DAILY LOBO new mexico
Juarez’s worries see page 5
Schmidly appoints acting president by Chelsea Erven email@example.com
In an e-mail sent Monday, UNM President David Schmidly announced his appointment of Paul Roth as acting President until Schmidly is given medical clearance to return. In a University-wide statement, Schmidly said he is gradually recovering from an Aug. 17 operation, and his medical team advised him not to resume his normal schedule. Roth, the executive vice president for Health Sciences, became acting president after Schmidly discussed the matter with Roth and Board of Regents President Raymond Sanchez, said Billy Sparks, a Health Sciences Center spokesman. “As acting president, Roth will do all the normal day-to-day operations of the University as well as working with the regents, faculty and staff until Schmidly’s return,” he said. Roth is on vacation and was
tuesday The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
October 19, 2010
unavailable for comment Monday. Sparks said the decision to appoint an acting president was made based on existing regent policies. Schmidly has been on medical leave since Aug. 18. Sparks couldn’t say how much medical leave Schmidly has left. “It’s a legal question as well as very murky territory. What I can say is that hopefully by naming an acting president, Schmidly will be able to focus entirely on his recovery,” he said. Schmidly said in the statement he expects to return as soon as he is given full medical clearance. “I want to thank all those who have been so extraordinarily kind in their words of encouragement and prayers for me and my family in the last two months,” he said in the email. “It has not been easy... I want to thank the dedicated and professional physicians and staff of UNM Hospital who are now overseeing my care. With their help and guidance, I am looking forward to a full recovery.”
Dreams realized as Pit readies to open by Shaun Griswold firstname.lastname@example.org
Audio specialist Eric Devore walked onto the Pit court Thursday and contemplated the last three months that he worked renovating the arena. “I used to come to Lobo basketball games when I was a kid. We used to sit right above the ramp, and I used to dream about being in the middle of the court and with the fans cheering all around me,” he said during a lunch break. “Now I’m here.” The Albuquerque native was just one out of more than 150 New Mexicans hired to work during the final stages of the $58 million Pit renovation, said Jim Hernandez,
pipe metal foreman. Between 100 and 300 employees worked Monday-Friday and occasionally on the weekend for 22 months of construction, said Tim Cass, senior associate athletics director. Cass said 95 percent of subcontractors worked for New Mexico companies. Hernandez, a Denver-based contractor, said his company was hired through a Colorado-New Mexico union coalition. Although he is not a local, he said 48 of his 60 employees were hired through the New Mexico union. “When we won the contract, we were told to hire local workers, and we did,” Hernandez said. “We’ve hired a group of Native American
Robert Maes / Daily Lobo Kendal Fortson, lead singer for Stabbed In Back screams into the microphone, energizing moshing fans. The band is a melodic punk band from Albuquerque. See page 6.
see Pit page 3
Lecture celebrates Chicano, indigenous literature by Ruben Hamming-Green email@example.com
Author Rudolfo Anaya will come full circle Thursday evening, reflecting on his famous works and his career as a UNM professor. The lecture is part of the annual Literature of the Southwest series, which focuses on the works of Chicano and indigenous writers. The event will take place at 5:30 p.m. in the George Pearl Hall auditorium. It is free and open to the public. Kathleen Washburn, an
Daily Lobo volume 115
English professor, said Arizona State University professor Simon Ortiz will speak at the event. An Acoma Pueblo native, Ortiz will talk about the significance of southwestern and indigenous literature. “He’s really one of the foundational figures in the field, one of the first people publishing (Native American literature) in the late 60s and early 70s,” Washburn said. “We wanted to have someone from New Mexico for the first lecture.” Without Anaya’s contribution, Washburn said, the lecture series would not have been possible. She
said Anaya, the author of Bless Me Ultima and a retired UNM English professor, wished to keep his donation amount a secret. “It was a generous donation,” Washburn said. “It was an endowment that will provide for this lecture for 10 years.” Anaya said the series is designed to educate people about the Southwest’s unique art. He said he and Ortiz have been friends for many years, and that Ortiz has been an important Southwest literary figure. “We just want to let the world
See page 5
See page 8
know that we have literature in the Southwest, and it’s very important and very interesting,” Anaya said. “Every literature has a sense of place. … As we describe our place, other people learn about it. That’s what literature is all about.” Ortiz said his native roots and upbringing have influenced him. He said Native American writing continues to be a vibrant, if overlooked, field. “The indigenous American has been a central voice, and a very basic voice of the American southwest,” Ortiz said. “We’re not
just interesting anthropological data, or something to see in exhibits, but we are a living, thriving, simply vigorous and dynamic people.” Ortiz also said that his writing has been shaped by the social movements and political tumult of the 1960s, when he began his writing career. “The civil rights struggle really opened the gates for literature and artistic expression,” he said. “It was a very liberating time, and I would say that my voice thrives because of that liberation.”
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PageTwo Tuesday, O ctober 19, 2010
Report: Mental patient assaults hospital staff
On Oct. 6 at 8:37 a.m., UNMPD responded to a report of battery on an employee at the Mental Health Center. According to the report, a MHC patient became irate when he was advised to take his medication. The report said he yelled at hospital staff and threw tables and chairs. One employee was hit
in the face by a chair, and the patient punched the employee in the head, according to the report. The employee sustained a hairline fracture on his nose, the report said, and the patient was discharged from MHC and arrested for battery. He was booked into the Metropolitan Detention Center without further incident.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
UNMPD: Woman reports alleged phone threats UNMPD responded Oct. 8 at about 4 p.m. to a case of alleged telephone harassment. The person told police she received a threatening message from another female subject Sept. 28. According to the report, the victim said she recognized the caller as the caretaker of a patient at UNMH. She said that the caller stated, “I’m gonna kick
your ass all over New Mexico,” according to the report. Police contacted the accused woman who said she knew nothing of the incident.
Woman calls police on menacing homeless man On Oct. 8 at 4:04 p.m., UNMPD responded to an assault charge in the vicinity of Buena Vista Drive and Central Avenue. Upon arrival, an officer
met with a female UNM student who said she had just left Mitchell Hall. On the way to her vehicle parked at CNM, she noticed a homeless man talking to himself, the report said. When she approached the man, he allegedly stated, “Hey, you better watch out. I can kill and rape you,” the report said. According to the report she ran to and called police. She told police the man was Caucasian, about 5 feet 3 inches, medium build, bald and wearing a white shirt.
Festival provides venue for indie filmmakers by Sean P. Wynne firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s billed as the only blacklisted film in America, and members of the original Hollywood Ten wrote, directed and produced it. “Salt of the Earth” will kick off the second annual Santa Fe Independent Film Festival (SFIFF). Made in New Mexico during the early 1950s, the film and its makers faced persecution under anti-communist sentiment of McCarthyism, SFIFF founder Jacques Paisner said. “The lead actor, Rosaura Revueltas, was accused of being a communist and deported to Mexico, so they had to
shoot the final scenes in Mexico and smuggle the reels back in unmarked canisters,” he said. “I think it’s one of the most important pictures ever made and certainly one of the most important ever made here in New Mexico.” Because the producers feared sabotage and destruction of the film, the exposed footage had to be developed in secret and under the cover of night by a sympathetic lab technician, according to the Internet Movie Database. No longer taboo, the film will precede the showcase of 80 independent films, various parties and presentations, an award ceremony and a redcarpet event. Tickets are $6 per screening, and most of the events are free.
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Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Leah Valencia Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Ruben Hamming-Green Chelsea Erven Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han
Co-founder David Moore said the festival will also screen independent films from various countries in addition to 17 locally produced films. “Forty of the films we’re showing this year are world premiers,” he said. “I think that really speaks to what we’re trying to do as far as our mission and exhibiting independent film.” Misha Klein, the maker of showcased film “Fred,” said independent directors face financial challenges that make it difficult to reach audiences. “It is a very independent film. I paid for it out of pocket with bank loans and credit cards. I worked 10 years on it, and I’m still in huge amounts of debt. I did it for the love of filmmaking,” he said. “I want to share it with the world Assistant Photo Editor Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor Andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Assistant Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac
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and get some feedback. I’ve been working in a vacuum.” Moore said the festival started last year when he and Paisner had trouble finding a venue to screen their independent film, “Rejection.” “It became apparent to us that there was a shortage of viable exhibition platforms for independent films,” he said. Their efforts led to the formation of filmmakers who came to together to start projects like SFIFF. “It started out as just a plan for us to show our film and few other shorts at a coffee shop for a one-night deal,” he said. “We sent out our call for en-
tries, and 45 days later we had this giant pile of submissions. It really started to snowball quickly and take on a life of its own.” Student Chris Bellantoni said that Santa Fe is a prime location for an independent film festival. “I think Santa Fe is the artistic hub of New Mexico,” he said. Moore said SFIFF’s primary goals is to provide filmmakers an avenue to for reaching the public. He said film festivals should be affordable and open to the public. “We’re not in this to be elitist or to be exclusionary,” he said. “It doesn’t make sense to us.”
SantaFeIndependentFilmFestival.com 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 email@example.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and Printed by regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content Signature should be made to the editor-in-chief. Offset All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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workers, and one told me he played here in high school.â€? Hernandez said his company installed hand rails and internal pipes at the Arizona Diamondbacks and Colorado Rockies baseball stadiums, the New INVESCO Field in Denver and The University of Phoenix Stadium, host of the BCS championship game. â€œWhen I first got here, this was a building that needed to be demolished,â€? Hernandez said. â€œNow itâ€™s something you all should be proud of.â€? Santa Rosa resident Murillo Magdalena said The Pitâ€™s construction, funded with an $18 million bond measure passed by voters in 2007 and a $40 million loan taken
out by the Athletics Department, has kept many contractors employed during a time when contracts are lean. â€œItâ€™s been tough getting bids, with the economy and all, but weâ€™ve been here for a month,â€? said Magdalena, who installed insulation inside The Pit. â€œItâ€™s been a blessing because people now want to work with someone who worked on the Pit.â€? Magdalena and his crews were installing double-sheet insulation panels on the stairwell that connects the locker rooms with the training facilities, and he said they have at least a week left of work, days before the Pitâ€™s grand re-opening Nov. 1.
â€œWeâ€™ve been working 12-hour days, even on Saturday,â€? he said. â€œWith all the dust, it looks like we wonâ€™t finish, but weâ€™ll get it done.â€? In the final weeks workers will continue putting the final touches on The Pit, including painting white walls cherry and silver, carpeting the locker room, installing equipment and signs, testing security systems and ensuring that the video screens work. Devore said his work, installing audio speakers and fire alarms, will finish at the end of the week. â€œFor how big this job is itâ€™s been a thrill from the start,â€? he said. â€œI canâ€™t wait to come to a game with my girlfriend and point to areas and be like, â€˜I did that.â€™â€?
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US man still jailed in Cuba by Paul Haven Associated Press
HAVANA â€” Washingtonâ€™s top diplomat for the Americas had a rare face-to-face meeting with Cubaâ€™s foreign minister to discuss the fate of an American jailed in Cuba for nearly 11 months on suspicion of spying, the State Department said Monday. Assistant Secretary of State Arturo Valenzuela met Cuban Foreign Minister Bruno Rodriguez on Sept. 24 on the sidelines of the U.N. General Assembly in New York. The meeting is thought to be among the highest-level diplomatic encounters between the two Cold War enemies since President Obama took office in 2008. â€œThe meeting was to encourage the release of Alan Gross,â€? State Department spokesman P.J. Crowley
said. â€œUnfortunately, that has not yet happened.â€? Crowley confirmed the meeting after The Associated Press broke news of the encounter, citing two State Department officials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss it. Gross, a 60-year-old native of Potomac, Maryland, was working for a firm contracted by USAID when he was arrested Dec. 3, 2009, and sent to Cubaâ€™s high-security Villa Marista prison. He has not been charged, but senior Cuban leaders including President Raul Castro have accused him of spying. In a potential sign of progress, Cuba allowed Grossâ€™s wife, Judy, to visit him for the first time in August. U.S. diplomats insist Gross was not doing anything wrong, and have said his continued detention makes it difficult to improve relations.
Crowley said Washington continues to work toward Grossâ€™s release. â€œWe would hope that it happened today, but that is up to the Cuban government,â€? he said. Cuba and the United States have been at odds since shortly after Fidel Castroâ€™s 1959 revolution. The U.S. has maintained an economic embargo on the island for 48 years. A senior State Department official described the meeting between Valenzuela and Rodriguez as brief and â€œcordial.â€? He said there were no major developments in the case, or significant discussions on other matters. Relations between Cuba and the United States have improved little in recent years, despite hope by some that Obamaâ€™s election would open a new chapter. But diplomatic contact between the two sides has increased after being nearly nonexistent under President George W. Bush.
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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac
Tuesday October 19, 2010
firstname.lastname@example.org / Ext. 133
Letter Daily Lobo trades journalism for jokes by failing to investigate Editor, I am interested in whether the Daily Lobo staff contains true journalists or just pawns of a large government-run university. I am interested because true journalists would be doing some investigative reporting on the campus employees’ shenanigans. A quality studentled newspaper would be asking why school employees are trying to kill free enterprise by intimidating and threatening others. Investigative, free-speech-loving journalists would be writing about the hypocrisy of these people as they harass, intimidate and threaten private businesses off campus. Quality journalism from future professionals would be focusing on why textbooks are outrageously priced. A newspaper worth being called a newspaper would be asking why a UNM Bookstore employee would go to an off-campus bookstore and threaten the staff there. They would ask why UNM campus police go to these businesses and threaten store owners and why UNM administrators ignore requests for public information, which is the law under the Inspection of Public Records Act. Yet these and many other questions go unanswered. Last year this newspaper provided survey results that said one of the most important and troubling issues for students at UNM was textbook prices. Yet even as private business seeks to provide an alternative to these outrageous book prices the Daily Lobo stands strangely quiet. Why? I think the students deserve an answer — an answer to why textbook prices are so high to why employees attempt to intimidate competitors who can save students money, and to why the campus newspaper is focused on comparing Albuquerque to Oklahoma City. It certainly is an effective method of distraction to avoid controversial and important topics. Let’s make fun of another city and forget we have a responsibility to seek the truth, provide answers and to serve our readers. Lobo staff, stop trying to be cute and funny. Get out there and find out why the University is dead-set on screwing your friends and is happily gorging itself on your hard-earned dollars. Ask hard questions; don’t take the answers from people of power at face value and dig, dig, dig. If you are going to call yourself journalists, start acting like you know what that means. Gary Rudick Reader from Oklahoma City
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.
Editorial Board Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief
Isaac Avilucea Managing editor
Jenny Gignac Opinion editor
Leah Valencia News editor
Letter Christians need to re-evaluate homosexuality and scripture Editor, Let’s talk homosexuality and religion. For most of my life, I have heard many Christians speak in a derogatory manner about homosexuality. I think it’s time for someone with an education in both fields to give her best opinion of how Christians should judge it. I have gone to many Christian camps growing up and have also been close to members of the gay community. So to start off, the Bible teaches that stealing, lying, cheating, covetousness, worshipping other gods, and many more things, including homosexuality, are sins. Some Christians try to say that homosexuality is more of a sin because in the Bible, Sodom and Gomorra were burnt to the ground because the cities were filled with homosexuals, when in fact the Bible does not place any more emphasis on homosexuality than it does any of the other sins that the people were committing (Genesis 18-19). It also says in the Bible that if you commit one sin, you are guilty of all (James 2:10). For some reason, though, people aren’t always
against gossiping, lying and some forms of stealing and cheating. Unfortunately, many ignorant Christians make a huge deal out of homosexuality. Because it is an issue of sex, people are up in arms about it. The Bible says in Song of Solomon that sex is a beautiful thing that really should just be for the one you truly love and plan on spending the rest of your life with. Those verses are open and beautifully depict how amazing sexual love can be. Since the Bible says that homosexuality is a sin, though, it is hard to view it as something beautiful. Well, one way of looking at it is by realizing how truly sinful this world is. Usually in politics, people get in an immense amount of trouble if they are caught lying, stealing or cheating. How did these rules come to be? The Bible says it in the Ten Commandments (Exodus 20:2-17 and Deuteronomy 5:6-21) that it is wrong. I think that most of us can agree that those are probably good rules to keep, but if we are going to keep those from the Bible, we should keep them all. Although it is not a law to not take the Lord’s name in vain or put any gods before Him, we continue to stress the importance of same-sex marriages as being illegal. This is obviously a conflict of church and state. Why is it that some rules from the Bible are good to have, yet some are okay to overlook?
As I stated earlier, the Bible clearly says that all sins are equal. Consequently, if you are guilty of just telling a little fib, you are also guilty of homosexuality. Why do so many Christians harp on how wrong homosexuality is? He that is without sin among you let him first cast a stone (John 8:7). It is appalling to hear what is going on in society today with the news constantly announcing scandals, rapes and murders. If being homosexual leads to a happy, content and loving family, it should not be judged so harshly. For with what judgment ye judge, ye shall be judged (Mark 4:24). We all have sinned and come short of the glory of God (Romans 3:23). Why should we place more emphasis on one sin than another? For God so loved the world that He gave his own Son (John 3:16). All this world needs is a little more love. Maybe if we spent more time looking at ourselves and what we can do to be better people, there would be a lot more love and understanding in this world. As a Christian and always being in the pursuit of becoming more Christ-like, love all as He did, regardless of ethnicity, gender and sexual orientation. Alexina Pepin UNM student
Eat well, live simply, be healthy by Don Schrader
Daily Lobo Guest Columnist Our body is the only material thing we possess from birth to death. I aim to take better care of my body than any other material possession! No other material possession can give me more pleasure or more misery. I am deeply indebted to many people who have loved me, taught me and inspired me. I constantly collect wisdom in order to live it and to pass it on. I aim never to go to medical doctors for the rest of my life. I prevent and heal disease naturally. Now almost 65, I am in better health than I was at 21. I eat no meat, no dairy, no junk food. I stopped eating cooked food Dec. 12, 1998. Cooking food destroys its enzymes — its life energy. Cooking food destroys up to 85 percent of all nutrients in raw plant foods, so that means cooking destroys up to 85 percent of all the time, labor, resources and energy that
went into growing, marketing and preparing those foods. Human cancer cells placed on raw, living food die! Human cancer cells placed on cooked food grow and multiply! Cooked food is slow poison! Never heat raw plant food over 105 degrees. I smoke no cigarettes, no pot. I drink no booze, no coffee, no pop. I take no prescription drugs. I use no illegal drugs. I eat no meals in restaurants. Every morning I do many vigorous exercises at home. I also jump on my trampoline 20 minutes per day. Jumping on a trampoline is the best total body, low impact exercise — strengthening every cell and activating the lymph glands to flush out toxins. I walk to most places I go. I have not ridden in a car since April 7, 2001. I like to go to bed 9 – 10 p.m. and get up 6 7 a.m. — the hours we sleep before midnight benefit more than the hours we sleep after midnight. To be healthy, nothing substitutes for enough sleep.
I have a home water purifier to remove most of the chlorine, fluoride and other contaminants in the city water. I sunbathe most days all year around. Sunbathing is marvelously beneficial when we eat only raw plant foods! Never burn! Start with a couple minutes and gradually increase. Stay out of the sun if you eat junk food and cooked crap. My main food every day is 4-to-8 pint jars of freshly blended smoothies containing cooked hard red wheat kernels, flax seed, apricot kernels and puncture vine — along with large salads of fresh greens from our garden — alfalfa, lambsquarter and collards. I also eat a lot of ripe fruit. I aim for the best nutrition for the least money — My food cost last year was $3.05 per day. I lived well in 2009 on $3,965 for my total expenses — rent, food, etc — considerably less than half the U.S. poverty level for me as a single person. I treasure living simply and healthy.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Tuesday, October 19, 2010 / Page 5
Drug violence claims Juarez official, son Associated Press CIUDAD JUAREZ, Mexico â€” Gunmen in the drug violence-ridden border city of Ciudad Juarez have killed a local official and his son, Mexican officials said Sunday. Rito Grado Serrano was regional president of the community of El Porvenir outside Ciudad Juarez but lived with his family in Ciudad Juarez â€” one of the cities hardest hit by Mexicoâ€™s drug war. Authorities say Grado and his son Rigoberto were slain by unidentified gunmen Saturday night at their house in the city across the border from El Paso, Texas. The motive was unknown, but drug gangs have increasingly targeted government officials who do not cooperate with them. As regional president, Grado served as go-between for El Porvenir and the municipality of Praxedis G. Guerrero south of Ciudad Juarez. The mayorâ€™s office in Praxedis G. Guerrero confirmed the two deaths Sunday. In other violence in northern Mexico, two men were killed in a confrontation with Mexican marines in Tamaulipas state, the navy said Sunday. The navy statement said the
marines had stopped their vehicle on a Tamaulipas highway to check on a punctured tire when they were shot at from a car traveling toward them. The marines returned fire, killing the two unidentified men, it said. The statement did not specify when the gunfight occurred, and telephone calls to the navyâ€™s press office rang unanswered. Naval and other Mexican military personnel are being increasingly called on to help fight the nationâ€™s war against violent drug gangs. As part of its role in the drug war, the navy said it had captured 10 people suspected of involvement in a Thursday shootout outside the northern city of Monterrey. Authorities believe the suspects belonged to the Los Zetas drug gang. In other developments Sunday: â€” A state police officer was found dead, apparently from a blow to the head, alongside the road in Benito Juarez municipality in the northern state of Sonora. â€” Hundreds of people demonstrated in Morelia, capital of the western state of Michoacan, to demand the release of several local men who were among more than 20 people kidnapped recently by unknown assailants in the Pacific resort of Acapulco.
Guillermo Arias / AP Photo
Federal police officers stand guard during the burial of Diario de Juarez newspaper photographer Carlos Santiago in the northern border city of Ciudad Juarez, Mexico on Sept. 18. The city saw several more deaths this weekend, including of a local official and his son, authorities say.
Shooters kill two in Tennessee post office holdup by Adrian Sainz Associated Press
HENNING, Tenn. â€” Two gunmen opened fire Monday at a post office in a rural West Tennessee town that was home to â€œRootsâ€? author Alex Haley, killing two workers during an attempted robbery.
The shooting happened Monday morning at the one-story, brick building in Henning, the Lauderdale County Sheriffâ€™s Department said. Officers were searching for a maroon Chevrolet Malibu with two men inside, and no arrests have been made. District Attorney Mike Dunavant said the case involved â€œdisturbing violenceâ€? but did not elaborate.
The post office, which sits between a self-service car wash and a coin-operated laundry called â€œMomâ€™sâ€? in this town of about 1,200 people, often has residents coming in to pick up their mail. Home delivery isnâ€™t provided in Henning, some 45 miles northeast of Memphis. Beth Barnett, a spokeswoman for the U.S. Postal Service, said that five
W J J DS
people usually work in the post office but that she was not sure how many were there at the time of the attack. Post offices are not immune to crime, but robberies at post offices are uncommon, she said. The American Postal Workers Union said a retail clerk and a rural carrier associate â€” both women â€” were slain. Their names have not been
released. Mary Hammock, who works at a nearby market, said Monday afternoon that she had been in the post office about 8:25 a.m. and noticed it was not as loud or busy as normal. â€œI knew something didnâ€™t feel right because it was real quiet,â€? she said. She returned to the market and heard police sirens about 15 minutes later.
# $ "
Page 6 / Tuesday, October 19, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Do you have Spring Break Plans? Now you do...
Alternative Spring Break 2011! tudents
for UNM s service trip
Robert Maes / Daily Lobo Stabbed In Back bassist Yuri Prior (left) and lead singer Kendall Tim rouse the crowd during one of their songs Saturday at Gold Manor, a house that often hosts concerts. The band reunited this weekend after a four-year hiatus.
Learn more at an interest meeting:
Hardcore reunion incites riotous fun
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by Alexandra Swanberg email@example.com
It was like playtime for hardcore punk fans. Stabbed In Back, an Albuquerque band that signed with a national label, got together for its first show since the band broke up four years ago. In recent years, thereâ€™s been an alarming trend among male vocalists who wail, scream and whine, emotionally bleeding all over their audience. Many men in music are getting
so in touch with their feminine side that theyâ€™re beginning to sound like girls. That said, Stabbed In Back gave a refreshing performance that redeemed male musicians. The band didnâ€™t go to the level some hardcore groups go to where the anger and violence expressed is gratuitous and exaggerated. Rather, the group explored different facets of heated emotions in a genuine way. It was not overdone or forced; it felt inspired by the mem-
Myspace.com/ StabbedInBack bersâ€™ personal lives and relayed in a way that an audience can understand, regardless of where the anger came from. Some bands come off as
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MONDAY, October 18 10:00-10:30 Welcome from Dr. R. Larson (UNM HSC, VP Research); Drs. DJ Perkins and R. Durvasula (UNM, Cntr Global Health, Directors) 10:30-11:00 Advances in Telemedicine: A Global Perspective by Dr. D. Alverson (UNM, Cntr Telehealth and Cybermedicine Research, Med Director) 11:00-11:30 Understanding the Genomics of Malaria: The Human Host Perspective by Dr. DJ Perkins (UNM, Cntr Global Health, Director) 11:30-12:00 Evolutionary Genomics of Malarial Parasites: Implications in Vaccine Development and Malaria Control by Dr. A. Escalante (ASU, Prof) 12:00-1:00 Plenary Lecture â€œManagement of Leishmaniasis: Current Approaches and Future Treatmentsâ€? by Dr. A. Satoskar (OSU, Prof) 1:00-2:00 Lunch 2:00-2:20 Collaborative Approaches to Capacity Building in Africa by Dr. J. Ongâ€™echa (UNM/KEMRI in Kenya, Sr Scientist) 2:20-2:40 Impact of Surface Receptors on Severe Childhood Malarial Anemia by Dr. C. Ouma (UNM/KEMRI, Sr Scientist and Maseno Univ, Assoc Prof) 2:40-3:00 Role of Heat Shock Proteins in Malaria: A Potential Pathway for Clinical Intervention by Dr. P. Kempaiah (UNM, Research Prof, Cntr Global Health) 3:00-3:20 Cyclooxygenase and Prostaglandin Pathways as Mediators of Disease Severity in Childhood Malaria by S. Anyona (UNM/KEMRI, PhD Student) 3:20-3:40 Importance of Pediatric Co-Infections in Conditioning Clinical Outcomes by Dr. G. Davenport (UNM, Postdoc Fellow, Cntr Global Health) 3:40-4:00 Medical Informatics in Africa by S. Konah (UNM/KEMRI, IT Manager and MSc Student) 4:00-4:20 Global Problems Local Solutions by Dr. D. Macias (UNM, SOM, Emer Med, Assoc Prof) 4:20-4:40 Novel Mathematical Approaches to Data Analyses by Dr. A. Luis Rivas (New Mexico Consortium, Prof) 4:40-5:00 UNM-Department of Defense East Africa Research Initiatives by G. Mann (UNM, Sr Research Engineer) 5:00-5:30 Follow-up Questions: All Attendees
TUESDAY, October 19 10:00-10:30 Introduction to Programs in India and China by Drs. R. Durvasula (Director) and P. Shah (Clin Coord) UNM, Cntr Global Health 10:30-10:50 West Meets East: A Novel, Comprehensive, On-site Introduction to Global Health in Nepal by D. Wachter (UNM, SOM, Emer Med, Asst Prof) 10:50-11:30 Collaborative Ties between UNM and Gujarat State, India (TBA) 11:30-12:00 Research and Clinical Programs at Rajkot Medical College by Dr. P. Kumar (Rajkot Medical College, Dean) 12:00-12:30 Global Health Research at RMRI, Patna, India by Dr. P. Das (RMRI, Director) 12:30-1:00 Robotic Surgery: A Global Approach by Dr. S. Shah (UNM, SOM, Urology, Asst Prof) 1:00-2:00 Lunch 2:00-2:30 Lung Cancer Chemoprevention: Global Health Activities in China by Dr. J. Mao (UNM, Prof and VA Med. Cntr, Chief, Pulmonary Critical Care) 2:30-3:00 Methylprednisolone for Hantavirus Cardiopulmonary Syndrome in Chile by Dr. G. Mertz (UNM, SOM, Chief, Infectious Diseases) 3:00-3:30 Paratransgenic Approaches to Chagas Disease in South America by Dr. R. Durvasula (UNM, Cntr Global Health, Director) 3:30-4:00 Regional Models - Global Questions: The Navajo Uranium Legacy and Community Health by Dr. J. Lewis (UNM, College of Pharmacy, Prof) 4:00-4:20 Reservoirs of T. cruzi in New Mexico by M. Bauer and S. Rivera (UNM, SOM, Medical Students) 4:20-5:00 Fostering Global Health Partnerships: All Attendees
THE STRENGTH TO HEALand learn lessons in courage. #$*"',!!"&"$!$%% $ &*)!*"'$"$"'$"$% !&$ % "'$%"!&"'%'$ &$"%%"!%"$%#$"$ #%*"'$*"'$"*#$"(!' &'&"! "!*&")$%""%!% %!"!"!'%#'% "!&*%&#! " To learn more, call 1-866-538-0001 or visit www.healthcare.goarmy.com/l061.
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Tuesday, October 19, 2010 / Page 7
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Page 8 / Tuesday, October 19, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
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Robert Maes / Daily Lobo Albuquerque Baths, located on Broadway Boulevard just south of Mountain Road, features four massage rooms, two hot tubs and a dry cedar sauna. The spa strives to be eco-friendly, heating its water solely through solar power.
Spa stresses affordable relaxation by Nathan Levick
Is college putting a damper on your spirits? Come pamper up here. The recently opened Albuquerque Baths is a business that offers a new sort of spa experience. “It’s not just a spa oriented toward the ladies or expensive spa treatments, but an affordable place for everyone to just hang,” said Henry Bruner, who runs the baths with his wife Michelle Collins. “Dudes included.” Albuquerque Baths combines the couple’s shared enjoyment of the pleasures of soaking in hot springs and Collins’ 22 years of experience as a
DAILY LOBO new mexico
Al-Anon Peer Support Group Starts at: 4:00pm Location: Women’s Resource Center Friends and family members of those struggling with someone else’s drinking can ﬁnd support in a safe and conﬁdential environment.
Despicable Me Starts at: 5:30pm Location: SUB Theater Tickets are $2.00 for UNM Students, $2.50 for UNM Faculty/Staff, and $3.00 for the Public. For group rates call 277-4706.
1218 Broadway Blvd. 243-3721 AbqBaths.com massage therapist. The European-style community spa idea was inspired by a visit to a household Russian bathhouse in Manhattan. “It was a really mixed crowd,” Bruner said. “There’s an old man. There’s a college girl — everyone just enjoying
the various rooms. We thought, ‘That’s awesome.’” Because Albuquerque Baths aims to be accessible for all, including busy students, it is open evenings Tuesday through Friday, with longer hours on weekends, as well as by appointment for more privacy and convenience. Upon entering the baths, guests get a robe, sandals, a locker key and access to all the facilities. Featuring the warm interior design and peaceful exterior landscape gardens, the spa houses many amenities, from a natural wood Finnish sauna, a large hot tub, showers and a cooling pool. “The atmosphere here makes it easy
see Spa page 10
Planning your week has never been easier!
The Mission House Large Groups Starts at: 8:00pm Location: The Mission House, 1712 Sigma Chi Large groups are a great place to go deeper with other college students as we learn and talk about God and life.
Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com
Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar: 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page. 4. Type in the event information and submit!
Please limit your description to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will apear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Tuesday, October 19, 2010 / Page 9
Single-set play pushes boundaries by Graham Gentz firstname.lastname@example.org
You need to give people what they want in ways they don’t expect. This is exactly what David Mamet’s “Oleanna” and the Duke City Repertory Theatre have done marvelously. Mamet’s script gets in and out with just enough dastardly wit and haunting ideas to provoke you before you realize you were messed with. The most polarizing issues (sex, power, class — you know, all the good ones) are mocked and justified in the same breath. It’s like Mamet is telling you to be serious, then laughing at you, and ultimately drops you on your ass and tells you to deal with it. The play is short and punchy, barely 90 minutes long. It would be easy for a play, which at its bare bones is three scenes, two characters and one setting, to coast over the details, but here that is simply not the case. Duke City Rep, which performs out of The Filling Station, is one of Albuquerque’s two professional theater companies — FUSION Theatre Company, which performs out of The Cell, being the other. While a lot of local theater is classifiable as being at a “professional level,” these companies are quite special. The Filling Station is a 30s, oldstyle Route 66 gas station that’s been converted into a 99-seat performance space. Normally, the stage leaks around the sides of the two opposite facing seat banks, but not here. The stage is clearly defined — a small square section of the ground outlining an of-
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fice in the middle of the space. Even better, there is actually an added ceiling suspended above the island mass — an ugly white office ceiling, one you might have spent hours staring at in grade school. This little box universe is even more rigorously delineated by the actors’ entrances, and, as the soft, unassuming house lights dim, the actors appear and wait on the border of the box. Once they actually cross over, the first image is the soft glow of a
“Oleanna” Friday, Saturday at 8 p.m. Sunday at 2 p.m. The Filling Station 1024 4th St S.W. DukeCityRep.com $12 for students
desk light before the disorienting fluorescent lights in the faux ceiling snap on instantly. Lighting like this is never used in theater, and the difference between it and the house light is immediately noticeable, making the embrace threatening and alienating. It is effective. The most noticeable abnormality, though, are the two wooden supports dead in the middle of the action, a permanent part of the building. When the space was being used to perform “Moby Dick” the beams were splintering naked wood, but now they are painted over and even used
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in the perfectly staged violence. Theater in a space that was not intended to be a stage allows for any number of possibilities. These possibilities are explored in depth through the dialogue between John Hardy, playing John, a university professor about to receive tenure, and Amelia Ampuero, playing Carol, one of his students. Sitting on John’s desk is a phone that in many ways acts as a third character, ringing quite often, like the outside world peeking in to interrupt actors’ small world and larger struggle. The actors master their tiny space and are mesmerizing to watch. It would be easy to have the audience’s favor tip too strongly toward one character or another, but that doesn’t happen here. You feel the power struggle wrench back and forth as your own feelings do. To pull this off without any sort of coy ambiguity is a task, but the actors blast it out of the park. Hardy has much experience, having directed “over 100 professional productions,” which seem to include every Shakespearean play known to man. Plays he wrote have gotten international tours, and he received a Lifetime Achievement Award. The list goes on and on. The man knows his stuff. That is not to say that Ampuero has no hand in what goes on. Her role is by far the more difficult one, and her ability to combine villain and hero with power and weakness is something that stands out. If the relatively high price of tickets are what scares you off from seeing most theater, make this your exception. A $12 student rate is a steal to the see a uniquely professional production.
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Page 10 / Tuesday, October 19, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Show delivers healthy dose of homegrown drama and comedy by Gianna M. May
GiannaMMay@gmail.com The thought of performing on television seems to be a task for Hollywood giants, but a local group of actors accomplishes this feat with grandeur and finesse. New this year, the PA Project is a local television station that showcases Albuquerque talent, said Bre Stephens, the creator of the show. “It is not just a highlight of Albuquerque talent, but also a show for the world to see what we are doing,” she said. “It shows that if you want talent, here it is, and you don’t have to go to California to find it.” The station features a dramatic sitcom “Tallon
Lake,” followed by a Japanesque program called the “Y’Teki and Pei Pei Show,” and finishes with comedy skits, mock commercials and performances. Joe Gallegos, PA Project spokesman, said anyone can audition. “For upcoming actors and actors who have been performing for a long time it is a great experience,” he said. “I see a hands-on workshop of different people working together and producing something local that everyone can watch. I love the fact that it is homegrown.” Yet Stephens is far from a side spectator in the whole process. Taking up the roles of creator, producer, director, editor and writer, Stephens is the glue that holds the project together, said Pamela Myers, an actress in the project.
“I’m in awe how Bre gets everything done,” she said. “It is amazing to me. I tell her that she is like the Energizer Bunny on crack.” Myers said skits include slapstick, splashes of wit, farce and exaggeration, sort of like “Saturday Night Live.” While the project is locally based, it’s broadcast in several other states, and Stephens said it aims to become world-known and syndicated with a company like FOX. In spite of big ambitions, Gallegos said, the station does not intend to drop its roots as it ascends. “As a whole, I think the PA Project is a really great idea, because it is through public access, which shows that it is really available to do,” he
said. Myers added that it’s a way for actors to get noticed “I have learned a whole lot doing this. It is very beneficial,” she said.
The PA Project Wednesdays 10 p.m.-11 p.m. Channel 27 on Comcast youtube.com/user/thepaproject2010
from page 8
to relax,” said Taylor Lueras, a UNM graduate student and spa customer. In addition, Albuquerque Baths helps put the “ahh” in spa by providing massage treatments, which can be beneficial for pain relief and increasing blood circulation, Collins said. “Massages are stress-releasing. They make your body feel better. They loosen up your muscles,” she said. “They increase your sense of well-being and go well with soaking.” While working to keep the body healthy, Albuquerque Baths also works to keep the planet healthy through its brand-new, eco-friendly building, which was designed by the local architecture firm Modulus Design. Its other projects include Nob Hill Bar and Grill and Hotel Andaluz. The building features green materials, a natural lighting clerestory that reduces electricity fees, and special parking for carpooling and hybrid vehicles. Having just started out, Collins said the spa is still a small operation but is growing quickly with plans for addition. She said she is looking to add more amenities, and future projects include a steam room, a snack bar and private tubs.
great opportunity for longtime fans to interact with the band, specifically its vocalist, who shared the mic with the crowd throughout the show. The band simply showed up as itself, not dressed to look the part, not sounding how it thinks people want it to sound. It was exactly what you get from an Albuquerque band: disconnection from the mainstream.
be repetitive, but Stabbed In Back made use of variations in tempo, mood and sound in each song, which helped save the songs from sounding the same. Variations transitioned smoothly and weren’t overwhelming and causeless. The band played at Gold Manor, a house that volunteers its living room for performances. The setting was a
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concentration that he looked as though he may bite his tongue off. Much of the band’s appeal came from its crisp rhythm. Almost every head bobbed along hypnotically as if attached to the sonic waves emanating throughout the room. Best of all, the band just got back together in September. Many hardcore bands tend to
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all the jumping, slamming and moshing, this music wasn’t necessarily violent. It encouraged the audience to let it all out and have fun with it. The band played hard and fast, the beats working together like a mad train that charged through the room. The drummer had quite a task; keeping the high-flying beat steady — his teeth clenched so hard in
from page 6
threatening when roaring at an audience about their dark desires and brutal realities. This felt more akin to performance catharsis that left the audience relieved of its anger, releasing it instead of provoking and amplifying it and priming an audience for belligerent skirmishes. Looking around the room after the last song, there were tired smiles. For
Robert Maes / Daily Lobo
Husband-and-wife owners Michelle Collins and Henry Bruner completely renovated the site that was once a junkyard. The spa offers a $15 flat fee to use the facility.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
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Solution to Mondayâ€™s Puzzle
Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku
Tuesday, October 19, 2010 / Page 11
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
COMPLETE AUTO & A/C SERVICE
FOR RELEASE OCTOBER 19, 2010
ACROSS 1 With 73-Across, where you might find the starts of 20-, 33-, 43- and 59-Across 6 Skips, as stones 10 â€œThis doesnâ€™t look goodâ€? 14 Sleep problem 15 Scat queen 16 Best Musical award, say 17 Almost fail 18 â€œParlez-__ franĂ§ais?â€? 19 Slightly 20 Guy in a spotlight 23 Country in which Tetris was created 26 Work hard 27 Simpson judge 28 Droid download, say 29 Portfolio asset: Abbr. 31 Antacid named for its elements 33 Feature of much of Bachâ€™s music 37 Prefix with plasm 38 Scepterâ€™s partner 39 Inning sextet 43 Coin for Long John Silver 48 Spelunking spot 51 Notable period 52 Meadow 53 Bird: Prefix 54 Senate helper 57 Activating, as a fuse 59 Symbolic but inconsequential act 62 Numbskull 63 Euterpe, to musicians 64 Often unattainable perfection 68 Pre-Easter period 69 Blackjack needs 70 Nabiscoâ€™s __ Wafers 71 Beat by a whisker 72 E-mail outbox folder 73 See 1-Across
By Anna Gundlach
DOWN 1 Help a market cashier 2 Unlock, poetically 3 Hill crawler 4 Chews (out) 5 Marcel Duchamp, e.g. 6 Punk/New Wave band since the â€™70s 7 Like dirigibles 8 Demoted planet 9 Japanese fish dish 10 The Beehive State 11 Hushpuppies are often fried in it 12 Running by itself 13 Original Oreo competitor 21 __ Dogg, Snoopâ€™s cousin 22 Vivacity 23 10K, for one 24 Second word of many fairy tales 25 Tater 30 McDonaldâ€™s founder Ray 32 Yours, in Reims 34 â€œDonâ€™t think soâ€?
Mondayâ€™s PuzzleSolved Solved Mondayâ€™s Puzzle
(c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
35 Start to conceive? 36 Clarinet cousin 40 Fruit that isnâ€™t pretti? 41 After that 42 Male deer 44 Turkey neighbor 45 Conundrums 46 Weimar wife 47 Hoop or stud 48 Drive drove 49 Swore
50 Minnesota footballer 55 Common wild card 56 German industrial city 58 Oil, watercolor, etc. 60 Suffix with major 61 Part of SAT 65 Horror film street 66 Top-fermented brew 67 __ Cruces
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Page 12 / Tuesday, October 19, 2010
LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS DAILY LOBO new mexico
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FOUND ON 10/11: set of keys on Johnson ﬁeld. Come to Marron Hall 107 to claim.
UNM 2 BLOCKS, 1BDRM $450/mo. •3BDRM $1000/mo. 264-7530.
PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.
1BDRM $450/MO IN NE Heights. 2 available. 328-9124.
TYPING- ANY SUBJECT, including techinical. Word Center, 512 Yale SE 8429800.
MALE, NON-SMOKING student preferred, to share 2BDRM, 1BA apartment really close to campus. $250/mo, utilities included. Contact Will Duran email@example.com, (915)-478-2881.
Apartments UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $490 2BDRM $675 +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, $445/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com $750- 2BDRM AVAILABLE- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus Available, Leasing Now. Call & Reserve 505-842-6640. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.
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$760- 2BDRM- AVAILABLE for Immediate Move in- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM, Call 505-842-6640. 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.
Child Care IN HOME CARE of Toddler, Fridays, hours vary, Ridge Crest, immediate need. firstname.lastname@example.org
Jobs Off Campus THE CHAPEL AT Kirtland Air Force Base is taking bids for a PT paid ministry position: Protestant “Youth of the Chapel” Ministry Leader. The position requires the individual to be available to work on Wednesday nights and Sundays. A background check is required. Bids and resumes are due by Nov. 3 and interviews are on Nov. 7. Applicants will be selected on the basis of best value to the government. Contact the Chapel to obtain a “Statement of Work” job description (505-846-5691) for more information. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. AVON REPS NEEDED. Only $10 to start. Earn 40% of sales. Call Sherri 804-1005.
MEDICAL ASSISTANTPrivate mental health ofﬁce is looking to hire 4th year psychology student to work as a patient advocate to help facilitate services and delivery of care in an ofﬁce setting. Lytec software knowledge a plus. Monday-Friday, some evenings, drug test required. Fax resume with cover letter to 505-884-3004.
WAIT STAFF PT/ FT for busy lunch cafe. Apply at Model Pharmacy, corner of Lomas and Carlisle. EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT/ OFFICE MANAGER- Entravision Communications is seeking an exceptional candidate who is extremely organized and capable of handling numerous tasks at once. Required to help General Manager in all areas, including but not limited to handling GM’s calls, correspondence, faxes, pulling various sales related reports, and maintaining FCC and G&A ﬁles. Must also assist Business Manager with deposits, billing, human resources and payroll. Computer literate and MS Ofﬁce applications a must. Will interface with members of station and senior management. Must have strong initiative and ability to function under pressure and meet deadlines. Experience in corporate environment and bilingual a plus. Please send resume and cover letter to: Human Resources, 2725-F Broadbent Pkwy, NE Abq., NM 87107. or email to: dlangdon@entravi sion.com. EOE.
TUTOR/ NANNY noons. 797-7877.
MANAGEMENT- NO NIGHTS NO SUNDAYS. 20+ Paid Days Off/ Yr! $25K. Full beneﬁts. Fax HoneyBaked Ham 781-631-1183.
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RESEARCH VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR GENETIC STUDY. No history of alcohol, drug or tobacco use, 21-55 yrs of age. Contact: David Boutte, email@example.com, 505-925-6194.
30+ FALL OPENINGS 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. www.zf9.com
UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in ﬁnding out more about this study, please contact Teressa at firstname.lastname@example.org or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).
Bikes/Cycles BYCICLE 1975 MIXTE Frame Japanese Nishiki 27in. tuned, needs tires, $125. 463-3850.
Check out a few of the Jobs on Main Campus available through Student Employment!
Listed by: Position Title Department Closing Date Salary
BLACK FRIGIDAIIRE MINI fridge. 1 yr old. Nothing wrong with it. $80. Email email@example.com for pics. SMALL, NEW REFRIGERATOR for sale. Black color, $90. Please contact Dulce at firstname.lastname@example.org or (505)9276194. TONS OF HALLOWEEN accessories and costume ideas cheap cheap cheap. Prices start at $1.99: Sailor hats, masks, light sabers. Eubank and Indian School, Kaufman’s West 1660 Eubank NE.
Property For Sale BLACK FRIGIDAIRE MINI fridge. 1 yr old. nothing wrong with it. $80 email email@example.com for pics
Vehicles For Sale NEED CASH? WE Buy Junk Cars. 9076479.
Job of the Day
Greeter Student Financial Aid Office
Open Until Filled $7.50/hr CASAA PES Research Asst. General Administration 01-18-2011 $10.75-11.00
Marketing Assistant Continuing Education 01-13-2011 $8.00
Res Life Desk Attendant Housing Svcs Deans Personnel 01-13-2011 $7.50
Law Student Research Assistant/ Tutor School of Law Administration 01-14-2011 $9.00-14.00
Comm. Outreach & Custom Training Coordinator, Cont. Edu. 01-12-2011 $7.50
ASUNM SWFC Projectionist Student Govt Acct Ofﬁce 01-13-2011 $7.75
Ofﬁce Assistant Pediatrics Cardiology 01-11-2011 $7.50/hr
Student Safety and Security Staff Housing Svcs Deans Personnel 01-13-2011 $8.50
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For more information about these positions, to view all positions or to apply visit https://unmjobs.unm.edu Call the Daily Lobo at 277-5656 to find out how your job can be the Job of the Day!!
FREE Daily Lobo Classifieds for students? Your Space Rooms for Rent For Sale Categories
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HAVE YOUR SORORITY or holiday party at Salsa-Baby.com 908-0771.
MOVE IN TODAY! 2 bedroom with grassed courtyard minutes from campus, Parking Included it’s a Must See Call 505-842-6640.
QUIET RESPONSIBLE STUDENT wanted to share nice 3BDRM, 2.5BA home. 10 mins from campus, GREAT LOCATION!. $400/mo, w/utilities included. (505) 490-1998.
1998 BUICK CENTURY for sale. Great condition and super clean interior. $3500. Call Patrick at 505-489-2465 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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Rooms For Rent
MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown.PhD. College and HS. firstname.lastname@example.org, 401-8139.
VENTLINE, HELPLINE, REFERRAL LINE, Just Talkline, Yourline. Agora 277-3013. www.agoracares.com
2BRM HOUSE. HARDWOOD ﬂoors, ﬁreplace, parking. At 2118 Gold SE. Gold & Yale area. $850/mo. No pets. 2992499.
MALE MEDICAL STUDENT would like to share a 3/BDRM, 2 1/2/ba, townhome, 5 min drive from campus. $450/mo + half utilities & 300 deposit. email@example.com
BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org. or email to to classiﬁ email@example.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.
Houses For Rent
ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and conﬁdential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.
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The small print: Each ad must be 25 or fewer words, scheduled for 5 or fewer days.
To place your free ad, come by Marron Hall, Room 107 and show your student ID, or email us from your unm email account at firstname.lastname@example.org.