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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Happy Thanksgiving!

wednesday

November 23, 2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

ASUNM rep. talks election turnout, scandal by Luke Holmen holmen@unm.edu

Isabel Hees / Daily Lobo Claire Mize

Following the ASUNM Fall Elections on Nov. 16, the 10 candidates who ran on the Make Your Mark slate were fined, and two from the slate were also disbarred from office following findings of financi al misconduct. ASUNM also recorded the highest voter turnout in ASUNM history, and both slates ran with 10 candidates, an unusual occurrence in the lesscontested fall elections. In an interview with the Daily Lobo, Claire Mize, the ASUNM Elections Commission director, analyzed the election results and said she predicts another recordbreaking turnout for the spring 2012 elections, but said she hopes

the next election won’t involve any misconduct. Daily Lobo: Why did we see candidates in this election misreport their campaign spending? Do you think there is a temptation to cheat the system to get ahead in a competitive election? Claire Mize: I think that people are definitely starting to get more serious. I hope that this is a one-time thing and that people are not dishonest, because that is a reflection of our student body and we don’t want leaders like that. DL: Will we see this again in future elections? CM: I don’t think so. The reason we are being so strict is to show people that they can’t get away with it. We will catch it, and so it’s not worth it. People have overspent in the past,

and if you are honest about it, you just pay the fine, usually $5-10. I think people need to realize that there is more behind this than I can say in an interview, and if you want to know more you can see why they are … getting these repercussions. I believe the (measures taken to reprimand candidates) are reasonable and they are based on the election code … These are all public documents. Anyone who wants to know more can come to the ASUNM office. DL: The issue is still up for appeal, and the Make Your Mark Candidates who were fined and cited said they plan on appealing. What can you tell us about that process? CM: They are dealing directly with Student Court. … The (five) justices on the Student Court will

see Elections PAGE 3

ASUNM Fall Election Voter Turnout

Year

721

‘06

ASUNM Elections Commission Director Claire Mize predicts more than 1800 students will vote in the spring 2012 elections.

572

‘07

981

‘08

1270

‘09

1351

‘10 ‘11

1433

ERB proposes min. retirement age by Charlie Shipley

charlieshipley84@gmail.com

A surprise proposal voted on at Monday’s Education Retirement Board meeting would establish the minimum retirement age at 55 for faculty and staff. UNM faculty said during a Faculty Senate meeting Tuesday the proposal was not one of six original proposals reviewed by the Faculty and Staff Benefits committee. The proposal, which decreases a retiree’s cost of living allowance (COLA) and establishes the minimum retirement age at 55, is news to them Currently, the ERB doesn’t specify a retirement age but says educators can retire with full benefits after working for 30 years. Faculty Senate President Timothy Ross said the proposal “fell out of the sky.” “It was not one of the six that they asked all of the employees to consider and then vote on,” he said. “I’m thinking that what happened is they looked at the statistics of the

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 116

make that decision. DL: 1,433 students voted in the recent election, more than ever before, and the turnout has been increasing for several years. Why do you think that is? CM: It’s a lot of campaigning. Campaigning has gotten absolutely crazy … with chalking and fliers. Candidates are putting in more time. They were ready more than a month before the election, they are … organizing earlier. I think people are realizing that ASUNM is important and that they want the right people in those spots. Ten candidates ran on each slate, and it’s unusual for a fall election, it’s hard for them to get two full slates together … except in spring elections.

issue 66

votes on those six, and maybe saw something close to a uniform distribution, which essentially means that there was no overwhelming favorite and decided to pick something else.” Mary Lou Cameron, the ERB chairwoman, said in a statement that the changes are being made to ensure the retirement plan’s longterm sustainability. The proposal will be presented to the New Mexico Legislature’s Investment and Pension Oversight Committee on Dec. 2. Ross said the proposed retirement age of 55 would not have a significant effect on faculty because college professors generally come to campus later in life, and by the time they serve for 30 years, they are usually 55 or older. Ross said the reduction in the COLA is of greater concern to the faculty. The new proposal gives current and future retirees just 87.5 percent of the COLA that current

see Senate PAGE 3

REREVOLUTION

AP Photo Protesters in Cairo, Egypt keep a pathway clear to move injured people during nearby clashes with riot police in Tahrir Square on Tuesday. Egypt’s ruling military moved up the date for transferring power to a civilian government to July of next year and consulted Tuesday with political parties on forming a new Cabinet, but the major concessions were immediately rejected by tens of thousands of protesters threatening a “second revolution.” See Page 5 for more.

Flying off the tracks

Fashion Q&A

See Page 6

See Page 7

TODAY

61|34


PageTwo Wednesday, November 23, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Career Paths A weekly peek at unique niches

Daniel Califf-Glick is a local film director who moved to New Mexico this year from Queens, New York to document the true life story of Jimmy Santiago Baca, a world-renowned poet. He has BA in political science from Rutgers University. Daily Lobo: How did you get into film, seeing as you got a degree in something completely different? Daniel Califf-Glick: I’ve been out of school since 2005, when I got my bachelor’s in political science. I didn’t really want to do anything with it; I just enjoyed the classes. But my senior year, I got a camera for my birthday, and just started making silly stuff with friends with this tiny little camera. These movies just kept getting longer and longer, and by the end of that year we made an hour-long

movie, which was terrible, but that planted the seed that, ‘Wow, maybe I could do something like that.’ When I graduated, film was the only thing I knew I wanted to do, or wanted to try. DL: What was your first film? DCG: It took like three or four years, but I made a feature-length mockumentary about William Henry Harrison, the ninth president of the U.S. ‌ the film is that he faked his death in office instead of dying after 30 days, and it followed a journalist as she worked to uncover the truth. I think it’s funny, but objectively, I’m not sure other people do. DL: How did you learn to make films without any formal education? DCG: I worked on a documentary on renewable energy and a video game web series. So I was working on these things just for the

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 116

issue 66

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Chris Quintana Managing Editor Elizabeth Cleary News Editor Chelsea Erven Assistant News Editor Luke Holmen Staff Reporter Charlie Shipley Photo Editor Dylan Smith

hell of it, working at a bakery to get money and then working at a local access TV station. Those projects were really film school for me. They’re good, but they’re not really good. It was a trial through error, and a success through failure. DL: In 30 seconds, tell us what your current film, “A Place to Stand,� is about. DCG: It’s the story of how Jimmy Santiago Baca, a world famous award-winning poet, was abandoned and became an orphan, went through homelessness and abuse, and went to prison, and how poetry and writing saved his life when he was in one of the worst prisons in the country. DL: How did you decide to film this? DCG: Around two years ago, I read Jimmy Santiago Baca’s book, “A Place to Stand.� It blew me away — it knocked me on the floor, and Culture Editor Alexandra Swanberg Assistant Culture Editor Nicole Perez Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Assistant Sports Editor Cesar Davila Copy Chief Craig Dubyk Multimedia Editor Junfu Han

instantly I was like, ‘I’ve got to write this guy.’ It changed the way I saw the world. I looked him up online and said, “Hey, thank you for writing this book, let me know if you want to make a movie.� And he emailed me back and said, “Oh ok, who the hell are you?� So we emailed back and forth, and eventually he agreed. I was planning to raise money and then come out here, but it eventually became clear I just needed to move out here, so I drove from New York to New Mexico. DL: How do you film a project with so little funding? DCG: The way we’ve been doing, it’s been a passion project, and it’s low-budget. A lot of how I found people to hire is through friends or connections. I’m no expert, but it seems like, in the film world, networking is what gets you jobs. You will be working on a proj-

Design Director Jackson Morsey Design Assistants Connor Coleman Jason Gabel Elyse Jalbert Stephanie Kean Sarah Lynas Advertising Manager Shawn Jimenez Sales Manager Nick Parsons Classified Manager Renee Tolson

ect and somebody will say, “Oh, this guy is good, you should talk to him.â€? Most of our hours are volunteer. It’s never an open call, it’s who you know, or who people can vouch for. We are trying to shoot a lot on scene, but that is hard, although we have a lot from where things actually took place. Unfortunately, we weren’t able to get into Jimmy’s prison, but we filmed at the Santa Fe prison, the old one where the riot happened ‌ which is run by the New Mexico Film Office. To shoot on scene you just have to be really gracious and explain that you are working on a passion project. Just really no shame, you just have to hustle. We’ve spent about $25,000 so far, and that doesn’t include donated hours, but I think the total budget

see Film

Maker page 3

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 accounting@dailylobo.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.



            





               

     

        


news

Senate

from page 1

retirees receive. The ERB COLA is based on the Consumer Price Index (a measure of yearly inflation) and typically begins the year a retiree turns 65. “The cost of living issue allows your retirement to go up a small amount each year to accommodate inflation,” Ross said. “Any decrements in that cost of living figure hurt you in a cumulative way as you age.” Mary Clark, Staff Council presi-

Elections

dent, said the ERB came up with at least 40 different scenarios before arriving at the original six proposals. She said some of them favored younger employees over older ones, with younger employees being more concerned about the retirement age, and older ones being concerned with the COLA. “You start at 20, you’re going to want to retire with 25 years at 55,” she said. “If they pushed that up to 62 … when you’re 25, that seems like an eon.”

DailyLobo.com

tions have a higher turnout because they are presidential and vice-presidential elections. The president can spend more money campaigning as well. I think over 1,800 students will vote. Let’s say 1,802, and we can hope to make that mark. DL: Why is the dollar amount for campaign spending set at $200 per candidate or slate? CM: It’s supposed to make it fairer for everyone to run, and also make it so it’s not like people go across campus in a hot air balloon saying, “Vote for so-and-so.” Some people obviously have way more money through their parents or other means, and we put donation (limits) in there, because a candidate might know somebody at Kinko’s and be able to get a ton of copies for free, whereas the other people would have to pay hundreds of dollars for that. DL: Has ASUNM decided what to do about the four students who voted multiple times in the recent election? (Four students exploited

a glitch in the elections system and voted multiple times; IT closed the loophole and the elections commission counted only their first votes) CM: We haven’t decided anything about that at this point. Since we just took their first vote, I don’t think we are going to do anything about it. I definitely think sending a message to students that voting multiple times is inappropriate is important, and it becomes a matter of confidentiality. We can’t tell everyone ‘these are the people who voted multiple times’ because it is not in our jurisdiction. I can’t say anything more, because I am not sure whose responsibility that would be. DL: Does the slate that each candidate ran on matter after the election? CM: I don’t think they do. Of course they come in with different ideas, but I think they realize they have to work to get what they want, and that everybody involved in ASUNM has to work together.

Got something to say? Tell everyone at:

Wednesday, November 23, 2011 / Page 3

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from page 1

It’s not just the candidates (who advertise the election). ASUNM as a whole has tried to get people to vote by hosting events where they give away hot cocoa and say “go vote tomorrow,” so they try to be pretty involved in that. There is also a requirement in the constitution that we advertise with the Daily Lobo and we ran ads, including a full-page ad on election day to get students to vote. (ASUNM spent $2280 on advertising with the Daily Lobo) DL: Why do so many people and organizations at ASUNM, not just the candidates, advertise the election? CM: We do it because it’s important for people to be involved and for us to reach out to students on campus, and no matter how hard we try we are never going to reach everyone on campus. DL: How many students do you predict will vote in the spring elections? CM: Typically the spring elec-

Film maker

from pagE

2

will probably be $150,000-$175,000. DL: What type of documentary is this? Is it like the William Henry Harrison film? DCG: We will have stylistic reenactments, but it’s not going to be anything with dialogue, it will hopefully be very visually poetic. It’s a collection of clips and interviews of people in Jimmy’s life, mostly him, and in that there will be visuals and pictures and, interspersed, Jimmy’s poems. We’ve talked to a lot of people who knew Jimmy. We are trying to make a true documentary this time. We have nine days of interviews. He is narrating it through interviews and we will find a narrator to bridge

any gaps. … We’ve been working with about 30 other people who were inmates with him or wrote him letters. We’re about 80 percent of the way done. DL: Where are you hoping to show the film? DCG: Everywhere that we can. Promotion, the entire process, is about hustling: you just have to be willing to go out there and put out the hours and be shameless about your project. In Albuquerque alone there are probably 200 projects trying to get recognized. First off, you just have to make a really good film. Before you worry about how to promote, make something good.

Check out APlaceToStandMovie.com

for a trailer and more information. Daniel Califf-Glick is currently looking for volunteers and interns to help complete his film.

The Associated Press

It’s been nearly a year and environmentalists are still uneasy about where Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration stands on protecting air, water and other natural resources. Their perception of the administration being cozy with industry persists, but officials with the New Mexico Environment Department have grown tired of critics assuming they’re taking it easy on polluters. They are pointing to nearly $7 million in penalties assessed since the beginning of the year against businesses that have failed to live up to their permits with the state. The department’s bureaus have already collected more than $3.2 million in the form of settlements and fines, according to records reviewed by The Associated Press. Most of the settlements involve air quality violations, from natural gas companies not having proper permits for compressor engines to excessive emissions from refineries. The businesses cited include Texas-based XTO Energy, Western Refining and Public Service Company of New Mexico, one of the utilities fighting to repeal the state’s cap-and-trade regulations.

It was during opening arguments in that case that Environment Department general counsel Ryan Flynn first pointed to $2.8 million in penalty assessments made by the agency’s Air Quality Bureau. He contends the figures show the department isn’t giving industry a break. “Something I’ve taken personally is the claim that we’re in the pocket of industry, that we’re paying back people in industry for campaign contributions,” he said. “That really bothers me because it’s completely false.” For environmentalists who are used to former Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson supporting their fights to curb greenhouse gas emissions, to protect water and keep oil and gas drilling out of certain areas, Martinez’s Environment Department has big shoes to fill. During Richardson’s tenure, the department assessed more than $74 million in civil penalties against polluters. His final years in office saw some big-ticket cases: a nearly $1 million settlement with Los Alamos National Laboratory over groundwater issues, a $5 million settlement with Texas-based Marathon Oil Corp. over air quality violations at a natural gas processing plant near Carlsbad, and a $34 million agreement with Targa

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Martinez dept: We’re not slacking by Susan Montoya Bryan

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Midstream Services and Versado Gas Processors for violations at three gas plants in southeastern New Mexico. Martinez’s promises to establish a more business-friendly environment in New Mexico is what got environmentalists riled up early on. Court battles ensued over delays in publication of the emissions rules, new dairy regulations and building codes intended to promote energy-saving standards in New Mexico. Then came accusations that regulators appointed by Martinez colluded with utilities and others in an effort to overturn the emissions rules and that the state was siding with Public Service Company of New Mexico over pollution controls at a coal-fired power plant in northwestern New Mexico. Martinez has defended herself, saying she’s more interested in “common-sense policies” that balance economic growth with responsible stewardship. Flynn said the policy differences are obvious but the department’s mission remains the same. That’s partly why his office started tracking the agency’s enforcement actions. He plans on

see Pollution page 5

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LoboOpinion

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4

Wednesday November 23, 2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

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COLUMN

Desks exemplify wasteful spending by Devon Stevens

Daily Lobo Columnist A few semesters ago, in the name of cutting costs, several departments lost their telephones. The rationale was that most communication between professors, students and administrators these days is done by email and phones can be eliminated altogether. Along with hiring freezes and budget cuts, these were touted as efficient ways to save money. As I stand in the shadow of the new Education building and listen to the sounds of construction from lower Johnson Field, I can reflect on how the best method for saving money is preventative: Think before you buy, look before you leap. The University is singularly bad at this. For example, if you have ever been unlucky enough to have classes in the Centennial Engineering Center, the evidence of misallocation of funds is everywhere. The building is perfect for engineers because it appears to have been built by engineers rather than people. Done in the best of the modern style it looks new, sleek and efficient. The building is shaped like a U and has all the modern conveniences. The desks are all very modern, as are the chairs. Plugs for computers are everywhere and each computer lab carries that brand-new computer smell. It is also extremely wasteful. The U shape of the building has a natural courtyard in its center, but the positioning of the doors into the building means that nobody ever uses the courtyard. Day after day, benches remain empty. There are a number of touch screen maps in the building. I’m probably the only human being to ever use one of these, and then only because I was pretending to be in the future. I’ve never seen anybody else use one. They’re off most of the time anyway, so why would anybody use them? Then there are the desks — the awful, nightmarish desks. If the University wanted to save money, these wretched desks should have never been bought. To fit in with the building’s style the desks are sleek, black things, each coming with two rolling chairs, which is one too many chairs because the desks have slanted legs. This wouldn’t be bad except that the legs of the desks slant inward, which means about onethird of the desk is unusable because the person using the desk can’t sit anywhere near the legs without constantly hitting their knees. And that means that if there are two students sitting at the desk they’re squeezed tightly together fighting for computer, book and paper space. Let’s say each desk costs about $200, and there are maybe 20 desks per room. That’s $4,000. Now consider that there are probably 45 classrooms in the building. That comes to a total of $180,000. Now, if one-third of a desk is essentially wasted we can assume that one-third of that money, or $60,000, is wasted. Divided among 35,000 students, the University owes $1.71 to everyone who pays tuition. However, it is probably best to put that money toward better desks. Better desks mean saving students’ money as well as students’ knees. These numbers are conservative estimates, but they illustrate the idea well enough. When you consider the touch screens, the unused courtyard and the desks, it is clear that spending could be seriously cut with wiser purchases.

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY  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 Chris Quintana Editor-in-chief

Elizabeth Cleary Managing editor

Chelsea Erven News editor

COLUMNS

Dr. Peg’s Prescription Stop, listen to your body before overindulging this holiday

by Peggy Spencer

Thanksgiving traditionally kicks off a season of feasting. At least for some of us, there will be plenty of opportunities to overindulge in the next month. These are often followed by plenty of opportunities for regret and self-recrimination. Why did I have two helpings of mashed potatoes? I shouldn’t have taken that third piece of pie. Oh no, look at the scale! Given all the traditional gluttony around this season, it’s no wonder that when January rolls around many of us make New Year’s resolutions that feature food. So what is our problem? Why do we do this to ourselves? We all know that if you eat too much you’ll get sick or fat or both. It’s not like we need to be told. The math is as simple as two plus two. Why do we ignore the math and continue to do things that at least we’ll regret and at worst will harm us? Human behavior is not as simple as a firstgrade equation. The ‘why’s of what we do are complex, individual and impossible to generalize. When it comes to eating, it gets extra complicated. Our relationships with food run the gamut

from eating disorders to simple survival, with everything in between. That said: What I have for you is a suggestion. If you want to do things differently this year, whether it be holiday feasting, Black Friday binge buying, or some other form of gluttony, start slowly and simply by focusing on a single moment. I’m talking about the microsecond between impulse and action. Therein lies the secret to behavior change. When you see that third piece of pie, take a beat before you reach for it. A single breath, a count to three, whatever works for you to slow yourself down. Restrain yourself, just for a moment. In that pause, your wiser self can rise to the surface. Perhaps you’ll find yourself realizing that you don’t really want the pie, that your belly is full, that you know you’ll regret spending the money on another electronic device at Best Buy at 2 a.m, or not. You might go ahead and indulge, but if you do you will be less likely to regret it if you have allowed even one moment of consideration. If you can take it beyond a moment, you might consciously ask yourself, “Do I really want to do this?” Then listen to the answer. You know your-

self, and you know what you need. Chances are your better self will come forward given half a chance. In the moment between thought and action lies a universe of possibility. Enjoy this season of celebration. You deserve happiness and pleasure and good food. If you can slow yourself down even a smidgen, you might make it through unscathed by remorse. And that, my friend, is a happy holiday.

There are questionable refs and questionable calls in every single game around the world, every single day. The one thing that most people fail to recognize is that refs are human just as the rest of us. Alexander Pope said it best (and I’m sure you’ve heard it many a time, but how apt in this situation): “To err is human; to forgive, divine.” I will play devil’s advocate in this instance and defend the ref — there is a considerable amount of pressure placed solely on the shoulders of the center ref. In a match-up as pivotal as the one we saw Sunday night, with a home crowd as rowdy as that, the pressure to get the calls right will be increased exponentially. The best job a ref can do is to allow the game to proceed uninfluenced by the officials, keeping in mind the safety of both teams, of course. It is ultimately a ref’s job to remain unseen in a match, that is, to not shift the momentum of the game due to an arrogant or hasty call. The ref may be the center official, but he is not the center of attention. Issuing a red card, regardless of the position on the field in which it is issued (the missed call was in Duke’s penalty box), is a gutsy call to make. Leaving a team down a man is a hard decision to

come by. The yellow card issued to Chris TweedKent of Duke was the second of only two yellow cards issued on the night (Tweed-Kent received the only red card of the entire game). John Kerr, Duke men’s soccer head coach, took a huge gamble leaving Tweed-Kent on the field after the first yellow. With four subs on the bench it shouldn’t have been that hard to fill the void. Tweed-Kent asked for it, and Duke asked for it. As for the missed call on the penalty (I only saw one toward the end of the second half), you have to look at the situation. Duke was down a man, the Lobos had already tied the game, the missed foul call was in the 87th-88th minute and with the Lobos’ spot kickers having plenty of practice this season, it surely would have decided the game (not to mention there was no dangerous/potentially health-damaging play on the foul that was committed. Everyone came away unscathed). Instead of calling the penalty and finalizing the game on his own accord, the ref continued play and the two teams went into overtime. The game was then decided by the resilience of the Lobos’ offense and not by a hurried or haughty call. Well done, Ibrahim, well done I say. Thank you for just letting the men play.

If you need help please come to Student Health and Counseling (SHAC) or call us at 277-3136 for an appointment. Dr. Peggy Spencer is a student health physician. She is also the co-author of “50 ways to leave your 40s.” Email your questions directly to her at pspencer@unm.edu. All questions will be considered anonymous, and all questioners will remain anonymous. This column has general health information and cannot replace a trip to a health provider.

Players, public should be easier on ref by Juan Labreche

Daily Lobo Columnist

I heard a lot of scathing comments from fans Sunday night regarding Mohamed Ibrahim, the center referee for Sunday night’s NCAA men’s soccer tournament second round match-up between 10th seed UNM and unseeded Duke. These comments were in reference to Ibrahim’s lack of calling an obvious penalty toward the end of regulation time. I say that it is not that cut and dry, folks. Soccer does not revolve around a simple, make-the-call or don’t-makethe-call perspective. The center takes on a much more profound and calculated responsibility when suiting up in the hideous referee’s digs and strapping on the ubiquitous and omni-powerful whistle. It was an incredible match — one that was won by Fishbein’s men, the Lobo fans and a stroke of good fortune. Just as a point of reference, the Lobo men’s soccer team is on a 14game winning streak (the official stats say different due to a “tie” in the MPSF Tournament championship game, but the game was decided by penalties, so the Lobos actually won that match).


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Wednesday, November 23, 2011 / Page 5

Cairo protesters reject election compromise Military rulers’ proposal reaches too far in future for civilians by Ben Hubbard and Maggie Michael The Associated Press

CAIRO — Egypt’s military rulers say the armed forces are prepared to hold a referendum on immediately transferring power to a civilian authority if people demand it. Field Marshal Hussein Tantawi also told the nation in a televised address Tuesday that presidential elections will be held before June 30, but did not specifically mention a date for the transfer of power. In his brief address, Tantawi sought to cast the military as the nation’s foremost patriots and angrily denounced what he called attempts to taint its reputation. Tens of thousands of protesters gathered in Cairo’s Tahrir Square immediately rejected Tantawi’s proposal with chants of “erhal,” or “leave.”

Pollution

“We are not leaving, he leaves,” chanted the protesters, demanding that Tantawi and his council of generals immediately give up power to a civilian transitional authority. “The people want to bring down the field marshal,” they shouted, in scenes starkly reminiscent of the uprising that ousted Hosni Mubarak nine months ago. Abul-Ela Madi and Mohamed Selim El-Awa, two politicians who attended a five-hour crisis meeting with the military rulers, said the generals accepted the resignation of Prime Minister Essam Sharaf ’s government and will form a “national salvation” cabinet to replace it. Previously, the military rulers had floated late next year or early 2013 as the timetable for transferring power. The military’s concession came

less than a week before the first parliamentary election since the ouster nine months ago of longtime authoritarian ruler Mubarak. The elections are staggered over three months. “Our demands are clear: We want the military council to step down and hand over authority to a national salvation government with full authority,” said Khaled El-Sayed, a member of the Youth Revolution Coalition and a candidate in the upcoming parliamentary election. He added that the commander of the Military Police and the Interior Minister, who is in charge of the police, must be tried for the “horrific crimes” of the past few days. “This is the maximum we can reach; the (Tahrir) square is something, and the politics is something else,” Madi told The

Associated Press in a telephone interview. He and El-Awa were among 12 political party representatives and presidential hopefuls who attended the meeting with the military council. Not all parties were represented. Madi and El-Awa also said the military agreed to release all protesters detained since Saturday and to put on trial police and army officers responsible for protesters’ deaths. Nearly 30 protesters have been killed since Saturday. They said the military agreed to hold presidential elections before the end of June 2012, a vote the ruling council has deemed the final stage necessary for transferring power. ___ Associated Press writers Aya Batrawy and Hadeel al-Shalchi contributed to this report.

cy rates that stem from a hiring freeze initiated by the previous administration. In the Air Quality Bureau, the freeze and attrition have resulted in seven vacancies in its enforcement division. “It really hurts; it impacts our ability to do what we need to do,” said Richard Goodyear, a longtime employee and acting bureau director.

The number of permit applications the bureau reviews has quadrupled to 941 over the last 15 years, and the number of federal regulations inspectors have to consider has grown exponentially. “Yet the number of staff has stayed the same,” Goodyear said. While the department continues to streamline its processes and move its reporting systems

online, Goodyear said the governor’s office has cleared the way for the department to start filling vacancies. For Goodyear and Flynn, it’s the employees that drive the department. Had some of them not stepped up earlier this year, the department could have missed an opportunity to get New Mexico’s dairy industry back on track.

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publishing a report early next year to provide a measurement for current and future administrations. “I thought we could debunk this myth that we’re asleep at the wheel, that we’re not protecting drinking water or groundwater or air,” Flynn said. The challenge is the department’s key enforcement bureaus are suffering from high vacan-

The department recently negotiated a settlement over new rules that offer groundwater protection and allow for new permits to be issued. “A lot of people who work here are very passionate about the environment,” Flynn said. “They view time as their most precious commodity and they want to spend it doing good work.”

DAILY LOBO SNOW REPORT new mexico

Wolf Creek 100% Open 43” Base Powder/Packed Powder Red River Opens Nov. 23-27 Powder Durango (Purgatory) Opens Nov. 25 22” Base Machine Groomed Taos Opens Nov. 24 24” Base Packed Powder

Santa Fe Closed Sandia Peak Opens Dec. 17 Sipapu 2 Lifts Open 16-20” Base Machine Groomed Ski Apache Opens Nov. 24 8” Base Angel Fire Opens Dec. 15 Pajarito Mountain Closed

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To advertise: call 277-5656!


Page 6 / Wednesday, November 23, 2011

culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Play is a modern, more graphic version of ’40s novel by Justino Brokaw jbrokaw@unm.edu

“Vessels” is a retelling of “A Streetcar Named Desire” that veers off the tracks of literary convention and into the modern era. In the approximate 60-year span since Tennessee Williams first wrote “A Streetcar Named Desire,” United States society has undergone some enormous changes. “Vessels,” a modern retelling of the play, aims to twist the classic story in the direction of America’s evershifting identity. The play exposes all of the violence, abuse and sexuality boiling beneath the surface in “A Streetcar Named Desire,” resulting in a dizzying night of theater. Despite a sometimes confusing change of tone, the rendition never fails to fascinate. The basic plot remains the same: Southern dame Blanche DuBois flees her home to live in New Orleans with her sister, Stella, thereby angering Stella’s macho, domineering husband. UNM faculty member Joe Alberti plays Stanley, Stella’s husband, with an appealing mix of grace and edginess, reminiscent of male musical leads from bygone eras; think James CagCourtesy of Tricklock Theatre Company ney, or even John Travolta. Four UNM students, Stella, played by Elsa Menéndez, attempts to restrain her husband, Stanley, played by Joe Alberti as he assaults Stella’s Quinn Rol, Stephen Armijo, Miles O’Dowd and sister Blanche, played by Dodie Montgomery. “Vessels,” playing through Dec. 4 at the Experimental Theatre, is a modern Drew Morrison, provide the audience relief by re-telling of Tennessee Williams’ play, “A Streetcar Named Desire.” performing songs and comic bits. The characters, however, may not be exact- concealed in the original “Streetcar.” cial approach to the characters saps the story ly how you remember them from “A Streetcar At first it is disconcerting to watch the hal- of emotional weight. Named Desire.” Rife with clever humor, “Vessels” is equally lowed, iconic characters of American the“Vessels” achieves its wicked humor ater become caricaturized versions of them- filled with raw brutality. Scenes of sex, violence with characters who make their intentions selves. The blunt approach works for the and abuse, which Tennessee Williams only imand inner thoughts explicit where they are comedic aspects of “Vessels,” but the superfi- plied, are in plain sight.

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Some of these harsher scenes lose essential gravity because they are sandwiched between slapstick comedy and catchy rock songs. Others, especially closer to the end, maintain profound power and intensity. These vulnerable and monstrous moments redeem “Vessels” with honesty and fresh perspective. The last scene, when Stanley rapes Blanche, is the climax of “A Streetcar Named Desire,” and is the catalyst for a stunning third act, when Blanche firmly rejects the role of the victim. While the themes in “Vessels” are strong, the technical production could use some work. It suffers from poor audio set-up: Actors seem clumsily miced, and the vocals are often drowned out by the live band accompaniment. Overall, “Vessels” is a memorable stage experience. In a year when Albuquerque has seen numerous productions of Tennessee Williams’ plays, Tricklock Company’s “Vessels” is a unique contribution, deconstructing one of his best plays and taking a bracing, close look at the ideas under the surface.

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CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Fashion

Q &A

“You’re not going to be looking at yourself most of the time, so if somebody tells you something looks good, most likely it does.” Always on the lookout for the latest trends, Duran said his style is dictated more by outside opinion than his personal tastes. Inspired by rapper Drake’s gangster-prep mash-up style, Duran said he strives for a similar balance because a totally gangster outfit can be read as ghetto, but a wholly preppie outfit is a little too hip. This fall, he said his preferred darker wardrobe is married with a new love he’s seen more and more: interesting patterns and touches of more vivid color, like the detailed panels on his shoes punctuated by merlot laces. Favorite fashion trend: “I’m into darker colors, especially the shoes. They’re having a whole new style, like mixing colors.” Least favorite fashion trend: “Stuff that’s out of place, just overdoing it; Too many different, bright colors together.” Advice to a fashion defunct friend: “I ask opinions from my friends a lot. Then a lot of it is what works for me, just not overdoing it.”

“I think when I want to dress up and put my own flair into something, I can, but for the most part I don’t really focus on the money aspect or designer labels. So my philosophy is ‘just wear what you want and work it.’ ” Maintaining a balance between lazy and cute, Glick said the trendiness of an outfit is not as important as how it looks on a person. Liberated from the fashion world’s concept of what’s hot and what’s not, Glick said she likes to ferret out funkier finds at her parents’ antique store. Nix ill-fitting clothes, she said, and know that with enough confidence, anyone can pull of a look or piece that deviates from the fashion prescriptions of the season. Favorite fashion trend: “I just like that it’s fall, and you can wear scarves and layers and all that stuff again. I’m from the Midwest, and I’m used to that, so I have to wait forever for the cold weather so I can rock it again.” Least favorite fashion trend: “Sequins should have stayed out, and I don’t know why they’re still getting brought into fashion. I still think they can be tastefully done, but that’s one thing I’ll never understand.” Advice to fashion defunct friend: “Half the time I walk around in pajamas, so I’m not really one to judge, but I would tell people just to find their own style … I would hit up antique stores, just any place that’s kind of funky. You don’t have to find stuff at the mall, and you can re-wear stuff you used to wear when you were younger. Just go for something that’s comfortable and that’s you.”

Alexa Glick, junior, psychology

Jaime Duran, sophomore, business administration Hat — Lid’s, $30 Leather jacket — somewhere at mall, $120 Shirt — J CPenney, $7 Jeans — Macy’s, $50 Shoes — Robert Wayne, $100

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2011 / PAGE 7

go s bo loo o l s go bos g os lobo o lo go b lo go os g os oo b s g bos lob o lo go l os o ob o lo s go s g bos lob l g bo o bo lo s g go s go o o o s o l s l b g bo o This Week’s o bo lo bo lo s g g o o o o s o os l o os l b ol Athletic Events o g g o o o b s s g l g o ob ob lo go s s g bo s l l b Men’s Basketball o o o o o Thurs-Sun 11/24-27 ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g l g bo @ The 76 Classic g bo o o o b bo lo s lo s g g g o in Anaheim, CA o o o o o s o l s o l s l l b o lo g bos o lob o g bo Wed 11/30 o o o b b s s g g g g o vs. Idaho State s s o os lo7pm go os bo o lo o bo o lo o l o o g Theo Pit o o b b s g l s b lo g l b lo g g g o o o o s s o s o s s l l b b o o g o Basketball Women’s o o bo lob o lo go os go os g obo lob o lo lo g g obFri-Sato11/25-26 o s s l s g bo g UNM os bo lob go l go bo lob go l go os g o s shosts b goThanksgiving o o o o o o l lTournament b Frio11/25 go bos bos lob o l go l s go bos bos lob o l o s g lovs. Morehead o o o lo go os g o s 7pmbo o os g os obo l l s g oState l g o o o 11/26 b or 7pm lo bSatConsolation go s g bos lob lob o l s go s g bos lob lob o5pmGame o l s o lo o lo g bo g bo o o o b b s go os s g goroChampionship g g o o o o o o s s o l o l s Thurs b 12/1o l g bo g bos bo lob o l go o bo lob g s s vs. Loyola 7pmg lo Marymount g o g o o o o o s l b ol ThesPit go bos bos lob o l go l s go bos o s g bo lobo o lo g g o o o s s o l s s l bo o lo o l b Men’s Soccer o o g g o o o o o o o b b Sung11/27 os ob lo go l s g os g bos lob lo go l os g os g l b NCAA Tournament o o b lob o lo go os bo lob o lo go os lo g g Sweet Sixteen o o s s Good luck to s b ol g g bos bo lob o l go @ U of South Florida o s s g bo lobo o lo g g o o o o s s o Basketball, l Men’s s lo s l b b o o g g o o Volleyballgo o o o o o b s l g o os lob lob go l s g os g boWomen’s ob Basketball, Sat 11/26 o l s l b g o o o o @ Long Beach Stateo o o s b lobo gand Volleyball b lob o lMen’s go os l Soccer g g o o o s s s b ol g bos bo lob o l go o s g bo lobo o lo g g o os o o s s o l s s l b To advertise in b o o g o o s g obo lob o lo bo lob o lo go os this special section, g g o o s sg s l b b ol o g g o o o o o o call 277-5656! o g l g os lob lob go l s g os g bos lob s s b o o bo lob o lo go os bo lob o lo go g o s s s l b g o o o o o o bo sg Scarf — antique store, $3 Jacket — Gap, $30 Shirt — Old Navy, $10 Purse — T.J.Maxx, $25 Jeans — Target, $20 Boots — borrowed from sister

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the haps

Page 8 / Wednesday, November 23, 2011

HAPS Listings

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday

The Library Bar & Grill

Friday

Maloney’s

Salsa Night with DJ Quico - 9pm

Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks

The BEST Salsa Night in Town!

Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake

(exept bottled beer and features)

Xtreme Komedy

Free Salsa Lessons

Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30

Bar Olympics: Beer Pong, Quarters,

Live Comedy Show Featuring Roger

and more with $3 Coors Light Bottles,

C. Blair. With Wayne Francis and

Imbibe

Burt’s Tiki Lounge

$3 Pints & $5 Liters. A chance to Win

opener, Michael Jordan.

Dirty Bourbon

BIGGEST BAR NIGHT of the Year!

*THE UNIVERSAL* *The Original

a trip for 2 to Vegas!

8:30pm at Embassy Suites.

West Coast Swing Dance Lessons

Happy Hour ALL DAY: $2 Draft, $3

Weekly Dance Party* *CLCK CLCK

Patio Party 9pm to close: $5 Pucker

begins at 6:30pm

Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island Tea &

BNG & Guests* *Dance/ Electro &

Vodka Shots $6 Bombers.

Ladies Night

$5 Martinis

Indie* *75 Cent PBR Until Its Gone*

Cover starts at 7pm.

Maloney’s

The Library Bar & Grill

Under Konstruction

7:00pm-9:00

$5 Cover for guys, $2 Cover for girls.

Happy Hour 3-1pm: $1 off drinks

Booty Shaking Thursday 8pm-2am

Free Pool

SUB Ballrooms

(exceptt bottled beer and features)

3rd Place wins $50!

$2.75 Jager

Dance

Korean BBBQ/ Sushi Sake

DJ Kamo on the Patio 9:30pm-Close

2nd Place wins $100!

$4.75 Jager Bombs

9:00pm-11:00pm

Open 11:30-2:30, 5-9:30

Kareokee: 9:30pm-1:30am with $1 off

1st Place wins $200!

Absolut & Aboslut Flavors

$2.50 Corona and Landshark

Holiday Bowl

$3 Jose Cuervo

College Night Karaoke

WEdnesday

UNM QSA Presents: The Year Queer-Thousand

Downtown Distillery

Bo Brown Band performing at 8:30pm

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Vinyl and Verses* *Underground

Downtown Distillery

Hip Hop* *UHF B-Boy Crew* *$2.50

Free Pool

Select Pints*

$2.75 Jager

3rd Annual Drag Show

FREE or $5 VIP Tickets

Imbibe

Dirty Bourbon, Dance Hall & Saloon

9:30pm to 2:00am

Bo Brown Band opening up for

$20 gets 2 hours of bowling, Pitcher of

Jackson Taylor and the Sinners. $5

Beer, and Food

Cover

THANKSGIVING Open 3pm

$4.75 Jager Bombs

Drink Specials ALL DAY!

Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-10 Burt’s Tiki Lounge *The Deadtown Lovers*

The Library Bar & Grill EXTENDED HAPPY HOUR 3pm-8pm $3.50 U-Call-Its Half Priced Appetizers DJ Justincredible spinning 10pm-2am! Imbibe $5 Jose Cuervo Margs + Happy Hour

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406 Central Ave

till 7pm: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island & $5 Martinis DJ 10pm Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (exept bottled beer and features) Patio Party 9pm to close: $5 Pucker Vodka Shots $6 Bombers. Spotlight Specials: $4 off Smirnoff Flavors 10pm-Close. Downtown Distillery

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the haps

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Saturday

MoNday

Dirty Bourbon, Dance Hall & Saloon

Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake

Bo Brown Band opening up for

Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30

Korean BBBQ/ Sushi Sake Open 11:30-2:30, 5-9:30 The Library Bar & Grill Salsa Night with DJ Quico - 9pm The BEST Salsa Night in Town! Free Salsa Lessons

Jackson Taylor and the Sinners. $5 Cover.

Wednesday, November 23, 2011 / Page 9

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Children of Nova * *Silent Crush*

Xtreme Komedy

*$3 Marble*

Live Comedy Show Featuring Roger

Industry Night! Bring in

C. Blair. With Wayne Francis and

your server’s license,

opener, Michael Jordan.

$3 NM Brewery Drafts

8:30pm at Embassy Suites The Library Bar & Grill Burt’s Tiki Lounge

HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm

* The Elected Officials* *Domestic

$3.50 U-Call-Its

Violence* *Deadmary*

Half Priced Appetizers

Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake

Monday Night Football!!

Open 11:30-2:30; 5-10

DJ Official spinning 10pm-2am

The Library Bar & Grill

Imbibe

$2 Tacos

Open 11am for lunch!

FOOTBALL Night w/FREE Subs

DJ Justincredible spinning 10pm-2am!

Happy Hour ALL DAY: $2 Draft, $3

Imbibe WORLD OF POKER SERIES Games at 6 & 9pm + WINE DOWN w/Tastings & Appetizers 6pm Happy Hour ALL DAY: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island Tea & $5 Martinis Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-1pm: $1 off drinks (exceptt bottled beer and features) DJ Kamo on the Patio 9:30pm-Close Kareokee: 9:30pm-1:30am with $1 off Absolut & Aboslut Flavors Downtown Distillery Free Pool $2.75 Jager $4.75 Jager Bombs

Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island & $5 Imbibe

Martiniss

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Happy Hour till 7pm: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine, $4 Long Island & $5 Martinis DJ 10pm

Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks

Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (exept bottled beer and features)

Free Pool $2.75 Jager

Vodka Shots $6 Bombers.

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DJ Kamo on the Patio 9:30pm-Close with Smirnoff Spotlight Specials Flavors 10pm-Close.

COM EDY. M O MEK TS... XTRE PRESEN

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Tuesday

Spotlight Specials: $4 off Smirnoff Dirty Bourbon, Dance Hall & Saloon

Embassy Suites Hotel

only $15

Two-Step Dance Lessons starts at Downtown Distillery

6:30pm

$2.75 Jager

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$2 Cover, $2 well drinks, $2 wines, $2

Thanksgiving Weekend 11/25 & 11/26 8:30pm call 505-353-5381

domestic bottles, and $3.50 domestic aluminums

Sunday Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Dirty Bourbon, Dance Hall & Saloon

Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30

$4 Jager Bombs

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Tiki Tuesdays!* *kids* *Emergency

$4 Bud and Bud Light Aluminums

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M

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Night* The Library Bar & Grill

NFL Sunday Ticket at The Library!

Happy HOUR!!! Drink Specials

22

Imbibe

DJ Official spinning 9pm-close!

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& Drummer Camilio Quinones 9pm

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Maloney’s

Watch FOOTBALL on our Big Screens

Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks

Happy Hour ALL DAY: $2 Draft, $3

(exept bottled beer and features)

Martinis

I FR

begins at 6:30pm

(exept bottled beer and features) Burt’s Tiki Lounge Downtown Distillery

*Vinyl and Verses* *Underground

Free Pool

Hip Hop* *UHF B-Boy Crew* *$2.50

$2.75 Jager

Select Pints*

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TBA

$4 Tiki Drinks All Night

Vinyl And Verses Underground Hip Hop UHF B-Boy Crew

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The Original Weekly Dance Party! CLKCLKBNG and Guests Electro/Indie & Dance 75 Cent PBR Until It’s Gone

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culture

Page 10 / Wednesday, November 23, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Local shops offer Black Friday deals UNM group hosts by Nicole Perez

nicole11@unm.edu Editor’s Note: the onslaught of Black Friday looms as we approach the end of the Thanksgiving week, a test of your hunting instincts and survival skills during the most perilous shopping day of the year. If you are not interested in being stampeded by an angry crowd thirsting for plasma TVs at 5 a.m., then the Daily Lobo has compiled a list just for you of local small businesses offering their own Black Friday sales. It could help you dodge the crowd and support the local economy. How’s that for some holiday cheer? Astro-Zombies Comics Astro-Zombies Comics 3100Central Central Ave. 3100 Ave.S.E. S.E. Black Friday to 6to Black FridayHours: Hours:9 9a.m. a.m. 6p.m. p.m. Discounts: sign up for newsletter at astrozombies.com Who needs Santa when you can believe in athletic superheroes dressed in spandex instead? I know I would rather see men in tights duke it out than get a pinch on the cheek from an old fart. Astro-Zombies offers a myriad of comics, vintage and modern, that will make your Christmas action-packed and wow the recipients. Plus, the store is offering discounts for Black Friday for those of us without supernatural spending capacities. It is releasing the exact discounts in its online newsletter, so sign up at astrozombies.com if you want to see what you’re getting yourself into ahead of time.

The

Masks Y Masks Y Mas Mas 3106 Central 3106 Central Ave. Ave.S.E. S.E. Black Friday 7 Black FridayHours: Hours:11 11a.m. a.m.toto p.m. 7 p.m.

Discounts: 25 percent off select items. If you’re going to support another country through your holiday purchases, why not support our neighbors to the south, Mexico? This eclectic shop sells everything from tribal masks to hand-crafted rustic furniture, and employee Kenny Chavez said it is the perfect stop for family members visiting Albuquerque this thanksgiving. “We’re the closest to Mexico that a lot of people will get who are flying into town this weekend,” he said. “We’re a cultural institution to Nob Hill, we’re one of the few Latino owned operations going on in this area.” Chavez was already decorating the ceiling with sparkly stars on Tuesday, so what kind of fiesta the store turns into by Friday is for you to find out. Stilo StiloLifestyle LifestyleAccessories Accessories 3339 S.E.Suite Suite 3339Central Central Ave. Ave. S.E. DD Black Friday Hours: 9 a.m. to Black Friday Hours: 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 9 p.m. Discounts: Caustic Threads shirts two for $25, Eddy Downing jewelry 10 percent off, dresses 20 percent off. This groovy boutique doubles as a clothing store and an art gallery, featuring primarily local handiwork. All sales have not yet been finalized, but employee Jessie Smith said almost all retail items will be on sale, maybe even some artwork as well.

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Boldly patterned sweatshirts by Caustic Threads are the perfect gift for a fashion defunct friend, as well as the jewelry made by Eddy Downing. Both artists are local, and Smith said buying local is much more beneficial than buying from chain stores. “Shop local,” she said, “It’s really opened my eyes how much buying just one thing supports local artists, the local economy.” Birdland Birdland 3213 Central Ave. N.E. 3213 Central Ave. N.E. Black Friday Hours: Birdland Black Friday Hours: Birdland owner owner Jay Steinberg said the Jay Steinberg said the Birdland has Birdland has no official store no official store hours. hours.

Discounts: Running discounts until December, nothing specific If you’ve been looking for a 4-foot silky white beard/wig apparatus, Birdland is the place for you. The “hippie store” doesn’t just carry random hair pieces, it has a large selection of glass pipes and body jewelry, as well as many other knick-knacks. S t e i n berg said he detests the notion of Black Friday because he thinks small businesses aren’t supposed to compete, they’re supposed to create community. “It isn’t that we’re doing deals to compete with these big motherf*****s out there,” he said. “This new game of saying ‘we’re running a sale, these are MARCH99 16,percent 2011 $100, but they’re off,’ that’s a game that big retailers play.” He said he specifically focuses his shop on items corporations don’t typically carry. “The day that Walmart starts selling bongs, I’m in trouble,” he said. “Where does our support lie — is it with our neighbors, or four billionaires who live in Arkansas?”

Apply at unmjobs.unm.edu

vegan Thanksgiving by Alexandra Swanberg

will be gobbling up his first vegetarian Thanksgiving this year. He said that while he was growing up meat was a standard component of his every meal. In high school, adverse digestive reactions to meat sparked his interest in dietary change. Eventually, his practice of Shao-lin kung fu, a martial art that encourages veganism, was the catalyst for his transition away from eating meat. Macias said he will be spending Thanksgiving with his omnivorous family, but he said refusing the meat shouldn’t be hard when he considers the health benefits of vegetarianism. But dealing with the strange looks from his not-so-understanding family could make it uncomfortable, he said. “For the first time my celebration will not be centered on food,” Macias said. “I do not care if there is even a large authentic meal or not, because this year Thanksgiving is only about seeing family that I have not seen all semester. I even feel that my time with my family will be restricted because everyone else will still be concerned with the meal.” UNM student Kendra Crooks said she’s been a vegetarian for two and a half years now. Her first vegetarian Thanksgiving was stranger for her family than for her, because she said Cherry and Silver™ The University of New Mexico ® Be a Lobo™ UNM™ they’re from a small LobocounPride™ New Mexico Lobos™ town in the Everyone's a Lobo™ New Mexico™ Mile High and Louder Than...™ ® try whereLobos food is the focus of the holiLobo for Life™ The Pit ® We Are New Mexico ® Lobo Country™ Nation™ day. TheyLoboweren’t into the Tofurky she made at first, but she said she’s had fun doctoring up dishes with family as well as with her vegetarian roommates. “I think that the holiday experience is now a little bit different for my family and I,” Crooks said. “At first I feel like they had no idea what to do. But now they seem to be actually having fun coming up with new recipes and things to share.”

aswanny@unm.edu

A turkeyless Turkey Day won’t limit vegan and vegetarian students to Tofurky this year. The Vegetarians and Vegans of the University of New Mexico (VUNM), an organization that has been intermittently active, will host a vegan Thanksgiving dinner at group co-founder Leah Thomas’ house. Thomas said the main dish will be quinoa with pomegranate seeds and mint leaves tossed with roasted veggies, fresh cucumbers and tomatoes. Acorn squash topped with red chile pecans and a vegan version of classics like mashed potatoes and stuffing accompany the quinoa salad. She said she’s even developed a vegan caramel for dark chocolate pecan turtles. Benjamin Abbott, VUNM cofounder, said he has been a vegan since 2001, so he is used to alternative Thanksgiving eating. He said he grew up in the Baha’i faith, a Shiite sect that encourages vegetarianism. Because he recently began a doctoral program in American Studies at UNM, Abbott said the holiday brings more than food to the table. “I consider Thanksgiving very problematic because of how the Thanksgiving story can be used to justify colonialism and the theft of indigenous lands,” he said. “I probably wouldn’t be celebrating Thanksgiving at all if it weren’t for the meal that we planned. I won’t turn down so much free food, and I’ll probably be preparing some of it as well.” Some vegan and vegetarian students will be getting a feel for compromising their dietary restrictions with family traditions. UNM student Gabriel Macias

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WEDNESDAY 11/23 COMMUNITY EVENTS

FRIDAY 11/25 CAMPUS EVENTS

Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00pm Location:The Aaron David Bram Hillel House, 1701 Sigma Chi NE Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel.

Maxwell Museum Store Sale Starts at: 9:00am Location: Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Save 20% on all full price items at the Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Gift Shop just in time for the Holiday season.

THURSDAY 11/24 COMMUNITY EVENTS Alternative Thanksgiving Day Starts at: 7:00am Location: The Albuquerque Center for Peace and Justice, 202 Harvard SE All are welcome to the gathering in ACPJ’s parking lot at sunrise in a circle of remembrance offering sage and cedar and sharing prayers and thoughts for slaughtered peoples..

SATURDAY 11/26 CAMPUS EVENTS 2nd Annual Messiah Sing Starts at: 9:00am Location: Immanuel Presbyterian Church, 114 Carlisle Blvd. SEAlbuquerque Quintessence: Choral Artists of the Southwest (Matthew Greer, Artistic Director), celebrating 25 joyous years of song, presents our 2nd annual MESSIAH SING!

ACROSS 1 Co. that makes Motrin and Tylenol 6 In __ land 10 Flew the coop 14 Happen next 15 “Doctor Zhivago,” e.g. 16 __ Lackawanna Railway 17 Home of the City of 1,000 Minarets 18 Ben Stiller’s mom 20 Best Supporting Actress winner for “Vicky Cristina Barcelona” 22 Beehive St. capital 23 Aqua Velva alternative 24 Military division 28 Classic sports cars 29 Casino area 30 The Columbia R. forms much of its northern border 31 Edit menu command 34 General’s level 38 Night sounds 40 Kilmer of “The Saint” 41 __ flu 42 Quaint storage pieces 45 Animal rights org. 46 Arles “A” 47 “__ Day Will Come”: 1963 #1 hit 48 Set down 50 Household attention getter 52 Ancient Dead Sea land 54 Org. offering motel discounts 57 Major oil conferences (they’re found, in a way, in 20-, 34and 42-Across) 60 Where many tests are given 63 Indian princesses 64 Lie low 65 Price-limiting words 66 Playing marble 67 Countercurrent

age 11

ovember

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

11/23/11

By Jack McInturff

68 Noticed 69 Nuts for sodas DOWN 1 Wranglers and Patriots 2 Theater supporter 3 Backstreet Boys contemporary 4 Con 5 Long-distance flier’s complaint 6 Jumped 7 Sleep disorder 8 Omar’s “Mod Squad” role 9 Harsh, as criticism 10 2007 “Dancing With the Stars” contestant Gibbons 11 Horse and buggy __ 12 Christmas buy 13 Afternoon cup 19 Longtime Pennsylvania congressman John 21 Spirit __ Louis 25 “Honest!” 26 Zagreb native 27 Natural dye

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28 Bit of dust 29 Skin 31 “Sure” 32 Nary a soul 33 Beardless Dwarf 35 Partner of out 36 Ballerina’s step 37 Glimpse 39 News exclusives 43 Funny-sounding bone 44 Plumlike fruit

11/23/11

49 Pacific Surfliner operator 51 Walk casually 52 Overact 53 Mischievous kid 54 Year’s record 55 Tums target 56 Beasts of burden 58 Make do 59 Rival of Cassio 60 Ally of Fidel 61 It may be flipped 62 Insert

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Announcements

MAKE $ MAKING A DIFFERENCE! We are hiring immediate paid campaign staff to help stop tax payer giveaways to food corporations. Hiring FT and PT: $8-13/hr. Leadership opportunities and benefits available. Apply at jobsthatmatter.org, or call Dave at 505-255-6061. STRESSED ABOUT JOB? Life? Call Agora. 277-3013. www.agoracares.com

School?

Lost and Found 6GB HARD DRIVE found in Center for the Arts classroom on 11/16. Identify and claim in the Dean’s Office, room 1017.

Services ?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. MANIC MONDAY ERRANDS Services. Yardwork, courier, and more. Email 24hrs in advance. manicmondayerrands@gmail.com MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139. TYPING- ANY SUBJECT, including techinical. Word Center, 512 Yale SE 842-9800. MATH/ CHEMISTRY TUTOR. Excellent communicator. K-College. 505-205-9317. ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

Health and Wellness COMMUNITY ACUPUNCTURE ON Vermont. Affordable Acupuncture $15-35. 505-266-2606. www.AcupunctureonVermont.org DO YOU FEEL that your overall wellness needs a little boost? If you don’t feel as good as you think you should then this evaluation is for you. Contact Stella and schedule a fitness/wellness profile. 505-220-5841. BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.

STUDIO 1BA. 2733 HERMOSA NE (Menaul and Carlisle). 400sqft. Carport, fenced yard, small animals ok. $400/mo +$400dd. Includes all utilities. 3mi to UNM. Call 249-2588. NOB HILL LIGHT/BRIGHT very large 910 sqft 2BDRM apartment in small complex. $500/mo. Off-street parking. Coin Laundry. No pets. 1.5 miles from UNM. 345-2000. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038. Holiday Special. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com

Duplexes UNM 2 BLOCKS, 1BDRM with: wood floors, fenced yard. $440/mo +utilities, available 12/1, 216 Mesa. Call 720-4926.

ROOMMATE WANTED, PREFERABLY female, for condo close to UNM campus. $400/mo +utilities. Call 915-422-4814 for more info. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED. 5BDRM, 2BA, $450/mo +1/5 gas +elec. 5 min walk to Zimmerman. House furnished. Free parking. Available immediately. Call/ txt 303-587-3453. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $410/mo +1/4 utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu FEMALE ROOMMATE STARTING 12/1 2BD 1BA. $388/mo +Utilities. 5 blocks to UNM. No pets. NS. W/D. Call Marica at 505-553-5492. LOBO VILLAGE ROOM available immediately. Female UNM student only. Location close to Clubhouse. Contact Amanda at amountai@unm.edu or 505-918-3002.

LOOKING FOR HARD working, dedicated bassist to add keyboard/ effects, for local rock band currently doing paid gigs, ages 18-25. Must be willing to travel. Call 575-302-1142.

ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. 1 mile from UNM. Utilities, internet, and cable included. No pets. $435/mo. 505-974-7476.

Apartments APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com BLOCK TO UNM. Large. Clean. Gated. 1BDRM. $600/mo. Includes utilities. No pets. Move in special. 255-2685. CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 2BDRM $750/mo utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in special. 262-0433. UNM NORTH CAMPUS1BDRM $515/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. FREE UNM PARKING. 1BDRM, clean, quiet. Nob Hill. Starting at $490/mo. No pets. Move-in special. 366-8391. FEMALE WANTED FOR Lobo Village! Free rent for November! Great deal! kwwsld@yahoo.com UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $650/mo. Ask about student discount. 505-610-2050. 1700 COAL SE. 2BDRM, remodeled, wood floors, W/D, $750/mo + utilities, $300dd. No pets please. 453-9745.

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MOVING SALE! GREAT bargains! Entertainment center $70, sofa $50, mahagony wood table and chairs $50, Upright piano good condition $600. Must arrange pick up. Laura 250-4419.

Vehicles For Sale 2005 CHEVROLET MALIBU, 136kmi, CD player, front wheel drive, automatic, cruise control, runs and looks great. $3200. Call or text 505-463-3996. 1968 FORD MUSTANG white, runs well, 4 barrel carburetor, v8 engine, new starter, battery and tires. Asking $10,000obo. Call Sam at 505-916-7064.

Jobs Off Campus

EINSTEIN BROS. BAGELS hiring PT crew members. Pick up an application at 4500 Osuna Rd NE #155.

1BDRM, PRIVATE BA, sitting room with fridge and microwave, private entrance, cable TV, internet, pets okay. $500/mo. 385-8217.

HAPPY 2 YEARS! I love you MFG3! From MT

Furniture

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

Your Space

ANTOINETTE, WE MISS... The click-clack of your heels. The endless supply of lists on your desk. Your sharp little edges. Being told what to do, when to do it and how to feel about it. Two words: dream crushers. Polka dot world & giggle speech. Math tutoring. Big attitude in a small package. We miss...YOU!

BURTON SNOW BOARD $195. Model Spice with small bindings. Size 134, sparkly light/ dark pink with butterflies. Adjustable bindings designed as beginners board. 301-3074, bferus@salud.unm.edu

EARN $1000-$3200 A month to drive our brand new cars with ads. www.FreeCarJobs.com

Rooms For Rent

LOBO VILLAGE ROOM available for spring semester. Female. Clean and responsible roommates. $500/mo +electric. 575-741-0557 or avigil01@unm.edu LOBO VILLAGE, GREAT location, close to pool and shuttle stop. First month’s rent free. For more information at cmarsd01@unm.edu AVOID THE WAITLIST, Room for rent in Lobo Village. Availible now. $500/mo +utilities. Female needed to share with great roomates. Please contact if interestd 719-332-0481. LOBO VILLAGE ROOM available immediately! $499/mo, separate BDRM/BA. Contact Michael at 505-379-3991 or msandovalabq@gmail.com for more info. LOOKING FOR A cool guy to move into lobo village asap and take up my lease. If you’re interested contact me at vosburgh@unm.edu or text me at (505)270-6808. LOBO VILLAGE APARTMENT looking for male roommate. Free cable, free internet, pool, jacuzzi, and all utilities included except for electric. $499/mo. Call 505-688-5564.

For Sale BRADLEY’S BOOKS INSIDE Winning Coffee. MWF, occasionally Saturdays. NORDIC TRACK SKI machine, good shape used with new tune up. $50. Bonita, at 301-3074. E-mail bferus@salud.unm.edu CAP & GOWN (Bachelor). 5’7 to 5’9. $25 cash. Text 505-379-4793.

LARRY’S HATS BEST HATS FOR ANY OCCASION HIKE - TRAVEL - WEDDING CUFFLINKS AND ACCESSORIES

3102 Central Ave SE

266-2095

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

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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 classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

Houses For Rent

WHY RENT? FIRST time home buyers $500 down through MFA call John 450-2878. Thomson Real Estate.

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SPEED TRAINING COACH needed to work with 2 young soccer players. danielabq@aol.com !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. TEACH ENGLISH IN Korea! 2012 Teach and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. ●$1,300/month (15hrs/week) plus airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 11/30/11 Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr 2011 English Program In Korea (EPIK) ●$1,600-2,500/month plus housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation Must have BA degree Last day to apply: November 11th **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances** Please visit the website www.epik.go.kr Jai - (213)386-3112ext.201. jai.kecla@gmail.com

LOOKING FOR PT warehouse worker 16-24hrs a week. Must be able to lift 50lbs. Please send resume to kevin@affordable-solar.com THE PUEBLO OF Isleta is recruiting for a FITNESS PERFORMANCE NUTRITIONIST: The Fitness Performance Nutritionist is responsible for nutritional needs assessment and nutrition/fitness education and counseling of the clients of the Diabetes Prevention Programs of the Pueblo of Isleta. Life Style Weight Management Consultant (LWMC) Certification A Plus+. For complete position description log on to www.isletapueblo. com Career Section of the Home Page. Fax: 869-2812, or email Application to: poi70103@isletapueblo.com Closing date: Until Filled. The Pueblo of Isleta is a drug-free Employer. Drug Testing and Criminal Background completed prior to employment. TALIN MARKET IS looking for morning stocker. Hours from 6am- 10am Monday-Friday. Starting pay at $9/hr. Please apply online at talinmarket.com or pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE. PROFESSOR WITH DISABILITY needs assistance with personal care, household chores, and other tasks. Learn more at https://sites.google. com/site/opentouniquework/ PUEBLO OF ISLETA is recruiting for an EHS HOME VISITOR. Responsible for providing comprehensive Early Head Start Services to children and families in a Native American Community, Prenatal to 3 Years through 90- minute home visits. AA in EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION A MUST. For complete position descriptions, log on to www.isletapueblo.com, career section of the home page. Closing dates: Until Filled. PUEBLO OF ISLETA IS A DRUG FREE EMPLOYER. Drug Testing and Criminal Background completed prior to employment. Fax to: 5 05-869-2812, or email to poi70103@isletapueblo.com VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

TALIN IS NOW hiring for seafood department, cashier, tea bar, and produce department. Apply online at talinmarket.com or pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

!BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE. www.newmexicobartending.com 292-4180.

TALIN IS LOOKING for store supervisor. Retail experience and leadership skills required. Please apply at talinmarket.com or pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

!FITNESS/WELLNESS COACH! P/T. Not hourly job. Potential to earn $500 to $2500+ per month. Training available. Recruiter: Stella. 505-220-5841.

PUEBLO OF ISLETA is recruiting for a WORKFORCE PROGRAM COORDINATOR. Responsible for coordinating employment development needs for the Pueblo of Isleta Adult and Youth. For complete position descriptions, log on to www.isletapueblo.com, career section of the home page. Fax to: 505-8692812, or email to poi70103@isletapueblo.com Closing dates: Until Filled. PUEBLO OF ISLETA IS A DRUG FREE EMPLOYER. Drug Testing and Criminal Background completed prior to employment. DELIVERY DRIVER NEEDED for the holidays. Must drive own vehicle. Pays $6.50 per delivery +bonus. Flower shop located in NE Albuquerque. Send resume and references to: Flower Shop P.O. Box 9142 Albuquerque, NM 87119. Advertise with the Daily Lobo! 277-5656 classifieds@dailylobo.com

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

You are a writer, a poet, an artist, a musican, a playwright.

Show us what you can do. Get Published. Submission deadline is November 28. Email us at csw@unm.edu or deliver submissions to Marron Hall Room 107.

Conceptions Southwest

UNM’s exclusive fine arts and literature magazine

Aqui Nob Hill 101 Bryn Mawr SE 505-342-2855 www.aqui-nobhill.com

Buy one pair of women's, men's, kids' or infants' Toms and get another of same or lesser value at 50% off through 12/04/11. Bring a friend and share the savings.


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