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DAILY LOBO new mexico

September 29, 2009

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Assistant coach: Locksley hit me by Isaac Avilucea Daily Lobo

J.B. Gerald

Mike Locksley has jokingly likened himself to former Death Row Records CEO Marion “Suge” Knight, and they’re starting to mirror each other in reputation as well as appearance. To date, Locksley has more legal troubles than wins. The list includes a pending sexual harassment lawsuit and, now, allegations of battery. According to an Albuquerque Police Department report he filed Sept. 20, wide receivers coach and recruiting coordinator Jonathan “J.B.” Gerald said Locksley approached him in an “aggressive manner” after the two exchanged words in a “heated” conversation during a coaches’ meeting that day. “Locksley grabbed him by the collar, and as other coaches were attempting to intervene coach Locksley punched him in the mouth, causing a small cut on the inside of his upper lip,” according to the report.

Gerald, who’s been on staff since late January, was not available for comment on Monday. In a news conference Monday, Athletics Director Paul Krebs said Gerald won’t file charges. Gerald has been on paid administrative leave since last week. Krebs said he hopes everything gets smoothed over and Gerald opts for a return to the Lobos’ sidelines. “We would welcome J.B. back to the program,” he said. “That issue rests with him right now.” In a written statement, Locksley didn’t dispute some of the facts outlined in the police report. “I acknowledge that an altercation took place last Sunday between myself and assistant coach J.B. Gerald during a meeting with the offensive coaching staff,” Locksley said. “I apologized to coach Gerald, the coaching staff and our team for my poor judgment. I would also like to apologize to Lobo fans. Like I remind our players, when

see Locksley page 3

Israeli grassroots activist to speak Staff Report Daily Lobo

Former Israeli Defense Forces soldier and grassroots activist Micah Kurz will host a discussion today about grassroots organizations in Jerusalem. The Coalition for Peace and Justice in the Middle East, a UNM student organization, organized Kurz’s lecture, which will take place at the SUB. Kurz said the discussion will focus on his work to map out the many local organizations in Jerusalem. He said his organization, Grassroots Jerusalem, is creating a network with the various groups. “There are a bunch of different grassroots organizations in Jerusalem,” he said. “They all work creating a civil foundation for society.” The groups are nonpartisan and provide help wherever they can, Kurz said.

“Where there’s a humanitarian need, they take care of it without paying attention to religion,” he said. Guida Leicester, co-chairwoman of the CPJME, said Kurz will speak about how UNM students can help bring peace to the Middle East. “(He will cover) the most effective ways we UNM students can directly network … to encourage human rights, justice, nonviolent communication and social and environmental stability,” Leicester said. Kurz said his talk should encourage UNM students to take part in grassroots activism. He said American students on exchange programs in Jerusalem are also helping with his project. CPJME co-chairman Elvis Recinos said Israelis aren’t the only ones to blame in the ongoing Israel-Palestine conflict. He said

Mike Locksley

Warming up

that after serving for IDF, Kurz offers a well-rounded perspective on the centuries-old fight. “Clearly, (the Palestinians) have done plenty of wrongdoing,” Recinos said. “What we’re seeking for is justice for both sides.” Recinos said the speech will emphasize the human element on both sides of the conflict. “We’re trying to make this as nonpartisan as possible, showing the reality of the situation,” he said. “It’s not just the plight of the Palestinians, or the plight of the Israelis, it’s the plight of humanity.”

Micah Kurz Today Noon - 2:30 p.m. SUB Fiesta Rooms A & B

UNM seeks degree nominees by Tricia Remark Daily Lobo

The Office of the University Secretary is accepting honorary degree nominations. The University awards honorary degrees to those who have made significant contributions to a certain field but don’t have the ultimate degree in that subject area. The Honorary Degree Committee, a subcommittee of the UNM Faculty Senate, picks degree recipients from nominations they receive. Tim McElvain, president of McElvain Oil and Gas Properties, received an honorary doctor of science degree in 2009 for his work in the field of geology. He also set up a foundation to help students at UNM study geology. “My geological research led to

Inside the

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the discovery of the Santa Fe impact crater and eventually to an honorary doctorate degree in geology,” McElvain said. “I continued my research, and in addition set up a foundation for the study of impact cratering. The foundation has helped fund students in their investigation of the possible impact structures near Santa Fe, N.M., and other areas around the world and solar system.” Dena Kinney, Honorary Degree Committee chair, said nominees who set up scholarships or foundations or do other community service projects are strong candidates for an honorary degree. “The committee is looking for outstanding contributions in various areas such as science, cultural studies, improvement to the community and service — service is very important,”

Honorary degree nominations Deadline Oct. 9 Office of the University Secretary Scholes Hall, room 103 Graduation.unm.edu she said. Up to three honorary degrees are awarded each year, Kinney said, and past recipients include Tony Hillerman in 1990 and Gov. Bill Richardson in 1998. Kinney said that there aren’t any set criteria for nominees. “What you’re trying to achieve is recognition by your peers or others in the University and in the community,” she said. Kinney said University staff,

Jory Vander Galien / Daily Lobo Daniel Rolison, left, Jon Lens, center, and Miguel Jaramillo practice for their guitar ensemble class Monday at Popejoy Hall. The trio will perform with Seth Didomenico (not pictured) Nov. 18 at 7:30 in Keller Hall.

faculty or administration members cannot get honorary degrees, because recipients shouldn’t just be remembered for their time at UNM. Kinney said faculty, students, community members and people who aren’t affiliated with the University can submit nominations. University Secretary Vivian Valencia said the Honorary Degree

Not joking

Opinion: lunar liter

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Committee reviews and picks nominations, but the regents must approve recipients. The degrees are awarded at each spring commencement, she said. “Each honorary degree recipient sits on the stage at commencement as part of the platform group and is recognized individually by the (UNM) president,” Valencia said.

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PAGETWO Daily Lobo Spotlight TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2009

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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DL: What does your tattoo mean? AF: “Spiritual strength.” And this one’s “intellectual power.” DL: Why do you have those tattoos? AF: It’s the two things that I really value about myself. It’s the things that keep me strong and keep me going when school gets rough or life gets rough.

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AF: Probably just in the audience. “The Batman-Superman Movie” was a kids’ movie. It was more geared towards kids, and the Joker was kind of sanitized. He was more of a goofy bad guy. In “The Dark Knight,” which was geared more for adults, he was just completely frightening and basically had no sense of humanity. That’s really the main difference is just they had to change it for audiences.

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right format. DL: It’s a paper? What about? AF: It’s actually about the Joker and the difference in the Joker between “The Batman-Superman Movie” and in “The Dark Knight.” It’s for my honors class, which is kind of about the legacy of villains and kind of how he evolves and how he compares then and now. It’s very interesting. DL: So what were the main differences?

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Locksley

Tuesday, September 29, 2009 / Page 3

from page 1

mistakes are made, you acknowledge them and deal with the consequences. Our focus is now preparing to play a very good Texas Tech team Saturday in Lubbock.” However, in a news conference at 7 p.m. Monday on the Lobos’ practice field, Locksley said the confrontation was no worse than getting in a fight with one of his brothers. “I’m not going to get into specifics. In the coaching offices, we have disagreements. We can agree to disagree. It should never get to the point that it got to,” he said. “I’d venture to say it wasn’t necessarily a punch.” Krebs said that the University won’t tolerate this type of behavior and that he verbally reprimanded Locksley and will follow up with a written letter. “It’s a mistake that can’t be repeated again,” he said. “We cannot condone coach Locksley’s actions. You simply cannot put your hands on another coach. That is simply not acceptable under any circumstance.” Krebs said he found out about the police report last Tuesday, but the Athletics Department waited until Monday’s announcement to formally address the issue. Defending his hire, Krebs said he doesn’t believe this incident is indicative of Locksley’s character. “I think there’s been a

tremendous amount of leadership exerted,” Krebs said. “People are being held accountable for their behavior, and this is a lesson for all of us.” This isn’t the first time Locksley and Gerald have locked horns. Earlier in the year, The Daily Lobo reported that the two had a verbal exchange after practice on Aug. 13. During that altercation Locksley pestered Gerald, continually advancing toward him as the wide receivers coach attempted to distance himself from Locksley. Eventually, Gerald walked off in the opposite direction. The next day, Gerald downplayed the exchange. He said it was simply a disagreement among coaches. “He’s the head coach, and I have to get my guys playing,” Gerald said. “That’s the extent of it. It’s not a big deal at all. I love the guy. He’s one of the best coaches I’ve been around.” Intense media scrutiny and a winless start allegedly contributed to the incident on Sept. 20, Krebs said. “Coaching is a high-stress business — an incredible amount of hours, time, commitment,” he said. “You’re in a very closed environment with your staff members. I have no doubt that the frustration over losing adds to that. In this business it is not uncommon for coaches to have heated discussions.”

Student Organizations!!! The following are the ASUNM Senators for the Fall 2009 semester. Each chartered undergraduate student organization is assigned to an ASUNM Senator. Discover who yours is today! (ASUNM Office, Room 1016, SUB, lower level)

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OFFICE HOURS: W(1:00-3:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

OFFICE HOURS: W(3:00-5:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

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Senator Alonzo Castillo OFFICE HOURS: W&F(4:00-5:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

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Senator Travis Maestas OFFICEHOURS:T(3:30-5)W(5-6:30)R(9-11) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

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Senator Sean Mallory

Senator Alyssa Rivera

Senator Adriana Romero

OFFICE HOURS: T&TR(11:00-12:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

OFFICE HOURS: M, F (10:00-11:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

OFFICE HOURS: M(2:00-4:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

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Senator Ana-Alicia Romero

Senator Rosa Rosas

OFFICE HOURS:W(4-5:00)TR(1-2:00) OFFICE HOURS: T,TR(12:45-1:45) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528 CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

aromero1@unm.edu

rrosas@unm.edu

Senator Marina Weisert

Senator Christopher Wright

Senator Chelsea Stallings OFFICE HOURS: T(3:00-5:00) CONTACT INFO: 277-5528

chelstal@unm.edu

OFFICE HOURS:W(2:30-3:30)TR(1-2:00) OFFICE HOURS: M,W(12:00-2:30)

The Daily Lobo is committed to providing you with factually accurate information, and we are eager to correct any error as soon as it is discovered. If you have any information regarding a mistake in the newspaper or online, please contact editorinchief@dailylobo.com.

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marinaweisert@gmail.com

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Keep yourself informed with ASUNM! ASUNM Full Senate meetings are held every other Wednesday, 6:00 pm in Lobo A & B (SUB, upper level). Check us out online at: www.unm.edu/~asunm

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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

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From the web

In Thursday’s “DREAM aims to improve immigrants’ educations,” Kallie Red-Horse reported on a student rally to support the Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors Act, which, if passed, would grant undocumented high school graduates a chance to get a higher education. Readers on DailyLobo.com responded: by ‘Stephen’ Posted Thursday “The DREAM Act is a backward attempt at amnesty. Rewarding illegal families for breaking our laws is immoral and wrong. You say the kids were innocent and can’t be held accountable. What you fail to point out is these kids will be like anchor babies. They’ll be able to sponsor the same criminal parents once they become legal. I say send them back, and immigrate legally or not at all. Zero tolerance to all illegal immigration. The DREAM Act is a nightmare to Americans.” by ‘Advocate54’ Posted Thursday “Obviously, the anti-Mexican lobby is trying to hijack this excellent article about legislation that should be passed, and passed quickly. You cannot blame kids and young adults for the sins of their parents when they were brought here, some in diapers, others in their adolescent years, without the knowledge they were breaking any law, and a civil misdemeanor at that. These kids learned the language, assimilated, and are as American as any of us, except for that little ninedigit number. Many are in school studying for advanced degrees, with little hope of using their education once they graduate, and they are not receiving federal or state assistance of any kind. That is dedication, and should be rewarded with passage of the DREAM Act. The system’s broken, people.” by ‘mateo’ Posted Thursday “Love how they rationalize giving away our freedoms to illegal aliens. First off, there are plenty of kids right here that could be doctors, lawyers or politicians if they had the opportunity to attend a university like UNM. Unfortunately, they can’t. They don’t have the money, their families (while not considered poor) make just enough money to limit the financial assistance opportunities available. They may come from families that have a lot of children, and they don’t want to be a burden on their parents. Either way, these people are left behind, and they’re our own citizens. Don’t they deserve more opportunities than some criminals? by ‘thomas’ Posted Friday “I too have a dream. My problem is I have to pay for it myself. I suppose deep down I’m not opposed to the DREAM Act, if it were made available for American dreams. After all, it’s American tax dollars paying for it. We need to stop ‘caring’ for the world’s needy at the expense of our own needy right here in this country.” Join the discussion at DailyLobo.com

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.

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Abigail Ramirez Managing editor

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Pat Lohmann

News editor

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Locksley is not special, should be fired for poor performance Editor, UNM football head coach Mike Locksley should immediately resign or be fired. Locksley is becoming more of a distraction for the football program than a benefit to it. Personally, I am unsure of what Athletics Director Paul Krebs and UNM ever saw in Locksley from the beginning. He didn’t have head coaching experience on his resume. Locksley came from the University of Illinois as the

Nonsmokers need to be strong, confront bothersome smokers Editor, UNM’s recent decision to limit tobacco use on campus has become a point of contention among the entire student population, but no group has been more outspoken than UNM’s nonsmoking students. According to their multiple letters to the editor and their testimony offered to any peer within hearing distance, nonsmoking/ anti-smoking students feel that despite the fact that this long-awaited “restricted tobacco use” regulation has finally been instituted, it remains unenforced by campus security. While it is true that many inconsiderate

The human mind needs more durable form for space travel Editor, I read this week that the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence is celebrating its 50th birthday. I suppose the search for extraterrestrial intelligence is an interesting endeavor to pursue, but it’s largely an amateurish shot in the dark. Yet SETI has become almost a religion for many volunteers.

Letters

offensive coordinator. The Illini haven’t been a football powerhouse or even a perennial top-25 program. Since coming to UNM, Locksley has been charged with sexual harassment and wrongful termination charges dating back to May. These charges, I might add, are still pending. In addition to that, he’s winless in four games, one of which is to UNM’s rival NMSU, which is on the brink of being downgraded to an NCAA I-AA school for lack of fan support. Over the past four games, which I have watched, I haven’t seen improvement in any area to give me a shadow of hope for the future.

Now a report is out that Locksley allegedly committed battery on his wide receivers coach and recruiting coordinator, J.B. Gerald, on Sept. 20 during a coaches meeting. Battery charges against the head coach could deter potential recruits and their parents from considering UNM. I’m wondering what tremulous event will occur next with coach Locksley. These actions are reprehensible, and I would urge Athletics Director Paul Krebs to seek disciplinary action against coach Locksley.

students choose to ignore this new policy and continue to light up whenever and wherever they please, the majority of smokers on campus (however much they disdain the policy) have accepted the new rules, and only enjoy their butts in designated areas. For those people who have written to the Daily Lobo with their complaints regarding those few students who choose to smoke in “nondesignated areas” and whose “reckless” smoking has caused “allergic reactions” and “unpleasant smells” — I suggest that instead of outlining their bellyaches in the University paper, these folks should grow up and actually speak to the smokers that cause their discomfort. This may sound harsh, but I guarantee it will be far more effective. As a smoker, I recognize that my habit can

irritate or disturb those around me, so when I’m on campus I smoke only in designated areas or remote and private locations. During those few times that I smoke among or near a large group of people, I try to be as considerate as I can. If for any reason I feel, or am told, that my smoking is somehow causing another’s distress, I immediately extinguish my cigarette, and I know that I’m not the only smoker who reacts this way. So please, stop writing derogatory letters about UNM campus security — they are completely innocent. Instead, try my method — just ask the jerk to put out his smoke. The only way that smokers will change their behavior is if they know they are causing people distress in their direct vicinity.

Maybe it’s sort of like string theory, which may be pretty far off base but pushes the envelope of our feeble understanding of reality. I guess it pressures us to ask better questions, mainly. Given what we now grasp about the known universe, ancient-religion-based ideas, which guide our existing concepts of who we are, seem highly dysfunctional, if not childish. A better alternative to SETI, if we believe that human intelligence is worth preserving long after Earth becomes uninhabitable, might be to find a way to transfer the best aspects of our minds — including imagination,

artistic creativity, problem solving, compassion, humor etc. — into a more durable form than the human body, something that can travel through space indefinitely. Putting more brain power into robotics and gene engineering may eventually lead to that. That is, if a supernova blast or climate change doesn’t intervene in the course of life on Earth first.

Ryan Brightbill UNM alumnus

Marny Daniels UNM student

Bill Niendorff UNM student


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Daily Lobo

Tony Mark, who lives in Santa Fe, produced the film “Georgia O’Keeffe,” which debuted Sept. 19 on Lifetime Television. The film focuses on the artistic and romantic relationship between artist O’Keeffe and photographer Alfred Stieglitz. Stieglitz was showing O’Keeffe’s work without her permission at a gallery in New York when she confronted him and then fell for him. Daily Lobo: What is the movie “Georgia O’Keeffe” about, and how did this movie come into existence? Tony Mark: It’s about O’Keeffe and her relationship with Alfred Stieglitz. It’s a project that had been in development for quite some time with the executive producer Joshua Maurer over at Home Box Office, and when HBO decided not to make the movie, we took it over to Lifetime. DL: What were some of the prominent aspects of O’Keeffe’s life that you felt needed to be represented in this movie? TM: One of the things that was most important for us in making the film was to communicate the feeling of New Mexico, because New Mexico had a huge impact on Georgia when she came here. Because of that, it became very important to us as filmmakers to find a way to shoot the movie in New Mexico. We felt that it would be possible to find ways to suggest New York City or suggest upstate New York, but very, very difficult to find another location that could real-

ly effectively suggest the landscape of New Mexico. DL: How did you decide on the casting of O’Keeffe and Stieglitz? TM: Joan Allen was involved in this project from the very start. She had been involved as a producer from the beginning. As for the role of Stieglitz, as we thought about it, it turned out that Jeremy Irons was going to do a part on Broadway with Joan Allen in the beginning of 2009, and since they were already prepared to work together, when we proposed that they might want to work together on film before they work together on stage, Jeremy was very receptive to that. He is an extraordinary actor, and what is quite remarkable is that he bears an astonishing resemblance to Alfred Stieglitz. DL: How has the film been received so far after its debut on Lifetime? TM: It’s been received quite wonderfully. We had a premiere here at the Lensic (Performing Arts Center) as a benefit for the museum. You are playing to a built-in audience, since O’Keeffe is particularly popular in this part of the world. DL: Did you coordinate with the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum in the making of the movie? TM: We would never have been able to make the film without the cooperation of the museum. We consider ourselves very, very fortunate to have had the O’Keeffe Museum and its curator, Barbara Buhler Lynes, as allies when we were trying to convince the city and the state and the museum itself to allow us to tell this story. DL: Why did this movie have so much support from the museum?

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TM: In general, I would say that we had a very good script by a Pulitzer-Prize-winning author named Michael Christopher. The film was a very intelligently told story. It did not pander to the lowest common denominator. It gave a lot of respect to Georgia as a person as well as an artist. It also gave a lot of respect to the complicated relationship she had with Stieglitz. I think, in the end, the fact that Joan Allen, who is an extremely accomplished actress and who was a champion of the movie, put her energy and the force of her personality behind the project, and spoke very eloquently on behalf of the project to the museum, really helped the museum to be convinced that we were going to be the right people to tell this story. DL: When I was watching the film I could feel O’Keeffe’s emotions seeping out of the movie and the story. How did you capture the raw emotion in the movie? TM: The key to that was in our choice of director, Bob Balaban. He is a director who is known as an actor’s director. He himself is an actor and has appeared in hundreds of movies. As an actor’s director, his focus has always been on giving the actors in front of the camera the kind of creative environment that will allow them to feel very comfortable in exploring their characters. As a result, the tone he sets on the set, the way he speaks to the actors, the kind of respect he has for performance, as opposed to special effects and

see O’Keeffe page 6

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A year and a half ago, Felix Wurman wed classical music with the structure of a church service, and the Church of Beethoven was born. Since then, the church has developed and the congregation has grown to the point that Wurman has moved the weekly event from its original meeting space and added Wednesday night services. “The idea was to combine the good parts of church with the good parts of a concert,” Wurman said. “The good point of a church is it is something you can relay. That idea of a community that meets every week and listens to high-end chamber music, that idea was really appealing to me.” The service takes place in three parts, Wurman said. First, an ensemble plays a short classical music selection. Then, during a brief interlude, a featured poet reads his or her work to the audience. Finally, the ensemble finishes with a grand piece. “I’ve been working on this problem for years: how to get the atmosphere right,” he said. “The poet thing is a really great thing. It divides up the music — it’s better than having all music.” The church tries not to repeat musical works, so that the audience has something new to look forward to every time, Wurman said. David Felberg, a violinist at the

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LOBO LIFE

Campus Events

CAPS Japanese Conversation Group Time: 10:30 am to 11:30 am Location: El Centro de la Raza Conference Room, Mesa Vista Hall CAPS Arabic Conversation Group Time: 12:00PM to 1:00PM Location: El Centro de la Raza Conference Room, Mesa Vista Hall Focused

Awareness Workshop Series Time: 3:00PM Location: Student Health & Counseling (SHAC) Students: Manage stress & maintain emotional awareness! 6 weekly sessions = $30. Sponsored by SHAC Counseling Services. Sign-up: 277-4537. Info: http://shac.unm. edu/counseling.html

Church of Beethoven 1715 Fifth St. N.W. 10:30 a.m. Sunday, 6 p.m. Wednesday General admission $15, Student discount with ID www.ChurchOfBeethoven.org We’ll have modern music. We’ll have a folk ensemble. We just want to keep on putting on great shows.” And the church is gathering more followers who want to see those shows. Felberg said about 100 people attend each week. Wurman said the church moved from Fourth Street to Fifth Street to provide more space for the audience, and he also started a college night on Wednesdays at 6 p.m. “It’s short and perfect for students,” Wurman said. Admission for college night is $5. Felberg said students who normally listen to their classical music at home should come to the church instead. “You can hear music through a speaker, but it’s just not the same as hearing it come out of the instrument,” he said. “It’s a completely different experience, but it’s also the experience of sharing the music with other people.”

from page 5

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church, said a short running time of 45 minutes to one hour is a key draw for the audience. “It’s firmly within an hour,” Felberg said. “That’s the whole point. Sometimes classical music concerts tend to be on the longer side, so we try and combine the best of everything.” Wurman said when he started the church he operated on donations, but because of its increasing size, he’s charging admission. General admission on Sundays is $15, but students with a valid student ID pay $10. “People used to pass a hat,” Felberg said. “That after a while became impractical, so we started charging. Of late there has been a great core of volunteers that have been helping out. It’s simply grown in positive ways.” In addition to the classical music, coffee and treats are served after the concert. Felberg said food also helps establish a sense of unity. “We get a lot of return customers,” Felberg said. “It’s definitely developed into a community. I love performing there because the audience is close and so engaged.” The church has gotten favorable attention locally and was featured on National Public Radio last year. But, despite the organization’s success, Felberg said the church’s mission hasn’t gone commercial. “Our goal is simply to continue to have really great performances,” Felberg said. “We’ll have strictly classical.

acters. And because that’s what he’s looking for, when he goes into the editing room, he sees that as a

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Events of the Day

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Community Events Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar: Calm Abiding Meditation Time: 12:15PM Location: RigDzin Dharma Center 322 Washington SE Albuquerque, NM 87108 Meditation practice anyone can use to achieve a peaceful and balanced state of mind. Call 505-401-7340 for more information. Or visit: www.rigdzin.com

1.) Go to www.dailylobo.com 2.) If you are not already a registered user, sign up! It’s easy and free! 3.) Log in 4.) Click on Events Calendar in the left column. 5.) Add your event! 6.) Times must be entered in the format 10:00 in order to be captured.


NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

LOBO FEATURES by Scott Adams

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classifieds

LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 8 / Tuesday, September 29, 2009

DAILY LOBO

DAILY LOBO

CLASSIFIED INDEX

Apartments

A LOVELY 1BDRM. Hardwood floors, UNM area. $425. 1812 Gold. 299-2499.

Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

WALK TO CAMPUS- Totally renovated, 2BDRM 1BA, hardwood floors, W/D. No pets, no smokers. Responsible tenant $725/mo. 328-5525.

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

CLOSE TO UNM/ Downtown apartment $325/mo +utilities. Singles. 266-4505. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FPs, courtyards, fenced yards, houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1 and 2 and 3BDRMs. Garages. Month to month option. 843-9642. Open 7 days/ week. LOFT FOR RENT. 950SF newly renovated, just steps away from UNM at 2001 Gold Avenue SE. October 1st availability. $950/MO. Call or text 505450-4466.

Housing

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

OCTOBER SPECIAL- STUDIOS, 1 block UNM, Free utilities, $435-$455/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties.com. NOB HILL/ UNM small 1BDRM. Quiet professional wanted. $500/mo includes utilities. No pets/ no smoking. 255-7874. 2BDRM CONDO STYLE. W/D, close UNM, off street parking. Available. Call evenings 842-1640.

For Sale

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

BLOCK TO UNM- Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $575/mo includes utilities. 2680525 or 255-2685..

Employment

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

LOST MALE AKITA, 10mos, ~100lbs, black top coat w/ blond undercoat, white socks, wearing black bandana, last seen aliso/marquette area (btwn carlisle/washington and lomas/central 505-948-4095 reward offered. FOUND: SKATEBOARD NEAR Frontier Restaurant. Found 9/23. Call with description. 417-4834.

Services

9 WEEK OLD Yorkie puppies! 2Male, 1Female all with shots. Only weighed .5 oz at birth! Ready to go to a loving home! For pricing- (505)261-1331

For Sale BRADLEY’S BOOKS INSIDE Winning Coffee Monday, Wednesday, Friday. BRAND NEW WORKING 80GB ps3, with all cables and controller. Comes with Madan 2010, a sony bluetooth headset, 6’ HDMI cable. $350obo flexible. E-mail camaro_crazed_68@yahoo.com.

Furniture 1 FLUFFY DOWN pillow. Previous owner’s scent included free. Will also consider trade for new scent. e-mail 2wenty5word@gmail.com

Vehicles For Sale FORD ‘98 CONTOUR, SE, all power options, keyless entry, V-6, great gas mileage, white w/ tan interior, 60K miles, $3850obo, or possible trade for SUV or truck. 263-3147. 2001 CHEVY CAVALIER 75k miles $3,500. Looks and runs great. 250-1279.

1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS to UNM, no smokers/ no pets. Clean, quiet, and affordable. 301 Harvard SE. 262-0433.

1992 CHEVY CAVALIER runs good, new breaks. $500 OBO. Please call Lydia @ 505 907-8978.

Houses For Rent

Child Care

TULANE NE 4BDRM- furnished. Responsible tenants. $2500/mo. 299-8543.

MARTINEZTOWN HOUSE HAS openings for 3-12 yr Old children. 5 min. from UNM, licensed, bilingual program. Pre-school, before/ after-school. Affordable. CYFD payments accepted. 7am6pm, M-F. 808 Edith Blvd. NE, 2424333.

Rooms For Rent

Lost and Found

AKC CERTIFIED: 3 Female German Shepherds. 7 weeks old. $495. 505-9774041

GMC SUBURBAN 1999. 160K. Runs great, no problems. Power windows, leather heated seats. 3rd row. Black,Very clean. $5000 OBO. 505-977-4041

FURNISHED BASEMENT ROOM/ bath. QUIET MALE STUDENT only. Share kitchen, wi-fi. Available October 1st. $360/mo, includes utilities. 243-0553. CLEAN, RESPONSIBLE, MALE housemate wanted to share 2 BDRM, 1 BA. Home bills are divided in two. $400.00/mo 681-9129 ROOM FOR RENT Kathryn/ Yale. $440 furnished, $425 unfurnished. All utilities included. Call 620-0263 or 816-8362. GRADUATE STUDENT, FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, shared utilities, $250/mo +$50dd. 3449765. QUIET NOB HILL/ UNM share house. Private entrance/ bath. Share nice hardwood floors, kitchen, $450/mo includes utilities. 255-7874.

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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 classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com 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 www.dailylobo.com 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.

MOVE IN SPECIAL- large, clean 1BDRM. 1505 Girard NE. No pets. $490/mo +utilities. 573-7839.

SE HEIGHTS VOLTERRA Subdivision 1862 sq ft, 3BR/2.5BA, large loft $1300 mo 505-385-0008 rg8716@hotmail.com

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

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Jobs Off Campus

Barbizon Modeling seeks current or former models, actors, or makeup artistry professionals to teach classes on weekends. Contact Rachel Madison 727215-5251 or Rach1166@AOL.com PART TIME $20/HR go to www.quick starttrading.net. FT DIRECTOR POSITION for an energetic, self-motivated individual seeking a fun and challenging opportunity. You will be working with a dynamic team committed to providing outstanding customer service. A background in child development, PE, and/ or gymnastics is a plus. E-mail. resume to slsalas@thelit tlegym.com.

NOW ACCEPTING APPPLICATIONS for the following positions: Bartender, Bar/ Restaurant Server, Groundsperson, Room Attendant, Lobby Attendant, Sales Manager, Front Desk Representative, P.M. Cook, Banquets Server, Night Audit. Apply in person. MCM Elegante 2020 Menaul NE EOE/M/F/D/V. OFFICE SUPPORT/COURIER Busy downtown law firm is seeking to fill PT office support/courier position. Must be dependable and have good computer, phone and organizational skiils. Must have dependable transportation, insurance and a good driving record. For consideration, please forward resume to: Office Manager, P. O. Box 1578, Albuquerque, NM 871031578, Fax to 505-247-8125 or e-mail to serena@maestasandsuggett.com INTERESTED IN LEARNING how to photograph weddings? If you are an upbeat, outgoing, and fun person who enjoys working w/people, then this is a great job for you. A local prestiged studio is looking to train wedding photographers but you must be able to give a solid commitment to working on Saturdays. Even if you have no prior photographic experience, we will train you to photograph weddings using a photojournalistic style. This is a great opportunity to anyone who has ever had any interest in photography. Call and set up an appointment so we can give you more detailed information and answer any of your questions. We look forward to hearing from you! 266-5988.

RECEPTIONIST/COURIER NEED FOR downtown law firm part-time. Reliable car and professional dress required. Send resume to tsilva@silvalaw.org or fax 246-0707.

WATER WASTE INTERNS- Perform field inspections and document violations using video camera. Must be FT college student. Valid DL required. Salary starting at $11.00/hr. E-mail resume to cedwards@abcwua.org or call 768-3604.

NEED A JOB? Make sure to check the Daily Lobo Monday through Friday for new employment opportunities. Visit us online at www.dailylobo.com/classifieds Sales/Marketing - Looking for recent college graduate. Sales/Marketing for medical equipment web site. Email resume to careers@medbay.com FALL OPENINGS

$15 Base/Appt. Flex Schedule, Scholarships Possible! Customer Sales/Service, No Exp. Nec., Cond. Apply. Call now, All ages 18+, ABQ 243-3081, NW/Rio Rancho: 891-0559. !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. ASY JAZZ/ BALLET instructor to teach one night per week, ages 4-15. 8991666. EARLY ED. TEACHERS. 1yr. experience. Send reume to kw.adm@hot mail.com

Volunteers HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS AND subjects with and without asthma are needed for a new research study looking at the effects of fat and physical activity on the breathing tubes. If you qualify, compensation will be provided for your time and inconvenience upon study completion. If you are healthy or have asthma, over the age of 18, and are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Teresa at (505)269-1074 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu. COLLEGE STUDENTS DRINKERS WANTED to evaluate a new software program. Participation is confidential and you will be reimbursed for your time in this federally funded study. More information is available at behav iortherapy.com/collegedrinkers.htm.

WANTED

Conceptions Southwest Staff Member Conceptions Southwest is looking for volunteers with interest and experience in

Copy Editing, Design,

Public Relations, Advertising, Too busy to call us during the day? Art, Literature, Theater,

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS, Models Wanted - Up to $300/day! All Looks Needed! Call NOW 1-800-458-9303. FLAMENCO DANCE CLASSES with Jesus Munoz. New classes start October 5. Beginner thru Advanced. 505977-8428.

ROOMMATE WANTED FOR student house in Spruce Park, 1 block from UNM $510/mo Utilities Included call 505-264-1296 or email csweiner@gmail. com

SHARE 3BDRM 2.5 BA $450/mo cable interent, utilities, W/D included. 10 minute commute to UNM. Student wanted (female) contact Kat (505)4901998.

TRY OUR B-SKINNY COFFEE!!! Drink fat burning coffee and make money! Visit the website below to see how you can do both.

Music, Architecture,

Wish you could place ads at midnight?

AFFORDABLE VOICE LESSONS. Learn to sing in asmall group. Thursday 5:306:00 or arrange private lessons. 2946018. BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

igetpaidtodrinkcoffee.com/dmedrano

LOOKING FOR A NEW PLACE? Sublet $500/month + 1/3 util. 4 blocks from campus Beautiful 3BDRM/ 2BA dining, living, new kitchen, W/D. 2 rooms available Looking for serious, tidy student. Call 318-573-6409

Call the number on our site for info on our free weekly coffee party in the Duke City!

Pets

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

DG’S DELI IS hiring enthusiastic, motivated people. All positions, clean appearance a must, Apply within 1418 Dr MLK or call 247-DELI(3354).

Now you can!

ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 2427512.

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown, PhD. welbert53@aol.com 401-8139 PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA..

3 Y/O KITTY black/ white needs good home. Moving & can’t take her. Don’t want to give her to the pound very sweet/affectionate. 505-514-3447 FREE KITTENS! 5 mos old, litter trained, friendly and in need of a good, loving homes. Interested or have questions call (505) 865-8893.

and other areas related to publications.

MEMBER SERVICES REP/RECEPTIONIST. PT days M-F. Exp Pref. Communication skills, cash handling, and computer skills a must. Resumes: NM Central CU, 10001 Lomas Blvd NE, Abq., 87112

pick up and drop off a staff application in Marron Hall room 107, or request one from csw@unm.edu

Conceptions Southwest Marron Hall, room 225 csw@unm.edu

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