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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Lakewood see page 11

thursday September 13, 2012

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Giant bronze ‘U’ coming back to Hodgin Hall by Hannah Stangebye

Following the re-opening of Hodgin Hall last year, the UNM Alumni Association plans to bring back a former tradition by building a giant, bronze “U” in front of the building. Beginning in 1922, Hodgin Hall had a “U” affixed to the top of the building that was lit when the Lobos would win a game or there was a Lobo with a significant accomplishment, informing the Albuquerque community that something exciting was going on at UNM. Associate Vice President of Alumni Relations Karen Abraham said the Alumni Association has decided to recreate the “U” symbol because it is a part of UNM’s history. She said the “U” is a gift from the Alumni Association to the University. “When you come to this University, it really has a soul, a heritage, and traditions that bind students together,” Abraham said. “We want this to be a community involvement and engagement, so if something great has happened at the University, the community knows.” But Abraham said the Federal Aviation Administration

and representatives from Kirtland Air Force Base opposed the “U” being constructed on top of the building because all airplanes would have to be notified to disregard the “U” if it’s lit up in the air. “We sort of wanted to do that same “U” on top of the building … and search lights that would go up into the sky, letting the community know the Lobos were victorious or something like that, but we weren’t sure the University would love it,” Abraham said. “But the FAA said absolutely not, and so did Kirtland Air Force Base.” Abraham said the plan then morphed into a ground-based, bronze “U”. “We are redoing the patio (in front of Hodgin Hall), and when something significant like graduation happens on campus, we will light the “U” with red,” Abraham said. Abraham said the Alumni Association hopes the “U” will excite Lobos as well as the Albuquerque community about what is happening at the University. “We hope that it builds some pride, we also hope that that kind of tradition will emanate out into the community,” she said.

Paul Crespo / Daily Lobo Construction workers Jose Gutierrez (left) and Jose Torres lay slabs of concrete near Hodgin Hall last week. A bronze “U” will be built into the ground outside Hodgin Hall that will be lit up to celebrate UNM events.

Master printers pass on craft

Lithography apprentices weather 7-day work week by Antonio Sanchez

Adria Malcolm / Daily Lobo Master printer Bill Lagattuta (left) and first-year student Damla Erten work on a lithograph for artist Alison Saar at the Tamarind Institute. Lagattuta’s career as a lithographer began as a student at the Tamarind Institute in 1977. He would later return in 1988 to be the institute’s master printer.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 117

issue 19

A very merry unbirthday

Become a sommelier of beer

See page 8

See page 2

Beside master printer Bill Lagattuta’s office desk is a wall of whitewashed Polaroid photos, a collection of Andy Warhol-esque snapshots. Lagattuta said he takes photos of the many artists he’s worked with while at Tamarind Institute, after establishing the creative relationship between artist and printer. “It’s a two-sided thing. It’s kind of a yin-yang,” Lagattuta said. Lagattuta is the master printer at Tamarind Institute, the world’s only lithographic workshop that offers a two-year master printing program. Tamarind Institute has been affiliated with UNM’s College of Fine Arts since it first moved to New Mexico in 1970. Lithographic printing focuses on

see Tamarind PAGE 3


66 | 50



ShowHow Me

to choose a beer

There are two main categories of beer, ales and lagers. Ales are generally made with top-fermenting yeast — which means that when the fermentation nears completion, the yeasts rise to the top of the tank — and lagers are made from bottom-fermenting yeast. Topfermenting yeast often adds flavor to the beer, while bottom-fermenting yeasts don’t add much flavor. The Daily Lobo spoke to breweries near campus in an effort to understand the different kinds of beer and the types of food each beer pairs well with.


Ortiz said most lagers are light and tend to have very malty bodies and very little hops flavor, but most breweries prefer to only brew ales, because lagers take twice as long to make. He said that lagers are diverse beers that can pair well with almost anything, including Mexican and barbecued food. But he said dark, thick lagers, such as Guinness Black Lager, are very bold beers that shouldn’t be paired with mild food that the beer can easily overpower.

Find it in a grocery store: Heineken Budweiser

Carona Becks

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo

Amber Ale:

Amber ales have a reddish color and mild flavors, but can be very bitter. Ambers pair well with almost anything, from pizza to most meats.

Local amber ales:

“AFD Red” from Broken Bottle Brewery “Reds can vary from very bitter to hardly any bitterness, ours is somewhere in the middle range,” Lane said. “It has more bite to it that some of our lighter beers.” “Red Rye” from Turtle Mountain Brewery Oritz said Red Rye is similar to Fat Tire, and that it is as sweet as it is bitter, but still not very bitter.

Find it in a grocery store: Fat Tire Killian’s Irish Red

Amber Bock




A porter is another dark beer that is very similar to a stout. Like a stout, a porter can have complex flavor profiles and taste similar to anything it’s brewed with. Porters pair well with red meat. “The difference between a porter and a stout is minimal,” Ortiz said. “Historically, a stout was a stronger version of a porter. Today the difference seems to be that stouts use roasted barley while porters use chocolate malt.”

Local porters:

“Rosemary’s Baby” from Broken Bottle Brewery “We use fresh rosemary. Were always experimenting with batches … what can we throw in it and we thought, ‘Let’s try rosemary with beer,’” Lane said. “We try to use an amount of rosemary that isn’t overwhelming to people, but so you can still taste the rosemary in it. It’s a great beer to cook with, I’ll dump it in the crock pot with a roast and let it simmer for a few hours.”

Find it in a grocery store: Anchor Porter Mayflower Porter Stone Smoked Porter

A stout is a rich, dark beer with Local stouts: Find it in a grocery store: robust flavors, such as coffee, “Black Star Stout” from Broken Bottle Brewery Samuel Smith chocolate and hazelnut. The Lane said the beer is made with star anise, which Murphy grains are roasted until they are very dark, which gives the beer a subtle black licorice flavor. Boddingtons gives the beer a dark color and more robust flavor. “Milkshake Stout” from Turtle Mountain Brewery Stouts pair well with red meat and can be used for Ortiz said the beer has a rich chocolate flavor. braising and slow-cooking meat.

volume 117

issue 19

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

Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Danielle Ronkos News Editor Svetlana Ozden Assistant News Editor Hannah Stangebye Photo Editor Adria Malcolm Assistant Photo Editor Juan Labreche

Culture Editor Nicole Perez Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

Design Director Robert Lundin Design Assistants Connor Coleman Josh Dolin Stephanie Kean Advertising Manager Renee Schmitt Sales Manager Jeff Bell Classified Manager Brittany Flowers


IPAs are very aromatic and have a strong hops flavor that gives the beer a bitter flavor. IPAs pair well with spicy food that will not be overpowered by the strong flavor of this beer.

Local IPAs:

“Year One” from Broken Bottle Brewery Broken Bottle Brewery co-owner Donovan Lane said the IPA doesn’t have a lot of hops, so it’s not very bitter. “A lot of people describe IPA as ‘It kicks you in the face,’” Lane said. “We have a ton of people who say it’s one of the easiest drinking IPAs they’ve ever had. We get a lot of people who say they wouldn’t normally drink IPA, but say they really like this one.” “Hybrid” from Turtle Mountain Brewery Turtle Mountain Brewery owner Nico Ortiz said the brewery’s IPA has a light, malty body and a significant hops flavor and bitterness. He said the brewery uses Cascade and Amarillo hops, which impart a grapefruit and a tropical mango flavor.

Find it in a grocery store:

Happy Camper IPA by Santa Fe Brewing Company Stone IPA Marble IPA ~Nicole Storey

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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo from page 1

the use of limestone; a printer etches the original work into stone one color at a time. The first year of Tamarind’s program is split into two semesters: the first is a crash course in lithographic technique, while the second gives aspiring lithography apprentices the chance to work with UNM art students on original prints. At the end of the year, one to two students are chosen to work under Lagattuta. Lagattuta works alongside a new apprentice every year, creating original artwork with artists from around the world. As a master print maker, it’s Lagattuta’s job to work beside the artist on original work. The artist draws an original design on a lithograph stone, and the print maker treats the stones and prints, creating a series of proofs for the artist. He said the relationship between artist and printer, in which the artist learns to trust the printer, is difficult and rewarding. “It fulfills that creative part of my brain,� he said. “A lot of people ask me ‘Do you make your own work?’ Well, I think I am making work when I’m working with the artist and we come up with something that the artist likes, and it makes me feel good.� Lagattuta said UNM funds onethird of Tamarind’s budget, leaving the rest solely to the sales of artist prints. He said that as master printer, he does what he can to choose artists who can help reach those funds. “I feel like it’s my responsibility to help the artist come up with a print that they’re happy with and they’re satisfied with, and hopefully it can sell,� he said. “It’s always a hard thing to figure out what’s going to sell and what’s not going to sell. I might think ‘Oh, wow, this is a great print,’ but it doesn’t sell. Art world is a fickle world.�

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Adria Malcolm / Daily Lobo Lagattuta’s apprentice Kellie Hames removes a lithograph from the press. Hames is in her second year of study at the Tamarind Institute, and intends to teach printmaking as a professor.

Apprentice Kellie Holmes said she was wary after applying for the apprenticeship and looked at graduate schools in case her application fell through. After being accepted at Northern Illinois University, she said a Northern Illinois professor told her she had to take the apprenticeship if she receives it. “He flat out told me ‘If you get the second year and you turn it down and come here, I will slap you. You take advantage of this,’� Holmes said. After getting her bachelor’s degree in fine arts at Minnesota State University-Moorhead, Holmes flew down to New Mexico to study at the institute. Holmes said she fell in love with lithographic printing, often working the first semester’s seven-day-a-week approach with nary a complaint. “You’ve got to love the process.

If you don’t, what’s the point?� she said. “If you don’t, it’s not going to be up to par with Tamarind’s standards.� Tamarind Institute Director Marjorie Devon said the program draws artists and printers from around the world. The program accepts only eight printers a year to learn the ins and outs of the limestone printing technique. Devon, Tamarind’s director since 1985, said the program’s heavy student work hours — which range from 60 to 90 hours per week — is what drives the institute’s high standards. “They understand the intensity, that we really are committed to learning in a way that’s consuming,� Devon said.

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Thursday, September 13, 2012/ Page 3

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Coeds run, toss parade for charity by Quinton Bara

funding ‌ and it’s actually proven very successful.â€? Harty said that in order to collect food donations, Sigma Chi will charge an entrance fee for the Kentucky Derby-themed formal dance. He said that anyone who wants to attend the formalwear dance has to donate three nonperishable food items. Harty said the fundraiser will end with an awards ceremony, where the winning team will be announced. He said the winning team will win the first annual Derby Days plaque and gift cards, and that 15 percent of the proceeds will be donated to a charity of the winning team’s choice. “We can make it a lot of fun, and not just for the people that are participating, but also for anybody that wants to come by and see what it’s about,â€? Harty said.

A four-day fundraiser, which includes a five-legged-monster race and water balloon toss, will help raise money to fight cancer and hunger. Sigma Chi’s Derby Days is an annual philanthropic event to raise money for the Huntsman Cancer Foundation and collect food for the Roadrunner Food Bank of New Mexico. The event will be held from Sept. 27 through Sept. 30. “This is going to be the first Derby Days of this magnitude,� Derby Days coordinator Casey Harty said. Harty said that in previous years, only sorority members were allowed to compete in Derby Days races, but this year participants don’t have to belong to a sorority. He said the male participants will get a chance To participate in Derby Days, to cook at cook-off for all the girls a team of no less than 10 participating in the races. “Hopepeople must register by 5 p.m. fully we’ll get some teams that are Saturday. composed of athletes, some teams Registration is $5 per member that are composed of dorm womEmail Casey Harty at en, maybe an international team,� Harty said. “We’re hoping to donate for a registration form roughly $4,000-5,000 and a couple of Sept. 27 hundred pounds of food,� he said. Banner parade, relay race, balloon Harty said that the money dotoss, five-legged-monster race, nated to the Huntsman Canwater balloon fight cer Foundation will be generated through entrance fees, individual Sept. 28 donations and sponsorship from Derby Snatch Trivia at 5 p.m. businesses in Albuquerque, such Dance for Food at the Sigma Chi as Reeve Media and Cheeba Hut. house at 9 p.m. He said the fraternity has already /XQFKSURYLGHGRQDILUVWFRPHILUVWVHUYHG Sept. 29 raised about $2,000. Derby Days Tailgate 2 p.m. “The gain of sponsors in this in South Lot year’s Derby Days is new and Sept. 30 very promising,� Harty said. Derby Days Awards Ceremony “We’ve reached out to businesses 1 p.m. in the SUB throughout the city to try to get some





Thursday, September 13, 2012

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg


‘Educators can’t survive on prestige alone’ Chicago teachers’ strike reflects wider problems in education by Will Thomson

Daily Lobo columnist On Monday, 26,000 Chicago school teachers went on strike. This is the first time in more than 25 years that there has been a strike over schools in Chicago. The strike is about contract disputes between the Chicago Teachers Union and Chicago Public Schools, including disagreements about compensation and teacher evaluations based on standardized test scores. On the issue of pay, teachers were offered a 2 percent raise, which they refused, saying that this was too little, considering teachers were denied a 4 percent raise last year due to budget cuts. The president of CTU Karen Lewis said new teacher evaluations based on standardized test scores are unfair to teachers and do not take into account larger issues such as urban poverty. This incident on the national stage is just one example of how teachers have been overlooked, even singled out, during these difficult times. The undervaluing and cutting down of educators is an issue that is not only relevant nationwide, but also here at UNM. A recent trend among American universities has been to replace tenure faculty with part-time lecturers and graduate employees. Indeed, according to a recent article by Al Jazeera English, 67 percent of American university faculty members are in this situation. In this reality, both the teachers and the students suffer. The part-time faculty members receive little of the benefits given to fulltime instructors and many are paid piecemeal for the classes they teach, meaning that often part-time university faculty members have incomes below the poverty line. Students also get the short end of the stick as they are receiving an education from someone who may have less experience and who is in a less secure position than a tenured professor. A number of UNM graduate students have tried to organize and do something to reverse this trend. UNM Graduate Employees Together formed in 2010 with the mission to stand up for the rights of academic labor at the University. Last year, this group and a number of other organizations appealed to the Board of Regents, demanding changes in UNM’s budget plan. These demands included a reverse in the trends of “increasing reliance on part-time instructors and adjuncts in place of tenure-track faculty” and “increasing the student-to-tenured-faculty ratio.” These demands seemed to fall on deaf ears as they were met with little to no response from the regents. Although there have been efforts and changes made at UNM, including giving more benefits to part-time faculty and working toward faculty retention, the overall trend continues. These are two examples, although on very different scales, of educators standing up and organizing for their rights. Teaching is often seen as a noble profession, one that should be above monetary value, but educators can’t survive on prestige alone, and in tough economic times our nation’s teachers shouldn’t be some of the first on the chopping block.

Letter submission policy n 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.

Dems offer hope while GOP seeks only revenge Editor, Many will be disappointed with last Friday’s job report of 96,000 new jobs created. I suspect 96,000 Americans will be rather pleased. When you consider that this was done with no cooperation from the GOP, just obstruction, I’d say the report was pretty impressive. I suppose I should join the pundits, bilateral naysayers and party die-hards and give my reaction to the two party conventions. First, the Republican National Convention theme seemed to be a doomsday message of “since we can offer nothing concrete for the future, let’s just attack Obama.” The Democratic National Convention, while attacking the GOP, gave more specifics, more ideas and a better vision. Its theme reminds me of the definition of fishing: “Fishing is the pursuit of that which is elusive but attainable, a perpetual series of occasions of hope.” I’d rather be fishing with hope than hunting with revenge. Jeffrey Paul Daily Lobo reader

Ladder of opportunity bases American dream Editor, Both presidential candidate Mitt Romney and I have been fortunate in life. I was born into a family that had income near the poverty line, but it was during a time when I was able to earn enough money working evenings, weekends and summers to pay for my college tuition and graduate from college, and even go to graduate school. Then I enlisted in the Air Force during the Korean conflict, because I believed that conflict was necessary, and was able to take advantage of the GI Bill to return to college and gain enough additional education to become employed in the data-processing field when it was just coming into being. By applying what I had learned and continuing to learn, I soon became a “valued employee” and was paid a salary that would have seemed very low to Romney, but was more than I ever thought I

Letters would be earning. And today, while far from being wealthy, I have more than enough to provide me with all my basic needs and a little left over to help those less fortunate than me. It appears that Romney was also fortunate; he was born into a family that was able to provide him a high level of education and enough money to not really have to work, as I had to, but to make a great deal of money by taking advantage of the work other people performed. If I am wrong about that, I invite Romney to inform me of how I am wrong. Today, I want to see young people be able to become well-educated and obtain wellpaying jobs, as I was able to, regardless of the amount of money their families have. In simple terms, fellow citizens of America, President Obama seems to share that desire with me and Romney does not. Robert Gardiner Daily Lobo reader

Chick-fil-A uses its profits to fund oppression, hate

ty (whose anti-discrimination policy lists sexual orientation and gender identity under its list of protected classes) continues its partnership with a company that so blatantly contradicts UNM’s supposed commitment to equality, inclusion and diversity — values that lie at the heart of our identity as students at the University of New Mexico. As such, we call on the administration to not renew its contract with Chick-fil-A, and on our faculty, staff, administrators and peers to join us in boycotting the establishment. Alyssa Hedrich and Austin Evans UNM students

Good security doesn’t break rules for bigwigs Editor’s note: This letter is in response to the article “Regent barred from Lobo Village: too much security,” published in the Wednesday issue of the Daily Lobo. The article is about a Board of Regents meeting at which Board President Jack Fortner said he and his wife were unable to visit their daughter at Lobo Village because his wife hadn’t brought her ID.



On behalf of the UNM Social Justice League, we’d like to address the contradictory nature of the University’s relationship with Chick-fil-A in the Student Union Building. As some may know, Chick-fil-A’s president and chief operating officer has made frank, inflammatory remarks regarding his support of “the biblical definition of the family unit.” While we disagree with Mr. Cathy’s discriminatory and antiquated opinions, we do not fault him for exercising his right to speak freely. What we take issue with is the nature of his company’s investments that have had direct political influence over the rights and lives of LGBTQ people in the United States and worldwide (we cite the Family Research Council, which has been classified as an antigay hate group, and Uganda’s “Kill the Gays” bill). Chick-fil-A’s charitable arm, WinShape, has donated upwards of $5 million to antiLGBTQ organizations in the past 10 years (almost $2 million of those donations were made in 2011 alone). These organizations notoriously slander the LGBTQ community with false information and even go so far as to sponsor “conversion” therapy clinics. We refuse to sit idly by as our Universi-

The security at the Lobo Village should be commended. The security that is in place obviously works. Regent Fortner should be glad his daughter can rely on such strong security. Visitors should carry ID as required and not expect that their position will exempt them from the rules. If you do not like the rules, don’t move in. Good job Lobo Village security. Marilyn Maito UNM staff member

Editorial Board Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief

Dannielle Ronkos Managing editor

Alexandra Swanberg Opinion editor

Svetlana Ozden News editor




Winning poster reveres heritage Saturday Appointments Available

Short Stack of Pancakes for 99¢ w/ purchase of beverage

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Bring in coupon w/ Lobo I.D.

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local fashion discoveries

Jon Austria / AP photo Dennis Ross poses with a poster at the Farmington Museum, featuring his artwork promoting the 2012 Totah Festival held at the Farmington Civic Center, on Aug. 31.

by Greg Yee

The Associated Press Community members, art enthusiasts and critics gathered in the Farmington Museum at Gateway Park recently eagerly anticipating autographed copies of the Totah Festival’s prize winning poster. Dennis Ross, a Navajo-Hopi wood carver celebrated winning the 2012 poster competition. The poster depicts two of his carvings, “first corn girl,� and “first corn boy.� Ross hopes that his work, which combines Navajo and Hopi traditions, will inspire Navajo MARCH 16, 2011 youth to learn more about their culture and traditions. “If it’s not passed down, we’re going to loose it,� he said. “I want them to ask their grandparents, ask their elders. Don’t be afraid.� The corn girl and corn boy refer to the Navajo creation story. In the story, the first man was created from an ear of white corn; the first woman from yellow corn. The carvings, known as kachina, come from the Hopi tradition. Ross started carving in 1996 after a back injury forced him to

stop working. “I have seven older brothers, and I come from a family of carvers,� he said. “I guess it was natural.� He started presenting at the Totah Festival 15 years ago, and although he admitted to missing a few years, he looks forward to presenting his work here each year. “I think it’s one of the best places to learn,� he said. “It’s a good juried show, and it brings in the good artists.� Turnout at this year’s festival is promising. According to Ross, all artist booths are sold out. “You can’t even get in,� he said. “They have to put you on a waiting list.� The Aug. 30 juried competition and evening artists’ reception featured many other celebrated Native American artists, including 1997 poster competition winner, Cal Toddy, a painter from Pine Springs, Ariz. “It’s my first time back in a long time,� he said. He could not remember how many years it’s been since he last presented artwork at the Totah Festival. He said winning the poster

competition can give artists an invaluable boost. “You get more recognition and opportunities,� Toddy said. “You get to meet a whole new group of people. It provides a great springboard.� Toddy’s watercolor painting, “A pause in the trail,� took the Best in Show prize. Together, Scott, Toddy and the other artists’ work stands as a testament to the incredible talent and passion that have come to visit Farmington for the past 24 years.

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Lob for a

Did you come across someone on campus who made an impression on you? Are you kicking yourself for not asking for a phone number?

The Daily Lobo is testing out a new feature called “Looking for a Lobo.� Send a message to the one who got away in an email to




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the haps

Page 6 / Thursday, September 13, 2012

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Dirty Bourbon Redneck $5 Cover after 7pm TNA Smoke Shop & Tobacco Town Tattoo and Piercing 20% Student Discount M-F 8am to 10pm The Library Bar & Grill Open 11am for lunch! DJ Justincredible spinning 10pm-2am!

Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-10 Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (except bottled beer and features) Patio Party 9pm to close: $5 Pucker Vodka Shots $6 Bombers DJ Kamo on the Patio 9:30pm-Close with Smirnoff Spotlight Specials Spotlight Specials: $4 off Smirnoff Flavors 10pm-Close Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Happy Hour 5pm to 7pm: $4 cocktails and $6 food items Live Music 930pm to 1230am No Cover Salsa Baby Schedule your party today! 505-250-5807.

Sunday Downtown Distillery Free Games - All the Time! 4 PS3s, 10 Pool tables, Ping Pong, andFoosball Never a Cover Sunshine Theater *Brother Eli* w/ Blank Tape Beloved Homeboy Sandman w/ DJ Sosa Mourning in America Tour Doors Open 7pm All Ages Sheraton Albuquerque Airport Football at Rojo Grill and Lounge $2.00 Draft Beers 8 flat screens, $3/$4/$5 appetizer specials Shuttle from Lobo Village 30 min prior to game & 30 min after game

FOOTBALL AT ROJO GRILL AND LOUNGE every Thursday, Sunday and Monday

• $2.00 Draft Beers for the month of September • Monday night Authentic Jersey Giveaway • $3/$4/$5 Appetizer specials • 8 Flat Screen TV’s • End of Year Super Bowl/ Big Screen TV Party Giveaway Shuttle to and from Lobo Village 30 min prior to game & 30 min after game.



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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Imbibe Happy Hour ALL NIGHT Football on 5 big screens $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island & $5 Martinis. Open 12n-12mid Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 4-9 Dirty Bourbon Local Band Sundays featuring Just Lazarus, Saving Damsels, and The Jir Project No Cover ASUNM Southwest Film Center Pina 1:00 and 3:00 TNA Smoke Shop & Tobacco Town Tattoo and Piercing 20% Student Discount M-F 8am to 10pm The Library Bar & Grill Now open at 11am DJ Official spinning 9pm-close! Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (except bottled beer and features) Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro $9 Fried Chicken & Waffles all night Happy Hour 5pm to 7pm Salsa Baby Schedule your party today! 505-250-5807.

Monday IMBIBE Happy Hour ALL NIGHT Football on 5 big screens $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island & $5 Martinis Sheraton Albuquerque Airport Football at Rojo Grill and Lounge $2.00 Draft Beers 8 flat screens, $3/$4/$5 appetizer specials Shuttle from Lobo Village 30 min prior to game & 30 min after game Jersey Giveaways!! Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30 Downtown Distillery Free Games - All the Time! 4 PS3s, 10 Pool tables, Ping Pong, andFoosball Never a Cover


TNA Smoke Shop & Tobacco Town Tattoo and Piercing 20% Student Discount M-F 8am to 10pm The Library Bar & Grill Happy Hour 4pm-7pm $3.50 U-Call-Its Half Priced Appetizers $2 Tacos DJ Official spinning 10pm-2am Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (except bottled beer and features) Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro $5 Taco-Tini Night 2 tenderloin tacos, 5 premium martinis $5 each Salsa Baby Zumba: 12pm and 5pm Salsa-Aerobics: 6pm Beginner dallas swing class: 7pm

Tuesday Imbibe College Night $1 Pabst &$1 Fish Tacos DJ Twisted Audio 9pm Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30 Sunshine Theater Matisyahu *The Dirty Heads* Doors Open @ 7pm All Ages Downtown Distillery Free Games - All the Time! 4 PS3s, 10 Pool tables, Ping Pong, andFoosball Never a Cover Dirty Bourbon Christian Simmons Band Two-Step Dance Lessons starts at 6:30pm $2 Cover after 7pm TNA Smoke Shop & Tobacco Town Tattoo and Piercing 20% Student Discount M-F 8am to 10pm The Library Bar & Grill Drink Specials all Night Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (except bottled beer and features)

Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Two Dollar Tuesday Bluesday $2 angus beef sliders, $2 half pints, Live music 8pm to 11pm No Cover Salsa Baby Zumba: 12pm and 5pm Salsa-Aerobics: 6pm Beginner salsa: 7pm Intermediate salsa class: 8pm

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Lobo Culture



Thursday September 13, 2012

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Culture editor / Nicole Perez

taking back

TeaTime T

ea master Jessica Heintzleman dunks a 6-inch tea bag into a small pot as steam smothers her white bonnet. She holds the tea bag submerged, carefully counting the passing seconds, whips it out and covers the pot with an ornate flowered pot holder. “These are our water heaters Helga and Bertha,” she said, gesturing at two massive foiled contraptions along the wall. The lengthy process is in the name of brewing the “perfect” pot of tea, an art two managers at the St. James Tearoom spent years perfecting. Floor manager Olivia Gassaway said the managers steeped 52 types of tea at various times and temperatures until they found the perfect balance of body and flavor. Market cashier and UNM business student Samantha Nydoske said the process may seem long, but there’s a purpose to it. “At first it sounds really boring, but have you smelled the teas? They smell so good,” she said. “And then there’s all this stuff about how long they oxidize for and stuff. It’s just interesting. How long the black teas versus the green teas versus the white teas — it’s very scientific.” The tearoom offers two-hour sittings during which customers are seated in ornate,

St. James Tearoom brings high tea to the desert curtained nooks and are served tiny cucumber sandwiches, fresh scones and servings of strawberry orange jam, in addition to tea. Twenties-style jazz music plays as little girls in dresses try on elaborate hats, running down the hallways lit by gaslight. The servers wear floor-length white aprons embroidered with their names. Customers said the tea was excellent, but it’s really more about the ambiance. “It’s just the whole atmosphere here; it’s not just the tea. It’s the whole atmosphere that they try to build — relaxation, elegance, courtesy. You don’t have to dress up, but a lot of people do. It’s just special,” said Terry Walker, a regular who has visited the tearoom every month for eight years. Gassaway said that many other tearooms in Albuquerque have closed down, but St. James continues to grow as a business. She said people in today’s society are so busy rushing around that they forget to relax, and drinking tea can remedy that problem. “Since its two hours set aside, it just provides a lot of time for you to build a relationship with whoever you’re bringing, or just sit and forget about the outside world,” she said. “We can provide that experience

for you. People don’t realize that they need downtime in today’s society, which is so crazy, go-go-go, so when they do get a glimpse of what relaxation is, I think they really enjoy it.” Gassaway said the tearoom strives toward five principles: grace, civility, gentility, excellence and beauty. Each of these principles is written in ornate script on the teacups and teapots, and staff members are trained with them in mind. “I think tea, when done right, is a very slow process, and it just makes you stop what you’re doing and focus on making something beautiful and taking the moment for yourself and whoever you’re sharing tea with,” said market cashier and UNM creative writing student Elise Mouchet. Some people come to the tearoom dressed in suits and lace dresses, others wear jeans and baseball caps. Nydoske said she first visited the tearoom for a friend’s birthday, and decided she wanted to work there because of the atmosphere. “I watch Disney princess movies all the time, and so people come in dressed up like that all the time, and I’m like ‘This is so cute,’” she said. Nydoske said her work has carried into

her personal life: she now makes and drinks tea at home. “At first I wasn’t a big fan of the tea part — I just loved all the little morsels of stuff that come with it,” she said. “But now that I’ve been working here, this morning I actually thought about tea before I thought about coffee. I was with my dad in the kitchen, and I was like ‘Oh this needs more body. I’ll leave it in there a little longer.’ He didn’t notice, but I tried, I tried to sound like I knew what I was doing.” Heintzleman has more than 30 types of tea at home, but she said they never taste as good as when she makes them at the tearoom. “A lot of customers are like ‘It’s just not as good at home when I brew it,’” Gassaway said. “That’s how I feel too. I’m like ‘Mom, something’s wrong with our water. I don’t think this is a good pot,’ and she’s like ‘You’re crazy.’” As empty platters and teapots are bustled back to the kitchen, a server walks around the hallways playing chimes, a signal that the seating is over. The patrons file out of the shop onto busy Osuna Road, still discussing darjeelings and jasmines and white teas as they disperse.

St. James Tearoom 320 Osuna Road N.E. (505) 242-3752

TOP Server Shea Ashcraft carries kettles of tea through the hallway of the St. James Tearoom. The tearoom serves 52 types of tea, all with different steep times and water temperatures. LEFT Market cashier Elise Mouchet arranges the china display. The market sells various tea-time-themed goods, such as loose leaf tea, hats and knick-knacks.


Grow exotic tea in your own backyard St. James Tearoom imports its teas from China and India, but you can grow your own in your backyard. It might not be as delicate and subtle as storebought tea, but it will still be just as relaxing to sip on. Choose a Chinese camellia plant, because they are more impervious to cold than other tea plants. You will have to keep your tea plant indoors during the winter. Plant it in slightly acidic soil, the same type you would use for a vegetable garden. The tea plant can survive droughts, but don’t plant it near trees



that need a lot of water. Sit and wait. Your tea bush won’t be ready for harvesting for two years. Pick a few of the newest leaves, as well as the leaf bud on a stem. To make green tea, steam or pan-heat the leaves at 480 to 570 degrees Fahrenheit for 10 to 15 minutes. Stir the leaves constantly so they don’t burn. Put the leaves in the oven heated to 300 degrees for the same amount of time. Brew yourself a steaming pot and enjoy!

Articles by

TOP Tea master Jessica Heintzleman prepares tea for guests. The heaters used to warm water for tea are named Helga and Bertha, and are wrapped in foil so their lids don’t break.

Photos by

BOTTOM Server Shea Ashcraft waits on guests in the Munstead Wood room. The tearoom features nine nooks with different themes for small tea parties.

Nicole Perez Adria Malcolm


Page 10 / Thursday, September 13, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Herb store offers oils, spell kits, psychic readings by Megan Underwood

Abitha’s Apothecary doesn’t sell pill bottles and cough syrup — the walls are lined with spells to help spell-makers get out of jail, have children and win money. And according to owner Reta Bray, the spells really work. Bray makes all the oils and incense herself, and she said many of them have magical properties. “I’m basically the Ace Hardware of the magic world,” she said. One of the most popular items the shop sells is called Abitha’s Money Draw Oil. Bray makes the oil from a recipe handed down from her mother, and said it’s essentially liquid luck.

“I’m basically the Ace Hardware of the magic world.” ~Reta Bray owner, Abitha’s Apothecary “I have 70- and 80-year-old Catholic women come in and buy some and go straight to the casino to play bingo,” she said. “They won’t go without it.” Bray also makes a variety of spell kits that help people protect their homes or bring peace and tranquility. The kits come with a candle, special herbs or oils and a set of instructions. Bray said the shop serves all types of communities, from Christians to pagans and even members of the Satanic Church. The leader of a local Satanic group often gets

candles and other supplies from the shop, but Bray said he never actually goes in. “He’ll stand out in the parking lot while his girlfriend gets this, that and the other thing,” she said. “The good energy in the shop makes him sick.” Bray took over the business, formerly called Abitha’s Herbary, after her mother and aunt, the shop’s former owners, retired. Bray said the herbs used to make natural medicines, candles and oils used for spells date back to the 1600s — the Salem witch-trial era. She said the people who were persecuted were largely misunderstood and were just practicing a different form of medicine. “The more we research and the more we study, we see that they were just naturalist,” she said. “The natural medicinal healings were around before penicillin, which a lot of people tend to forget.” Bray said natural medicines are easier on the body and less expensive, which is why a lot of people use them. One shopper asked for a spell that would keep others from reading her mind. It’s none of their business, the shopper said. The store also has a variety of healers, palmists and psychics who are given a free space to do readings for customers. Regular reader Michael Makeba said he was called to shamanism through his dreams. He said he tries to help as many people as he can through card readings and other forms of divination. “Nobody is turned away,” he said. “If somebody can’t pay, I will not turn them away. I will help them.” The store hosts a psychic fair

Ruby Santos / Daily Lobo Abitha’s Apothecary owner Reta Bray arranges jars of special herbs on Wednesday. The shop sells herbal medicines and remedies that date back to the 1600s. once a month; the next one is scheduled for the end of October. If someone wants to learn how to read the cards for themselves, the store offers classes for $10. The apothecary also has a variety of other classes that change from month to month. Past classes include spell writing, wire wrapping for protective crystals and a rejuvenation circle to cleanse negative energy. The store carries 262 types of herbs for customers to choose

from for both medicinal and magical purposes. For example, Bray said Pau D’Arco bark can be used to treat swelling, pain and some kinds of infections. Arnica is used in spells to help one’s love life. Bray said that it won’t make somebody fall in love with someone else, but it will put that loving energy out into the universe. “Everybody causes magical things to happen, whether they intend to or not,” she said.

Abitha’s Apothecary 3906 Central Ave. S.E. Open Tuesday-Saturday noon-7 p.m. (505) 262-0401 Facebook: “Abitha’s Apothecary aka Abitha’s Herbary”

UNM’s Fine Art Magazine wants to publish your artworks in the 2013 issue! Creative Fiction and Non-Fiction, Poetry, Visual Art, Photography, Foreign Language, Music Composition, Theatrical Writing.......

Please submit! email: or drop by Marron Hall 107 Deadline: January 31, 2013 past issues can be found at varies locations on campus: Marron Hall, Zimmerman Library, SUB, Johnson Gym, Communication&Jounalism Bldg, Art Bldg, Dane Smith Hall, Honors Program.......




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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Art & Music


A Child’s View From Gaza 10:00am - 7:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium

Campus Events Business & Accounting Career Fair 12:00pm - 6:00pm SUB Ballrooms Business & Accounting career fair American Indian Student ServicesWelcome Back Social Blessing 3:30pm-5:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Blessing to be done after a light supper/meal. Come enjoy, meet your Native brothers and sisters and participate in the blessing for a good school year! Everyone is welcome!

Lectures & Readings UNM Security Days 11:00am - 1:00pm

SUB Acoma A & B Learn to avoid identity theft, help keep your computer safe, protect your privacy, understand security. Lunch provided first come first served

Meetings Al-Anon 4:00pm - 5:00pm Women’s Resource Center, Mesa Vista Hall, 1160 Friends and Family members of those struggling with someone else’s drinking can find support in a safe and confidential environment. Al-Anon meets every Thursday at the Women’s Resource Center.

Theater & Films Madagascar 3 - Kids Get In FREE! 3:30pm - 5:00pm SUB Theater Mid Week Movies- Kids get in FREE

PINA 6:00pm-7:00pm SUB Theater A Film For Pina Bausch by Wim Wenders PINA 8:00pm-9:00pm SUB Theater A Film For Pina Bausch by Wim Wenders Changeling the Lost 8:00pm SUB Upper Floor Santa Ana A&B Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Changeling The Requiem venue. Play a character as part of White Wolf Publishing’s ongoing official worldwide chronicle.

Future events may be previewed at

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Things to do on campus today.

Want an Event in Lobo Life? * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. 1. Go to 2. Click on the “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!


LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Thursday, September 13, 2012



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DAILY LOBO new mexico


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268-8686 5700 Copper NE NICE 1BR HOUSE. 504 Columbia SE. (REAR) Look in windows. $550. 2663059. 2 BDRM APARTMENT availabe. Utitlities included. Newly painted. Extra clean, carpeted, laundry on site. 3 blocks UNM. 313 Girard SE.$735/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties. com (ask move-in special). 1BDRM $535/MO IN NE Heights. All utilities included, WiFi, Direct TV, W/D. “450”Sqft. Call Paul 293-5157. www. (Under: Albuquerque, appartments/housing, post #3244925974). STUDIOS 1 BLOCK to UNM campus. Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038.1515 Copper NE.

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1BDRM ($545) AND 2BDRM ($645). WIFI and water included. On bus line. Laundry room. Quiet, clean and roomy homes. Call to see. Ask for student discount. 505-323-6300. www.villageat LOBO VILLAGE APARTMENT! Right next to the pool, gym, & shuttle! Sarah 505-379-2172. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.

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Houses For Sale CHARMING 3BDRM, 2BA, 2CG home close to UNM, 735 Adams Street NE. Hardwood floors, new roof, new sewerline, new vinyl thermal windows, updated kitchen and baths. “1300”Sqft. Only $229,000! Open house Sunday 9/16 1-3PM. Mountain West Properties 837-9192. Lee Mann 480-6266.

Rooms For Rent LOBO VILLAGE LEASE! Swimming pool, great gym, hot tub. Awesome roommates! Female only. $519/mo. 307-689-9522. QUIET MALE ROOMMATE to share 4BDRM house. Girard and Silver. $310/mo. +utilites. Ken 604-6322. ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3BDRM house with male and female college students $317/mo +utilities. Located near Constitution and Eubank. For details email STUDENT WANTED TO share 3BDRM 2.5BA home 10 mins from campus. Price $450/mo. includes utilities. Call 505-399-9020. SEEKING RESPONSIBLE FEMALE grad student to share house 4 blocks from campus. WiFi, cable, dishwasher, washer/dryer, off-street parking. $510/mo, utilities included. Email cwalk WANTED ROOMMATE TO to share Broadstone aptartment. Prefer female, serious student, n/s, clean, mature, friendly. $400/mo. Call/text 208-9937141. LESS THAN 1 block from UNM! 2 females in house on Stanford. Seeking clean quiet female student for attached room $300/mo. Call/text Jenny: 505400-1901. SEEKING MALE UNM student to take over Lobo Village lease September 2012-13. Will pay your first month’s rent. Email or call 505-293-1074. ROOM FOR $280 Gold & Ash. Utilities & Internet paid. Call Nick 505-307-4862.



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.

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LARRY’S HATS Best hats for any occasion. Bowlers • Fedoras • Top Hats Vintage Women’s Jewelry 3102 Central Ave. SE


2000 CHEVY BLAZER 4WD, navy. clean interior, runs great. call/text for pics and details. 575-808-2874. $3800 OBO HP 210 NETBOOK $150 pink exterior 250GB HD 1GB RAM. Webcam 10.1 in screen. Wi-Fi, windows, battery, charger, black sleeve. 505-507-1262. REMEMBER BRADLEY’S BOOKS 505379-9794. HP 210 NETBOOK $150, pink exterior 250GB hard drive, 1GB RAM, Webcam, 10.1 in. screen, Wi-Fi, Windows 7, battery, charger, black sleeve. etri or 505-507-1262.

Vehicles For Sale 1997 HONDA ACCORD. Excellent condition. Well maintained. $3500 obo. 415515-5462. 1999 SUBARU FORESTER S. Auto. Nicely equipped. 115k. $4950. maintained. 505-280-7509. 1988 TOYOTA LANDCRUISER FJ62 Automatic, 35inch tires like new. Runs very strong, OME suspension lift, ARB bumper, CB radio, Clean interior.

Child Care AFTER SCHOOL NANNY needed for family with four children. Monday-Thursday afternoons. Possible morning hours as well. Must have experience with children and a clean driving record. Please call 842-8597. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS needed at Alphabet Junction. PT. From 3 to 6 in infant toddler room. 12000C Candelaria NE.

Jobs Off Campus CAD GURU NEEDED for occasional “Reverse Engineering” work. I need someone capable of taking an item or 2d drawing and creating a CAD drawing. Must be able to physically and accurately measure a part. My parts are not complicated and the work is really occasional but necessary.$20/hour cash. Email Doug at djenkin SPRING 2013 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. $1,300/month (15hrs/week) plus airfares, housing, medical insurance. Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 11/31/12. Please visit the website !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. MARKETING STUDENT NEEDED PT to help local flower shop with online marketing through social media, email, and other online methods. To apply email al or apply in person at 3121 San Mateo.

FEMALE CASHIERS WANTED at concession for the state fair and balloon fiesta. Cashier experience preferable. $89/hr. Call 269-5843.

TUTOR-CHEMISTRY PROGRAM (0601430) – Dept. Responsibilities: Assists students individually or in small groups in the review of course material, solving of problems and preparing for tests. Coordinate and/or conducts workshops and study groups for students. Maintain a weekly schedule of available hours for student appointments for content course and/or learning strategies in tutoring. Maintain instructiona materials collections, (textbooks, calculators, software, etc). Coordinate and/or conduct marketing activities such as class visits and new student orientations. Provide point-of-use guidance to users in selecting materials to fit their individual learning needs. Serve as communication link and faculty liaison between their school and ACE. Assist Learning Center Supervisor with recruiting, screening, hiring, orientation, mentoring and retention of part-time, peer (student) and/or volunteer tutors. Assist workshop facilitators with accurate and timely data collection and analysis. Mentor new tutors to include providing feedback through tutor session observations. Assist with coordinating and conducting staff training in tutoring techniques, learning styles, adult learning theory and tutoring students with special needs. Salary: $11.52. Requirements: Successful completion of 30-hours of post-secondary course work to include General Chemistry I & II, Organic, and Biochemistry or equivalent. Transcripts verifying these specific courses are required at time of application; official transcripts are required at time of interview. Demonstrated verbal and written communication skills and human relation skills with a diverse population; ability to relate one-to-one and in small groups utilizing a variety of tutorial methods; computer literacy. Deadline for application: 09-182012 Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. FEMALE NUDE MODELS needed for art photography. 433-9948. SKILL BUILDING INSTRUCTORS needed to provide instruction in after school programs. Must be able to implement the educational curriculum provided. PT $12.00/HR. Must be available M-F 1-6 pm. Some prep hours may be required. Must have reliable automobile to travel NE, NW and University areas & able to lift at least 35 lbs. 2+ years of experience with school-age children preferred. Apply online at www.campfire or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. TALIN MARKET IS looking for morning stocker. Hours from 6am- 10am Monday-Friday. Starting pay at $9/hr. Please pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

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

CHILDCARE WORKERS NEEDED for NE Heights church. Wednesday mornings and occasional evenings. Experience and background check required. Call 856-5040 x120.

PERFECT JOB FOR college student! Caregiver needed for disabled working man living near Cibola HS. Dressing, cleaning, and laundry. No experience needed, no lifting. PT, M-F, 6-9:15am, $130/wk. Call 319-6474.

CAST & CREW wanted no experience needed for union and non-union movies. Call for appointment 505-8840557. 24 hour hotline: 505-796-6464.

GET CORPORATE MONEY out of politics. $8-13/HR, full and part time. Call 505-255-6061.

Jobs On Campus

ACTIVITY LEADERS NEEDED for homework assistance & to facilitate educational activities in before & after school programs. Must be available M-F, afternoons or both mornings & afternoons, PT, $10.50/HR. Apply online at www. or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. MATH/ SCIENCE TUTOR. Algebra, Geometry, Chemistry, Physics. $13-$18/hr. Send resume to in TALIN MARKET IS hiring for all positions. Please pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

Brazilian Wax $35

LOOKING FOR A great job that works with your school schedule? Red Lobster Cottonwood is hiring for all positions. Apply online at Questions? Call 922-0266 and speak with a manager.

EARN $12/HR! THE STEM UP grant is now hiring Peer Mentor Leaders for the fall 2012 semester. If you meet the following qualifications and you want to mentor prospective and new transfer students from CNM, please apply. Qualifications are: 1) Current STEM Major at UNM: Astrophysics, Biochemistry, Biology, Chemistry, Earth & Planetary Science, Engineering, Environmental Science, Math, Nutrition, Physics, or Statistics. 2) Took one or more classes at CNM. 3) Have a minimum 3.0 GPA overall. Apply for this unique opportunity at with the posting number 0816651.


Brazilian Waxing Boutique full body waxing • microderm facials airbrush tanning

3 LOCATIONS! EASTSIDE 2910 San Mateo NE 505-217-5508

WESTSIDE 10200 Corrales NW 505-922-0WAX (0929)

SANTA FE 1544 Cerrillos Rd. 505-989-4WAX (4929)


classified ads for

students in the following categories: Rooms for Rent Yo u r S p a c e For Sale

Ads must be 2 5 w o r d s o r l e s s.

To p l a c e y o u r f r e e ad, come by Marron Hall Room 107 and show your student I D, o r e m a i l y o u r a d from you UNM email account to c l a s s i f i e d s @ d a i l y l o b o. c o m

NM Daily Lobo 091312  

NM Daily Lobo 091312

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