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November 11, 2009
Taking steps toward shared governance Group aims by Kallie Red-Horse Daily Lobo
The Provost’s Office is trying to discern faculty members’ opinions on their stake in University governance. Provost Suzanne Ortega announced at the regents’ meeting Tuesday that her office would conduct a survey among faculty — many of whom are concerned about their role in UNM’s shared governance — to collect baseline data on faculty’s views on decision-making roles at the University before any changes are made.
The Provost’s Office expects to distribute the 35-question survey to faculty before Thanksgiving break, Ortega said. “In January 2011, a comprehensive report on the progress we have made in improving shared governance and communication will be released,” Ortega said. “An essential element in that report is the survey to document the progress that we have made over the years.” Regents President Raymond Sanchez said shared governance would increase the influence of the faculty in the Board’s affairs, but not vice versa.
“The faculty is saying they want to have a say in the regents’ business, so the regents need to have something to do with what has been the faculty’s business,” he said. The goal of shared governance is to increase the cooperation between faculty and the Board of Regents, Ortega said, but ultimate authority will remain with the Board of Regents. “I prefer to think of it as collaborative decision making where different points of view are fully represented, though a decision needs to be made by a designated individual,” she said. Faculty Senate President-Elect
Richard Wood — who attended the regents’ meeting on behalf of Faculty Senate President Doug Fields — did not offer an opinion on the matter during the regents’ discussion. “This is a unique opportunity to actually develop a clear understanding of where our tension points are,” Ortega said. “The survey will reflect the interests of all its stakeholders, because it provides data that is useful in identifying the most strategic changes we can make to make very important progress.”
see Shared page 3
Emma Difani / Daily Lobo Student Anne Ray speaks with UNMPD Officer Timothy King outside Marron Hall on Tuesday after a stranger left a dead rose on Ray’s car. Ray interpreted the rose as a death threat and called UNMPD. The officer disposed of the flower.
to engage students in community by Mario Trujillo Daily Lobo
Students erected a Wall of Burning Issues on Monday in the SUB, and student Travis McKenzie recited a poem encouraging the UNM community to participate in the event. “Coming with the people, we are making the choice to stand up united — fight with our minds. Our words are our swords, and our thoughts are our knives,” he said. About 50 students and organization representatives scribbled their concerns about UNM on the Wall of Burning Issues. Their comments related to problems with student advisement, sustainability and the smoking ban. The wall acted as a backdrop Monday to the student town hall, which turned into a meet and greet between different organizations. The Student Action Network, a newly chartered organization that acts as a networking aid for organizations and students to get involved in the UNM community, put the event together, said McKenzie, who co-founded the group. McKenzie said SAN is still useful for networking, even with Web sites like Facebook and Myspace. “It’s the feeling,” he said. “Hopefully if you came, you felt welcome, you felt like you can be part of it, like you can participate. Hopefully, you didn’t feel isolated, and that is what we are trying to support.” SAN was born out of Service Action Network, an organization that withered away a year ago. McKenzie and Daniel Marzec revived the Student Action Network this semester. Since SAN is a young organization, the details of its mission have not been clearly fleshed out, and the two co-founders have different ideas about how SAN will evolve. “SAN is absent of an ego,” McKenzie said. “It is not like SAN is going to make an official decision for an issue,
see Engage page 3
Student Health Center faces expected H1N1 vaccine shortage by Tricia Remark Daily Lobo
The Student Health and Counseling center only has 50 H1N1 vaccinations to ration between about 25,000 students. Vaccinations for the entire student body of UNM were expected to arrive in early October, but there’s already a month delay and still no clear distribution date in sight, said Beverly Kloeppel, director of SHAC. The H1N1 vaccine shortages are nationwide, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention
Daily Lobo volume 114
Web site, and New Mexico has received only 0.48 percent of vaccines made in the U.S. All states receive vaccines based on population size, according to the site. Kloeppel said manufacturing problems are to blame for vaccine shortages. “It’s speed of manufacturing,” she said. “It’s still kind of a cumbersome process to make a vaccine.” Kloeppel said shortages were expected because the virus is so new. “H1N1 just came on the scene as a virus in May, so they had to identify the virus, develop the vaccine, get it
approved, then get mass manufacturing done all since then,” she said. Byron Piatt, UNM emergency manager, said the University was prepared for vaccine shortages. “As far as H1N1 — again thinking that we probably wouldn’t have the vaccine — that’s why we’ve really been trying to encourage social mitigation,” Piatt said. “Stay home if you’re sick, cover your cough and sneeze, wash your hands diligently, and get the vaccine when it’s available.” The federal government took charge of the entire vaccine production process, Piatt said, so the shot is
free to UNM students. Kloeppel said that, as a result of the vaccine shortage, vaccines are only being distributed to students who meet specific CDC guidelines. “Currently, what we’re dong is giving it only to students who are pregnant, live in a household with an infant less than three months old, 17and 18-year-old students who have chronic health problems and health care workers,” Kloeppel said. Kloeppel said there’s no telling when UNM will have enough vaccines for all students, but she plans to have vaccination clinics on campus before
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students leave for the holidays. The seasonal flu usually has the largest number of cases in January, Kloeppel said, but no one knows when the peak in H1N1 cases will be because it is such a new virus. Kloeppel said she hopes the H1N1 vaccine will be widely available before the seasonal flu hits. “Since we don’t know when H1N1 season really is — for example we saw a peak in May, and we’ve seen a peak here on campus in early October — I certainly would recommend the vaccine whenever it is available,” she said.
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Every Wednesday the Daily Lobo challenges you to identify where we took our secret picture of the week. Submit your answers to WhereAreWe@dailylobo.com. The winner will be announced next week. Curtis O. Heppler correctly guessed the location of last weekâ€™s photo, which was taken near the Farris Engineering Center.
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Regent Jamie Koch said he was concerned about the accuracy of the proposed survey and suggested faculty and regents get an opportunity to look it over before it is released. “I have concerns about what questions are going to be asked and how they are going to be asked, because the key is the wording on those questions,” he said. “I also have concerns — if we are talking before Thanksgiving — if this document will be ready to go out.” Ortega said the content addressed in the survey has been
well researched. “The strategy in creating this document has been two fold,” she said. “The first (strategy was) to consult with a variety of stakeholders to clarify understanding. The second was to draft an instrument that reflected both the standards regarding shared governance as well as more local and specific representation for this kind of information.” The shared governance policy is an effort to cohesively expand the role of faculty in administrative decisions, Ortega said.
The administration expects to bring about changes by January 2011, and the survey will help illustrate the progress, she said. “It will establish a set of principles that include areas of primary faculty responsibility,” she said. “There are also issues about what I would call cooperative decision making, which is not technically shared governance, but is certainly a set of expectations that define appropriate points in key decisions. There is a process and place for facilitating conversation that informs the ultimate decision.”
decided what specific issues, if any, to take up. One possibility came from Andrew Marcum, a graduate teaching assistant in the Research Service Learning Program. He spoke at the town hall about a class that is designing a sustainability program for the dorms using student involvement. “In my classes that I teach, we do research, but then we figure out how we can use that research,” Marcum said. “The idea behind it is to find a way to get students engaged in their community, but also to take the intellectual energy and the knowledge here on campus and direct it to serve the communities.” Marcum said he showed up
to the meeting to cheer on civic engagement. “Cultivating an atmosphere of civic engagement on campus and making students realize it is their campus, and they should take responsibility for what is going on here — that is really a strong message,” he said. McKenzie said one message SAN is already pushing is that community service doesn’t have to be a chore or a punishment. “When you get into jail or a juvenile detention center, what are they going to make you do? Community service,” McKenzie said. “We are trying to flip the paradigm and say community service is being active in the communities we create.”
on us because I’m staying optimistic,” he said. “We’ve been trying to get folks in that mindset — as soon as it becomes available, be thinking about it. But, I don’ think there’s any panic.” Although the SHAC personnel don’t usually test students for H1N1, Kloeppel said most people who have flu-like symptoms with a fever of over 100 degrees are presumed to
have H1N1. “The assumption is that if you have an influenza-like illness, then it’s H1N1,” she said. “There are really no other kinds of influenza circulating in the population right now. The Health Department has surveillance sites throughout the state, and when they do test people who have influenza-like illnesses, 95 to 99 percent is H1N1.”
Engage from page 1 because what we are is a network — a network that can say, ‘Here are the issues,’ all sides of the issues, then present all the information so everybody can decide for themselves.” But Marzec said he sees SAN as more than a forum of ideas. He said he sees the network backing certain issues in the future. “We are a network that, I believe, brings common themes that intertwine all these different organizations together,” Marzec said. “Then we will put those themes into a policy that we can introduce and bring into the agenda of those higher up.” The common theme that will unite those issues is community service, the co-founders said. But they haven’t
Shortage from page 1 “Seasonal influenza tends to peak in January, and it has a fairly seasonal rise and fall. I think the vaccine will be available in time for students to get immunized before that season.” Piatt said the vaccine should come in time to protect most students from the virus. “We knew that we were going to have H1N1 on campus. I don’t think it’s going to have an adverse affect
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Letter Displays of porn shouldn’t be considered ‘fun, lighthearted’ Editor, In the gloom of all the bad news looming around — such as the Locksley incident, Lambert’s display and the Fort Hood/Orlando shootings — many talk about what preventative measures could have been taken. Each of these acts was an accumulation of behaviors and thoughts that led to the action. Looking back, we now know what we could have done, but, alas, it’s too late and the past cannot be undone. What is more disturbing to me than any of these events is the blatant display and support of groups affiliated with pornography. This is another most serious and, now, open obsession such as hate, anger and greed. A church leader, named Elder Richard G. Scott, said the following on pornography, “Satan has become a master at using the addictive power of pornography to limit individual capacity to be led by the spirit. The onslaught of pornography in all of its vicious, corroding, destructive forms has caused great grief, suffering, heartache and destroyed marriages. It is one of the most damning influences on earth. Whether it be through the printed page, movies, television, obscene lyrics, vulgarities on the telephone or flickering personal computer screen, pornography is overpoweringly addictive and severely damaging. This potent tool of Lucifer degrades the mind and the heart and the soul of any who use it. All who are caught in its seductive, tantalizing web and remain so will become addicted to its immoral, destructive influence. For many, that addiction cannot be overcome without help. The tragic pattern is so familiar. It begins with curiosity that is fueled by its stimulation and is justified by the false premise that when done privately, it does no harm to anyone else. For those lulled by this lie, the experimentation goes deeper, with more powerful stimulations, until the trap closes and a terribly immoral, addictive habit exercises its vicious control.” He continues, “Participation in pornography in any of its lurid forms is a manifestation of unbridled selfishness. How can a man (or woman) … not think of the emotional and spiritual damage caused to other human beings, especially his wife, by such abhorrent activity?” I agree wholeheartedly with Elder Scott. Why is an article about pornography on the front page, let alone any page of any newspaper, especially our Daily Lobo? If there can be a stop to any displays of pornography in any of its forms, then there can be help to those problems that otherwise will generate disasters. Those who don’t support these statements are in support of pornography and all of its consequences. We can do something to prevent disaster. Please do not think or accept for a moment that porn in any sense or form is “fun and lighthearted.” Hunter Esmiol UNM student
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Hepatitis: Know risks, how to protect yourself by Peggy Spencer
Daily Lobo columnist Dear Dr. Peg, How are the different types of hepatitis transmitted? First let me explain what hepatitis is, for those who don’t know. Hepatitis is a disease of the liver. Your liver is an organ located in your abdomen, on the right side, under your lower rib cage. It has several very important roles in digestion and metabolism. When you eat, stuff gets absorbed from your intestines into your bloodstream. The first place the blood carries the stuff is through your liver. The liver filters the blood, hanging on to the garbage and letting the good stuff through. The liver also produces bile, a green liquid that helps your body absorb fat. This super organ also serves as a breakdown and storage facility for important vitamins, minerals, immune cells and energy sources and a production facility for blood-clotting substances, not to mention a site for metabolism of many fats, carbohydrates and proteins. You can’t live without your liver, although if you lose part of it, like in an accident or as a donation to someone who needs it, that part will grow back. It seems like even the ancient Greeks knew this. You might have heard of the myth of Prometheus. He was the Greek god who liked humans so much he gave them the gift of fire, without checking with Zeus first. This infuriated Zeus, so he tied Prometheus to a rock and sent a vulture to eat his liver on a regular basis. Ouch! Between vulture visits, Prometheus’ liver regenerated. Prometheus was eventually rescued, by the way, courtesy of Hercules. Hepatitis means inflammation of the liver. “Hepa” is from a Greek word meaning “liver”
and the “itis” is Latin for “inflammation.” You have heard that Latin suffix in words like appendicitis and laryngitis. Hepatitis is a general term that can describe liver inflammation from various causes, including drugs, alcohol and viruses. I’ll limit my discussion to viral hepatitis. Viral hepatitis comes in 5 varieties: A, B, C, D and E. The first three are by far the most common in our country. Hepatitis A is passed through what is called the fecaloral route. Someone who has Hepatitis A excretes it in their feces, and someone else takes it in orally. How? If the excreter didn’t wash their hands carefully after using the bathroom and then prepared food for you or shared food with you, that could do it. Oral sex on someone who has it could do it. Hepatitis A occurs in the U.S. but is more common in developing countries. There is a vaccination for it that we recommend for travelers to areas with a high incidence. Hepatitis A is not a pleasant disease — it causes nausea, vomiting and jaundice, but most people in this country recover from it without incident. Hepatitis B is passed through blood and bodily fluids. This can happen at birth, from mother to child, if the mother has it, or during sex, or during intravenous drug use if needles are shared. It can also be passed in occupational accidents during health care procedures on infected patients. Hepatitis B is a much more serious disease than Hepatitis A. Some people recover fully, but Hepatitis B can become chronic, meaning it can last a long time and damage your liver. It can also cause cancer of the liver. Vaccination for Hepatitis B has become routine for babies in this country, but that happened relatively recently. If you didn’t get one, I
recommend you do so. It is a three-shot series and you can get it at SHAC. Hepatitis C is the up-and-coming liver monster of the millennium, according to experts. About 3.2 million Americans have Hepatitis C, and many of them don’t know it because it usually has no symptoms to begin with. Like Hepatitis B, it is passed through blood and bodily fluids, although sexual transmission of Hepatitis C is not as efficient as it is for Hepatitis B. Many people with Hepatitis C get it through intravenous drug use. There is no vaccine for Hepatitis C, and a high percentage of people who get this one go on to develop chronic liver disease, cirrhosis and cancer. Hepatitis C is the number one reason for liver transplants. Hepatitis D is like B, and E is like A. Both are rare and neither has a vaccine. You can minimize your chances of getting viral hepatitis by getting immunized against B, making sure you see a travel clinic before you travel in case you need a Hepatitis A shot, avoiding intravenous drug use and practicing standard safety procedures if you work in the health fields. For more info, go to Goaskalice.columbia.edu or Cdc.gov. To get immunized, come to SHAC and see the highly skilled nurses in our Allergy and Immunization Clinic. Dr. Peggy Spencer has been a UNM Student Health physician for 17 years and a Daily Lobo contributing columnist for three years. She is co-author of the book 50 Ways to Leave Your 40s. E-mail your questions to her at Pspencer@unm.edu. All questions will be considered, and all questioners will remain anonymous. This column has general health information only and cannot replace a visit to a health provider.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2009 / PAGE 5
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Local punk and hardcore musical tastes flavor Revaâ€™s fashion. She said she often dresses to accentuate her numerous tattoos, evidenced by the tank top, but that it gets difficult to display them with the colder weather. She said people should suffer for their fashion every now and then and that clothes should always be formfitting, whatever your form is.
Check online for other students featured in this weekâ€™s Fashion Q&A
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Local band hits home after 2 years on the road by Hunter Riley Daily Lobo
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Most bands might not consider getting pegged in the head with a half-full beer can as a sign of musical success. But the Big Spank does. The local band is having a homecoming show on Saturday at the Launchpad after two years of national touring. Trombone player Retzen Griffith said their national tour exposed the band to audiences they hadnâ€™t connected to before. â€œOne summer we played in North Carolina at a big Rock-A-Billy festival,â€? he said. â€œThe crowd was kind of a punk crowd and they were drinking their PBRs, and the way they show their love at these shows is they throw their beer at you. And I donâ€™t mean a beer thatâ€™s empty. They have so many beers they donâ€™t even have to be empty first. (Bass player) Chris Tickner got beaned in the head with a PBR can.â€? Tickner said the band has produced three full-length albums that are all available online at iTunes, Amazon and CDBaby.com. â€œI would say our style is a bit Ska, Punk, some Latin and maybe some hip-hop, too,â€? he said. Griffith said the band is glad to perform in their hometown after taking some time off because their
Courtesy of Aaron War Local band the Big Spank from left: Javier Sandoval, Chris Tickner, Mike Garcia, Bert Lujan and Retzen Griffith. The group is performing at the Launchpad on Saturday.
lead singer, Mike Garcia, had a broken collar bone. â€œThis week is my 11th anniversary with the band,â€? Griffith said. â€œWeâ€™ve been coast to coast twice in the last two years. We did the local thing for the first eight years or so. Then we spent a couple years (on the road) full time. Everybody sold everything they owned and moved into a bus.â€? The band includes Griffith (trombone), Tickner (Bass), Garcia (vocals, accordion and guitar), Javier Sandoval (guitar) and Bert Lujan (drums). Tickner said the band is interested in doing some shows that benefit charities now that theyâ€™re back in town. Audience members are invited to bring donations to the show at the Launchpad. â€œWe have a benefit show for the Storehouse, and what you do is you bring in a funky sweater or some food, and then all that is donated to the Storehouse,â€? he said. Griffith said the bandâ€™s name doesnâ€™t have a deep history â€” it came from a long brainstorm session.
â€œThey were so tired of trying to choose names, so the singer, Mike, said â€˜It doesnâ€™t matter what the next name is, thatâ€™s going to be it.â€™ One of the members said â€˜The Big Spank,â€™ and it just happened to be a good name that fits the musical style. Our front guy likes to spank hisâ€Ś he likes to just spank it. It includes everything from humping the stage monitors, microphone stands and people in the crowd. Itâ€™s not a good show if at least two or three girls donâ€™t get lap dances.â€? Griffith said the band plans to stay in Albuquerque for a while and hopefully record another CD in between playing local venues.
The Big Spank Saturday 8 p.m. The Launchpad 618 Central Ave. S.W. All ages till midnight $8 entry fee
Constitutional Amendment ARTICLE IV. Judicial Branch Section 1. - Judicial Function The Judicial power of the ASUNM Government, with the exception of impeachment, shall be vested in the Student Court. Section 2. - Student Court
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The Court shall be composed of a Chief Justice and four Associate Justices. The justices must have attended the University, main campus, at least one semester immediately prior to their appointment. The justices shall be appointed by the President and conďŹ rmed by the Senate. The term of ofďŹ ce of the Chief Justice shall be two years., and may be reappointed yearly if they are to remain on the court. No justice may serve a second term. The only exception to this is the elevation from the ofďŹ ce of Associate Justice to the ofďŹ ce of Chief Justice, for which a full term may be served.
The Student Court shall have original jurisdiction in all cases arising under this Constitution, the laws and by-laws of the ASUNM Government, ASUNM Government money allocations and the regulations and actions of the various bodies and committees of the ASUNM Government with the exception of those judicial powers of the Student Conduct Committee and the Senate. The Student Court shall also have appellate jurisdiction over the decisions of the Attorney General and the Elections Commission.
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How can you turn an ordinary day into an extraordinary one? By donating plasma that goes into vital, life-saving medicines. . ng di ar ha Saving a life
Apartments Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Studios Sublets
Donation fees vary by weight. New donors bring photo ID, proof of address and Social Security card. *
505.243.4449 STUDENT OF RELAXING therapeutic massage needs more hours of practical hands-on experience. You beneﬁt by a free massage. Call Gary 615-1508. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA..
?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220.
Apartments UNM/ CNM STUDIOS and 1BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. 2BDRM 1 1/2BA with W/D. Wood ﬂoor, new carpet, paint $650/mo $400dd, pet allowed. No smoking. 250-4911.
MOVE IN SPECIAL- 2BDRM $675/mo +utilties. 1505 Girard NE. No pets. 5737839.
Child Care Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs
MOVE IN SPECIAL- large, clean 1BDRM $490/mo 1505 Girard NE. No pets. 573-7839. 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.
Fun Food Music SALSA LESSONS $5 FREE party after lesson! Visit calendar salsa-baby.com
Lost and Found REWARD! LOST-YELLOW artist’s tackle box w/clear amber lid. Contains lots of cherished art supplies. No questions asked. Billy:884-4739
Services TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235. TAI CHI TUESDAYS 7-8PM harwoodartcenter.org. 792-4519. 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. email@example.com 401-8139 CHINESE HEALING MASSAGE $25/One Hour 3214 San Mateo NE 8841155 Yes you can!
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204 San Mateo Blvd. SE Albuquerque, NM, 87108
Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Photo Textbooks Vehicles for Sale
Donate today at CSL Plasma.
NOVEMBER SPECIAL- STUDIOS, 1 block UNM, Free utilities, $435-$455/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties.com. SANDIA SHADOWS APARTMENTS Quiet residential neighborhood. Totally renovated 2 BR/1 or 2 BA apartments. Pool and courtyard, storage and covered off-street parking all included, plus 24-hour recorded video surveillance offers extra security. Limited time offer of 12th month free OR a 32” LCD HD TV for a one-year lease. Limited inventory—call NOW! UNM north, 1 block north of Indian School on Girard. From $750/mo. 505-265-5253 2BDRM/ 1BA APARTMENT w/ carport, W/D, dishwasher, sunroom and balcony. $800/mo plus gas and electric. 415 Vassar SE. (575)313-6159, (505)860-2304.
I-25 andCARLISLE 3BDRM near park. Awesome den, wood-burning ﬁreplace, water and garbage included in rent. Quiet, private. Discount for non-smokers $1000/mo +bills +dd. 268-0662.
Rooms For Rent FEMALE STUDENT SEEKING 2roomates. $400/mo. utilities included. 10mins from campus. 505-850-2454. GREAT LOCATION NEAR Indian School and San Mateo. Large yard, share one bathroom with female, large kitchen and living area. $400.00 per month plus share utilities. Call 980-3035 ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 4BDRM new house at Coors/ Sevilla- 2 lights south of Montana. 20minute drive to campus. $400/mo includes utilities. Single family welcome. 450-2793. ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3BDRM home near UNM. 1 block from UNM shuttle $400/mo including utilities and wireless internet. Call 850-2806. AVAILABLE NOW! RESPONSIBLE, easygoing female student seeking same. Room in 2bd/1ba furnished NobHill home,w/d,hwﬂoors,pets okay.10min from UNM biking. $350+util. Anna (505)459-4793, firstname.lastname@example.org 5 BEDROOM HOUSE at 98th and I-40 NW. Three bedrooms available, $500-$600/mo. Util. incl. Serious students and professionals only. Call 817269-1597 or email@example.com. GRADUATE STUDENT, FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities, $250/mo +$50dd. 344-9765. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3BDRM, 2BA condo, in gated community. Fully furnished, except bedroom. $450/mo+ 1/3 Ults. Call or email for details 204-8646 or mva07@unm. edu. FURNISHED BASEMENT ROOM. QUIET MALE STUDENT only. Share kitchen/ bath. Available November 9th. $325/mo, includes utilities/ wi-ﬁ. 2430553.
Computer Stuff COMPLETE COMPUTER PACKAGE $165, PC Only $90, Laptop $200. 505404-0264
Houses For Rent
SONY VAIO NOTEBOOK, super fast! 1080HD 17” screen, $1650obo. call 505-603-9154.
NE 5BDRM/ 4BA $1200/mo. *2BDRM $850. 264-7530.
FOR RENT, 3BDRM home, 5 min from UNM, Available December 1, 281-8949
BRADLEY’S BOOKSWEDNESDAY, FRIDAY.
COACH SUNGLASSES, NEW with tags $20, Coach Purses NWT $50, Coach Wallets $20 Call 505-990-7119 or 256520-9512
COMPUTERIZED MARKETING EXPERIENCE, set up marketing on craig slist and eBay, update internet site, part time, $12/hr. Call Barbara 266-2193.
PORTABLE BASKETBALL HOOP for sale. 505-263-7946 David.
Jobs Off Campus
Addressing the Public Safety Crisis in Indian Country Starts at: 12:00 PM Location: Herzstein Latin American Conference Room, 2nd ﬂoor, Zimmerman Library Brown Bag Discussion with Dean and Law Professor Kevin K. Washburn of the UNM School of Law. Mandarin Conversation Group Starts at: 1:00 PM Location: MVH 2037
This conversation group will be held every Wednesday from 1:00pm to 2:00 pm
CAPS Portuguese Conversation Group Starts at: 2:00 PM Location: MVH 2037 This conversation group will be held every Wednesday from 2:00pm to 2:00 pm CAPS French Conversation Group Starts at: 3:00 PM Location: MVH 2037 This conversation group will be held every Wednesday from 3:00pm to 4:00 pm
TEACH ENGLISH IN Korea!
Furniture FREE SOFABED 856-3686.
Vehicles For Sale 1990 JEEP CHEROKEE 4.0L A/T, 4WD, 144K. Good body, runs great! Great student car, near UNM. $1800 OBO. 505459-6564 01 SATURN L300 Silver/blue, new ac, new alternator Good Condition! $3500obo. Call 505-350-7647 4 DOOR, 4CYL, 2.4 Liter, 16 Valve, 90,000 Miles. Runs Great, Clean inside, Clean engine, Great on gas. New battery. Tires replaced 6months ago $3750OBO. (505)610-2286.
Child Care FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH seeks PT nursery workers. 247-3611. PT HELP NEEDED at Westside KinderCare. Flexible hours, wage depending on experience. 898-4859.
2010 Teach and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government ●$1,200/month (15hrs/week) plus airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate Last day to apply: 12/10/09 Please visit our website www.talk.go.kr 2010 English Program In Korea (EPIK) ●$1,200-2,300/month plus housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation Must have BA degree Last day to apply: 12/15/09 Please visit our website www.epik.go.kr Jai - (213)386-3112 ex.201 firstname.lastname@example.org MATI JEWELERS New mexicos ﬁnest jeweler is looking for hardworking enthusiastic people to join our tribe. Now hiring Full time & Part Time sales positions. Management opportunities available.
NOB HILL, OLD TOWN, CORONADO, COTTONWOOD Send your resume to: NICK@KABANA. NET
SEEKING BILINGUAL(SPANISH) female to babysit a 4 year old on Tuesdays and Thursdays. 238-9353.
WAIT STAFF PT/ FT for busy lunch cafe. Apply at Model Pharmacy, corner of Lomas and Carlisle.
PT/ FT HELP needed at Kid’s World (Coors/ I-40). Salary dependent on experience. 839-8200.
!BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. newmexicobartending.com 292-4180.
EXPERIENCED SERVERS NEEDED for lunch shifts. Monday-Friday, premium pay +tips. Tango Café, 800 Bradbury Drive SE. Application between 8am11am or 1pm-3pm. No phone calls please. !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.
FBI Careers. Diverse as you. Are you looking for a stable career that has great beneﬁts? The FBI is hiring for Professional Staff and Special Agent Positions. Joining the FBI is like no other career choice you have ever explored. It is challenging. It is exciting. It is rewarding. For more information and to apply, visit www.fbijobs.gov/unm FILE CLERK NEEDED for busy insurance defense ﬁrm in uptown area PT entry-level. MS Word and general computer skills. Flexible hours, collegial enviroment. Send resume to O’brien and Ulibarri, p.c. 6000 Indian School NE Suite 200 Albuquerque, NM 87110, attn: Cathy Ray fax 883-3232; email: cwray@obrienlawofﬁce.com.
Volunteers 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.
Submit your best— fiction, nonfiction and poetryshort short works and excerpts up to 5000 words—to —to the 2010 edition of Conceptions Southwest, UNM’s own fine arts and literature magazine
Turn in your submissions in Marron Hall room 107 by Dec 11 to be eligible for prizes in the CSW Creative writing competition
contest deadline Dec. 11
For submission forms and guidelines, E-mail email@example.com or come to Marron Hall 107 or visit unm.edu/~csw Send questions to firstname.lastname@example.org
conceptions southwest UNM’s Fine Arts and Literature Magazine
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CAPS English as a Second Language Conversation Group Starts at: 2:00 PM Location: El Centro de la Raza Conference Room, Mesa Vista Hall Starting September 9 and continuing through December 9. 2nd Annual “Miles of Coins” Fundraiser Starts at: 8:00 AM Location: Smith Plaza, South of Zimmerman Library
Events of the Day
Planning your day has never been easier! This year, the proceeds will directly beneﬁt the newly-established Student Veterans of UNM Scholarship, which will be awarded for the ﬁrst time in the spring of 2010. Addressing the Public Safety Crisis in Indian Country Starts at: 3:30 PM Location: Willard Reading Room, Zimmerman Library A lecture follows the noon brown bag discussion. Professor Washburn will describe the structural problems with the criminal justice system in Indian country
Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00 PM Location: 1701 Sigma Chi Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel
Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com