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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Heart of dance


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The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

December 3, 2009

Correction and apology

From the editor-in-chief

From the news editor

The caption published Wednesday with the photo of Crystal Quiñonez was inaccurate. Quiñonez is, in fact, a U.S. citizen who was studying at El Centro de la Raza on Tuesday. I apologize on behalf of myself and my staff for this error. I apologize to Crystal, her family, the staff and interns at El Centro de la Raza, and all UNM students for the distress this has caused. El Centro de la Raza, an invaluable part of UNM, serves more than 1,000 students on campus each year. Though it targets Latino and Latina students, the department welcomes anyone who comes in the door. The caring staff at El Centro de la Raza helps students with any problems they might have related to school, work or family. The organization encourages students to bring their lives with them when they come in, to be a complete person and a student. The consequences of the error on Wednesday’s front page are farreaching, to say the least. The Daily Lobo strives for accuracy, and changes in procedure have been made to ensure that no such error can happen again. The error occurred because several mistakes were made in the editing process for Wednesday’s edition. Every person involved in this process will be disciplined, according to his or her level of responsibility, in the form of suspension without pay. The caption was originally dictated by the photographer, who had no part in the error. The mistake began in the next step of our caption process: an editing session with the news editor and photo editor. The

I take responsibility for writing that Crystal Quiñonez was an undocumented student. Quiñonez is actually a U.S. citizen. Every video multimedia piece promoted on the Daily Lobo’s front page this year used a photo taken as a still from the video itself. In this case, however, the image used to promote the piece was a photo taken separately of a student studying in El Centro de la Raza. I operated under the assumption that the young woman in the photo was featured in the movie and, therefore, was an undocumented student who gave permission for her likeness and name to be printed. As a result, I wrote that she was an undocumented student. Quiñonez gave permission to have her photograph taken, but she was not in the multimedia piece and she is not an undocumented student. I take the issue of undocumented students seriously. I understand that students are not protected from questioning and potential deportation because they are on campus. The decision to label Quiñonez as undocumented came from simple, sound reasoning. However, by failing to check and double-check the information, I did not meet the journalistic standards I strive to uphold. I deeply regret my carelessness, and I understand the implications of my action. I am confident that the news section in every single issue of the Daily Lobo printed under my tenure was produced with care and attention to detail, and my commitment to accuracy and fairness will be reflected on the front page throughout the rest of my journalistic career.

Joey Trisolini / Daily Lobo Student Crystal Quiñonez studies in El Centro De La Raza on Tuesday. In Wednesday’s Daily Lobo, Quiñonez was misidentified as an undocumented student. The Daily Lobo regrets the error. news editor requested the opportunity to write his own apology and explanation of what happened, which can be found at right. However, the managing editor who read and approved the caption after the news editor wrote it should have questioned the caption. The copy chief who edited the caption after the managing editor should have questioned it as well. All who were involved apologize. We have spoken with Crystal Quiñonez and representatives from El Centro de la Raza to express our sincere regret. Upon further reflection, I believe the photo of Quiñonez should not have been published to announce this multimedia series, and the headline above the photo was also misleading. This mistake I also

regret deeply, and will discuss with my staff. The multimedia series will not be published. In sum, we have learned a valuable lesson. Though every single person who works at the Daily Lobo is vigilant, ethical and serious about journalistic integrity, we must try harder. Our goal is to provide you, our readers, with factually accurate information about your community and its leaders so that you can be an effective member of society with the tools you need to voice your concerns and change the world as you see fit. Thank you for giving us that opportunity. Sincerely, Rachel Hill Editor-in-chief

Second half seals the deal for Lobos

Respectfully, Pat Lohmann News editor

by Mario Trujillo Daily Lobo

Daily Lobo

see Victory page 3

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 114

issue 70

by Pat Lohmann Daily Lobo

A Nobel Peace Prize laureate has come to the desert to be an advocate for ice. Henry Pollack shared the 2007 Nobel Peace Prize with his colleagues on the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change and former Vice President Al Gore. Pollack is on campus today to promote his book, A World Without Ice, which was released in October. The book chronicles the history of Earth’s climate and polar ice caps. “It’s a book about climate change told through the prism of ice,” he said. “So it goes back in time to the last Ice Age when we had a lot of ice and few people and moves forward in time to today when we have much less ice and more people.” Pollack said the book makes a case for humans being behind rising global temperatures. “Humans don’t realize it, but they’re the most powerful geological agents on the planet,” he said. “And the book talks not only about climate change, but also about a lot of other weather things that humans are doing.” While Pollack recognizes the political debate raging about man’s influence on global warming, he said his book takes a standpoint outside of politics. “By telling the story through the prism of ice, it removes it somewhat from the political arena,” he said. “I

see Pollack page 3

ASUNM passes DREAM Act resolution with no contest

by Ryan Tomari The clock hit zero, and the buzzer sounded; Section 26 rushed Bob King Court, and students hoisted UNM guard Nate Garth above their shoulders at The Pit on Wednesday. The UNM men’s basketball team defeated No. 25 California, 86-78, as a noisy, near-capacity crowd of 13,549 fans filled University Arena. It’s the first time the Lobos played a ranked opponent at home since 2007, and it’s the first time UNM has beaten a ranked team at The Pit since the Lobos knocked off No. 13 Utah, 65-54, in 2005. “That had to have been a very

Nobel Prize laureate to discuss his new book

Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Jamal Fenton raises his arms to a boisterous throng of 13,549 fans after the men’s basketball team defeated No. 25 California 86-78 at The Pit on Wednesday.

With over 19 Senators and 40 spectators packed into the ASUNM Senate hall to debate a resolution to endorse the DREAM act, Sen. Zoila Alvarez asked everyone to keep the debate civil. “I understand that immigration is a very touchy subject,” Alvarez said. “I want to make sure whatever way the senators vote, it is not viewed as prejudice or racism because people are entitled to their vote and entitled to represent the entire student (body).” But the resolution passed with little debate and no contest, garnering 17 approvals and two abstentions. When anyone did speak up, it was in favor of the resolution.

Playing with fire

Caught reading

See page 6

See page 2

The Development, Relief and Education for Alien Minors Act is a piece of national legislation that would allow undocumented students to remain in the country if they have earned a high school diploma or the equivalent, don’t have a criminal record and have spent two years in either a university or the military, according to Michael Westervelt, ASUNM vice president, said the turnout in favor of the resolution supporting the Act was the largest he’d seen in his three years in the undergraduate student government. Extra chairs were brought in to accommodate the crowd. Key members of the Movimien-

see DREAM page 5

Today’s weather

34° / 19°

PageTwo caught reading Thursday, December 3, 2009

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Student Lexi Seebeck reads “Lobos transition without point guard’s play time” in Wednesday’s paper. If a Daily Lobo staff member catches you reading the paper, you’ll win a prize and have your photo in Thursday’s Page Two feature. Ryan Garcia / Daily Lobo

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volume 114

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Editor-in-Chief Rachel Hill Managing Editor Abigail Ramirez News Editor Pat Lohmann Assistant News Editor Tricia Remark Staff Reporters Andrew Beale Kallie Red-Horse Ryan Tomari Online Editor Junfu Han Photo Editor Vanessa Sanchez Assistant Photo Editor Gabbi Campos Staff Photographer Zach Gould Culture Editor Hunter Riley

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from PAGE 1

exciting game to watch from a fan’s standpoint,” Lobo head coach Steve Alford said. “I think that is what our fans our getting treated to. Our guys play hard, unselfishly, and, for a young group, they find ways of winning. I can’t imagine a younger team in the country trying to find ways to win.” In what was a tight game throughout the first half, UNM took the lead with three seconds left, after point guard Dairese Gary banked home an easy layup. In the end, the home advantage pushed the Lobos over the Bears, Alford said. Cal head coach Mike Montgomery, however, said the crowd didn’t affect the outcome of the game. “I think what a crowd does is maybe energizes the home team to where they make a good play,” Montgomery said. “I was pretty proud of the kids’ effort given the circumstances. They could have been gassed and you don’t get any help from the crowd. There is no pick-me-up when you go down and maybe miss a shot.” Darington Hobson received such a pick-me-up. The play of the game for the Lobos was made by Hobson, and it shifted


the momentum in UNM’s favor after the Lobos trailed by two with 7:41 left. The junior college transfer drove the lane, dribbled behind his back between two California defenders and made a right-handed layup. The bucket tied the game at 67 with 7:40 to go in the game. “We were struggling a little bit,” said Hobson, who finished with a double-double, 22 points and a career-high 15 rebounds. “Coach (Craig) Neal told me whenever I get it to just attack, because, I guess you could say, I had a big man guarding me. They did a good job of covering me. It is just a little countermove that I picked up when I was younger.” Hobson cramped up after the play, but returned two minutes later. Hobson said he has dealt with cramps for several years. “I got a cramp in both of my calves and I have always been catching cramps since junior college,” Hobson said. While Hobson cramped up literally, Cal cramped up figuratively, and Hobson’s basket killed Cal’s energy. While Hobson received treatment on the bench, guard Nate Garth hit two free throws and a layup to extend Lobos’ lead, 71-69.

The Lobos’ free throw shooting, coupled with the Bears’ poor shot selection, was the difference down the stretch. The Bears missed their final eight 3-pointers of the game, while UNM went 13-of-14 from the free throw line in the final minutes. “It doesn’t make a lot of sense, because we didn’t make many (free throws) until the end,” Alford said. “I thought we could have taken control of it a little bit earlier, but you got to give our kids a lot of credit. In the last five minutes they made them all.”

positive way. It was a selective publication of e-mails and it’s kind of taken out of context. It’s not really engaging in the issue in a responsible way.” Dinkel said global warming advocates stand to make a lot of money by perpetuating the global warming conspiracy, which is why they’re trying to sell the general public on the idea. “I think people are lying because a lot of money is at stake with the whole ‘green’ movement,” he said. “We can say here in New Mexico, because we’re a big energy state, a lot of money is at stake.” If the movement were authentic, Dinkel said, political advocates wouldn’t be making so much money. “Al Gore is making a boat load off of this stuff,” he said. “If you really want to save the planet, you can do it in a non-profit sort of way, where, yes you’re being helped out … but you’re not making cha-ching out of it.” Should the global warming debate linger on trivialities, Hawkins said the human race will pay. “I believe that a healthy climate is the primary basis for a healthy people,” she said. “We’re not necessarily seeing the adverse effects in the U.S. right now, but all over the world they’re seeing the effects. There’s droughts in Africa and other places are getting floods and are unable to handle it.”

Pollack said melting ice could raise sea levels worldwide 3 to 6 feet. “There’s no coastline anywhere that’s prepared for that amount of sea level change,” he said. “You displace between 100 and 200 million people through that range of sea level rise.”

Brief: The women’s basketball team beat NMSU 92-85 at the Pan American Center in Las Cruces Wednesday night, improving to 5-2 overall.


Men’s basketball vs. NMSU Saturday 7 p.m. The Pit

from PAGE 1

say that ice is a very neutral observer of climate change. It doesn’t read newspapers. It’s not red, and it’s not blue. It’s white.” Stephen Dinkel, president of Lobo Conservatives, said a lot of money can be made by perpetuating the idea of global warming. He pointed to an incident in mid-November, commonly referred to as “Climate-gate,” where documents used by the climatic research unit of a university in Norwich, England, were leaked to the public. The e-mails mention academic journals known for their global warming skepticism and encourage members of the scientific community not to publish in them. Dinkel said “Climate-gate” is evidence that there’s more to the issue of global warming that hasn’t been explored. “It’s more reassuring evidence that the debate is not over,” he said. “The whole aspect of ‘Oh, global warming is happening, you need to be on board,’ is now being debunked.” Olivia Hawkins, a volunteer with UNM’s branch of a national environment-advocacy group called 1Sky, said attention to “Climate-gate” detracts from the heart of the issue of global warming. “I feel like the ‘Climate-gate’ debate is regressive,” she said. “It’s not really moving this effort forward in a

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




get your photos published The Daily Lobo is accepting submissions for the photo issue. Submit your favorite single photos or series of photos to Marron Hall, Room 138,

Henry Pollack Lecture Today 4 p.m. Northrop Hall, Room 122


LoboOpinion Opinion editor / Eva Dameron



Thursday December 3, 2009

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895 / Ext. 133

FROM THE WEB In Monday’s feature column, “Peruvian Parables,” Andrew Beale recounted his misadventures with poverty-stricken locals on a trip in Peru. Readers at Daily Lobo responded: by ‘Pedro Aliaga’ Posted Monday “Sounds like a very unpleasant place.” by ‘Dio Brando’ Posted Monday “I really don’t see the logic in going over there to try to help these people. They are beyond help. Instead of spending millions to try to aid these riffraff, we should be using that money for our own citizens who actually possess moral judgment and not some backward culture that treats others like trash. Give them a handout and they’ll stab you once you turn your back to take the rest of what you have.” by ‘Alonzo Vera’ Posted Monday “I am a UNM alumnus, and like Victor Murray, also Peruvian. Andrew Beale’s description of his visit to Peru is very graphic but obviously guided by a complete ignorance of the country’s culture, history and its social and economic situation. With a minimum effort, he would’ve found that even though poverty is an issue, we have successfully reduced it by more than 10 percent in just the last three years and that the Peruvian economy has been documented as the exception to the rule, since it has been almost immune to the financial crisis that has hit the rest of the world. If Andrew would read real newspapers in Peru, instead of the equivalent to ‘yellow journalism,’ he would have found that the whole incident of the fat thieves came to be in a critical political moment in the country. The amount of publicity and fact distortions resemble a smoke screen. The Times just published an article about that. If Andrew would read some history, he would understand the ‘disturbing depiction of Jesus’ he saw and he would also be more fit to judge other cultures, religions and beliefs.” by ‘Alicia Paz’ Posted Monday “I graduated from UNM in 2008. I now work for the North Central New Mexico Council of Government in Santa Fe. I would like to respond to the article by Andrew Beale. First of all, I am really sorry that Andrew did not get to enjoy one of the new Seven Wonders of the World. Machu Picchu is arguably one of the most astounding sites in the world, not in vain visited by over a quarter million people every year. I am going to go out on a limb here and say that Andrew’s experience in Machu Picchu depicts quite graphically the rest of his experience in Peru — ‘in a dark corner.’ The commentary is rather superficial and uninformed. It demonstrates a complete lack of understanding of the people and culture. I urge the readers to be very careful in taking this commentary to heart, and to do their own research on Peruvian culture and society.” by ‘Randal Bottomfeeder’ Posted Monday “This article is great. It’s a firsthand account of his visit to a country. Firsthand as in what he directly saw. I love the Peruvian posters that are spewing crap like ‘obviously guided by a complete ignorance on the country’s culture, history and its social and economic situation.’ Ignorance of some backward, backwater culture is the sole reason as to why he almost got ran over by some crazy taxi driver or why drugs are so popular? Give me a break. People like Victor Murray would have been the first to defend Nazi Germany back in the day.” Join the discussion at


Natural relief for PMS symptoms by Cathy Margolin

Daily Lobo guest columnist As many as 90 percent of all women deal with various degrees of premenstrual syndrome, ranging from moderate to severe aches, pains, bloating and emotional stress during their reproductive years. Reports show that as many as 40 percent have symptoms that are distressing enough to interfere with their daily lives. Many women turn to over-the-counter drugs that only mask PMS symptoms for a few hours, but there are things you can do to repair the body from within. Here are five easy and natural cures that I’ve found get to the root of PMS symptoms and help repair your body naturally: Bloating — Try some peach kernel (a fruit pit, not a nut). In the Chinese Herbal Materia Medica, peach kernel belongs to a category of herbs that invigorate the blood, expel stasis and moisten the intestines. All three of these actions help reduce bloating due to the menstrual cycle. The Chinese believe 10,000 diseases start in the intestines. The natural fats and oils contained in peach seeds help lubricate the intestines and unlock the bowels, thereby producing a gentle laxative effect. Not all peach kernels are created equal, so make sure you purchase the correct medicinal species. These can be found easily on the Internet, most Chinese markets or your local Chinatown. It’s extremely inexpensive and traditionally 5-10 kernels are crushed, boiled and made as a tea. You may also eat them raw, but use no more than 5-10 kernels. Some evidence says peach kernels may trigger an allergic reaction for those who have nut allergies. However slight, it may be better to avoid

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.

peach kernel if you have such allergies or if you’re pregnant. Cramps — Consider alternatives such as Dang Gui, or Dong Quai, an herb historically used to help balance women’s menstrual cycles and one of the earliest forms of health care. Herbs have all the right chemical constituents our bodies need. The Chinese have used Dang Gui in many women’s herbal medicines for centuries. Taking Chinese herbs is a natural way to boost your body’s ability to cope with the fluctuation of hormones and the natural rhythmic cycle. Make it into tea. Bad Moods — Give yourself a mini abdominal massage with menstrual massage oil. It’s super fast and easy, and you’ll feel a thousand times better. Combine 4 ounces of organic or high-quality castor oil or almond oil with 1/4 teaspoon lavender essential oil and 10 drops of sage oil. Massage into your abdomen in a clockwise motion. Be sure to massage long enough that your abdomen feels warm. Research confirms lavender’s aromatic fragrance has calming effects on anxiety and helps depression. Sage oil’s therapeutic properties are anti-depressive, antispasmodic, digestive and even help regulate your hormones to ensure healthy ovaries and a healthy uterus. Backaches — There’s nothing worse than an aching back. When you can’t find a comfortable position to rest, you need some serious relief. Rather than taking liver-congesting, stomach-upsetting, non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, here’s natural help. Try a moxa heat pack that you simply open and stick on any part of your body for about 1 1/2 hours of low temperature heat. Moxa, or moxibustion, is a combination of several herbs and plants that, when warmed, have



Abigail Ramirez Managing editor

Eva Dameron Opinion editor

Pat Lohmann News editor

properties that penetrate the body and have natural soothing effects on the muscles. Although you can get some relief with a hot pack that can be warmed in a microwave or even an old-fashioned hot water bottle (I shy away from electrical hot pads), this is not quite the same as using the deeper penetrating heat of moxibustion therapy. Headache — In keeping with our natural theme, headache prevention is much better than trying to deal with the headache once it’s full blown. If you’re a regular headachesufferer every month, I suggest acupuncture to balance your body’s energy. For a quick doit-yourself acupressure session when you feel a menstrual-related headache coming on, press and hold a point on the top side of the hand, at the web between your thumb and index finger. To locate, squeeze the thumb against the base of the index finger. The point is located on the highest point of the bulge of the muscle. This point will be tender and pressing it firmly on each hand for 5-10 minutes can really help your head. An additional point just above your ankle is also a good spot to massage and press regularly if you suffer from menstrual irregularities. This point is found by placing four fingers directly above the tip of the anklebone on the back side of the shin bone. It’s generally found by sliding your finger along the inside of the shin bone or the tibia. Massaging and holding these acupuncture points is not the same as getting an acupuncture treatment from a licensed professional, but it is an easy and natural way to help relieve your own PMS and menstrual symptoms. Cathy Margolin is a licensed acupuncturist and herbalist in Los Angeles, Calif.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, December 3, 2009 / Page 5

DREAM from page 1 to Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlán, the Mexican Student Association, El Centro de la Raza and the League of Latin American Citizens stood before the Senate to support the Dream Act. President of the Mexican Student Association, Brenda Herrera, told the Senate she has dealt with undocumented minors firsthand, and current legislation doesn’t give students an incentive to stay in school. “It is hope for a lot of students, not only undergrad students but a lot of students in high school,”

news in brief FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) — An Army psychiatrist was charged Wednesday with 32 counts of attempted premeditated murder in the deadly mass shooting at Fort Hood that also injured more than two dozen soldiers and two civilian police officers, military officials said. Maj. Nidal Hasan has already been charged with 13 counts of premeditated murder after the Nov. 5 shooting in a building at the Texas base where soldiers must go before being deployed. Witnesses said he jumped on a desk and shouted “Allahu Akbar!” — Arabic for “God is great!” Army officials have said he was armed with two pistols, one a semiautomatic capable of firing up to 20 rounds without reloading.

Herrera said. “I work with a lot of undocumented students in high school and their (question) is always, ‘Why do we go to high school for if we are not going to get that degree?’” The DREAM Act was sponsored by Illinois Sen. Richard Durbin and the latest version was introduced to the Senate on March 26. It has not been voted on. Instead, it was sent back to the Judiciary Committee, according to The ASUNM resolution supporting the legislation was received more positively. Alvarez, who sponsored

the resolution, said the Act is not an umbrella immigration policy. “This is very specific for students and for minors, particularly when these people were brought over without having a choice,” she said. “This will only apply to people who are under the age of 16 who have graduated from high school or received their GED and have good moral character — who have either attended a two-year institution or two years in the military.” The ASUNM resolution states that the DREAM Act would help

reform “the current immigration system, (which) has disenfranchised many proficient individuals based on choices and situations that were and remain out of (undocumented minors’) control.” Only two senators abstained from the vote — Brandon Call and Marina Weisert. Yet Weisert, in her opening statement, said it was nice to attach a personality (referring to the 40 plus spectators) to the resolution. “It’s nice to see your passion behind it,” she said. “I thank you

for coming and speaking on your causes. That really does help us formulate a face to it.” Call said the number of students at UNM who would be affected by this resolution is debatable. He said it is not the the student government’s place to get involved in a national issue. “I completely agree with (the DREAM Act),” Call said. “I actually signed their initial petition that was sent to the representatives, but I just don’t feel ASUNM … should support a political cause.”

The additional charges come less than 24 hours after Hasan’s civilian attorney was notified that the Army plans to evaluate Hasan to test his competency to stand trial as well as his mental state at the time of the shooting. John Galligan, Hasan’s attorney, told The Associated Press on Wednesday that Army officials had not returned his calls so he did not know when or where the “mental responsibility” exam would take place. Galligan said he had filed an objection to the evaluation pointing out that Hasan was still in intensive care at a San Antonio military hospital recovering from gunshot wounds that left him paralyzed. “I’m incensed at the way the military is handling this, serving additional charges on my client when

he’s in the hospital and defense attorneys are not present,” Galligan told The AP by phone from his office near Fort Hood, about 150 miles southwest of Fort Worth. “And nobody will tell me what the plans are for the evaluation.”

were ethically appropriate to use. “This is the first down payment,” Dr. Francis Collins, NIH’s director, said Wednesday as he opened a master registry. “People are champing at the bit for the opportunity to get started.” Thirteen stem cell lines — created by Children’s Hospital Boston and Rockefeller University — are first on that list. Another 96 embryonic stem cell lines are undergoing NIH review, and 20 or more could get a decision by Friday, Collins said. And researchers have notified the NIH that they may apply for approval of another 250 stem cell lines.

who were killed in a weekend vehicle crash, police said Wednesday. Investigators said they believe Amber True, 29, and her boyfriend, Michael Guiterrez, 26, targeted the Sonoma house after learning about the deaths in media reports. “There is no indication at all to suggest they knew the family whatsoever and no connection to Sonoma,” Sonoma Police Chief Bret Sackett said Wednesday. “Our speculation is they targeted the house because the accident was covered in newspapers, on television and the Internet.” Johnathan Maloney, wife Susan and the couple’s two young children were killed Saturday when a speeding Mini Cooper ran a red light and plowed into their minivan in southern Sonoma County.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Scientists can start using taxpayer dollars to do research with 13 batches of embryonic stem cells and the government says dozens more cell lines should be available soon, opening a new era for the potentially life-saving field. President Barack Obama lifted eight years of restrictions on these master cells last spring. But $21 million-and-counting in new projects were on hold until the National Institutes of Health determined which of hundreds of existing stem cell lines

SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. (AP) — Two people are under arrest on charges of burglarizing the home of a Northern California family of four

UNM SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Late Starting Classes – (Intersession) Fall 2009

Accelerate Your Degree Completion or Reduce Your Class Load for Spring 2010 Unless otherwise indicated, classes will meet January 4 – January 15, 2010

UNM Main

Sociology Department 277-2501

36934 SOC 312


Causes of Crime and Delinquency



Dr. Maria Velez

36965 SOC 331


Collective Behavior



Dr. Wayne Santoro

36905 SOC 471


Contemporary Sociological Theory December 21



December 22-23



January 4 – 15, 2010



UNM West

To Do:

call Molly @8 buy tix pick up Daily L obo

Dr. George Huaco

UNM West 925-UNMW (8669)

36991 RELG 422


Sociology of Religion



Stacy Keogh

37000 SOC 313


Social Control



Dr. Corrine Golden

36958 SOC 326


Sociology of New Mexico



Dr. Lora Stone

36959 SOC 371


Classical Sociological Theory



Dr. Niame Adele

36989 SOC 398


ST : Race, Class & Gender



Sophia Hammett

36960 SOC 398


ST : Mainstream and Alt. Media



Dr. Colin Olson

36961 SOC 418


ST : Comparative Criminal Justice Sys MTWRF


Anwar Ouassini

36988 SOC 420


Race & Cultural Relations



Michael Muhammad

36962 SOC 422


Sociology of Religion



Stacy Keogh

36963 SOC 423


Gender and Crime



Dr. Marie Clevenger

37001 SOC 441


Complex Organizations

Dr. Alexis Padilla

January 6-8



January 9



January 11-15



January 16



Daytime* Late Afternoon* Evening* Saturday* 3 credit hour classes Registration for Late Starting Classes ends on December 18, 2009

Lobo Culture editor / Hunter Riley

Fiery friends



Thursday December 3, 2009

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895 / Ext. 131

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Stuart Knight-Williamson, left, Pierce Knauber-Ferriegel, center, and Tyler Chapman warm their hands over a fireball Monday. They formed Ignite Poi about six months ago.

by Hunter Riley Daily Lobo

Great balls of spinning, fiery Kevlar! That’s a common encounter for fire spinners Pierce Knauber-Ferriegel, Tyler Chapman and Stuart Knight-Williamson, members of the group Ignite Poi. The group will perform tonight at the Nob Hill Shop N’ Stroll in front of the Bike Coop. Knauber-Ferriegel said Ignite Poi mostly performs to techno music, but the group can also spin to drumming. The Kevlar balls are called poi, and they are soaked in kerosene and spun on chains. Knauber-Ferriegel said spinning is a lot of fun, but there are risks involved. “(Last week) we got some new poi,

and when you soak it in kerosene you have to spin it all out because it will come off the poi,” Knauber-Ferriegel said. “And some hit me in the head and there is probably still a burn.” Knauber-Ferriegel said he learned how to spin poi from twirling more benign glow sticks. “The way I got into it was actually, Stuart taught one of his old friends how to do a simple raving thing with lights,” Knauber-Ferriegel said. “And then he taught another guy who actually taught me. And then I got into spinning poi. And you just start out with shoe strings with glow sticks on the end.” Chapman said he met KnauberFerriegel in a class at CNM and they discovered they had similar interests. “Over the summer of 2008 we started to hang out more and he

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Tyler Chapman practices Monday for a performance tonight at Nob Hill Shop N’ Stroll. Ignite Poi will perform in front of the Bike Coop at 6 p.m.

started to show me glow sticking,” Chapman said. “And then finally, about six months ago after we had gotten good at it, we said ‘Let’s start doing fire poi and let’s buy a set and let’s see how it works.’ And let me tell you, it was scary.” It was then the two met KnightWilliamson at a party and decided to form a group. “I just had a friend show me how to spin back in high school, and then I didn’t touch it again for three years,” Knight-Williamson said. “And then these guys came along and they already had some fire stuff set up, so I picked it up with them.” Knight-Williamson said the main attraction to fire spinning is the adrenaline rush. He said he also enjoys the friendship aspect. “We all learn individually and then

we get together once a week or so and teach each other the new moves,” he said. The group members have performed at Shop N’ Stroll before for donations and as a way to get their name out to the public. “It’s my boss (at the Bike Coop) that lets us do this for Shop N’ Stroll,” Knight-Williamson said. “(To perform) you have to have a business submit the idea to the Nob Hill Business Association. So he gives us the store front to set up in front of.” Chapman said they always carry first aid kits and fire extinguishers with them when they perform, but there are still some accidents they can’t prevent. “There was one little incident over at Stuart’s house, and we had two sets of poi going,” Chapman said. “All of

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Pierce Knauber-Ferriegel, left, and Stuart Knight-Williamson spin poi at KnauberFerriegel’s home on Monday. They are part of a three-person fire spinning group called Ignite Poi.

Ignite Poi Nob Hill Shop N’ Stroll In front of the Bike Coop 3407 Central Ave. N.E. 6 – 10 p.m. Free the sudden we heard a whistle and people cheering and then we looked back and heard a crash. And (there were) two cars, one was in the turning lane and it was turning while they were looking at us, and then there was a car coming down the street and they just crashed. They never came over to us to say anything.” Chapman said if anyone is interested in learning to spin, Ignite Poi is always looking for people to join the group.

Gabbi Campos / Daily Lobo Pierce Knauber-Ferriegel spins kerosene-soaked Kevlar balls. He also spins double balls and cones.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Leah Harrison takes a break during a rehearsal for “Bakkheian” on Tuesday at Carlisle Gym. The dance is part of “Leverage,” UNM’s choreography student showcase.


Daily Lobo


Choreographed dances don’t get much love in pop culture after the destructive influence of “High School Musical,” but students have the chance to appreciate quality choreographed dances on campus this weekend. “Leverage” features eight dances created by UNM choreography students. The dances include fusion pieces, flamenco numbers, and contemporary works that display the breadth of UNM’s dance program. Some dances draw heavily from the artists’ lives. Choreographer and dancer Sun-Ah Lee said her dance is based on her experiences. “My piece is about loneliness,” she said. “I came from South Korea. I came here and felt lonely because my family and friends live in Korea and there was nobody here. I am married, so I have my husband and kids, but I always miss my parents, my sister and my friends.” Other pieces, such as Dara Minkin’s “Bakkheian,” feature fusions of Middle Eastern, American tribal and other dance influences from around the country. “I’m excited for being recognized as an entity here,” she said. “I hope that (continues in the) future. … It’s a process to be recognized.” Minkin said her piece tells a story. In about 8 1/2 minutes, her

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choreography details the struggle between morality and immorality in a narrative about warring Greek factions. “Originally I wasn’t going to explain what it was about,” she said. “Initially, I didn’t really care if people understood it or not. As this whole process has been coming along — I have been going through my own journey with this piece.” Other pieces focus on traditional dance forms, including choreographer Illeana Gomez’s flamenco numbers. Gomez said the style of dance doesn’t matter — the art is always personal. “You can’t hide your body when you are performing,” she said. “That is you, totally exposed. You don’t have a thing that you produce. You are the production. It can be very vulnerable, it can be very emotional. Dance has the potential to communicate across barriers.” Gomez said dancing is difficult to begin with, but it becomes even more so when choreographers have to direct their vision to include other dancers. “You have to use imagery; you

Med students use art to diagnose patients by Candace Hsu Daily Lobo

The UNM School of Medicine is getting a taste of art from the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum in Santa Fe. Students can now take Perspectives in Medicine sessions, in which they study art to construct a skill set for diagnosing patients,

said Jackie M., director of education at the museum. M. teaches the program, which runs every three weeks. Joseph Bergsten, a second-year medical student, is taking the Perspectives in Medicine sessions and said that before he started the course, he didn’t think he could

see Med students page 10

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Thursday, December 3, 2009 / Page 9


Page 10 / Thursday, December 3, 2009

Med students

New Mexico Daily Lobo


from page 7

use what he learned in the course with patients. “Before I took the course, I was really skeptical,” he said. “I felt that it would be a little less relevant because I didn’t know how it would be tied together. However, after I started taking the course, I automatically realized the value. I realized that the purpose of it was to show that you can take a person who knows nothing about medicine and they can tell you about their health. Just like taking a person who doesn’t know anything about art but can tell you what they see in the art. It is a really valuable course.” M. said the sessions include hands-on activities as well as guest speakers. The course is meant to let medical students use art techniques and apply them to the medical field. In the end, students should be able to use these techniques to better analyze and communicate with a patient, she said. Bergsten said the class involves

analyzing a piece of artwork and asking questions about it. “And the ultimate goal is to be able to look at our patients and be able to ask the right questions in order for the physicians to know what the patient is experiencing,” he said. Bergsten said the sessions also promote ethics and help students become better physicians. “It’s good because most of the times that we learn how to treat patients, it is very calculated,” he said. “We learn a step-by-step process on how to make a diagnosis. This is very good because it teaches us how to work with a patient by being more personal.” Christina Fenton, director of the UNM Health and Sciences Center Art Program, said this program is the first of its kind to be integrated into the UNM medical school’s curriculum. “This will let physicians see more than just a body part of a person,” she said. “Rather, they will be able to

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focus on the whole person because they will have learned about how to analyze facial expressions and body language. Artists are taught to look at art from many vantage points, which is very different from the linear approach used in the medical field.” Bergsten said the class taught him to ask more open-ended questions, rather than rushing through a diagnosis. He said medical school does offer a class teaching students how to interview patients, Foundations in Clinical Practice (FCP), which is similar to what he is learning through the Perspectives in Medicine sessions. “I think that this new program would be very beneficial to medical students, especially if they integrated the FCP patient interview concept with this new art-based idea. It teaches us how to let the patient tell their story as we, physicians, sit back and listen,” he said. M. said UNM should be commended for exploring the use of art in the medical field. The museum

held a sampler program last spring, and then added the Perspectives in Medicine sessions to the 2009 curriculum. “UNM has a reputation for being adventuresome in terms of the way that they use the arts in treatment,” M. said. “And though this program has been utilized by other medical schools, it says a lot for UNM that they would be among the first to explore the idea.” Fenton said that the idea for the Perspectives in Medicine sessions came from an article in the Boston Globe more than a year ago. The article explained a similar collaboration of an art institution and the Harvard Medical School. “I got really excited after reading the article and shared the idea with Dr. Steven Padilla, the director of dermatology at UNM,” Fenton said. “I found out that he was on the board at the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum. It turned out that (Jackie M.) was creditable to teach the program. Everything just worked out perfectly.”

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from page 7

have to talk about where it’s initiated from emotionally. The same goes for the performance of it, the way the dancer understands it and then portrays it. Where is it coming from? What are they feeling in that place? And then you tell the story.” With the performance drawing nearer, the choreographers are working twice as hard to practice their finished pieces, Minkin said, but they’re have fun doing it. “I almost feel like this piece has taken me for a ride,” she said. “And I don’t feel that I’m necessarily the one in control. I have put lots and lots of energy into it. I don’t know what the product is going to be.” Gomez said “Leverage” promotes the art of dance, and the process of creating it. “It makes me proud,” she said. “You always want to cultivate your personal voice and your own message. I think this is a really great opportunity for the students to do that, and I think they represent the department well.”

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lobo features

New Mexico Daily Lobo

by Scott Adams


Thursday, December 3, 2009 / Page 11


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Redeemable only at McDonalds located at Hanover, University, Bosque Farms, Quail, Los Lunas, Bridge, Belen, Rio Bravo, Rio Grande, Redeemable only Wal-Mart (Los Lunas), at McDonalds located Moriarty, Edgewood. at Hanover, University, Expires 12/31/09 Bosque Farms, Quail, Los Lunas, Bridge, Belen, Rio Bravo, Rio Grande, Wal-Mart (Los Lunas), Moriarity, Edgewood. Expires 12/31/09

Buca di Beppo is the perfect place for your Graduation celebration! Great atmosphere, fun people and authentic Italian food served family-style, meant to be shared. Make it a day to remember for you and your family, or bring all your friends. Come celebrate with us!

ALBUQUERQUE !-%2)#!30+79.%s






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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Thursday, December 3, 2009





2 ROOMS TO rent in a 4 BDRM house 1 block north of campus. $400 month, includes utlities. 505-908-0488

Announcements Food, Fun, Music Las Noticias Lost and Found Miscellaneous Personals Services Travel Want to Buy Word Processing 2 BLOCKS FROM UNM remodeled 2BDRM apartment. $725/mo FREE utilites. 505-670-5497. HOLIDAY SPECIAL- STUDIOS, 1 block UNM, Free utilities, $435-$455/mo. 246-2038. ***1BDRM 1BA BIG rooms, 2 blocks to UNM, lots of parking, small pets allowed. 881-3540***


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

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.

UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1 and 2BDRMS $490-$675/mo +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. Move in special! 5737839.

For Sale

CHARMING STUDIO AT 201B Mulberry NE. Hardwoods and laundry. Nonsmoker. $425/mo. 620-4648.

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

GARDEN LEVEL APARTMENT 450sf, 1BDRM, 1 block from UNM, no pets, $450/mo, Ashley 345-2000. UNM 1BDRM $450/MO. $800/MO 264-7530.



A LOVELY 1BDRM. Hardwood floors, UNM area. $450. 1812 Gold. 299-2499.


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

Fun Food Music

NEED WITNESSES TO accident at Lomas&Yale on Nov17 @ 7:15am. Please call Lesley @ 604-1748.

Services TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

Computer Stuff 8.9” ACER ASPIRE One Netbook. Case & 6 cell battery $320.

For Sale MONDAY,

RUNNER/ FILING CLERK- Small but busy law firm needs a motivated student. Opportunity to learn while you work. Flexible hours. $8.25/hr E-mail resume to, or fax 254-9366. DIRECT CARE STAFF needed to work with developmentally disabled clients. FT/ PT positions available, paid training. Fax resume to 821-1850 or e-mail to

$15 Base /Appt. Flex Schedule, Scholarships Possible! Customer Sales/ Service, No Exp. Nec., Cond. Apply. Call now, All ages 18+, ABQ 243-3081, NW/Rio Rancho: 891-0559. WANTED: EGG DONORS, Would you be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infertility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 21-33 who are nonsmoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg donation. The experience is emotionally rewarding and you will be financially compensated for your time. All donations are strictly confidential. Interested candidates please contact Myra at The Center for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505-224-7429.

20 HRS/WK MOTHERS Helper for Twin Babies and three year old. 280-9443. !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. EXOTIC DANCERS, GREAT pay. Parties, private dances, body rubs. No exp req’d. (505)489-8066. privatedancer

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

3102 Central Ave SE

Listed by: Position Title Department Closing Date Salary

Duplexes NEW 1600SF 3BDRM washer/dryer. San Mateo& Constitution $1150/mo. Year lease. 505-238-6824.

Houses For Rent

BEAUTIFUL 3BDRM, 1BA in great NE Heights neighborhood. $850/mo +utilities. 275-7550. UNM NORTH CAMPUS 2BDRM at 1919 Girard NE. D/W, W/D, fierplace, carport, storage. $900/mo. 620-4648. SV GUEST HOUSE on 3/4 acre. Rent for yard work. References required 8731282.

Houses For Sale


INTEREST RATES ARE LOW - Tax Credit’s have been extended. Great Time to buy a home! Call John - 697.2673

TUTORING: JAPANESE, SPANISH, composition, history. Former diplomat.

LIKE NEW CONDO near UNM. Great investment! $74,000. 2BDRM 2BA.. Joe 250-3977.

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA..

3BDRM 1.5BA House for sale. 2-CG, FP, 1470sqft, Near UNM, $259,900. 271-8200, 977-3474


NOB HILL QUIET bedroom, bathroom with private entrance, $450, includes utilities, 255-7874


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

Check out a few of the Jobs on Main Campus available through Student Employment!

TAI CHI TUESDAYS 7-8PM 792-4519.

new mexico

TWO ROOMMATES WANTED, Grad students, upperclassmen. Nice house near Hyder Park, available now. Two bathroom, nice kitchen, garage. No pets/smoking Call Jay 235-8980

TERRIFIC INCOME OPPORTUNITY with Chopra Center endorsed product. Call 803-1425.


1BDRM CASA. NO smoking. $500/mo. 219 1/2 Columbia SE. Rose Hanson Realty. Call 293-5267.

STATE FARM INSURANCE 3712 Central SE @ Nob Hill 232-2886

ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3BDRM house furnished W/D 2mi from campus near Coronado/ Uptown. Grad. student prefered $450/mo includes utilities. 463-4536.

Jobs Off Campus SECURITY/ DRIVER PT Currently seeking a Security Officer/ Driver PT (7am-12pm shift, possible afternoon shift) to provide security and transportation for Center students, facilities, and property. Prepare incident and accident reports, document logs and records. Maintains property accountability. Requirements: High school diploma or GED. Must have NM driver’s license and a good driving record. Job Code: 09-015. To apply, submit resume & copy of High School or GED diploma to Del-Jen, Inc./Albuquerque Job Corps, 1500 Indian School Rd NW, Albuquerque, NM 87104, Attn: Human Resources, or (505) 346-2769 (fax) or email: EEO/AA. Albuquerque Job Corps requires successful completion of pre-employment drug screen and background check.

LAW OFFICE RECEPTIONIST: P/T Job Opening: Downtown medium-sized law firm working primarily in the area of natural resource law seeking professional, exceptionally well-organized individuals to join our team in answering incoming calls, manage Front End office tasks, assist with data management, word processing, scheduling and calendaring. Great work environment. Competitive pay scale DOE; must be available to start immediately, two openings: 8-12:30 and 12:30-5:00, M-F; interested candidates should indicate a.m. or p.m. shift and email resume detailing relevant customer service experience; transcript(s) and letter of interest and references to

NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 141 Manzano St NE, $585/mo. 6102050.

BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

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

ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3BDRM home near UNM. 1 block from UNM shuttle $400/mo including utilities and wireless internet. Call 850-2806.

PT/ FT HELP needed at Kid’s World (Coors/ I-40). Salary dependent on experience. 839-8200.

RECREATION ASSISTANT PT Assists the Recreation Supervisor in planning and conducting, evening and weekend avocation programs for students 16-24 years old. Organizes and supervises student field trips for sports, recreation, cultural and community activities. Supervises students on Centersponsored activities. Encourages student participation, sportsmanship, and positive attitudes in cultural and recreational activities. Assists with new student orientation and promotes student accountability and healthy lifestyle choices. Requirements: High school diploma or GED valid Class “D” drivers license and good driving record. Previous refereeing, umpiring or lifeguard skills desired. Job Code: 09-031. To apply, submit resume & copy of High School or GED diploma to DEL-JEN, Inc./Albuquerque Job Corps, 1500 Indian School Rd NW, Albuquerque, NM 87104, Job Code (see ad), Attn: Human Resources, or (505) 346-2769 (fax) or email: EEO/AA Albuquerque Job Corps requires successful completion of pre-employment drug screen and background check.

7.2MP SONY dig. cam, recharegable, MC, Cam Case. $150 jomo0333@unm. edu

2BDRM 1BA CONVENIENT location near KAFB, Puerto Del Sol Golf Course, Section 8 okay, $550/mo $300dd. 550-3950

Looking for You

FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3BDRM furnished condominium in gated community. No pets/ smoking/ drugs, $450/mo +1/3 utilities. Lots of ammenities, 204-8646.

RELIABLE NANNY WANTED! Looking for in-home child care for 12-week old girl in late January. Experience/ references preferred. Please call 553-6710 if interested.

UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.

STUDIO AND 1BDRM- $440, $550 and up includes utilities. 1 block south of UNM on Columbia. No pets. Move in special. 268-0525, 255-2685.


ROOMS IN FULLY furnished house. Females preferred. Located on Las Lomas, west of UNM. WIFI, Cleaning, water provided. 2 minute walk to Zimmerman.



Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail or email to to classifi DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

Rooms For Rent

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FULL KITCHEN SET- Great condition/almost brand new. GE Microwave, Black dish plates: bowls, plates, and coffee cups, glass cups: small and tall, silver where, and pots & pans for sale $85. 505-506-2255 or xmark3dx@yahoo. com.

Vehicles For Sale 1990 JEEP CHEROKEE 4.0L A/T, 4WD, 144K. Nice all around. Great student car, near UNM. $1800 OBO. 505-4596564 BLUE 1994 TOYOTA Tercel. 37MPG, Brand New Tires, Wheels, Paint, Battery. Great Condition. 160k miles. Was asking $2,500, now asking $1,600obo. 604-1440.

Child Care NANNY(S) WANTED for lovable 4-year old boy who uses a walker and sweet 7year old girl, MWF 12:30-6pm and TTh 8:30am-6pm. Hours flexible. Near UNM, 256-7330. CAREGIVERS FOR TOP-quality afterschool child care program. Play sports, take field trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Must be able to work Wednesdays 12PM – 5PM. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.chil Work-study encouraged to apply.


Job of the Day

CEOP - Marketing/ Computer Assistant Special Programs Open Until Filled


CAPS Spanish Conversation Group Starts at: 2:00 PM Location: MVH 2037 This conversation group will be held every Thursday from 2:00pm to 3:00 pm, starting September 10 -December 10. Screening and Discussion art: Ecology Starts at: 7:00 PM Location: 516 Arts

516 ARTS will host a screening of Episode 3: Ecology from season 4 of the acclaimed PBS series art:21 Art in the Twenty First Century

Stress Management Workshop Starts at: 3:00 PM Location: MVH1151 This is a workshop that will cover a variety of issues related to stress managment, techniques for avoiding stress, time managment, and more.

Library Assistant 2 Univ Lbry Fine Arts & Design Open Until Filled $7.50-$9.50/Hr.

Library Assistant 2 Univ Lbry Fine Arts & Design Open Until Filled $7.50/Hr.

Microsystems Technologist Manufacturing Engineering 12-07-2009 $10.00/Hr.

Equipment Attendant II Psychology Dept. Open Until Filled $8.00-$9.00/Hr.

Res Life Mailroom Supervisor Housing Svcs Deans Personnel Open Until Filled $8.50/Hr.

H. R. Assistant SFAO Administration 12-09-2009 $8.25/Hr.

Web Developer/ Designer Comm. Center Open Until Filled $9.00-$14.00/Hr.

Tutor VP Enrollment Mgmt Open Until Filled $8.00-$9.50/Hr.

Audio / Visual Technician Cinematic Arts Department 02-01-2010 $8.16/Hr.

Legal Referral Intake Specialist O.C. Work Study Open Until Filled $10.00/Hr.

Case Worker Assistant Health Ex. & Sports Science 12-15-2009 $10.25/Hr.

Library Assistant 2 Univ Lbry Fine Arts & Design Open Until Filled $7.50-$9.50/Hr.

Office Assistant III Student Accounts Receivable Cashier Open Until Filled $8.25/Hr.

Library Tech. Bunting Visual Resources Library Open Until Filled $7.50-$8.00/Hr.

Office Assistant Educ Leadership Orgn Learning Open Until Filled $7.88/Hr

Office Assistant Chemistry Department Open Until Filled $7.50/Hr.

Calculus II Tutor Accessibility Resource Center Open Until Filled $11.00/Hr.

Recruitment Specialist II Admissions Office Open Until Filled $7.50/Hr.

IFDM Student Office Assistant IF & DM Open Until Filled $8.50-$10.50/Hr.

Office Assistant Admissions Office Open Until Filled $8.00-$8.50/Hr.

For more information about these positions, to view all positions or to apply visit Call the Daily Lobo at 277-5656 to find out how your job can be the Job of the Day!!


Campus Events

Warehouse Technician University Press UP Open Until Filled $8.25/Hr.

Healthy Living Lecture Series: The Miracle of Vitamin D Starts at: 7:00 PM Location: 8910 Holly Avenue Call 505.796.0387 to reserve your spot! Seating is limited! Changeling the Lost Starts at: 8:00 PM Location: Student Union Building, Upper Floor Santa Ana A&B

Events of the Day

Planning your day has never been easier! Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Changeling The Requiem venue.Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for information

Future events may be previewed at

Community Events

Sai Baba devotional singing (bhajans) Starts at: 7:00 PM Location: 111 Maple Street UNM area-Phone: 505-366-4982 Documentary on Homeless Artists Premiere in Santa Fe Starts at: 2:45 PM Location: 418 Montezuma Ave. More info at

New Mexico Daily Lobo 120309