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tuesday February 12, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Feds host forums on APD Dept. of Justice investigating string of APD shootings by Ardee Napolitano email@example.com
The Department of Justice heard residents’ complaints about the Albuquerque Police Department’s use of force during an open forum Monday night as part of the DOJ’s investigation into APD. Luis Saucedo, acting deputy chief of the Special Litigation Unit of the DOJ’s Civil Rights Division, said the division is conducting the investigation with the U.S. Attorney’s Office. He said the DOJ launched the investigation following a number of shootings by APD officers during the past two years. He said it is the District Attorney’s duty to prosecute officers who have committed offenses. The investigation will explore the use of unreasonable force by police. The forum was the first of many in the DOJ’s investigation, he said. “You can prosecute individual officers, but the underlying problems are more ingrained,” he said. “We have to diagnose what might be causing or contributing to that.” Saucedo said the Civil Rights Division is authorized to investigate police departments nationwide, and APD agreed to
participate in the investigation. Saucedo said the division will examine APD officers’ training and the number of supervisors who monitor officers’ use of physical force in the field. “We’re not just going to sit back in D.C. and review policies,” he said. The investigation began in November and should take about a
“You can prosecute individual ofﬁcers, but the underlying problems are more ingrained” ~Luis Saucedo acting deputy chief year to complete. Saucedo said the division will only comment on APD’s operations after it finishes the investigation. About 100 people attended the forum to voice their complaints about APD. Albuquerque resident Kathy Fuentes said that five years ago, police shot her son seven times in her home. She said that although private investigators did not see any proof that her son, who was 39
at the time, owned guns, APD officers insisted that he threatened police with a firearm and that’s why officers shot him. “We had three sons, and the first two had passed away. And APD took away the only son we had who was doing a wonderful job taking care of his kids,” she said. Fuentes said she and her family tried to sue APD, and that they hired a private investigator, but she said their efforts have left the family bankrupt. “My grandson was six months of age, and my granddaughter was 11 years of age,” she said. “It has really affected her in all her abilities … and she’s taking it really hard. She really loved her dad. She said there will never be a dad that will take his place.” Silvio Dell’Angela, who was president of the Eisenhower Area Neighborhood Association in the Northeast Heights for 10 years, said he witnessed APD’s abuse of force during his term. He said about 25 APD officers responded to a call about his neighbor’s house and were able to force the neighbor out of his house. “So he finally came out of the house, essentially surrendering, and they shot him on the driveway, and he was still alive, and they shot him four more times and killed,” he said. “And they dragged
Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Doris Millsaps holds paperwork she said was evidence of APD’s mistreatment of her son. The Department of Justice is holding public forums as part of its investigation of the recent string of APD shootings, but required anyone making a claim to provide physical evidence. his whole body.” Paul Heh, a former APD officer for 25 years, said the investigation shouldn’t focus on just the police’s abusive use of force. “The bigger problem is the culture of corruption that starts with the top. The DOJ’s got to open every door,” he said. Heh said that as a former officer, he has always spoken up about the department’s offenses. But he said it is unlikely other officers will speak out against APD. “Everybody’s afraid to open their mouth, because if you open your mouth in APD, you get targeted,” he said. “If you get targeted, they send their hit squad, Internal Affairs, to get something on you.” Saucedo said the open forums
are an important part of his team’s investigation. He urged people who have grievances against APD to contact the DOJ directly.
For a one-on-one meeting with a DOJ agent or attorney: call, toll free: 855-544-5134 email: firstname.lastname@example.org Department of Justice APD open forum Wednesday 5:30 p.m. Alamosa Community Center 6900 Gonzales Road S.W.
Gun control back on the table UNM gets major IN SESSION
Revised bill would restrict only gun-show rules by John Tyczkowski email@example.com
The once-defeated Firearms Transfer Act has returned to active debate in the Legislature after it was revised to focus exclusively on gun shows. The first version of House Bill 77, which aimed to increase restrictions on firearms purchased in New Mexico, stalled in the House two weeks ago after its provisions were deemed overbroad and excessively restrictive by a fiscal impact report. The amended HB 77, sponsored by Rep. Miguel Garcia (DAlbuquerque), passed through the House Judiciary Committee on Friday night, 13-3. It is slated to be debated by the full House on Wednesday. In addition to narrowing the legal focus to gun shows, the revision scraps the proposed New Mexico-specific legal definitions for who may or may not possess a firearm and instead relies on the federal legal standard, the Brady Act. The first draft of HB 77 contained two provisions: denying people a firearm if they are under 18 years of age or if they
Daily Lobo volume 117
are prohibited from purchasing or possessing a firearm under federal law. The revision adds several provisions regarding gun sales at gun shows that are present in federal but not state law. In the revision, non-federally licensed firearms dealers may not transfer firearms to non-federally licensed buyers or buyers who don’t have a New Mexico concealed handgun carry permit, unless the transfer is overseen by a federally licensed dealer. The licensed dealer is then responsible for stopping the transfer if the subsequent background check reveals the buyer is prohibited from firearm possession. It also provides backgroundcheck exemptions for buyers purchasing “antique or relic firearms.” The revision also makes it a misdemeanor to transfer a firearm to an unlicensed buyer or to a person known to be prohibited from possessing a firearm, and makes it a petty misdemeanor for an organizer of a gun show to fail to arrange for one or more federally licensed firearms dealers to be on the premises during the show. Finally, it establishes the FBI’s National Instant Criminal Background Check System as the system used to verify prospective
purchasers’ eligibility and eliminates the creation of a New Mexico criminal background check system proposed in the original bill. In Senate news, UNM Medical School faculty could see their pay rise and the UNM Health Sciences Center could get the resources to support additional nursing students if the two bills proposing such measures pass. On Friday, Senate Bill 53, “Retain UNM Medical School Faculty,” and Senate Bill 57, “UNM Health Center Nursing Enrollment”, both sponsored by Sen. Sue Wilson Beffort (R-Sandia Park), passed unanimously through the Senate Education Committee. Both bills are scheduled to be heard next in the Senate Finance Committee, hearing date to be determined. SB 53 would appropriate $1.3 million to raise UNM Medical School faculty salaries to meet the national average. According to the fiscal impact report, recently hired faculty members are paid more than long-time faculty. A cited report released last year by the Association of American Medical Colleges showed that UNM Medical School faculty salaries are “well below” the national average. The appropriation would allow faculty salaries to rise to
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in Chicano studies Major had been sought at UNM for decades by Tanya Prather
firstname.lastname@example.org Forty-two years after plans were set in motion, a Chicana and Chicano Studies major exists at UNM. Chicana Studies student Olivia Romo said this is an important step for her and the University. “Being from Taos and being from a very rural community was difficult to make it. When I got here, this program really embraced me and kind of helped me figure out my profession and my goals for the future. This degree is going to help provide me with a career,” Romo said. A unanimous vote at Monday’s Board of Regents meeting was the final step in creating the major. Cheers could be heard from outside the SUB ballroom after the proposal was approved. “This is a historic moment and I feel very empowered to be one of the first to graduate from UNM with a major in Chicana Studies,” Romo said. The regents also approved certificates in transnational Chicano studies and in New Mexico cultural landscapes. The certificates each
require 15 credit hours of relevant courses in the College of Arts and Sciences. Regents also discussed dwindling Lottery Scholarship funds, which are projected to run out this July. ASUNM President Caroline Muraida urged regents away from what she called the “butcher’s cleaver” approach of broad funding cuts, and stressed what she called a “scalpel” approach. Muraida said officials should re-evaluate the terms of the Lottery Scholarship by taking student income levels into consideration. The scholarship awards full tuition for all students from New Mexico and the award is based on the student’s ability to maintain a cumulative GPA of 2.5 and take 12 credit hours per semester, among other restrictions. “The percentage of award will be based on your ability to pay. If you are high income you will receive less than low-income students,” Muraida said. “We’re pushing for both a merit and needs-based approach.” Members of the board said that it may take about a year to work out all of the issues with the Lottery Scholarship. Regents also discussed UNM 2020, a four-part initiative to
see Regents PAGE 2
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PAGETWO TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2013
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Gun Control from PAGE 1
Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org www.dailylobo.com
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within the top 25th percentile of salaries on the AAMC scale. SB 57 seeks to increase the number students who graduate for a from the UNM family nurse practitioner program by appropriating $2.8 million to expand that nursing program. The fiscal impact report for the bill states the program regularly turns down qualiSend a message to the one fied applicants due to a lack of rewho got away sources to support more students. in an email to RED PANTONE 200 MADEIRA 114 PANTONE 428 MADEIRA 101 The additional funding would al- SILVER SILVER ALTERNATE PANTONE PROCESS BLACK - 23% BLACK PANTONE PROCESS BLACK low the program to support 24 BLACK WHITE email@example.com WHITE WHITE PANTONE 321 students for academic year 2013- BLUE-GREEN GRAY PANTONE 410 PANTONE 410 - 30% 2014, and 48 total students for ac- LIGHT GRAY and weâ€™ll publish it in ademic year 2014-2015, up from RED SILVER BLUE-GREEN paperBLACK the 10 students for academic yearNOTE: The marks ofMondayâ€™s The University of New Mexico are controlled under a licensing progr 2012-2013.
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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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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
the appropriations to UNM Institutional and General funding. The board also approved the first of three phases for the McKinnon Family Tennis Center at the south campus Athletics Complex. The first phase will include construction of six of these courts. The project will ultimately consist of a clubhouse, 12 playing courts and associated infrastructure. All three phases of the project will cost $1.2 million and are funded by private donations. As of now, the complex has seven outdoor courts, fewer than the required number needed to host Mountain West Conference tennis championships.
they will reconsider these goals again in March when voting on a final draft of the proposal. The regents also approved an expansion of the lease of the building that houses the Configurable Space Microsystems Innovations and Application Center (COSMIAC), an aerospace and defense-research center working with the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering. The expansion to the lease of building would add more than2700 square feet to the buildingâ€™s current 7800 square feet. The cost for the lease, including this expansion, would be $117,543 for FY 2014, and would come out of
modernize UNM for the 21st century. According to the meeting agenda, the four parts of UNM 2020 include setting objectives for the University to meet by 2020; creating meaningful, measurable goals for those objectives; making sure resources are available to accomplish those objectives; and ensuring additional growth is possible beyond these set goals. At the meeting, regents set up seven goals for UNM 2020, including jumpstarting local economic development, increasing research at the University, using UNM to enhance public health in New Mexico and working to prepare graduates for â€œlifelong success.â€? Regents said
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Jim Damaske /The Tampa Bay Times A hedgehog sleeps at the SPCA in Largo, Fla., in a Jan. 7 file photo. In the last year, 20 people were infected by a rare but dangerous form of salmonella bacteria, and one person died. Investigators say the illnesses were linked to contact with hedgehogs kept as pets.
Sonic the second deadliest hog? by Mike Stobbe
The Associated Press NEW YORK — Add those cute little hedgehogs to the list of pets that can make you sick. In the last year, 20 people were infected by a rare but dangerous form of salmonella bacteria, and one person died in January. The illnesses were linked to contact with hedgehogs kept as pets, according to a report released Jan. 31 by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Health officials say such cases seem to be increasing. The CDC recommends thoroughly washing your hands after
handling hedgehogs and cleaning pet cages and other equipment outside. Other pets that carry the salmonella bug are frogs, toads, turtles, snakes, lizards, chicks and ducklings. Seven of the hedgehog illnesses were in Washington state, including the death — an elderly man from Spokane County who died in January. The other cases were in Alabama, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio and Oregon. In years past, only one or two illnesses from this salmonella strain have been reported annually, but the numbers rose to 14 in 2011, 18 last year, and two so far this year.
Children younger than five and the elderly are considered at highest risk for severe illness, CDC officials said. Hedgehogs are small, insecteating mammals with a coat of stiff quills. In nature, they sometimes live under hedges and defend themselves by rolling up into a spiky ball. The critters linked to recent illnesses were purchased from various breeders, many of them licensed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, CDC officials said. Hedgehogs are native to Western Europe, New Zealand and some other parts of the world, but are bred in the United States.
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Tuesday, February 12, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg
Urge Obama to protect Rio Grande del Norte Editor, From Rio Grande del Norte to Otero Mesa, we all have our favorite places that make New Mexico what it is. With so many special places to enjoy outdoors, I am not surprised that, according to a recent Colorado College poll, two-thirds of us in New Mexico consider ourselves conservationists, and more than 90 percent of us are concerned about the water in our state’s rivers. Unfortunately, many of our parks, forests and open spaces in New Mexico are at risk from overdevelopment and pollution from increased mining and drilling. President Obama has the opportunity to slow this trend and preserve one of our most special places in the state by designating Rio Grande del Norte a national monument, which will permanently protect the area from development. Rio Grande del Norte is a spectacular example of all the things we love about New Mexico: incredible diversity and abundance of wildlife, majestic mountains and the meandering Rio Grande. It is one of the reasons a majority of New Mexicans agree that our public lands enhance our quality of life. It is up to our generation to permanently protect the parks, forests and special places we love, thereby giving our children the opportunity to enjoy them as much as we do. Nina Gillespie UNM student
Look closer at what Big Pharma’s pushing by Jason Darensburg Daily Lobo columnist firstname.lastname@example.org
An increasing number of shooting rampages are being committed by individuals under the influence of or withdrawing from prescription drugs that are known to cause mania, psychosis and even homicide in some patients. Colorado authorities confirmed James Holmes had received psychiatric care at the University of Colorado for undisclosed issues before donning combat gear and allegedly opening fire inside a packed movie theater on July 20 in Aurora, Colo. It seems likely he was given some kind of prescription medication as part of his treatment. Who knows what cocktail of drugs Holmes was on when he committed his horrible crime? It will be interesting to see if any of this comes out in court. We’ll probably never find out. Sandy Hook Elementary School shooter Adam Lanza was on some kind of medication during his short life, his family members said. They admitted Lanza was being treated for symptoms related to autism. It’s logical to assume he was taking something for anxiety or depression as well. Unfortunately, we’ll never know what other symptoms he was being treated for when he gunned down 26 people and his mother. Prescriptions for antidepressants and other psychotropic drugs have risen sharply over the past 20 years, especially among young people. But many so-called antidepressants and anti-anxiety remedies can have serious side effects. Antidepressants are not a miracle cure. They’re certainly not going to help everybody. The New England Journal of Medicine reported 25 to 50 percent of college students who seek counseling for depression are already taking antidepressants. Selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitors increase levels of serotonin circulating in the brain. SSRIs, such as Prozac, Paxil and Zoloft, have the potential for serious side effects, including suicidal thoughts and restlessness. I speak from my personal experiences and those of my family and friends when I say these drugs don’t necessarily work for everyone. Sometimes they can make the
problem worse. On the other hand, a lot of folks I know swear by them and claim that antidepressants have positively transformed their lives. I have no argument with these people whatsoever. I’m all for the proper use of drugs. Heck, my daddy was a pharmacist. I certainly don’t believe you are “taking the easy way out” or “numbing yourself ” if medication works for you. People react skeptically when I tell them about my insomnia; if only I did yoga, ate better or took a healthier approach to life, I wouldn’t need to contaminate my body with toxic drugs, they say. My intent is not to make sweeping generalizations that antidepressants are bad. I encourage everybody to get all the help they need.
If only I did yoga, ate better or took a healthier approach to life I wouldn’t need to contaminate my body with toxic drugs they say. My gripe is with the medical professionals who are too lazy or negligent to do their own research into the potentially hazardous side effects of these drugs, and their willingness to prescribe them to virtually anyone who shows up in their office with the mildest case of depression. A lot of doctors are nothing more than glorified drug reps. Eric Harris was reportedly taking the antidepressant Luvox at the time he and Dylan Klebold opened fire at Columbine High School. They killed 12 students and a teacher and wounded 24 others before killing themselves. It’s been 14 years since that shooting rampage in Columbine, Colo. Since then, millions more young people have been legally prescribed all kinds of potentially harmful drugs. I think we are just now beginning to see some of the consequences. I’ve heard stories of children as young as 4 years old being prescribed hard drugs such as Ritalin and Adderall. Am I the only concerned citizen who
wants to know how many and what kind of legal drugs the shooters were on when they killed all those people? The mainstream media’s silence on this matter is deafening. Why is it such a taboo subject? The mental state of the killers is at the center of the gun control debate. Prescription drugs are highly relevant to this discussion. Luvox, Paxil, Zoloft, etc., are all SSRIs. FDA warnings for these medications include anxiety, agitation, panic attacks, insomnia, irritability, hostility, impulsivity, mania and psychosis. A survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention showed antidepressants are the third most prescribed drugs in America. Antidepressants are also the most commonly prescribed drugs among college students. Anti-anxiety pills, such as Valium and Nembutal, were used effectively for many years, but until the arrival of new drugs such as Prozac, they weren’t nearly as popular, due to their side effects. Considering the sorry state of mental health services in America today, it’s a miracle we don’t have more mass shootings. Mental health is clearly a serious issue for millions of Americans. In an era of dwindling resources, the problem has been put on the back burner for way too long. Lack of access to mental health care is a legitimate concern in the U.S., but so is the quality of the care given to patients who are actually able to afford and receive help for mental conditions, like Holmes and Lanza, for instance. The suicide rate among military personnel has reached epidemic proportions. Incredibly, suicides outstripped the number of combat deaths in Afghanistan for the first time in 2012. Antidepressants and antipsychotics are all widely used in the military, and not just to treat post-traumatic stress disorder. The huge increase in military suicides and the overall suicide and homicide rate in the general population can arguably be attributed to the advent of direct-to-consumer drug advertising, which began in the mid-1980s. Drugs such as Prozac and Zoloft weren’t even available until the late ‘80s and early ‘90s. In the last two decades, the U.S. has seen a proliferation of prescription drug use and abuse. This situation is directly related to the irresponsible
advertising and political lobbying efforts of the pharmaceutical conglomerates, collectively known as Big Pharma. Big Pharma includes some of the largest corporations in America: Pfizer, Roche, Merck and Eli Lilly. It’s one of the biggest lobbying groups in D.C. Many politicians and prominent military psychiatrists are consultants to Big Pharma, shamelessly endorsing the drugs pharmaceutical companies pay them to promote. Big Pharma spends billions of dollars every year on direct-to-consumer marketing, and they’ve turned their products into household names: Viagra, Xanax, Lunesta, Ambien, Lipitor, etc. Big Pharma actually spends more on advertising campaigns and marketing than they do on research and development of new products — nearly twice as much, according to a study by Marc-André Gagnon and Joel Lexchin published in 2008. The U.S. and New Zealand are the only nations that allow direct-to-consumer advertising by pharmaceutical companies. Big Pharma spent about $60 billion on marketing in 2011. Of that, $14 billion was spent on marketing to doctors who write the prescriptions, and $4 billion was spent on direct-to-consumer advertising. Americans are so used to taking psychoactive drugs for minor problems that we don’t even think about it anymore. Perhaps we should. Our love affair with prescription medications is shifting the focus of the U.S. health care system away from treating and curing into numbing and drugging. It’s really time for us to “Just Say No” to drugs.
Editorial Board Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief
Alexandra Swanberg Managing editor Opinion editor
John Tyczkowski News editor
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Tuesday, February 12, 2013/ Page 5
â€˜Seagullâ€™ feels stilted, confined by Graham Gentz
Anton Chekhov is one of the big, bad playwrights â€” the ones with the proper names that swing around some weight. Heâ€™s part of a staggering pantheon of old, white names that make people tut knowingly and nod whenever theyâ€™re mentioned. What doesnâ€™t help his writing much is that translation from Russian into English tends to leave it stark and unnatural. Chekhov is supposed to be a dissector of life, a writer who sought to portray human and universal truth. Yet there is something about the stilted language of his translation that rings false, with curious word choice often slapping you in the face like an unexpected fish. It causes all the charactersâ€™ individual voices to bleed together, making them all sound like the same mincing, overblown windbag. The natural rhythm of speech is lost somewhere in translation. In The Vortex Theatreâ€™s production of Chekhovâ€™s â€œThe Seagull,â€? it seems itâ€™s the actorsâ€™ burden to make themselves sound alive. Charles Fisher accomplishes this swimmingly: Not a single line gets away from him. Jennifer Loli, although her part is relatively small, has a natural ease that makes her believable and enjoyable to watch. But the cast is large and the overwhelming majority of the characters are indistinct. The play is nebulous, and the many relationships and crossed social wires are vague and difficult to identify. This distracts heavily from the drama and intrigue of the play. Even the exposition-heavy final act â€” during which the play jumps two years ahead and attempts to explain everything thatâ€™s happened â€” and the strangely redundant final line of the play make the overall writing seem clumsy and puzzled. Essentially, â€œThe Seagullâ€? comes down to four characters: two couples. Konstantin, played by Paul Hunton, is a young, angsty writer and lover of the ingenue actress Nina, played by Amanda Machon. Konstantinâ€™s mother Arkadina, an aged actress who cares little for her son, is played by Yolonda Maria Knight. Arkadinaâ€™s lover Trigorin, an older writer with an esteemed reputation, is played by Mark Hisler. Nina leaves Konstantin for the much more enticing and considerably older Trigorin, who beds her and impregnates her with a child who dies rather quickly. Nina returns suddenly to Konstantin and tells him of her broken life, after which he kills himself. Chekhov called it a comedy. Setting seems rather important to
SHOGUN JAPANESE RESTAURANT the piece, but the minimalist staging added more to the haziness of the ongoing action. â€œThe Seagullâ€? is performed in the theater-in-the-round manner, in which the audience surrounds the stage on four sides. This is supposed to create an intimate atmosphere, but somehow it serves to alienate the audience from the actors. There is almost no set or backdrop to imply location. The costumes are simple: suits and ties and dresses. The actors are often hard to hear. You could make connections between the claustrophobia felt by the characters and the enclosed setup of the audience, but the intimacy is somehow lost. It makes you wonder if the drama would have been more powerful if youâ€™d had a different seat. Of the four principle characters, the women prove to be more compelling and interesting, even if I wanted to find some way to identify with the writer characters. Normally, there can be much insight in writing that directly discusses writing, but here there was not much humanity. The men lack charisma and their deliveries fall flat. Machonâ€™s portrayal of Ninaâ€™s crushing fall is heartfelt and emotional, but the overall conflict and drama is difficult to care about or be invested in. With plot and character preparation and the proper seat, thereâ€™s no reason why the play shouldnâ€™t pull at your heartstrings. There are even bits to laugh at as well. Chekhov provides much â€” as long as you have the palate and appetite to digest it.
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If you’re low on cash but want to do something for your significant other on Valentine’s Day, then you’ve come to the right newspaper. Who said thriftiness isn’t a turn on? Impress your date with this week’s freebies.
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Do you have opinions on how to improve UNM’s online resources? Come to our Online Services Ad-Hoc Committee meeting Thursday February 14 12:30pm-1:30pm ASUNM Office Conference Room (Bottom floor of the SUB) For questions please email committee chair Grace Liu at email@example.com
Perhaps you’re a believer in natural selection and haven’t yet met a compatible mate. If so, check out Charles Darwin’s birthday celebration in the SUB ballrooms at 7 p.m. You could find what you’re looking for, and if not, at least you’ll get to hear from some scientists on the topic.
Ron Paul is pretty cool for an old politician, and if you have some like-minded ideas, head to the Frontier for a political chat with local libertarians. The meeting starts at 6 p.m., and you can contact Mike Blessing at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
DIRTY ZINE READING
Panda Express may not be the classiest joint in town, but bring the food home and light some candles, and it suddenly becomes a classy, stay-at-home dinner for two. Print out a coupon at PandaExpress.com for free tangy jumbo shrimp. The nearest location is at 2820 Central Ave. S.E., which is open from 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Screw candlelight and hugs — head to Winning Coffee Co. for a more radical version of this Hallmark holiday. Local zinesters will read “dirty” excerpts from their writing at the event “My Dirty ValenZine Reading.” The event runs from 7 to 9:30 p.m.
The Loch Ness monster screams romance, right? If you’re interested in learning more about the monster and its social construction in our society, head to the New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science at 7 p.m. The museum is at 1801 Mountain Road N.W.
Legos never go out of style, so if you want to revisit your childhood, check out this group at the Loma Colorado Main Library in the auditorium. People will be playing with Legos at 3 p.m., and the library is at 755 Loma Colorado Drive N.E. in Rio Rancho. ~compiled by Nicole Perez
Online poll to name moons by Marcia Dunn
The Associated Press
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — Want to name Pluto’s two tiniest moons? Then you’ll need to dig deep into mythology. Astronomers announced a contest Monday to name the two itty-bitty moons of Pluto discovered over the past two years. Pluto is the Roman equivalent of the Greek’s Hades, lord of the underworld, and its three bigger moons have related mythological names: Charon, the ferryman of Hades; Nix for the night goddess; and the multiheaded monster Hydra. The two unnamed moons — no more than 15 to 20 miles across — need similarly shady references. Right now, they go by the bland titles of P4 and P5. Online voting will last two weeks,
ending Feb. 25. Twelve choices are available at PlutoRocks.com. Among the choices are Hercules, the hero who slew Hydra; Obol, the coin put in the mouths of the dead as payment to Charon; Cerberus, the three-headed dog guarding the gates of the underworld; Orpheus, the musician and poet who used his talents to get his wife, Eurydice, out of the underworld only to lose her by looking back; Eurydice; and Styx, the river to the underworld. As of Monday afternoon, Styx and Cerberus were leading. The vote tally is updated hourly. “The Greeks were great storytellers, and they have given us a colorful cast of characters to work with,” said Mark Showalter, senior research scientist at SETI Institute’s Carl Sagan Center in Mountain View, Calif. He and other astronomers who discovered the two minimoons using
the Hubble Space Telescope will make the winning selections. Write-in name suggestions are welcome, but they need to come from Greek or Roman mythology and deal with the underworld. The name for the planetoid, or dwarf planet near the outer fringes of the solar system, came from a little English girl. Pluto’s discoverer, Clyde Tombaugh, liked that the first two letters were the same as the initials of late American astronomer Percival Lowell. Tombaugh discovered Pluto in 1930 using the Lowell Observatory in Flagstaff, Ariz. NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft is en route to Pluto, set to arrive in 2015 on the first robotic flyby ever of the planetoid. The winning moon names will need final approval by the International Astronomical Union.
New Mexico Daily Lobo Year Zero
12, 2013/ Page 7
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
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ACROSS 1 Employment agency listings 5 Fried Cajun veggie 9 WWII conference site 14 Billion extension 15 Steady guy 16 He hunted with a club in the “Odyssey” 17 Club used as a weapon, say 20 Nonagenarian actress White 21 Yeats or Keats 22 Color, as Easter eggs 23 Summer quencher 24 Dorm VIPs 27 Where Lux. is 29 Kid-friendly comfort food 36 Soothing additive 38 River through Sudan 39 Country rocker Steve 40 Sable maker, briefly 41 Turn __ ear 43 Pub projectile 44 Former Portuguese territory in China 46 Prefix with -pus 47 Abates 48 Tests during which checking notes is allowed 51 Gymnast’s goal 52 Deli bread 53 Art on skin, slangily 56 Draw upon 59 Not as much 62 Calf-roping gear 64 Candid sort 68 Street toughs 69 Diamond Head’s island 70 Aromatic drinks 71 Go on tiptoe 72 Small songbird 73 Wine area near Turin DOWN 1 “Star Wars” gangster 2 No longer squeaky
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3 Xbox battle game 4 Told to go 5 Asian tie 6 Barbie’s guy 7 Grating voice 8 One might get stuck in a jam 9 Video-sharing website 10 Radius’s limb 11 Committed perjury 12 Randall who played Felix Unger 13 Chip in a chip 18 Supermodel Banks 19 Marsh stalk 25 Tolstoy’s Karenina 26 Snowmobile brand 28 “__ and weep!”: poker winner’s cry 30 Take back 31 Smart guy? 32 More like Felix Unger 33 African countries on the Mediterranean, e.g. 34 Mediation agcy.
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UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 9256174 or e-mail email@example.com. edu FREE BIRTH CONTROL for a year. Albuquerque Clinical Trials is studying a new type of low dose investigational birth control pill that uses hormones similar to those already in your body. If you’re sexually active woman between 18 and 50 and qualify for this study, you may receive at no cost. -Study birth control medication for a year. -Study related care. -Reimbursement for time and travel. For more information, contact Jessica at 505-224-7407 ext.222.
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NOB HILL 1BDRM apartments. $490/mo +electricity, $250dd. No pets, free UNM parking. 505-850-9749. ATTRACTIVE STUDIO, 1 block south UNM, full kitchen, 1BA, large main room, new/remodeled, appliances. $475/mo, $200dd includes utilities. No pets. Move in special. 268-0525.
Current Exhibits Street Art of Oaxaca 8:00am – 5:00pm Herzstein Latin American Gallery, 2nd Floor, Zimmerman Library Molly Nelson, a master’s student in the LAII’s Latin American Studies program, curated, “Street Art of Oaxaca: Photos + Narratives from the Streets,” UNM Law School Staff Art Show 8:00am – 4:00pm School of Law All artists have a connection to UNM as a staff member, student, faculty, alumni or friend of the University. The event is free and open to the public. Tamarind: Good in the Kitchen 9:00am – 5:00pm Tamarind Institute 2500 Central Ave
1700 Indian Plaza Dr.
Features • Studios, 1 Bedrooms & 2 Bedrooms • Swimming Pool • Fireplace/Dishwashers • Walk-in closets • On-site laundry • Gas Heat
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ﬂoors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efﬁciencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. UNM NORTH CAMPUS - 1BDRM, starting at $495/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. 2 BLOCKS FROM UNM. Remodeled 1BDRM apartment. $550/mo includes utilities. 505-670-5497. UNM/ CNM/ NOBHILL. 1BDRM apartment 710sqft. $430/mo downstairs. Light & bright. Off-street parking. Coin Laundry. No pets. 1.5 miles from campus. 345-2000. STUDIOS, 1 BLOCK UNM, $455-$475/ free utilities. 246-2038. www.kachinaproperties.com ONE BEDROOM + garage, quiet, hardwood ﬂoors. 507 Adams NE. $545/mo, + gas/electricity. 239-3518. 2 BEDROOMS, UTILITIES included 313 girard SE. $755/mo. www.kachina-prop erties.com. 246-2038.
NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050.
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QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM, $575/mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in Special. 262-0433.
ATTRACTIVE 2BA 1BA 2 blocks south of UNM. New carpet, vinyl appliances, DW. $765/mo includes utilities. $300 DD. No pets. Move in special. 268-0525.
2.2 miles to UNM, close to Rapid Ride, convenient freeway access, quiet community w/ pool, covered parking & on-site laundry 6 Month lease: $700-$720
268-8686 5700 Copper NE
Arts & Music Jackson Browne 7:30pm – 9:00pm Popejoy Hall
Campus Events Coffee & Tea Time 9:30am – 11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center FAFSA Workshop 9:00am African American Student Services
Mardi Gras 11:00am – 2:00pm SUB Atrium
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UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229. ON THE EDGE... of downtown 802 Gold Ave SW. 1BDRM with ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED. Across from Silver Ave. Flying Star and Robinson Park. Gated, safe, courtyard, laundry off street parking. $625/mo with $150dd. Please call Greg at 305-975-0908 or on site Kimberly 505-203-5365.
Rooms For Rent ROOM IN CASAS Del Rio available. Call Sam at 505-916-7064 as soon as possible for information and if you are interested. WANTED ROOMMATE TO share Broadstone apt. female, serious student, n/s, clean, mature, friendly. $350/mo. Text 208-993-7141. TWO LIBERAL, COMPOSTING, 420 friendly engineering students seek likeminded roommate. 1.5 miles from campus off Carlisle. $350/mo +utilities. Email email@example.com ROOMMATE WANTED. SPACIOUS 3BDRM/2BA. $475/mo, includes utilities and internet. 7 blocks from campus. Call 505-469-9416.
ASSISTANT NEEDED - By St. Pius. A fun, outgoing, punctuational and friendly student needed to help UNM college grad. nm_specialist@yahoo. com CDL DRIVER NEEDED. PT, weekends, pay DOE. Send resume to paul@trol leyusa.com MAIMONIDES SLEEP ARTS & Sciences (MSAS) is a privately owned sleep center offering advanced care and innovative services for patients with complex sleep disorders. We are currently seeking a motivated, committed individual for a sleep technician position. Applicants must be computer literate, able to touch type at least 40wpm, and have excellent phone and patient care skills. Most of our technicians work two consecutive nights (11 hour shift) along with two days (8 hour shift) per week. However, ﬂexible day and night shifts are available. New sleep techs must be able to work some weekend shifts. Nonregistered technicians and graduates of accredited sleep programs are encouraged to apply, but experience as a sleep tech is not required. If you are interested in applying, please email your resume to jkrakow@sleeptreatment. com.
BE IN MOVIES. No experience needed. Up to $300/PT. No Reg fee.505-7966464 505-884-0557. www.A1StarCast ing.com DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for parties. Nights, weekends. Same day pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn firstname.lastname@example.org SOCCER COACH, EXPERIENCED! Great PT pay, 3-5 hours, Saturdays. Youth ages: 4-12. 898-9999. CHRISTIAN CDC LOOKING for PT & FT teachers. Info at http://children spromisecenters.org/about-us/join our-staff !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. ENTHUSIASTIC STAFF NEEDED to provide homework help and fun educational activities in before and after school programs in NE & NW ABQ. School term employment, $10.50-$13.00/hr. PT, Mon-Fri PM or AM/PM. Apply online at www.campﬁre abq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.
FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $420/mo +1/4 utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm. edu
Computer Stuff DELL WINDOWS 7 laptop for sale for $45. Great condition! Black, lightweight. Microsoft ofﬁce included. 505-366-3245 or email@example.com
For Sale 3 PIECES BROYHILL furniture. Solid wood, 40 y/o, original 1960’s style. Includes two large dresser mirrors, very heavy. $150 for all. If interested e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Can’t get enough of movies? Are you a major social media guru? Then here’s your chances to score an internship with Reelz. If you are a student currently enrolled in a department that offers “TV/Movie/ Media” internship eligibility, apply for an internship with one of the nations fastest growing TV networks.
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BREAD MAKING MACHINE Panosonic. Make yummy hot bread instead of tortillas. Put in the mix and out comes the gourmet style bread. $50. Email email@example.com “MARIYN” BY NORMAN Mailer. Rare book, pictorial biography, hard cover, excellent condition. $75.00 505-917-9528. THREE STONE PLATINUM band lab made diamond engagement ring. 2.61 carat total. $200 for info email ﬁrefoxmk@msn.com
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VERY NICE, PROFESSIONALLY, handstretched canvases for painting. They have gesso. Variety of sizes. Reasonable prices. Downtown area, 505-917-9528.
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Campus Calendar of Events
Martin Stupich: Remnants of First World 9:00am – 4:00pm Van Deren Coke Gallery
HIV Testing 10:00am – 2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center
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UNM NORTH CAMPUS - 1BDRM, $495/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839.
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Decorate your own mask, Root beer pong, & Live Jazz Campus Safety Forum 10:30am – 1:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium Workshop - Thesis/Dissertation 101: From Beginning to End and Beyond 12:00pm – 1:00pm Travelstead Hall Room 125 Focuses on the initial steps of planning how to write a dissertation once a student reaches the ABD (All But Dissertation) stage. Norman Crowe Book Event 3:30pm – 4:30pm UNM Bookstore NODA Conference 4:00pm – 10:00pm SUB Ballroom C
Lectures & Readings NMBIO February Meeting Informatics Applied to Drug
Performance 11:30am – 1:00pm The BioScience Center, 5901 Indian School Rd NE Presented by Tudor Oprea, Chief of the Translational Informatics Division, and Professor
Biology Undergraduate Society 12:00pm – 1:00pm SUB Alumni
Public lecture 1:30pm – 3:00pm Honors Forum By Athletics/American Studies candidate, Ryan Swanson
DINE of UNM 3:30pm – 5:30pm SUB Alumni
Meetings Albuquerque Council International Visitors 2:30pm – 3:30pm School of Law Rm 3416
Student Groups & Gov. Student Coalition for Diversity 12:00pm – 2:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B
Community Experience Meeting 2:00pm – 3:00pm SUB Mirage- Thunderbird
Camperinos Meetings 5:00pm – 7:30pm SUB Scholars Students for Miracles 7:00pm – 11:45pm SUB Fiesta A & B
Theater & Films Twilight Saga Breaking Dawn Part 2 8:00pm SUB Theater Mid Week Movies
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