of urgency because we were thinking we had plenty of time to basically work this over a 10-year period. The reality is we do not,” said Sen. Carlos Cisneros, D-Questa, who is sponsoring legislation that would allow the state to tap into its severance tax bonding capacity to pay for the settlements. Congress approved water rights settlements last November with several tribes in northern New Mexico, the White Mountain Apaches in Arizona and the Crow Tribe in Montana. The agreements followed the end of another long battle over water rights the year before on the nation’s largest reservation, the Navajo Nation. With all five settlements come hundreds of millions of dollars in federal funding for the purchase of water rights and the construction of new pipelines and other infrastructure that will deliver water to the tribes and neighboring communities. Montana has set aside its $15 million share required as part of the Crow settlement, which must be ratified by the tribal membership. However, New Mexico has banked less than one-tenth of the money required for following through on the settlements involving the

Navajos and the pueblos of Taos, Nambe, Pojoaque, San Ildefonso and Tesuque. The state established a special fund as part of the Indian Water Rights Act in 2005 to prepare for the day the settlements would be approved and implemented. Since then, requests have been made to add anywhere from $12 million to $15 million to the fund each year, but the appropriations have been far less and New Mexico has only $10 million in the fund, said State Engineer John D’Antonio. D’Antonio said he understands the state is grappling with a more than $400 million budget shortfall, but New Mexico has an obligation under the settlements to pay its part — and in some cases, it must pay as soon as 2017.

“There is a real sense of urgency because we were thinking we had plenty of time to basically work this \ over a 10-year period. The reality is we do not.” ~ Sen. Carlos Cisneros “I feel like we’re getting behind and running out of time,” he told The Associated Press. “What I would hate to happen is, with all the work and progress that we’ve made, that somehow the state falls short in coming up with its share of the funding. We need to start doing it sooner than later.” The state engineer’s office, lawmakers and top budget officials have been meeting to talk about possible solutions. It’s not clear whether Cisneros’ idea for tapping into severance taxes will win out or whether lawmakers will opt for a more temporary solution to add at least some

ap news briefs

Arizona man killed after stealing from drug cartel CHANDLER, Ariz.— Police say a man who was stabbed and beheaded in a suburban Phoenix apartment was killed for stealing drugs from a Mexican cartel. A police report released Wednesday says Martin Alejandro Cota-Monroy stole 400 pounds of marijuana from the cartel. The report says the cartel sent men to kidnap Cota-Monroy and kill him. But it says Cota-Monroy was able to talk his way out of it, saying he’d pay back the money and use his house for collateral. The report says Cota-Monroy then fled, and the cartel, known as the PEI-Estatales/El Chapo drug trafficking organization, hired assassins to befriend and kill him. Cota-Monroy’s body was found Oct. 10 in a Chandler apartment — his severed head a couple of feet away. One man has been charged in his killing, and three others are believed to have fled to Mexico.

Soldier sentenced to hard labor, discharged JOINT BASE LEWIS-MCCHORD, Wash. — A judge at Joint Base Lewis-McChord Washington state has sentenced a soldier to 60 days hard labor and a bad conduct discharge for misconduct in Afghanistan. Spc. Corey Moore of Redondo Beach, Calif., pleaded guilty to some accusations — that he kicked a witness in a drug investigation and stabbed a corpse. The judge

found the 22-year-old not guilty of several other charges, including conspiracy to beat up a whistleblower and wrongfully trying to impede an investigation. The trial took place Wednesday after a one-day delay. Moore is one of a dozen 5th Stryker Brigade soldiers accused of crimes in Afghanistan. Five are charged with murder in the deaths of three Afghan civilians.

money to the fund this year and work on a more permanent solution over the next year. “This is not something people are taking lightly,” said New Mexico Department of Finance and Administration Secretary Rick May, who has been involved in some of the talks. At stake for the states involved in the Indian water rights settlements is a huge pot of federal money. In Montana, for example, the state is leveraging its $15 million share for the Crow project for $460 million in federal funds. The New Mexico settlements are slated to bring in more than $1 billion in federal funds while the state contributes $130 million. “You infuse $1 billion into the state on construction work, people are going to go to work and it helps the economy. No question about it,” Cisneros said. “It would be frivolous of us to in any way run the risk of losing that money.” Besides the potential economic boost, water managers in both Montana and New Mexico said the agreements offer more water security for the tribes and the states. “By settling the claims, at least it gives us a mechanism by which then we can begin talking about how these water rights could be used for other purposes in dire circumstances,” said Estevan Lopez, director of the Interstate Stream Commission in New Mexico. While Montana has broken out of its drought, New Mexico’s snowpack is meager and more dry conditions are forecast for later this year. The lack of funding in New Mexico also has caught the attention of the state’s congressional delegation. Given the work that went into getting the settlements approved by Congress and signed by President Barack Obama, they expect the settlements to be fully funded.


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Police: 12-year-old in custody after shooting BURLINGTON, Colo. — A 12year-old boy who reported shots fired at his eastern Colorado home is in custody after officers arrived to find his parents dead and two of his siblings in critical condition. Steve Johnson of the Colorado Bureau of Investigation says the boy called 911 Tuesday evening to report at least three people had been shot at his Burlington home. When officers arrived, they found the bodies of 50-year-old Charles Long and his wife, 51year-old Marilyn Long. Two of their children were wounded — a 5-year-old girl and a 9-year-old boy. It was unclear whether the 12year-old suffered any injuries. Warrants in the case are sealed, and authorities aren’t discussing possible motives. Investigators have referred the case to prosecutors for possible filing of charges. Johnson says there are no other suspects, and no reason to believe there’s a continuing risk to the community of about 3,700 near the Kansas border.


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The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895



Thursday March 3, 2011 / Ext. 131

Illustration by Emily Golinko

Used-book seller wasn’t deterred by destructive fire; continues to cater to students’ literary preferences by Andrew Beale

Three times a week, Winning Coffee Co. offers more than food and coffee — it’s got something for the mind, too. Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, the coffeehouse doubles as a used bookstore. The bookstore, Bradley’s Books, has been operating out of Winning for four and a half years, but owner Bradley Bumgarner-Kirby has been selling books in the UNM area since the mid70s. In fact, he started selling books on campus. “They used to allow outside vendors over on the north side of the SUB, and we could drive our car up and drop the books off and then go park our car, you know, 20 feet from the north SUB doors,” he said. Bumgarner-Kirby, a UNM graduate, said his degree didn’t lead to his career choice. “I graduated with a B.S. in psychology, and BS was the appropriate term,” he said.

After a couple years, he stopped selling books on campus and opened Bird Song Used Books in a building at Girard Boulevard and Central Avenue that used to house an “alternative community center,” which was the home of the original La Montañita Coop and an astrologer, as well as several other businesses. “It was an accident,” he said. “I was selling books out on the (SUB) mall for a couple years, and I had accumulated really nice books, buying them used, secondhand stores, thrift stores, flea market. I went into the co-op one day, and they had a ‘for lease’ sign for $30, utilities included … It was only a 100 square feet. It was a 10-by-10 room. So we fit the 3,000 books from my garage into there.” Bumgarner-Kirby had never planned to open a bookstore, and he said the decision to rent the space was made spur of the moment. “It was just kind of a whim,” he said. “It seemed like it would be easier than fighting the weather and the elements outside, to have a stable shop. I never thought of it until I saw that sign.”

The bookstore he opened, Bird Song Used Books, moved into progressively larger spaces within the community center until Bumgarner-Kirby decided to rent a store on Harvard Drive. At first, the building, a converted house, was occupied by both Bird Song and a bike shop, but BumgarnerKirby rented the other half of the space and had the building to himself after the bike shop moved out. He operated Bird Song on Harvard Drive for 15 years, until an accident forced him to sell the business. “In the mid-90s we had a bad fire,” he said. “We lost 70,000 books. It was the morning of the summer solstice in ’97. We decided not to reopen.” The building that housed Bird Song is now occupied by the All is One tattoo shop. The Bird Song name, as well as the books that were not destroyed in the fire, were bought by a former Bird Song employee, who now operates the store on Central Avenue, just west of University Boulevard. “We would take a percentage of sales for a couple years, if he wanted the name, since we were well-estab-

Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo Bradley Bumgarner-Kirby’s looks over his laptop at his bookstore. He said his favorite author is John Irving, and he recommends Irving’s A Prayer for Owen Meany to customers.

lished in the neighborhood,” Bumgarner-Kirby said. “It was funny actually. I gave him 24 hours to think about it, and he called me back about 20 minutes later and said, ‘I talked it over with my wife, and we decided to go for it.’” After the fire, Bumgarner-Kirby sold books outside of the SUB again, until the mall was closed when the SUB was renovated. “They told us after the SUB was renovated, we could come back out there and sell, and then 14 months later,

BRADLEY’S BOOKS 11 Harvard Dr. S.E. (Inside Winning Coffee Co.) Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 379-9794

see Books page 10

Harley Kirschner browses the selection at Bradley’s Books. The bookseller, inside Winning Coffee Co., has about 1,200 books on display at a given time. Dylan Smith Daily Lobo


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, March 3, 2011 / Page 7

Laurisa Galvan / Daily Lobo Dancers from “Strada� rehearse Wednesday for their upcoming show. Students went through an intense audition process to be selected for the show. The performance premiers Friday at 7:30 p.m.

Disciples dance alongside mentors by Hunter Riley

It’s not in every department that undergraduate students get to perform alongside their professors. But in the Theatre and Dance Department’s faculty show “Strada,� five faculty members will present six pieces, using more than 60 student dancers from the program. Mary Anne Santos Newhall, a rehearsal coach for the first piece “Panorama,� said the department is interconnected. “One of the beauties of our department is that we all do different things, and we really enjoy working together,� she said. “And we bring all those different parts into what we do.� The show starts Friday, and Santos Newhall said it’s an opportunity for students to see what the dance program contributes to the University. “We only do one faculty show a year,� she said. “The public gets to see the new work of faculty and students, and it’s really the face of our program to the community.� Artistic Director Vladimir Conde Reche said “Panorama� was choreographed by Martha Graham, the mother of contemporary dance. He said performers will get a second chance to present the piece with the Martha Graham Dance Company at Popejoy in about a month. The company will run through its dance repertoire, and UNM dance will perform “Panorama� during the show. Santos Newhall said the show is a

tribute to retiring dance professor Jennifer Predock-Linnell, who has been teaching for about 30 years. Reche said faculty member Joaquin Encinias, creator of Yjastros Flamenco Company, has a piece in the program that will be rich, distinctive and modern. “He takes the tradition of flamenco and he ‌ doesn’t lose the heart of flamenco,â€? Reche said. “He keeps it fresh and updated to our times with the use of music and movement vocabulary.â€? He said the performance is the premier of two pieces in music and scores, and four pieces will be presented as well as a set design. “The department is providing the students with a quality of work that can be compared to any university in the state,â€? he said. “That will be seen in the concert. It will show a high caliber of performance and choreography.â€?

Strada Friday and Saturday till March 11 at 7:30 p.m. Sundays till March 13 at 2 p.m. Rodey Theatre General $15 Faculty and Students $12 Staff and Students $10

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Page 8 / Thursday, March 3, 2011

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Page 10 / Thursday, March 3, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Discover math’s hidden beauty Show is a must-see by Chris Quintana Mathematicians are glasseswearing, pocket-protector-sporting, calculator-wielding geeks. That’s the misconception UNM professors Reuben Hersh and Vera John-Steiner try to dispel in their just-released book, Loving + Hating Mathematics. Hersh said the book dismisses the stereotypes of eccentric, genius mathematicians and demystifies math for those who don’t understand it. “(Mathematicians) are not athletes, not even comedians,” Hersh said. “They are just weird people who should go off in a corner and not bother other people. Don’t think we people who like math are strange. We are just like you, only we like math.” Hersh is a mathematician of 50 years, so he’s got a bit of bias, but his associate, John-Steiner, is a psychologist who just happens to be interested in math. She said people who look at it logically and deductively aren’t looking close enough. “And when you get closer to watching what mathematicians do and how they present their material, you see that they rely on a much broader range of human capabilities,” John-Steiner said. “Then there is the appeal for research mathematicians of a very beautiful and, at times, a system that provides certainty in singular answers.”

Thinking of math as beautiful is foreign to some people, Hersh said, and certainly there is a challenge in writing about it in that way. Luckily, Hersh was an English undergraduate and worked for four years as a reporter for Scientific American Magazine. It wasn’t until he was 29 that he went back to school for his master’s in math. “I always had that advantage over many other mathematicians of having a certain breadth and scope and capabilities in my view, and it did turn out not only doing math research, but writing books about math became my career,” he said. The reasons why people hate math naturally arise, John-Steiner said. She said two reasons exist for this prickliness toward math, and the first has to do with the way it’s taught. “Students are not given the chance to understand the relevance of these abstract concepts to things they are more at ease and familiar with, like cooking or shopping,” she said. People argue that math at a calculus level is necessary for the country to compete economically, Hersh said, but he disagrees. “It’s propaganda with no basis in fact,” he said. “I personally get turned off when I read over and over, when I read that in order to compete in the world economy that we have to produce a lot of students who are good at math. It’s just not true, and it’s a lousy reason to tell someone to study

something.” Hersh said he understands why people hate math, since it’s an everyday, school-mandated requirement. “There’s lot of things that I mention in the book,” he said. “I can’t carry a tune. I have two left feet. I can’t climb a rope, and there were a lot of things I was lousy at, but I was OK because I didn’t have to do it.” Accordingly, the two end the novel by calling for educational reform, specifically in the way math is taught. Whether it’ll be adopted is up in the air, but John-Steiner said this change would be for the better. “What we do need is a deeper understanding of how humans reason and problem-solve and to provide various opportunities and various context areas for effective reasoning,” she said.

Loving + Hating Mathematics a talk with Dr. Reuben Hersh & Dr. Vera John-Steiner Tuesday UNM Bookstore 2 p.m. Free

for opera first-timers by Alexandra Swanberg

Opera isn’t just for men with monocles and women in ball gowns, but also for college students in tattered jeans. The UNM Opera Theatre will put on “Dangerous Liaisons,” its semiannual performance at Keller Hall. The weekend-long act will feature one scene from five operas. Co-director Leslie Umphrey said each scene projects a unique mood. “We have a couple comedies, then we have very dark and tragic opera,” she said. “I think this is such a cool show to go to if you’ve never been to an opera because it’s got a little bit of everything.” Everything from a scene in “The Tales of Hoffman” and “The Marriage of Figaro,” to “Die Fledermaus,” “Idomeneo” and “Madama Butterfly.” Virginia Slater, playing Madama Butterfly, said opera is viewed as stuffy and inaccessible to general audiences. She said plot knowledge is required to enjoy opera. “If they have any interest in music at all, even if they don’t fancy themselves someone who likes classical music, I think they can still appreciate how high quality it is,” she said. “Everyone on there is an expert of what they’re doing in that moment.” Co-director Sam Shepperson said the scenes carry the audience from brothels in “The Tales of Hoffman” to the streets of Nagasaki in “Madama Butterfly.” He said the ornate costumes and well-crafted musical numbers enhance the already-dramatic moments in the play. “Opera is about the music, and the voices, and the costumes, and the set, and the movement, and the acting, and then when you add an orchestra, it’s




Returning Women Students Walk-in Hours Starts at: 9:00am Location: Women’s Resource Center, 1160 Mesa Vista Hall Thinking about returning to school? Have some questions about how to get started? Come by the WRC and get some answers. SGI Buddhist Club Starts at: 2:00pm Location: SUB,Isleta Room Come join us to our weekly buddhist meeting on campus. Chanting, discussion and small refeshments will be provided. Healthy Relationship Forum Starts at: 2:30pm Location: Women’s Resource Center, 1160 Mesa Vista Hall

The Forum is a space to explore the nature of healthy romantic relationships in college and beyond, with an emphasis on expectations, conflict resolution, and communication. Dance Theatre of Harlem Ensemble Starts at: 7:30pm Location: Popejoy Hall Tickets are available at the UNM Ticket Offices and select Albertson’s locations, by phone at (877) 664-8661 or (505) 925-5858, and online at Changeling the Lost Starts at: 8:00pm Location: Student Union Building, Upper Floor Santa Ana A&B Play a character as part of White Wolf Publishing’s ongoing official worldwide chronicle. Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for information/confirmation.


Wild and Scenic Film Festival Starts at: 6:30pm Location: James A. Little Theater at the NM School for the Deaf Become a new Quivira member with a ticket purchase and save $10! Check the Quivira website for the list of films and more information. Life of Pi Author Yann Martel: Live at the KiMo Starts at: 7:00pm Location: KiMo Theatre Tickets: $14 (includes a copy of Beatrice and Virgil, Martel’s newest book) Available at Bookworks and at the door.

“Dangerous Liasons” Keller Hall Center for the Arts Friday and Sunday at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at 2:00 p.m. $4 students $6 seniors $8 general

from page 6

they called all of us up and said, ‘Sorry, we’re not going to allow outside vending anymore,’” he said. He took a break from bookselling for three years, until he was drawn back into the business by an offer from the Winning Coffee Co. “The owners here knew me,” he said. “… And they said, ‘Why don’t you come sell three days a week at our coffee shop?’ And I said, ‘Sure, which days?’” In the time since he opened the store at Winning, Bumgarner-Kirby has made it his business to know what college students want to buy. He said Charles Bukowski has been his topseller since opening Bradley’s Books, but he also has an extensive Beat Generation section and a lot of science fiction and poetry. UNM student Jordan Davis Whelchel said that Bradley’s Books is a good choice for college students look-

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about watching the conductor coordinating all of those things,” Shepperson said. “That’s why I think it’s the hardest art form that there is.” The 19 student parts were cast at the end of last semester, and students were required to translate and memorize their part over winter break. Matthew Amend, playing Alfredo in “Die Fledermaus,” said that the work that goes into the performance pays in the end. “What happens is every now and again, I’ll have a performance where you just have this tiny moment where you’re 100 percent immersed in what you’re doing and what you’re saying, and the audience is there with you,” he said. Umphrey said opera requires depth and breadth of emotion. She said this weekend’s show will be memorable because it draws from various genres. “It’s a very visceral experience,” she said. “You’ll hear these pieces, and you will be moved, because in particular, when you’re watching the singers on stage, if they’re doing their job and they look committed, they’re going to communicate something emotional in them.”

ing for reading material because the books offered match students’ tastes. “There are definitely areas that he specializes in, like classic modern fiction, Beat literature, spiritualism and new-age stuff and philosophy and psychoanalysis,” he said. “So, if one’s interests don’t fall in any of those categories, they might not find much advantage in it. But for the reading University public, I think he’s mostly got his thumb on their interests.” Winning employee Harley Kirschner said Bradley’s Books has a lot of advantages over bookstore chains like Barnes & Noble Booksellers. “I appreciate that it’s local,” he said. “I appreciate that it’s green, and I appreciate that Bradley knows me, and he knows his repeat customers as well as the staff here and what we are looking for. He gives us a good discount here, and, you know, he knows our names.”

Event Calendar

for March 3, 2011 Planning your day has never been easier! Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar:

1. Go to 2. Click on “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page. 4. Type in the event information and submit! Please limit your description to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description 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 appear 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.

lobo features

New Mexico Daily Lobo Dilbert


Thursday, March 3, 2011 / Page 11

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle



dailysudoku Level: 1234

Solution to Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Puzzle

ACROSS 1 Orates 7 Hourly wage, e.g. 15 Refuses to 16 Astronomy measurements 17 Engrave 18 Sea cows 19 Brief needlework? 20 Meganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Will & Graceâ&#x20AC;? role 21 Label for some Glenn Frey hits 22 Physicist with a law 23 Acting teacher Hagen 25 â&#x20AC;&#x153;It __ far, far better thing ...â&#x20AC;?: Dickens 26 Wages 27 Get 28 Noodles, say 30 The Simpsons, e.g. 32 Wedding dance 34 Fabled mattress lump 35 Mal de __ 36 One of six in this puzzle 42 Some tech sch. grads 43 Top ten item 44 Sign 45 Pricey 48 Pole symbol 50 Wall St. execâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree 51 Collar 52 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aladdinâ&#x20AC;? monkey 54 Frat letter 55 Food scrap 56 Geneva-based workersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; gp. 57 Babe and Baby 59 GijĂłn goose egg 61 Orchard grower 63 An iambâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second half gets it 65 Noteworthy 66 Mount McKinleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home 67 Relax 68 Word with health or illness DOWN 1 __-fi

Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku



Moving - Delivery - Pick Ups

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(505) 217-4868 Call for a FREE Quote Licensed & Insured



Price: $20.00 Available at your local bookstore or at Hubbard Dianetics Foundation 1319 San Pedro Dr NE

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The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now Accepting Applications for

2011-2012 Daily Lobo Editor Apply at: Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Friday, April 1, 2011. Term of Office: May 2011 through April 2012. Requirements: To be considered, the candidate must be a student enrolled at the University of New Mexico, have been enrolled 6 hours or more at UNM the preceding 2 semesters, and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student in a degree-granting program for at least 6 credit hours throughout the term of office. Some publication experience preferable.

For more information call 277-5656.



Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


By Don Gagliardo

2 Temple of the gods 3 Being filmed 4 Platoon, for one 5 Anybodyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s guess 6 Chateau __ Michelle winery 7 The Tide 8 Hank who voices many 30-Across 9 Cosecant reciprocals 10 Arises 11 Groove 12 At the original speed, in music 13 Jail, in slang 14 Tests that are hard to guess on 20 Deejay Casey 22 Dept. of Labor agency 24 Spanish appetizers 29 Speed: Pref. 31 Meeting time qualifier 33 One-time Time critic James 35 Sacred choral piece 37 Comeback 38 Solemn acts

Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Puzzle Solved

(c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

39 Bold 40 Big 12 school soon to be in the Big Ten 41 No-see-um, say 45 Hard-to-see shooter 46 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thy Neighborâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wifeâ&#x20AC;? author 47 WWII torpedo launchers 48 Some learners


49 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beneath the crust 53 Siam neighbor 58 Actress Lamarr 60 Sweater style named for Irish islands 62 Like some mil. officers 63 Yosemite __ 64 ESPN reporter Paolantonio



LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Thursday, March 3, 2011



UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.

Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

At MGR, we Buy, Sell and Trade 7116 Menaul Blvd. NE USED musical instruments

Announcements Fun, Food, Music Looking for You Auditions Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space


Housing Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets

Services FREE INITIAL CONSULT Law office of Alvin R. Garcia, LLC. Civil, Criminal Defense, Personal Injury 242-8888 STATE FARM INSURANCE Near UNM. Student Discounts. 232-2886. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

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

FREE GIFT WITH Computer Repair. $50.00. 01 Solution Center. 505-5083229. PREGNANT? NEED HELP? The Gabriel Project offers monetary and emotional support to all pregnant women regardless of circumstance. Free pregnancy tests and ultrasound. Call 505-266-4100.

Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS., 401-8139. ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

Announcements REMEMBER BRADLEY’S BOOKS. WORRIED? LOG ON to STRESSED ABOUT JOB? Life? Call Agora. 277-3013.

Reuse. Recycle. Rock!

RING FOUND. STAINLESS-steel, Johnson Field in December. Call to identify. 270-5598.


Lost and Found FOUND: PINK FLASH drive containing files about African American poets. Call to identify, 818-8721. LOST A BLACK Oakley glasses case with prescription glasses inside. $20 reward. Call 328-8466.

Your Space FREE ALTERNATIVE/ ROCK/ Electronic music from UNM band: Repel the Robot. Available: Facebook, iTunes, others. Music was written long-distance (TX-NM and London-NM) 20YR OLD ENGLISH/ Psych double major seeking an activities partner. Looking for a confident independent woman with a great sense of humor. Email pic HAPPY B-DAY GREG! WE Wish you all the best on your birthday! From- Adeline and Erik.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. Month to month option. 8439642. Open 7 days/week.

For Sale SELLING 2 UNUSED boxes of Air Optix: Night/ Day contact lenses, -2.75 prescription, 13.8 diameter. 6 lenses per box for $30 each, text 505-975-1759.


Condos NEW CONSTRUCTION. FOR RENT 1 Block from UNM. Big & Beautiful. 1BDRM / 2BA townhouse. 2 story unit. Lots of windows & light. 3 patios/decks, Huge walk in closet. W/D hookup. Secured parking. $1300/mo (utilities included). Call for showing. Available for move in on 4/1/11. Call 246-9196 - Melissa.

Duplexes FOR RENT 1BDRM apartment, within walking distance UNM HSC Hospital. Security doors, built-in desk, bookcase, off-street parking. NO pets. Ideal for one person. $800/mo. includes utilities. 505-615-8144.

3102 Central Ave SE


SELLING 3 UNUSED boxes of Air Optix: Night and Day contact lenses, -2.75 prescription, 13.8 diameter. 6 lenses per box for $30 each, text 505-975-1759. BRADLEY’S BOOKS INSIDE Winning Coffee Company, MWF. 800 new arrivals from recent buying trip. D&G JEWELRY (MEN’S). Pendant and cuff. Sold together or separate. Contact

Vehicles For Sale

Houses For Rent

FULLY RESTORED 1967 Vespa Sprint 150. Brand new everything. Flat back with rat rod red rims less than 50miles. Call 715-7367, $2,400 obo.


1BDRM 3 BLOCKS south of UNM. $550 +utilities. 720-1934 or 881-3540.

2010 SCOOTER FOR $850. 505-2642274.

UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $515. 2BDRM $650. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 5737839.

3BDRM, W/D, BASEMENT, lots of parking. $1000/mo + $400 deposit. Does not include gas or electric. 2 blocks from UNM. 881-3540.

Jobs Off Campus

FREE UNM PARKING/ Nob Hill Living. $100 move in discount, 1BDRM, $490/mo. 256-9500. 4125 Lead SE.

Rooms For Rent


LARGE, CLEAN, GATED, 1BDRM. No pets. Move in special. $575/mo includes utilities. 209 Columbia SE. 2552685, 268-0525.

BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM $575, 2BDRM $750; utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 2620433.

PROFESSIONAL LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE, Irrigation repair and installation, Tree trimming and removal. 505730-9301.

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, $455/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE.

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.


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.





new mexico

new mexico

New Mexico Daily Lobo

CLOSE UNM/ DOWNTOWN. 1BDRM $350/mo +utils. Singles. 266-4505.

TUTOR JR HIGH -Undergrad. Science, Math, and Writing. 505-205-9317.

1BDRM, UNM AREA, 600sqft. Off street parking. W/D on site. Newly renovated. $655/mo avail 3/1/11. 414-7200.

LOBO WIRELESS: LG Vortex™: $100 2-yr price, $100 mail-in rebate debit card with new 2-yr activation & data pak req’d. Central Ave SE. Corner of Girard and Central. 505-321-1668.

AFFORDABLE PRICE, STUDENT/FACULTY discount. Gated Community, Salt Water Pool, pets welcomed. 15 minutes UNM. Sage Canyon Apartments 505344-5466.

$350 FAMILY HOME. Euro. hostel feel. 750-2151. ROOMMATE/ CAREGIVER WANTED. no rent but care necessary on weekends. Emergency care during week. Food, cable provided. 292-9787. FEMALE N/S GRAD Student (or Mature Undergrad) w/liberal values preferred, for spacious room/ bath in my warm, bright home. House 10 mins UNM. I’m a busy female healthcare professional. $425/mo including utilities/ cable. $250dd. No pets (I do have a cat). 505450-6024. SHARE 2BDRM 2BA house. Uptown on bike pass. $500/mo includes utilities. Call Wendy 505-967-9507.

EARLY BIRD LAWN service now hiring for PT mowing jobs. Able to work w/ some student schedules. Call Bob at 294-2945 for information. A+ OPPORTUNITY. EARN up to $15/hr setting appointments for outside sales reps. No selling. Hourly + bonuses. Paid Weekly. Excellent working environment. Call 881-2142ext112 and ask for Amalia. SAENZ PRODUCTIONS INTERNSHIP. Opportunities for; advertising, graphic design, web design, and IT. !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. 292-4180. NEED MONEY?


AVON REPS NEEDED, $10 to start earn 40%. Hannah 505-688-5977.

CARPET PYTHON FEMALE ~ 5.4ft., friendly. Vision cage in new conditions, stand, light , waterdish included.

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

Discount Tire Co Discount Tire is now hiring for Tire Technicians/ Warehouse tech. We have flexible schedules and great starting pay. No experience needed, we will train. If you have a great attitude and you’re a hard, reliable worker, please apply at 4600 Pan American Frwy NE (NE corner of I-25 and Montgomery). Or e-mail resume to

Please no phone calls.

PART-TIME WORK $15 Base/Appt. Customer sales/ service, scholarships possible, no exp nec, conditions exist, all ages 18+. Call ABQ: 268-2774. NW/ Rio Rancho: 891-8086. PT LINE COOK needed, days. Will train. 3-5hrs Tues-Sat. Call Steve 269-8778.

Ben Michael’s Local Organic Restaurant *Servers Wanted* 505.224.2817 Alcohol Servers Licence Req. 2402 Pueblo Bonito NW

VERIZON WIRELESS CAREERS for everything you are!! Come work for the nation’s most reliable network. Apply online at Job ID 270506

Candidates must have the ability to work in a fast-paced, intense and results-oriented environment. Responsibilities include handling inbound customer calls, researching and resolving billing inquiries, explaining our products and services, and troubleshooting. Competitive pay, excellent benefits starting day one and room for growth! WANTED: CAREGIVER. 3-4hours/day. $11/hr. Nursing students preferred. 2929787. !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.

Volunteers UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Tereassa at or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).

Too busy to call us during the day? Wish you could place ads at midnight?

Now you can! Place your classified ad online!

NM Daily Lobo 030311  


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