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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

HONORING DR. KING

tuesday January 22, 2013

Board recommends $16 fee decrease Staff report

news@dailylobo.com

Mark Grace / Daily Lobo A participant in Sunday’s Martin Luther King Jr. day events raises his fist to the sky while speaking to a group about the importance of community solidarity. Participants in the MLK Day celebration walked down Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard from University Drive to Civic Plaza. At the end of the march, a commemorative ceremony was held and Mayor Richard Berry spoke.

GPSA chiefs talk spring plans by Antonio Sanchez news@dailylobo.com

The Graduate and Professional Student Association is lobbying for legislation that would grant local businesses tax credits for hiring New Mexico graduates.

GPSA President Marisa Silva said this semester she plans to continue her support for Senate Bill 11 at the session. The bill was introduced to the Legislature during the final week of last year’s session, but never made the Legislative agenda. This year’s bill was introduced in December and

County mulls minimum wage hike Bernalillo would join ABQ by raising wage to $8.50 by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com

After the minimum wage in Albuquerque increased by $1 earlier this month, Bernalillo County is considering a similar move. Today, Bernalillo County Commissioners will vote on whether to introduce a proposal to increase the county’s minimum wage from $7.50 to $8.50 per hour. Bernalillo County Commissioner Art De La Cruz introduced the proposal last year. But Minda McGonagle, state director for the National Federation of Independent Businesses, said an increase will be disadvantageous for businesses in the area. She said the hike, if approved, will make it harder for businesses to move into the area. “We are at a point when we want businesses to come into the state,” she said. “When you raise minimum wage, it’s not necessarily a good sign for businesses to come in.” Although the NFIB is not working on a campaign against the proposal, McGonagle said the organization is not going to support the increase.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 117

issue 84

McGonagle said that because the minimum wage is the starting wage employees earn, a higher minimum wage will make it harder for businesses to maintain operations. She said businesses will have a hard time providing raises to employees once the minimum wage is increased. “Small businesses must be able to afford paying their employees,” she said. “The wage that you’re hired at is not going to be the wage that you stay at.” But McGonagle said that if the proposal is approved, it would provide Bernalillo County with a consistent minimum wage rate, as the rate in Albuquerque is $1 higher than the rate in the rest of the county. “If you’re on a street that’s right at the boundary, you’ll have two minimum wages,” she said. “When you have different communities that are right next door, it’s understandable that it’s going to create confusion.” McGonagle also said that if the minimum wage in Bernalillo County went up, it would be easier for businesses to be more competitive. “If you’re a restaurant in Bernalillo County and you’re competing to get employees from Albuquerque, people are going to look at Albuquerque first

see Minimum Wage PAGE 3

is in committee. The GPSA-backed bill would create a tax credit for New Mexico businesses that hire graduates who have a master’s or a doctoral degree in science, technology, engineering and mathematics, or

see GPSA PAGE 3

The deliberations over what student fees should fund and by how much are underway, and recommendations show an overall decrease of $16.56 per full-time student compared to the amount students paid last year. Last year (Fiscal Year 2013), students paid $552.47 in activity fees, and the board recommends that this year (Fiscal Year 2014) they pay $535.91. On Saturday and Sunday, SFRB deliberated about funding requests after hearing presentations from the groups during winter break and then holding public forums last week. Those present consisted of board members and alternates from ASUNM and GPSA, as well as several UNM faculty and staff representatives. Funding for Athletics sparked a contentious debate among SFRB members. Board member Richard Baca suggested capping the amount of funds SFRB would allocate to Athletics in the future in the interest of fairness for other on-campus organizations. “There are relative increases every year. We need to be realistic in how much we fund them,” he said. Debates over commercialization of universities through athletic

departments grew heated, questioning both the role of student fees in relation to sports funding and how little other student organizations receive in comparison. Lastyear,Athleticsreceived$131.75 per student, and this year asked for $149.13, an increase of $17.38 per student. But for this year Athletics was recommended for $99.13 per student, a decrease of $32.62 from its current allocation. The only organization that requested more than Athletics was Student Health and Counseling. Last year, SHAC received a $191.83 allocation per student. This year, SHAC asked for and was recommended for a $194.04 allocation, an increase of $2.21 per student. After SHAC and Athletics, the next highest fee request was $66.02 per student for the Student Union Building. That allocation was unchanged from last year. Together, these three largest groups account for 67 percent of total and per-student fees for the SFRB’s FY 2014 recommendations. This similar to the recommended allocation for FY 2013. However, the SFRB’s recommendations may turn out to be meaningless. Last year, the Board of Regents,

see SFRB PAGE 5

Rachel Toraño-Mark / Daily Lobo Shift manager Carl Fischer mops up in the bathrooms at Which Wich sandwich shop on Harvard Drive on Monday evening. Fischer, who works for minimum wage, said a minimum wage increase will make jobs less flexible for students and will make it harder for them to find jobs. Even so, he said he supports the increase.

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volume 117

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Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Alexandra Swanberg News Editor John Tyczkowski Assistant News Editor Ardee Napolitano Staff Reporter Megan Underwood Photo Editor Juan Labreche Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

Culture Editor Nicole Perez Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

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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 regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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GPSA

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(STEM) fields. She said the GPSA lobbying committee has been meeting with the bill’s sponsor, Sen. Timothy Keller (D-Bernalillo). Silva said 75 percent of STEM graduates and students polled said they want to work in New Mexico, but only 25 percent of students and graduates were able to find a job within the state. “We’re going to keep these people who love New Mexico and are invested in our economic development,” she said. Other items Silva said GPSA is in the beginning stages of funding this semester’s Graduate Scholarship Fund. The fund, which was founded by Silva and executive finance committee chair Sarah Coffey in the fall, gave 20 graduate students $1,000 each in scholarship funds in December. As of now, the fund stands empty. Silva said GPSA is showcasing the scholarship to potential donors, and they said it’s

Minimum Wage

only a matter of time before it finds funding. As of this week, GPSA is a part of a separate effort to award $280,000 worth of new graduate assistantship lines in conjunction with the Office of Graduate Studies, Silva said. Depending on the assistantship, these lines of support contain 20 hours of salary pay, six or nine credit hours of tuition remission and health insurance. The money will come from a surplus GPSA had last semester, she said. Silva said that when she presented the surplus to graduate and professional students, the majority of those polled wanted to use the money to create new means by which to support students. She said students can apply beginning this week, and preference is given based on financial need. Students must also have a letter of support from their department or college. “While it’s going to be a little hard now that school has already started,

from page 1

because of minimum wage,” she said. “But because there’s so many people looking for work … people will continue to look for jobs even at minimum wage at Bernalillo County.” Carl Fischer, a shift leader for the local sandwich shop Which Wich, said he supports the increase. He said that although it is not difficult for businesses to get employees, businesses will not have to provide raises to their employees as frequently when the minimum wage goes up, compared to when it stays at its current rate. He said it will be easier for local businesses to keep employees through a higher minimum wage. “It’s not hard at all to get employees,” he said. “It might be more beneficial for them to not have a higher turnover rate because it’s going to cost a lot more to hire an employee

and to keep them on. It takes an employer two months to recuperate just the costs of training.” But Fischer said a higher minimum wage will make job searches more difficult, especially for students. He said employers will expect more from employees, which will require more flexibility from students. “Students are mainly relying on schedule versatility,” he said. “Employers are going to want to have minimum-wage employees work fulltime. So if they’re going to raise minimum wage, it might be way harder for them to get a job.” Gina Yates, owner of the local clothing shop Frock Star Vintage, said she supports the minimum wage increase. “Even from the perspective of being a business owner, I see all my customers struggling just to pay rent

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the benefit is that will be food on people’s plates,” she said. GPSA Council Chair Kris Miranda said he plans to revise the GPSA grants code this semester. Miranda said the grants code is the section of the GPSA bylaws that governs how the organization allocates $100,000 each fiscal year for research and travel grants. Miranda said a committee will work on the revision. He said the revision is an effort to make the code more user-friendly for students applying for a grant. The last time GPSA changed the bylaws substantially was early 2010 or late 2009, Miranda said. “Since then, we’ve replaced the constitution entirely, we’ve replaced every other section of the bylaws written half from scratch, but the grants code has never really gotten an overhaul,” he said. Miranda said he’s pushing for a draft of the new code by March, so the council can vote on it in April.

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and get by,” she said. “It would help a lot of people in that lower bracket, which is mainly my clientele, to be able to have some money left over.” Yates said that although she operates the business by herself, she is willing to pay more for an employee if ever she needs to. “If I got to the point where I was able to hire someone, I would have to pay them more, and I’m OK with that,’ she said. “That would make up for the fact that everybody would have more money.” If the proposal passes, community members will have 30 days to provide input on it. They can do so by contacting the commission at (505) 468-7000 or commission@ bernco.gov. The commission will then hold final vote on the increase on Feb. 26.

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LoboOpinion

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4

Tuesday, January 22, 2012

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg

opinion@dailylobo.com

Last week’s poll results: How can the Daily Lobo better serve you this semester? Be more active with social media 8% updates. Publish more in-depth, investigative 55% stories. Include more graphics and other visual 11% storytelling in the paper. I want more sports coverage. I want more culture coverage.

13% 13%

Out of 38 responses

This week’s poll:

On Thursday, the Daily Lobo published “Larceny at UNM rampant,” in addition to statistics about campus crime for the fall semester. What do you think about this? I had no idea property theft was such a problem on campus, and will be more vigilant about keeping my belongings safe. The statistics for all kinds of crime on campus were eye-opening for me. I’m not surprised that property theft is so common, but other crime statistics surprised me. I’ve been a victim of property theft on campus, and so I was not surprised this was the case.

Go to DailyLobo.com to vote

Online readers responded to the column “Gun worship has gone too far,” published in Friday’s Daily Lobo. In his column, author Jason Darensburg argued that despite recent legislation, people will be able to get their hands on guns. He also criticizes the National Rifle Association’s presence in the legislation process, stating “the NRA needs to be excluded from any further public debate on gun control.” by “That Guy” “Mr. Darensburg, your argument of ‘no one is coming to take your guns’ is an utter lie and you know it, or need I remind you of what New York’s mayor just did? Dianne Feinstein’s proposed legislation would ban any and all semiautomatic pistols. How is that not ‘taking our guns?’ I want to rattle off a list of some of the biggest proponents of gun control in history: Karl Marx Chairman Vladimir Lenin Generalissimus of the Soviet Union Joseph Stalin Der Führer Adolf Hitler Il Duce Benito Mussolini Prime Minister Pol Pot Prime Minister Ho Chi Minh Supreme Leader Kim Jong-il Comandante Che Guevara Chairman Mao Zedong

From the web

Col. Alfredo Enrique Peralta Azurdia President Hugo Chávez President Fidel Castro”

by “phillip howel” “Jason, your ‘angry white guy’ left out the rest of the story. The Connecticut shooter’s family members were liberal Democrats. He, like other mass shooters, shared that political belief and was not Christian and/or intolerant of religion. This is not to say being a Christian will absolutely stop a person from committing crimes, but people of faith are less likely to be felons. The Children’s Defense Fund stat is questionable in context. What is relevant and not discussed is who the shooters are. Chicago has the most restrictive gun laws in the nation but the highest gun murder rate: 500 killed in 2012. The shooters of the children were mostly teens and young adults, men who are gangbangers. Often the killings are gang related. But there is good news; the Chicago killings represent a dramatic drop from 1992, when 943 murders were committed there. Knives account for a significant percentage of murders according to the NY Times, and beatings with weapons ranging from a pipe, chain, fists and feet to a baseball bat contribute to the carnage. You ignore the core reason for the violence, choosing to blame a gun when it is the criminal

intent of a person that is the problem. And what is the foundation for the criminal intent? Just as we do not know why Cain slew Abel, we do not understand the irrational rationale of most people who commit felony crimes. What we do know is what former Gov. Gary Johnson explained when he proposed the three-strikesin-forever laws. A small percentage of people commit the overwhelming percentage of crime. Lock the three-striker up until his arthritis is so bad he cannot commit a crime and crime rates drop. The other issue is one identified by then Vice President Hubert Humphrey and Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan of New York, both Democrats. The children of women who never marry, the parents of multiple half siblings, are very disproportionately involved in antisocial behavior. Their social pathology is highly predictable. Many studies have shown approximately 70 percent of boys in the juvenile justice system come from that family background. The same studies show a high juvenile justice system involvement if a close family member of that boy is a criminal. We do nothing as a society to intervene to reduce that crime rate and ensure those children have the opportunity to be raised by people who are not dysfunctional. There are chosen circumstances that have a very high probability of failure. In a free society, I insist we step aside and let people fail/succeed. I

do not extend that right to their imposing failure and harm on children who are defenseless. This is where society must intervene. But we do not, even when we see the social pathology developing. Some family situations and groupings are so toxic that only by removing children at a young age do we minimize the probability they will become criminals. It is a person willing to commit an evil act who will find the instrument to permit him to do so. It is not the instrument that is evil.” by “Jamal Howard” “I just bought a shot gun at Sportsman’s and an AR-15 from a broker. The AR-15 was expensive but worth it. Sportsman’s Warehouse on Renaissance Boulevard just opened a new list for AR-15’s to be delivered mid-February. They will only receive 125 of the AR-15’s but have 545 on the list since Thursday night. .223 Remington and 5.56×45mm ammo will be delivered to most New Mexico gun stores at the end of the month. Thank Obama for doubling the amount of guns in the hands of the people in New Mexico. Don’t forget the gun show in Carlsbad on the Jan. 26 and 27. Many AR’s will be available. Jason and other New Mexico libs can eat your heart out.”

To join the conversation, go to DailyLobo.com.

Column

Athletics diverts funds away from academic mission by Will Thomson

Daily Lobo columnist opinion@dailylobo.com While sports and athletics are an important part of any university, the University of New Mexico has given an unbalanced portion of money and attention to the University’s athletics program. This year, Athletics submitted to the Student Fee Review Board a $3.5 million request for funds to come from student fees. This increase would raise student fees by $19, on top of the $131.75 taken last year from student fees for Athletics. Last year, 24 percent of all student fee money was spent on Athletics, and this year, the program is requesting $420,000 more than last year. Indeed, the Board of Regents ignored

the Student Fee Review Board last year when the board recommended that only $81.75 per student be taken of student fees for Athletics instead of the requested amount of $131.75. Again, sports and athletics are important, they should not take precedence above or money away from the University’s academic mission. When looking at where the money goes, it seems that little of it is being used in pursuit of the academic mission of the University. Of the $3.1 million give to Athletics last year, $835,000 went to travel costs, $500,000 went to equipment, $380,000 went to athlete care, $944,000 went to complimentary tickets for UNM students and $420,000 was marked for band and cheerleader funding and finally for academic support for athletes.

Of that $3.1 million, only a portion of about 13 percent of those funds went to academics. While the deputy Athletics director said, in defense of the recent request, that athletes have higher graduation rates, most of the Athletics spending is not on academic support for athletes. In addition, it seems very preferential to spend increasing amounts for the needs of the 450 student athletes at UNM while many other student organizations that help large numbers of UNM students must fight for the funding that is left over. To put this spending to an individual scale, last year UNM spent $53,416 on each basketball player, according to Albuquerque Business First, much more financial attention than most UNM students receive. In addition, there are parts of this budget that could be better used instead of

increasing funding and student fees for Athletics. The largest chunk of the money given to Athletics is the spending on complimentary ticket for students. However, according to the Albuquerque Journal, UNM Athletics finished last year with a deficit, mostly due to lagging attendance at football games. It does not make great sense to spend so much money on tickets for students who are not always going to games. If this spending were decreased, funds could be put elsewhere in the budget and student fees would not have to be increased for Athletics. UNM athletes and teams are something we can be proud of, and we should support them. However, we must remember that our first priority at UNM should be academics.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

SFRB

Tuesday, January 22, 2012/ Page 5

from page 1

which has the final say on student fee allocations, went against the SFRB’s recommendations and implemented a $50 per full-time student increase for FY 2013 to fund Athletics. Board vice chair and GPSA President Marisa Silva said Athletics accounts for a large portion of student fees but benefits a relatively small group of students. “This organization represents 500 students and is requesting 28 percent of our funds,” she said. Baca reminded the board that board members are responsible for representing each organization requesting funding equally and fairly. “We need to value each student equally,” he said. “A third of what students are paying shouldn’t go to one organization, unless we want to increase fees by $200 per student so that all these great organizations can get just as much support.” The SFRB recommended to allocate 18 percent of its funds to Athletics. Both repeat funding requests and one-time funding requests were up for debate. Funding requests from many organizations, such as KUNM, the UNM Children’s Campus, and Career Services, passed easily and without debate. However, the debate for the Veterans Resource Center’s funding request took up the most time of any debate of Saturday morning. The VRC requested one-time funding of $39,000 to pay for licenses for software that would be used to train faculty and staff to recognize signs of depression and post-traumatic stress disorder in veterans at UNM. It would also teach them how to help prevent suicide among atrisk students. Board member and ASUNM Deputy Chief of Staff Matt Fleischer said the VRC requested this funding from the wrong place, because the money would not be directly for students or student services. “I don’t believe that this was the correct avenue to request faculty training funds,” he said. “I think this would be better handled through (Human Resources.)”

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Talal Saint-Lôt, an SFRB alternate from the Graduate Resource Center said that while the one-time funding would be used to purchase the licenses, it would do nothing to ensure those licenses were used and the money would not be wasted. “There’s no guarantee that, if we fund this, faculty and staff will actually be using the software,” he said. After nearly 45 minutes of debate with no consensus, ASUNM President and Chair of SFRB Caroline Muraida made a motion to continue down the list of requests, and to revisit the VRC’s request later on in the deliberations.

can attest how vital this is for UNM, so they need to seek out grants from executive agencies for such an important program like this.” The mechanical engineering department has participated in the Formula SAE competition since 1998, and set records in the FSAE competition last year with a race car that could accelerate from 0 to 60 mph in four seconds. The team placed 10th overall in the 2012 competition. Board member Saheb Saini said the project is one of the most important and most successful projects of the University. “Coming from a different country, this helps in showing what are the good sides of these colleges. Maybe UNM is not recognized for one thing, but this … will show our potential to the world and is putting us on the map,” he said. After 20 minutes of deliberation on Sunday concerning funds for the LGBTQ Resource Center, the board decided to fund the center $3.82 per student, the same amount it was funded last year. Deliberation over UNM’s El Centro de La Raza was an hourlong discussion among the board. Much of this was devoted to discussion over whether the board should fund an initiative that involved professional interns, as opposed to graduate students. The discussion concluded with a vote in support of funding one of the professional interns with the center. Finally, the board recommended funding the center $8.72 per full-time student, a lower amount than the center had requested. In FY 2013 the center received $6 per full-time student. These recommendations are not final. The board has until Feb. 15 to submit its recommendations to the president’s Strategic Budget Leadership Team, which will in turn submit them to the regents.

“A third of what students are paying shouldn’t go to one organization.” ~Richard Baca SFRB member On Sunday evening, the SFRB voted to recommend against the requested one-time funding. However, the decision provided a recommendation that the software licenses be purchased by the VRC, SHAC and the LGBTQ Resource Center jointly, because those organizations all run similar prevention programs for at-risk students. Another contentious debate came Saturday afternoon, concerning the Department of Mechanical Engineering. The SFRB refused to recommend funding for the department’s annual project to build a race car for the Formula SAE student design competition. Baca said that because the department has not sought funding from other sources, such as grants, the department is not eligible for student-fee funding. “If you look at, for example, the ECE’s robotics, they get grants from the Department of Energy,” he said, referring to the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department. “I

To see the complete list of the SFRB’s recommendations, visit

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The New Mexico teenager accused of fatally shooting his parents and three younger siblings told authorities he was annoyed with his mother and had been having homicidal and suicidal thoughts, according to a probable cause statement. Nehemiah Griego, 15, remained in custody Monday on charges of murder and child abuse resulting in death. He was arrested following the shootings Saturday at a home in a rural area southwest of Albuquerque where he lived with his family. A Bernalillo County sheriff’s detective questioned the teen Saturday night and the details of their conversation were spelled out in the statement. The teen allegedly told the detective that he took a .22 caliber rifle from his parents’ closet around midnight Saturday and shot his mother in the head while his younger brother slept next to her. Griego told the detective that his brother did not believe him that their mother was dead so he showed his mother’s bloody face to his brother and then shot him, according to the statement. He’s accused of then shooting his

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two young sisters in their room. He retrieved an AR-15 rifle from his parents’ closet and waited in a downstairs bathroom for his father to come home. The statement said he shot his father multiple times after he passed the bathroom doorway. The teen said he reloaded the guns so “he could drive to a populated area to murder more people,” according to the statement.

“There’s no other way to say it, except that we have a horrific crime scene down there that we are working on,” ~Dan Houston Bernalillo County sheriff His plan, the statement said, was to “shoot people at random and eventually be killed while exchanging gunfire with law enforcement.” Sheriff’s spokesman Deputy Aaron Williamson said Monday he couldn’t immediately comment on the document. Detectives have spent two days collecting evidence and trying to piece together what led to the violence. “There’s no other way to say it, except that we have a horrific crime scene down there that we are working on,” Bernalillo County Sheriff Dan Houston said Sunday. The detectives had finished their work at the home by Monday afternoon. The metal gate at the home’s entrance was shut, a small bouquet of purple flowers was on the top of the gate and at each side there were religious signs, including one that read “Jesus is the reason for the season.” The sheriff’s office identified the victims as Greg Griego, 51, his wife Sarah Griego, 40, and three of their children: a 9-year-old boy, Zephania Griego, and daughters Jael Griego, 5, and Angelina Griego, 2. All appeared to have gunshot

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wounds to the head. Greg Griego was a pastor who had once served at Calvary, one of Albuquerque’s largest Christian churches. He was also well-known throughout the law enforcement community for his work as a voluntary chaplain. Neighbor Terry Wootan described Griego as a man with a big heart. The two sometimes chatted at the mailbox and would wave to each other when passing by. Wootan said Griego told him about his time in California when he was involved in gangs and how he turned his life around and found God. “What he wanted to do was help people, and he would never quit,” Wootan said. The pastor’s death has shocked the community, including the Albuquerque Fire Department and the Metropolitan Detention Center, where he volunteered his spiritual guidance. A records check by the Children, Youth and Families Department indicated no trouble with the Griego family and that Nehemiah Griego had never been in trouble with the law. “This youth had no history with the juvenile justice system,” agency spokesman Bob Tafoya said Monday. Williamson confirmed there was no history of any emergency calls to the home in the recent past. Neighbors said they saw the first police cars and ambulances arrive at the home Saturday night. The road was blocked and word of the shootings began to make its way through the neighborhood. According to the probable cause statement, Nehemiah Griego first told a staff member at Calvary that his family was dead and that he placed the two rifles in the family van as protection before driving to the church. He later changed his story, according to the detective’s statement. Asked if he had told anyone else about murdering his family, Griego allegedly told the detective that he had taken a picture of his dead mother and sent it to his girlfriend. Sheriff Dan Houston plans to hold a news conference Tuesday morning, and the teen could make his first court appearance in the next day or two.

With coupon only. Valid 7:30a-11a only.

Mon - Fri 7:30a - 7p Valid through January 25, 2012.


coupon bonanza

New Mexico Daily Lobo

3.19 Gyros Sandwich

$

M-F 11-10 Sat 11:30-10 Sun 12-9

255-4401

All Day Saturday and Sunday - No Limit Combo Plates add $4.50

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Small Greek Fries 12oz. Soft Drink

5.59

Sandwich/Wrap + Soup & Cookie

No substitutions, please Soft Drinks Only (Refills 50¢)

A® CAR-M O TO G e id curbs e ser vic

254-2424

Albuquerque Mon-Sat 8am-8pm • Sun 10am-8pm

(Regularly $7.99-$8.19) Limit one per customer. Expires 01/27/13

New Lunch Menu

Buy 1 Entree & Get 1/2 off 2nd Entree

Moday-Friday 11am-4pm

Daily Food & Drink Specials

of equal or lesser value* *Dine-in or Carry-out

ALL WEEK

Happy Hour

expires 02/03/13

7 Days a Week 3-6pm ®

Vegan and Gluten Free Baked Goods

CHAI

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(corner of Silver & Yale) Mon-Sat 7am-9pm • Sun 10am-8pm

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No Microwaves

262-2424

Any Combo or Dinner

No substitutions, please Soft Drinks Only (Refills 50¢)

Catering Available

Coupon good at Annapurna’s World Vegetarian Cafe. Limit one coupon per person, per visit. Expires 01/27/13.

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Best Original LocationMexican Best Restaurant 5016SaBlsaLomas NE (505) 268-0974 Open 11am-9pm

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Tuesday, January 22, 2013/ Page 7

Tasty made from scratch menu

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at Original Location ONLY The Finest and Most Authentic NY Style Pizza in Albuquerque Dine-in or Carry-out od 2003 Expires 08/31/07 $9.99 18” Buy One, $14.99

Voted by the Albuquerque Journal 232-2808 “One of the best places to eat in the Duke City.” r ! Since 1993 l foat ring e l A Open Mon-Fri 11am-10pm c c 3410 Central Ave (Next to Flying Star)

Get One FREE Cheese Slice

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Extra Large Cheese Pizza

Dine In, Carry Out Only Not valid with any other offers. Limit 1 per customer

Expires 02/03/13

Expires 02/03/13

DELIVERY | CARRYOUT

10% discount off of all regular menu items with UNM student ID

“Now open Saturdays 12-10pm” Mon-Fri 11am-10pm • Sat 12-10pm • Now Open Sundays 12-8pm

2210 Central SE SE• 266-5222 • 266-5222 • Across 2210 Central • Across fromfrom UNMUNM

falafel w/ tahini

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Mediterranean combo

$8.45

Hummus

$3.95

01/27/13 Daily Expires 01/06/13 Lobo One coupon per person

Delivery Special Huge 24” Cheese Pizza Dine in only, carry out, or delivery. Not valid with any other offers. Limit 1 per customer Expires 02/03/13

Gyros or Souvlaki

Vegetarian combo

REG $7.00

REG $9.35

(Chicken Only) w/Drink

$4.45

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1/4 Chicken Dinner

(Pastichio, Dolmathes, Tiropita, Spanakopita, Greek Potatoes, or Rice and Salad & Pita) No substitutions.

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(1/4 Chicken) w/ greek salad, potatoes or rice, & pita

REG $7.75

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GOOD MORNING SPECIAL

Save Breakfast Burrito with Carne Adovada $2.14 vallid only from 5 am - 11 am

(Egg, Cheese, Green Chile, Carne Adovada and Hashbrowns wrapped in a fresh Flour Tortilla)

OPEN 5am - 1am Every Day 2400 Central SE

$3.85 Reg. $5.99 NEW MEXICAN COMBO

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(NM Enchilada, Taco, Beans, Rice and 1 Flour Tortilla)

with a regular Coke

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$7.60

Reg. $9.15

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Page 8 / Tuesday, January 22, 2013

culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Local artists embrace Etsy by Nicole Perez

culture@dailylobo.com

Congratulate last week’s

Lobo Winners!

New Mexico artists young and old are trading traditional gallery space for the virtual walls of the World Wide Web. Etsy.com, founded in 2005, offers artists a place to sell their artwork and crafts online and receive more recognition than they might with a personalized website. The website sold nearly $1 billion worth of art last year, according to The Economist, and features approximately 800,000 registered “shops.” Sellers pay 20 cents every four months, and Etsy takes a 3.5 percent commission on every item sold. With so much competition, New Mexico artists are learning to use the site together and working to promote themselves. Albuquerque-based photographer Val Isenhower, who has a gallery at Artists of New Mexico and has been a photographer for 37 years, said she prefers Etsy.com to her personal website because she doesn’t have to maintain her Etsy store. “I don’t have to worry about ‘Is it working?’ because you get glitches in websites,” Isenhower said. “I’ve had my website for seven years and we’re getting ready to update it, and I can’t make changes on it because we had to do a whole new version. I don’t have to worry about that if I’m on Etsy.” Almost 200 artists attended an Etsy tutorial Saturday at Artists of New Mexico in Old Town. Some of the artists had never heard of Etsy, while others had made more than 1,000 sales using the website. Isenhower joined Etsy.com in November, and she said that although her online Etsy shop is easy to maintain, she still has to put effort into promoting it. “You really have to work the system, you have to be on there a lot adding,” she said. “I learned that you should add things one at

LSAT

MCAT

Courtesy of Jennifer Spradin This photo was taken by Jennifer Spradlin, a New Mexico photographer who sells her art on Etsy.com. Etsy has become the largest handmade art-selling internet venue, and New Mexico Etsy artists are slowly teaching each other about the program. a time because every time you add something it puts you at the top.” Isenhower just started using Pinterest as another online marketing tool. The site lets users create virtual bulletin boards to which they can pin content they find on the Web. She said she has to put time into learning the new technologies but the concepts behind marketing are the same. “Knowing that you have to get out there and meet people and get your art out there — that I just applied from other jobs I’ve done,” she said. “The whole online marketing was new. I’m not afraid of it, I just have to do it. It can be overwhelming.” Isenhower said Etsy.com presents easily understandable site statistics to the seller. Isenhower can see how many times her pieces were viewed, what search terms were that the customer used to arrive at her shop and if it was from a Google search or Etsy search. Customers can contact the seller with questions about the artwork, which Isenhower said helps preserve interaction between buyer and seller.

PCAT

“As soon as I put a picture on Pinterest, I had a Facebook friend say ‘Oh, I really like this picture of Al,’” she said. But Isenhower said some artists are worried about not interacting with their buyers face to face. Others worry the site will cheapen their art work. “There’s a prestige to being in a gallery versus doing it yourself on Etsy,” she said. “There are also some who maybe sold on eBay and it didn’t feel right. But the people on Etsy are going to appreciate your work because they’re going there to find something handmade; people on eBay are bargaining for it.” Jeweler Charlene Kalbfell said Etsy doesn’t have any downsides as far as she’s concerned. “I use the Internet a lot because that’s where I find all my suppliers, and that’s worked out really well,” Kalbfell said. “To have the opportunity to put my pieces out so it’s not just confined to the community I’m in is an amazing opportunity for all artists. I really haven’t found any drawbacks.”

GRE

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Men’s Basketball

defeated Boise State 79-74

Women’s Basketball

defeated Boise State 58-53

Women’s Tennis

earn two doubles wins at the Beach Tennis Winter Invitational

CUTTS GRADUATE REVIEWS


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Twinkies: health risk or art? Reno artist creates Twinkie masterpieces for 40 years

Tuesday, January 22, 2013/ Page 9

e k a S & i h Sus Ko

by Martin Griffith

RENO, Nev. — Long before Hostess Brands’ plan to shut down made Twinkies the rage, Nancy Peppin found something special about the cream-filled snack cakes. No, she doesn’t have a sweet tooth for them. But she has featured Twinkies in hundreds of pieces of quirky, satirical artwork because of an obsession with what she calls the “ultimate American food icon.” The prolific Reno artist says she was first influenced to focus on Twinkies in 1975 by Andy Warhol, who demonstrated that even a Campbell’s soup can could be an object of art. “He showed you a new way of looking at a familiar object,” said Peppin, who has sold and exhibited her artwork. “That’s what I’m doing with Twinkies. I’m having people look at Twinkies in a brand new way and in an entertaining way.” Shortly after Hostess Brands Inc. announced plans to go out of business last year, Peppin was among those who joined the rush to stores to fill shopping carts with boxes of the spongy cakes. But unlike others, she didn’t buy 12 boxes with 10 Twinkies each to turn a profit on eBay or Craigslist. “I needed art supplies,” said Peppin, who uses Twinkies and their packaging to create some of her pieces. She also features renderings of the snack cakes in watercolor paintings, mixed media, prints and artwork. Her works include her “Twinkies in history series,” which portrays how scientists such as John James Audubon, Charles Darwin and Leonardo da Vinci would have sketched and written about Twinkies in journals or books. Peppin, an Oakland, Calif., native who earned a bachelor’s degree in anthropology from the University of California, Berkeley, in 1966, conducted extensive research to make the series seem as authentic as possible. Her Audubon series on the “North American Twinkie (twinkopus hostus)” includes illustrations of three

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“important subspecies — Creambellied Twinkie, Strawberry-throated Twinkie, Golden-backed Twinkie” — as well as writings describing the “birds” and explaining their migration patterns. “Twinkies radiate out from the spring St. Louis breeding area to the summer nesting habitats throughout the world. Populations are heaviest in the North American 7-11 meridian,” she wrote. St. Louis and 7-Eleven stores both share a long history with Hostess and its brands. She updated the Audubon series after Hostess shut down operations in November: “It went from being the most popular snack cake in the world to sudden extinction due to consumption by raptors — capitalist vultures (cathartes wallstreetidae).” Her painting titled “The Last Snack” is a takeoff of da Vinci’s “The Last Supper” featuring Twinkies, Ding Dongs, Ho Hos and other Hostess products at a table with the same arrangement and background as da Vinci’s classic. Her parody of a “girly” calendar from an auto body shop features a partially undressed “Miss Twinkie” standing next to her Harley. The artwork reflects the offbeat sense of humor of a woman who by day creates special effects animation for Reno-based International Game Technology, one of the world’s largest slot machine makers. Steven High, executive director of the John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art in Sarasota, Fla., said he

see Twinkie page 10

Courtesy of Scott Sonner In this Dec. 14, photo, artist Nancy Peppin holds one of her creations from her series “Day of the Dead Twinkies.” Depicted here is Frida Kahlo in Twinkie form.

338-24

pen O ! Nowll Day A

24

ORDER

ALL YOU CAN EAT LUNCH $18.95 DINNER $21.95 Monday 11:30-9:30 Tuesday 11:30-9:30 Wednesday 11:30-9:30 Thursday 11:30-9:30 Friday 11:30-10:30 Saturday 11:30-10:30 Sundays 4-9:30

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culture

Page 10 / Tuesday, January 22, 2013

The Weekly Free

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Twinkies

from page 9

“Let freedom ring,” Martin Luther King Jr. said on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in one of the most famous speeches ever given. The Daily Lobo is taking that to heart, and so should you. Here’s our weekly compilation of freebies.

BROWN BAG LECTURE

STUDENT ORGANIZATION DAY

Sue Brown is speaking about her experiences as a development worker in Haiti. She touches on topics such as housing, sanitation, humanitarian standards for food and travel and safety problems when a community is faced with an earthquake or similar national disaster. The talk runs from noon to 1 p.m. in the conference room at the Latin American & Iberian Institute on campus.

If you don’t already have enough going on, every student organization on campus will gladly take you in. So choose wisely. More than 400 organizations will be trying to recruit you in the SUB atrium, so enter with care or avoid it at all costs. The event runs from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

TODAY

WEDNESDAY

LIFE CYCLE TALK TODAY

PIE DAY

THURSDAY

Gail Rubin, “The Doyenne of Death,” speaks at an event hosted by a group of New Mexico mystery writers. Rubin has written many books about death, and she was a regular columnist with the Albuquerque Tribune. She speaks about life cycles and is a certified celebrant. If this is up your alley, the event is at the James Joseph Dwyer Memorial Substation at 12700 Montgomery Ave. N.E. at 7 p.m.

It’s not just free pie — people will also be reading stories about pie out loud. The pie-filled celebration is at Bookworks at 4022 Rio Grande Blvd. N.W. at 10:30 a.m. It’s probably worth skipping your morning classes for.

UGLY SWEATER PARTY

SAXOPHONE AND DRUMS

UNM’s Queer Straight Alliance hosts the only postChristmas ugly sweater party in town, so be there or be square. Snacks, crafting and Delta Lambda Phi recruiting are on the agenda. The party is at 7 p.m. in Acoma A and B on the third floor of the SUB.

If you need some musical relaxation but don’t want to be put to sleep by classical music, check out this recital in Keller Hall in the Center for the Arts. A percussionist and saxophonist team up for this recital at 6 p.m. ~Nicole Perez

WEDNESDAY

FRIDAY

ATTENTION: ALL UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS

SPRING BUDGET WORKSHOPS will be held in Acoma A&B (Sub Upper Level) on the following dates and times

Saturday, Jan. 19th 9:00 �� – 10:00 ��

Courtesy of Nancy Peppin This undated image shows artist Nancy Peppin’s “The Last Snack,” modeled after Leonardo da Vinci’s “The Last Supper,’’ one of the dozens of pieces of art Nancy Peppin has created over the years using Twinkies and other Hostess products. finds Peppin’s artwork — and use of Twinkies as a metaphor to explore various subjects — clever, humorous and imaginative. “In some ways, she takes this kind of silly item and treats it as a cultural artifact and imagines it as a subject of scientific studies,” he said. “She’s an excellent illustrator and the way she pulls these (works) together is amazing. They’re fascinating and draw you in, even though the subject matter is unusual.” Peppin foresees no end to her obsession. With many potential

Express Yourself ([SORUH\RXUFUHDWLYHVLGH:HKDYHDͿRUGDEOH FODVVHVVWDUWLQJHYHU\ZHHNDWWLPHVWKDWÀW\RXU schedule. Learn something new in as little as one day. UNM Employees can use Tuition Remission for all Growth & Enrichment classes. Discover some of the Spring classes:

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buyers lined up for Hostess brands, she says, Twinkies will survive into the future. Hostess is expected to announce a bidder for Twinkies and its other snack cakes this month. Other interested parties will be able to make competing offers once the top bid is announced. “It’ll become a mutation of the species, but it’ll perpetuate the species,” Peppin said. “There are all sorts of history applications that I haven’t exhausted like Twinkies being found in the ruins at Pompeii.”

For more information contact Marie Mcghee at 505-277-6320 or mmcghee@unm.edu.

505-277-0077 | dce.unm.edu

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,J 22, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily TCrossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE JANUARY 22, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

age 11

uesday anuary

dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Year Zero

Level 1 2 3 4

dailysudoku

ACROSS 1 Manila envelope feature 6 Baseball SS’s stats 9 Web money 14 Old Turkish bigwig 15 Dwarf with glasses 16 2009 Panasonic acquisition 17 “Something to Talk About” singer Bonnie 18 *Coffee drinker’s complaint 20 Poet’s before 22 Contest for lumberjacks 23 Nova __ 26 *Direct path 30 *Rowboat attachments 33 Key of Mozart’s Requiem Mass 34 Juneau-toKetchikan dir. 35 Some sorority women 37 D.C. baseball team 38 Frittata base 40 Convent dweller 41 Painted Desert formation 42 Controversial apple spray 43 Mexican state bordering Arizona 45 “Reading Rainbow” network 47 Country with six time zones 49 *Flaw in a fence 51 *Quarter 53 Kitchen gadget 54 Volleyball venue 56 Street shader 57 *“The Golden Girls” co-star 61 Crème de la crème 65 Big name in bars 66 “Do __ favor ...” 67 Lucky roll, usually 68 Teacher’s group 69 Like a single shoe 70 Flair

Solution to Friday’s problem.

DOWN 1 EMT’s skill 2 Anaheim team, on scoreboards 3 “Take me __ am”

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Announcements Announcements Auditions Event Rentals Fun, Food, Music Health and Wellness Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

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EDUCATION MAJORS (UNDERGRADUATE/GRADUATE Degrees). Elemen-

tary, Secondary, Special Education. Regional Accreditation. NMPED Approval/ Licensure. Tuition Commensurate with UNM. Wayland Baptist University (Albuquerque Campus). 2201 San Pedro Dr. NE (505-323-9282) mccall s@wbu.edu http://www.wbu.edu/col leges-in-albuqueque/education12-13. pdf PARKING 1 BLOCK south of UNM

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Monday’s Puzzle Solved

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41 Without a partner 42 Comic’s routine 43 Occupied, as a desk 44 Harry Potter costume 46 Sun. delivery 48 Country music star __ Bentley 50 Speaker of the first syllables of the answers to starred clues

1/22/13

52 Chowderhead 55 Shaded 57 Secretly keep in the email loop, briefly 58 Pipe bend 59 Battery type 60 “Far out!” 62 Columbia, for one 63 Bus. card letters 64 Acetyl ending

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Country Pride Restaurant This location only. 2501 University Blvd NE 505.884.1066 WE THANK YOU Where seconds are on us!

4 “Fiddler on the Roof” village 5 Hale and Revere, notably 6 EPA-banned pesticide 7 Not up to snuff 8 Shaggy’s dog, to Shaggy 9 Regard 10 “Sweet” woman in a Neil Diamond title 11 Yucatán year 12 Thesaurus entry: Abbr. 13 Sty dweller 19 Winter transports 21 Individually 23 Urgent call at sea 24 Source of legal precedents 25 Tomato sauce herb 27 Up the creek 28 Distinguished 29 Stalling-for-time syllables 31 Numbers game with 80 balls 32 Was so not worth seeing, as a movie 36 Like many quotes: Abbr. 39 Safety rods in shower stalls

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.

Minutes from campus— All bills paid!

• • • • • • •

1/22/13

By Jeff Stillman

share a 3BDRM shared bath. Rent is 520/mo, utilities included. If interested please call 505-310-1529. ROOMMATES WANTED, $325/MO for one room and $375/mo for second room. Text Becky at 907-6139. SAFE, CUTE, HIP, 3BDRM/2BA, 1700

sqft. home between UNM and Uptown with 2CA in great neighborhood, convenient location! 6233 Hannett NE. $1150/mo. David, 505-750-3360. Pics: http://goo.gl/z2w1K

1BLOCK OFF CAMPUS; (i/j-18 on main-

campus map) Exccelent. 4BDRM student home with housekeeper; 1 vacanct fully furnished; utilities included; $535/Mo. 300dd. Ask for “Well” 505-918-4846.

3BDRM/2BA LADERA GOLF course

T H E C E D A R S

5 minutes from campus! 1700 Indian Plaza Dr.

Features • Studios, 1 Bedrooms & 2 Bedrooms • Swimming Pool • Fireplace/Dishwashers • Walk-in closets • On-site laundry • Gas Heat

Newly Remodeled!

505-255-6208

home in cul-de-sac. Near I-25/Coors. Beautiful Home! $1100/mo. Call 310-497-0845.

FEMALE NEEDED TO take over lease

at Lobo Village. $519/mo includes wifi/cable. Call/text Tori 505-908-8495 for more details.

3BDRM, 1BA, BASEMENT, W/D, big lot,

with stove and refrigerator. $1000/mo + $400dd. Does not include gas or electric. 2 blocks from UNM. 505-881-3540 or 505-720-1934.

Rooms For Rent FEMALE NEEDED TO takeover lease at Casas Del Rio. Willing to pay one month rent. $511/mo. Quiet and brand new. Great roommate!! Call/text 505-366-3245. WANTED ROOMMATE TO share Broad-

stone apt., female, serious student, n/s, clean, mature, friendly. $350/mo. Text 208-993-7141. LOBO VILLAGE- FEMALE, $529/mo,

January Free 505-814-8164.

plus

$300,

Call/Text

FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to take

over Casas del Rio lease. Jan. rent paid, will also pay Feb. $511/mo. good situation. Call or text 505-573-1656. N.E. HOME, Quiet Carlisle area, parks,

bike trails, N/S female only, graduate student preferred, application and lease required.$350/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-698-5817.


classifieds

LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Tuesday, January 22, 2013

DAILY LOBO

DAILY LOBO

CLASSIFIED INDEX

Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

Announcements Announcements Auditions Event Rentals Fun, Food, Music Health and Wellness Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

Housing Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets

For Sale

Q-LESQUE- A Local Production is seeking handsome well defined fitness model type male for appearences in a local dinner theater production. Feb. 117, 2013. Good pay for right guy. Construction worker wardrobe will be provided. Send stats and headshot to be considered. Pay is $25-45/hr DOE. Contact sirknightadam@yahoo.com

ENRICHMENT CLASS INSTRUCTORS: Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6 – 12 after school. We want fun-loving people who can plan and teach short classes on: photography, math games, painting, science, guitar, drawing, karate, dance, drama, sports, etc. Classes typically meet once or twice per week, for an hour, at one or multiple schools. Pay up to $20 per class session depending on education, expertise, and experience. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:00 T-F. Call Jeff at 505-296-2880 or email jeff@childrens-choice.org

Volunteer Advocates answer the center’s phone hotline or online hotline for survivors of sexual violence and their loved ones. Contact the Volunteer Coordinator:

volunteer@rapecrisiscnm.org 505-266-7712 ext 117

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR Agora Helpline’s Spring training! Application Deadline: February 8. Apply early, Apply now at AgoraCares.org

or Visit our website for more info! rapecrisiscnm.org All volunteers must complete a 40-hour training. Training begins: February 15th, 2013

ORGANIZATION SPONSER NEEDED for dating program. Call 205-477-4683.

DAILY LOBO MINI COUPS

!!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100. PERFECT JOB FOR college student! Caregiver needed for disabled working man living near Cibola HS. Dressing, cleaning, and laundry. No experience needed, no lifting. PT, M-F, 6-9:15am, $130/wk. Call 319-6474.

NON-PROFIT LOOKING for website programmer for part-time work. Applicant needs experience with html, javascript/jQuery, ColdFusion, PHP SQL/MySQL. References. Contact Paul at 505-890-8501.

Volunteer with the

Rape Crisis Center of Central New Mexico

Volunteers

Voted ABQ’s best frozen yogurt. Come in and experience the difference!

AHL Year Round Garden Supply

1051 San Mateo Blvd SE • 255-3677 www.ahlgrows.com

Coupon code: Mini Lobo

3339 Centra l oloy ogur Everyday 12 noon-11pm

Restaurant Lunch Special starting at

Best Chinese Food in town!

$4.95 Freshly cooked to order for here or TO GO!

BEER • WINE • SAKE CASH ONLY Lunch-Dinner 7 Days

Crisp California Roll Philadelphia Roll Scooping Roll Crunch Roll Rainbow Roll

WANTED TUTORING FOR General Chemistry 2 and Trigonometry. Please call 505-918-9110.

Greek Week Committee Weekly Meeting 4:30pm – 6:00pm SUB Sandia

Lectures & Readings SOLAS Brown Bag Lecture 12:00pm – 1:00pm

Sunday Closed

3409 Central Ave. NE Meanbao.com 505.908.9188

WITH THIS COUPON

Jobs Off Campus

Greek Life

for all students with student ID

30% OFF SUSHI ROLLS

PROFESSIONAL FAMILY WITH four school aged children looking for help in the mornings and after school. Job responsibilities would include driving, helping with homework and some light cooking. Times would be roughly 7:00-9:00 am and 3:30-7:00 pm. Please call 842-8597.

HIV Testing Results 10:00am – 2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Test results from 1/8/13.

10% off

(served with Egg Roll, Soup & Steamed or Fried Rice)

138 Harvard SE 505-266-8388 www.kaischineserestaurant.com

Child Care

Coffee & Tea Time 9:30am – 11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center

One coupon per customer Cannot be combined Expires 1/21/2013

No

Hours: Mon-Sat 11am-9pm

Campus Events

any regular price food item

of equal or lesser value valid: mon-thurs

KAI’sChineseMSG #1

DESIGN JET 500 Printer, 42”, Excellent condition. 575-758-8101.

10% OFF

expires 05/31/13

12 years rated

Computer Stuff

Tues-Sat 11:30-8:00 505-792-3221 1218 San Pedro SE talkingdrumsabq.com

Buy One Get One Free

E

NM’s original Indoor Garden Supplies Indoor Grow Store • hydroponics • indoor grow lights Celebrating 20 years in 2013 • and organics!

FREE JAN. AND Feb. rent + $150 cash! Available Immediately! Acquire lease@ Lobo Village. $519/month + 1/4 utilities, expires in August. Text 505-550-6495 email cellad@unm.edu

NEED STUDENTS FOR summer postions. Paid training and summer housing provided. Please email evare la@pinnsec.com for more info.

AFRICAN

BE IN MOVIES. No experience needed. Up to $300/PT. 505-884-0557. www. A1StarCasting.com

e, N

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

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

Join a movement and gain valuable experience while working from home!

TITLE: INTERN PART-time Temporary ADV NO 13046 EXPIRES 2/3/13 Starting $8.00 to $12.00 Hourly. Position summary: Perform field inspections primarily during early morning and/or late evening hours and on weekends. An On-Line Application Process can be accessed at www.abcwua.org/jobs

om t.c

Employment

WELLNESS COACHES NEEDED, training available. 2112 Central Ave SE, across from UNM. Ask for Dan 242-3091.

CUSTOMER SERVICE JOBS $17-$25 and more per hour now hiring pt/ft. www.PaidReps.com

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Space, Rooms for Rent, or any For 10¢ per word in Personals, Rooms • 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 ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • 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 Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in 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.

Av

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

THE YMCA IS looking for School age Childcare staff for our afterschool programs. Experience in childcare is required. Must be 18 years old, and be able pass a drug test, background check and fingerprint check. To apply for this position, send your resume with references to dlarson@ymcacnm.org or go to our website www.ymcacnm.org

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

new mexico

new mexico

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Free Wifi

OLD NOW! 6.99 4.89 6.99 4.89 11.99 8.39 8.99 6.29 10.99 7.69

830-0131 • 5210 San Mateo NE

LOBO LIFE Latin American & Iberian Institute Conference Room Sue Brown will be speaking about her philosophies as a development worker in Haiti regarding housing, sanitation, humanitarian standards for food, and issues of safety in the face of natural disaster.

Student Groups & Gov. Nutrition Club Meeting 8:30am – 9:45am SUB Acoma A & B Christians on UNM 10:00am – 1:30pm SUB Scholars Japanese Language Club Weekly Meeting 4:00pm – 7:00pm SUB Mirage- Thunderbird

Amnesty International 7:00pm – 9:00pm SUB Alumni

Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 4:30pm – 8:30pm SUB Lobo A & B, Spirit, Trailblazer

Published every Tuesday To Advertise: 277-5656

Events of the Day

Things to do on campus today. Bible Talk 8:00pm – 9:00pm SUB Acoma A Disciples of Jesus

Theater & Films

First Meeting of Pre Dental Society 6:00pm – 8:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B

BAM BAM 11:00am – 5:00pm SUB Theater Men of Color Alliance Presentation

College Republican Weekly Meeting 7:00pm – 8:00pm SUB Sandia

Hotel Transylvania 8:00pm – 9:30pm SUB Theater Mid Week Movies

International Medical Delegation El Salvador Meeting 7:00pm – 8:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com

Want an Event in Lobo Life?

1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit!

* Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community.

Email events to: calenda Preview events at


NM Daily Lobo 012213