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Driver’s license bill draws protest by Ardee Napolitano firstname.lastname@example.org
Karla Molinar is a UNM student and an undocumented immigrant who has been living in the United States for more than five years now. However, because she does not qualify for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), she is at risk of losing her driver’s license. “I came here when I was 13 years old,” she said. “When DACA passed, I thought I was already going to feel secure. But DACA asks that you come to the United States by June 15, 2007, but I came here July 20. So by one month I didn’t qualify for DACA.” Molinar said she was one of about 50 people who protested House Bill 606 in front of the UNM Bookstore Friday night. She gave the Daily Lobo permission to publish her immigration status. HB 606, endorsed by Gov. Susana Martinez, was introduced to the Legislature Feb. 14 and would take away undocumented immigrants’ ability to get driver’s licenses who did not qualify for DACA. The bill is still being discussed in the Legislature. The protest doubled as a vigil in solidarity of the immigrant community in New Mexico. “I thought there weren’t many
undocumented immigrants, and I thought no one else was going through what I went through,” she said. “But everyone told me that they’re not going to leave me behind. This is what this movement is about. It represents unity and family.” DACA is a memorandum issued by President Obama that was implemented by the Department of Homeland Security last year. It allows undocumented immigrants who arrived in the U.S. by June 15, 2007 and who meet certain requirements to be exempt from deportation for a period of time and to have some benefits. Italia Aranda, state coordinator of New Mexico Dreamers in Action and a member of the UNM Dream Team, said she organized the vigil to express the Latino community’s grievances against the governor. She said the governor has been pursuing the bill since she took office. “Year after year, ever since Susana Martinez has taken the power of governor in New Mexico, we’ve seen our community attacked just because of their immigration status,” she said. Aranda, who is an undocumented immigrant, said the bill will ban people who do not have Social Security numbers from receiving driver’s licenses in the state. Aranda gave the Daily Lobo permission to print her
Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Participants at a vigil organized by New Mexico Dreamers in Action hold candles in support of driver’s licenses for undocumented immigrants. About 50 people attended the event, which was held Friday night in front of the UNM Bookstore. They were protesting House Bill 606, a bill in the state Legislature that would prevent some undocumented immigrants in the state from getting driver’s licenses. immigration status. She said people who qualify for DACA will have to renew their driver’s licenses yearly if the bill passes. The bill requires Social Security numbers for people trying to obtain a driver’s license to comply with the federal REAL ID Act. This act, which goes into effect next year, mandates that all state-issued IDs, including
driver’s licenses, conform to the federal ID standards set forth in the act. Undocumented immigrants can get driver’s licenses in New Mexico as long as they pass a driving test and provide proofs of residence and identification. The state does not require anyone to provide Social Security numbers in their application. Aranda said that because many
undocumented immigrants in the state do not qualify for DACA, the bill would hurt the immigrant community. “Students that are recipients of deferred action already have an SSN,” she said. “We still have a lot of people who don’t qualify for deferred ac-
see Vigil PAGE 3
Alford suspends ‘D-Walk’ Senate OKs 3 new For now, Demetrius Walker off the team for rules violation
Demetrius Walker / Courtesy of GoLobos
by J.R. Oppenheim
email@example.com @JROppenheim New Mexico junior guard Demetrius Walker has been suspended indefinitely for a violation of team rules, head coach Steve Alford announced Monday at his weekly press conference. Alford did not disclose the details that led to the suspension, but it did not have anything to do with Walker’s health — Walker missed the last four games with a knee injury. UNM has two more regular-season games — Wednesday at Nevada and Saturday at Air Force — before the Mountain West Conference tournament March 1216 at the Thomas & Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nev.
Daily Lobo volume 117
“I won’t say more about it,” Alford said. “I want to protect him, obviously, but it’s an indefinite suspension and we’ll just see how it plays out the rest of the year.” Walker played 23 games this season. He started the first four games of the season when UNM experimented with a fourguard set, but he was moved to the bench to allow a true power forward to play in that starting spot. Since then, senior forward Chad Adams and junior forward Cameron Bairstow started in that position. Walker has averaged five points per game with a .353 shooting percentage. Alford said he does not like to lose any player because it affects the team’s depth. Freshman Cleveland Thomas had already moved ahead of Walker in the rotation because of Walker’s knee injury. Thomas will maintain that role, the coach said. “He’s doing a terrific job,” Alford said of Thomas. “We have to be able to do more minutes that way. I think he’s earned it. He’s done a lot of good things for us and he’s going to be a big part of our future. This is a good time of year for him to gain that kind of experience.” Junior guard Kendall Williams said he is close friends with Walker, and he recognizes how tough a year Walker had. The team must come together and move on, Williams said. “We’ve dealt with different forms of adversity, but this is the first time something like this has obviously happened,” he said. “We have to (move on). It’s something we definitely need to do especially this week preparing for Vegas. … I don’t think you’d be telling the truth if you didn’t feel for DWalk and the team’s not going to feel it.”
regents for UNM Regents will serve 6-year terms, student regent will serve 2 years by John Tyczkowski firstname.lastname@example.org
On Monday, the Senate unanimously confirmed UNM regents Conrad James and Suzanne Quillen and student regent Heidi Overton. These newest members of the Board of Regents, appointed by Gov. Susana Martinez, will replace regents Don Chalmers and Carolyn Abeita, and student regent Jacob Wellman, whose terms expired in December. According to a press release, James is a former state representative from Albuquerque who served one term in the House starting in 2011. He holds a Master’s degree and Ph.D. in applied and engineering physics from Cornell University and has worked at Sandia National Labs as a research engineer since 2002. Quillen is the CEO of Advanced Care Hospital of Southern New Mexico in Las Cruces and is a registered nurse and certified nurse practitioner who has previously worked for UNM in nursing education. Quillen holds a master’s degree in public administration. Overton is a second-year medical student at UNM from Gallup who was valedictorian of Gallup High School upon
End of an era
see Page 2
see Page 5
graduation in 2007. She graduated from UNM summa cum laude in May 2011 with a Bachelor’s degree in health, medicine and human values. Regents serve six-year terms on the seven-member board and the sole student regent serves a two-year term. In other UNM-related news, House Bill 71 passed through the House unanimously last Thursday. The bill provides for the Higher Education Department to conduct a study to determine whether UNM Gallup would be better off as an independent community college, or as another institution’s branch campus, rather than remain a UNM branch campus. The bill, sponsored by Rep. Patricia Lundstrom (D-Gallup), underwent some revisions before being passed through the House. Before the bill went through the House Education Committee, two additional provisions regarding what a feasibility study for UNM Gallup’s independence should consider were added. These provisions were added to clarify language in the bill about measuring and evaluating UNM’s academic practices at UNM Gallup and to name specific categories that the study would need to examine. It will be considered in the Senate Education Committee next, hearing date to be determined.
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With two minutes left in Saturday’s game against Wyoming, senior men’s basketball player Chad Adams took a moment to look around The Pit. It was the last time he and classmate Jamal Fenton could experience the home atmosphere as players on the New Mexico men’s basketball team. “I’m going to miss coming down the ramp and seeing the fans and playing with my teammates,” Adams said. “It’s a bittersweet feeling, but it’s good to move on in the fashion that we have.”
Adams and Fenton have 105 career wins in 134 games, more than any other Lobos in school history. During their four seasons, the duo helped UNM capture three MWC regular-season championships. The Lobos’ win over Wyoming on Saturday clinched this season’s conference crown. The two were honored during a postgame celebration, along with inactive senior Emmanuel Negedu, who has not played because of a heart condition, and senior team manager Kevin McCurdy. Adams, a 6-foot-6 forward, is an Albuquerque native who played high school basketball at
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Highland. He averaged 4.7 points and 3.3 rebounds in 28 games this year, shooting a .442 fieldgoal percentage. Hailing from Houston, the 5-foot-9 guard Fenton played his prep career at Cesar E. Chavez High School. He scored 3.8 points per game with a .317 shooting percentage in 26 games. “Everybody knows their role, and everybody plays hard and does what they have to do for us to get the victory,” Fenton said. The Lobos have two road games left on their regular-season schedule, at Nevada on Wednesday and at Air Force on Saturday. The MWC Tournament is next week at the Thomas & 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
Chad Adams & Jamal Fenton Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nev., and UNM will be the No. 1 seed. Then, of course, there’s the NCAA national tournament. However the season turns out, there will always be the Senior Day championship victory Fenton and Adams can savor. “This will probably be my greatest moment as a senior going out and being able to win a championship on my home court on Senior Night,” Adams said. “It’ll be something I’ll remember for the rest of my life.”
Sergio Jimenez / Daily Lobo ~J.R. Oppenheim
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Chad Adams, left, and Jamal Fenton
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 email@example.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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Growers clamor for Weed 101 by Kristen Wyatt and Nicholas K. Geranios The Associated Press
SPOKANE, Wash. — It may be called weed, but marijuana is legendarily hard to grow. Now that the drug has been made legal in Washington state and Colorado, growers face a dilemma. Statesanctioned gardening coaches can help folks cultivate tomatoes or zucchini, but both states have instructed them not to show people the best way to grow marijuana. The situation is similar in more than a dozen additional states that allow people to grow the drug with medical permission. That’s leaving some would-be marijuana gardeners looking to the private sector for help raising the temperamental plant. “We can’t go there,” said Brian Clark, a spokesman for Washington State University in Pullman, which runs the state’s extension services for gardening and agriculture. “It violates federal law, and we are a federally funded organization.” The issue came up because people are starting to ask master gardeners for help in growing cannabis, Clark said. Master gardeners are volunteers
who work through state university systems to provide horticultural tips in their communities. The situation is the same in Colorado, where Colorado State University in Fort Collins recently added a marijuana policy to its extension office, warning that any employee who provides growing assistance acts outside the scope of his or her job and “assumes personal liability for such action.” The growing predicament is just the latest quandary for these states that last year flouted federal drug law by removing criminal penalties for adults over 21 with small amounts of pot. In Washington, home-growing is banned, but it will be legal to grow pot commercially once state officials establish rules and regulations. In Colorado, adults are allowed to grow up to six marijuana plants in their own homes, so long as they’re in a locked location out of public view. At least two Colorado entrepreneurs are taking advantage of that aspect of the law; they’re offering growing classes that have attracted wannabe professional growers, current users looking to save money by growing their own pot and a few baby boomers who haven’t grown pot in
decades and don’t feel comfortable going to a marijuana dispensary. “We’ve been doing this on our own, but I wanted to learn to grow better,” said Ginger Grinder, a medical marijuana patient from Portales, N.M., who drove to Denver for a “Marijuana 101” class she saw advertised online. Grinder, a stay-at-home mom who suffers from lupus and fibromyalgia, joined about 20 other students earlier this month for a daylong crash course in growing the finicky plant. Taught in a rented room at a public university, the course had students practicing on tomato plants because pot is prohibited on campus. The group took notes on fertilizer and fancy hydroponic growing systems, and snipped pieces of tomato plants to practice cloning, a common practice for nascent pot growers to start raising weed from a “mother” marijuana plant. Ted Smith, a longtime instructor at an indoor gardening shop, led the class, and warned these gardeners that their task won’t be easy. Marijuana is fickle, he said. It’s prone to mildews and molds, picky about pH level and temperature, intolerant to tap water.
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from page 1 cluding undocumented immigrants, should be able to be move from place to place. “It’s a human rights issue that people should be able to be mobile,” he said. “That’s something that we should be provided regardless of our immigration status.” Aranda said she wants the governor to stop supporting the bill. “The driver’s licenses are working right now,” she said. “Don’t mess with something that’s working.”
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El Centro de la Raza program specialist Armando Bustamante said the bill will especially hurt undocumented students at UNM. “We have students from the metro area and Santa Fe who drive here on a daily basis to come to school,” he said. “Without a driver’s license, they will not be able to come to their classes. We have some great undocumented students who do great work here who might not have that opportunity to continue their education.” Bustamante said everyone, in-
tion, and this bill will leave behind so many members of our community. “(Martinez is) calling it a compromise bill, but so many of our families are being left out.” Aranda said driver’s licenses will ensure the safety of undocumented immigrants in the state. “We share the road with citizens,” she said. “We want to make sure that people know who’s driving alongside them. We want to make sure we don’t get harassed by police just because we don’t have licenses.”
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LoboOpinion Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg
Tuesday, March 5, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Dems lack courage to trim costly entitlements Editor’s note: This is in response to the letter “GOP obstructionism is a ploy to smear Dems,” published in Thursday’s Daily Lobo. In the letter, Caedmon Holland argues that Republicans are “trying to shift the blame for their failures to Democrats.” Editor, I found it hilarious to read Caedmon Holland’s opinion on the Democratic-controlled Senate’s inability to produce a budget since 2009. Holland is unaware of how the Senate’s budget process works. The House passes its own budget; the Senate passes its own. Then they put the two together, forge a compromise and send it to the White House. The problem is the Senate hasn’t produced its own budget since 2009. It has little to do with Republicans because Harry Reid, a Nevada Democrat, hasn’t even brought the measure to the floor. He has tried to protect his party by not making the Democrats go on the record with a vote for unwanted and/or bad policy. It’s because the Democrats have no backbone to address the fiscal problems our nation faces. The only budget the Democrats brought to the floor was President Obama’s two years ago, which was voted down 97-0. The Democrats are just as big a failure as their predecessors, the Republicans, were during the Bush years. Nobody is going to tackle the big economic issues we face. We will go bankrupt if our government officials don’t start to tackle the drivers of our immense debt, which are Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security and defense. Jeff Barkley UNM staff and student
From the web Online readers responded to the article “Christians condemn ‘homos’ and ‘whores,’” published in Monday’s Daily Lobo. The article was about the religious protest Friday afternoon in front of the Cornell Parking Structure. by “UNM atheist” “I for one was happy to read about our campus visitors on Friday — it’s good for society to see the true face of religion occasionally.” by “Becca Granato” “They have a right to freedom of expression; I have a right to smile, move on and remember that the earth is a mother and she accepts all her children, even the hate-filled ones.” by “vhg” “I think they have the right to obtain a permit and legally spread their profanity. I am glad that the students were not allowed to have them removed. I would not be offended by such behavior more than simply entertained. You know, like when one goes to the zoo to watch the primates. Seems as though believers and nonbelievers alike found this group offensive. That is what happens when ignorant behavior rears its ugly ass.” by “Zoe Noel” “Sounds to me that these were a bunch of atheist Christian-haters and fakes who instead wanted students to hate religion, which includes Islam and Christianity. The professionally made signs give it away, since these types of groups are professional protesters. Follow them to the Peace and Justice Center ‘conveniently located across the street’ — or will they go to one of the religious centers on campus? Does any Christian/Muslim group claim these folks?” To join the conversation, go to DailyLobo.com
Restricting rights won’t curb violence by Christopher Donnelly Daily Lobo guest columnist
If we could remove firearms from the citizenry, we would not have changed the fact that we do not value human life. By prohibiting drugs and abortions, we fail to get to the root of those problems. Regrettably, the three are interrelated. We are wasting time politicking and not addressing their common causes. It is arrogant to try to legislate away the tide of complex social ills that have caused so much of North America to remain awash in blood for so long. How have we forgotten King Canute? We are failing as a species at a behavioral level. Laws do nothing to prevent either real or fictionalized gun violence from being glamorized by ratings-driven media outlets. When we criminalize guns, drugs or abortion and then incarcerate members of our communities, we drive the problem further underground and empower the state to participate in our personal lives. This is a mental health issue and we are collectively negligent if we shirk our personal responsibility by blaming guns and relying on the state. We should treat this contagion of violence by addressing its environmental causes. If we really want to fight violence, abortion and addiction, the effort must go toward early intervention programs and free and anonymous walkin mental health crisis centers open 24/7 in every public or private hospital in the nation. This could be similar to the clinic model we used with HIV prevention, which worked effectively to limit that pandemic. Vilifying AIDS patients and intravenous drug users did not. This is a mental health issue that we are aggravating with criminalization. More gun laws will further radicalize an already active subculture of extremists and secessionists. They won’t just use guns, because they have bombs and, soon, drones. This is a slow motion national disaster with international implications. Lawyers, the prison-industrial complex and black marketeers will benefit the most from increased gun legislation, as they did with drug laws. Prison corporations have
grown rich off addiction. How much more do they stand to gain from nonviolent gun owners or a new ban on abortion? The criminal justice system lost the war on drugs the same way it lost during Prohibition and the same way it will lose a war on guns. Our past tolerance of backalley abortion and transnational drug cartels should guide us before we allow the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives and FBI to dictate more details of our personal lives. The concept of limiting gun rights is as
Do not try to limit other people’s right to choose; it consistently backfires. shortsighted as putting armed guards in schools. When we relinquish to the state any rights, we impair our ability to effectively challenge the growing global police state. Armed citizens are challenging Assad the way Mandela fought the power of apartheid. Guns gave Nicaraguan citizens the means to beat back the Somoza regime and the Contras. Gun violence, substance abuse and abortion will continue to exist whether we seek criminalization or not. Mass violence unquestionably predates the firearm. We may put our politics or spiritual beliefs before principles and common sense in these debates, but take solace in how fortunate we are to have newly marginalized gun owners, pitiable drug users and distressed pregnant mothers to collectively punish and blame for systemic problems in our nation. How greedy we are to expend resources on disenfranchising these valuable people. Logically, we should also work on outlawing religion because it causes violence such as the Crusades and Islamic jihad. If gun rights can be eroded, then so can free speech. People dump babies, numb themselves and kill each other because the
primal extended family has been systematically attacked since the start of colonialism. The human race is sick and these are only a few symptoms. If you refuse to see it, you are sick. More laws will not heal us. Chicago has very tough gun laws, but it lost at least 500 souls to gun-related violence last year. If you are against abortion, don’t have one. Don’t like drugs? Don’t buy them. If you find firearms repugnant, don’t possess them. Do not try to limit other people’s right to choose; it consistently backfires. If one has the right to legal abortion, then one also has the right to have weapons or to ease the pain of cancer. We cannot let criminals, corporations and the state be the only ones with access to effective quantities of armaments and ammunition. Organize against new gun laws because they keep the power elite strong. Fight against new gun laws — or prepare for an intifada in America.
Letter submission policy
n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo. com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
‘Proof’ mixes math and mental illness
Tuesday, March 5, 2013/ Page 5
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firstname.lastname@example.org When talking about mental illness, it’s easy to fall into stereotypes or, even worse, the quirky, romanticized shallowness of indie films. This does not happen with the Explora Theater’s production of “Proof” — no relation to the dead rapper. David Auburn’s script is tight and sharp, addressing the classical line between genius and insanity with human interest and a rather unique framework not often found in theater. Rarely is complex mathematics tackled by a play, even if the proof itself is a bit of a MacGuffin. The play is clever and deep, from the double entendre of the title to the crippling cliff-hanger at the end of the first act that is truly explosive and satisfying. If that’s not good enough for you, the play also won a Pulitzer, so you know, there’s that. If you’ve never been to Explora Theater, or only go for the adult singles-night events to pick up science babes, it is an especially tiny space. The first row of seats is perhaps fewer than six inches from the
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already diminutive stage and the final row is only four chairs back. Most theater spaces in Albuquerque are relatively small, but Explora Theater might be the most intimate. You might even find it a little intimidating, despite the cuteness. While the play is a bit long, there are only four characters, giving you a lot of time with each. There is only one setting — a front porch — so the series of dialogues is intense and personal, and the proximity of the action to the audience only amplifies that. With such limited narrative elements, this really puts an emphasis on character and dialogue, making for a stronger and more cohesive story. Bridget S. Dunne plays Catherine, the lead. Dunne does a fantastic job making a difficult and complex character likable, despite Catherine’s many troubling contentions. Dunne does not simply do this through Catherine’s wit and intellect — her performance gives breath and human empathy to an involving and demanding role.
see Proof page 6
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Courtesy photo Actors Neil Faulconbridge, left, and Bridget S. Dunne act out a scene in “Proof.” The play offers a nonstereotypical view of mental illness and runs at Explora Theater through Sunday.
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Poet and former UNM professor Ruth Salvaggio believes poetry is integral to coping with natural disasters. She specifically focuses on Hurricane Katrina and the poets who arise in times of disaster. She speaks at 12:30 p.m. on the third floor of the SUB in Acoma A and B.
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Every Friday in March, the Women’s Resource Center shows a film about issues facing women in the Americas. This Friday the center is showing “Maid in America,” a documentary that follows Latin American immigrant mothers as they leave their children to be maids and babysitters for other families. The movie starts at noon at the Women’s Resource Center in Mesa Vista Hall, room 1160.
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Making a wood collage vignette is the perfect way to escape the stresses of school, plus you can give it as a gift and get extra brownie points with one of your friends. This workshop is at the National Hispanic Cultural Center from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Be warned: They will ask for donations, and food will be for sale. They also encourage making a reservation, so email firstname.lastname@example.org before showing up. The center is located at 1701 Fourth St. S.W.
If the recent increase in gun violence across the United States has convinced you to give up your gun, here’s a safe way to do it. The Albuquerque Police Department will accept any firearms, no questions asked, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Metropolitan Forensic Science Center at 5350 Second St. N.W.
ROSE PRUNING SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
from PAGE 5
You know you’ve always wanted to know how to prune a rosebush. If not, maybe you can learn how to carefully snip roses from other people’s bushes — shh, don’t tell. The workshop runs from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. both days at the Tony Hillerman Library at 8205 Apache Ave. N.E. ~Nicole Perez
Christy Lopez plays Claire, Catherine’s more stable and “normal” sister. Lopez has the challenge of playing the closest thing the script has to a “bad guy” while still making the character relatable. Claire is a well-written character who the audience can dislike and sympathize with, and Lopez nails each stroke. The scenes between the sisters performed by Dunne and Lopez are simply phenomenal. Their energy is fierce and palpable and these sections are certainly the best in the show. They are natural, real and definitely absorbing. Michael Weppler plays Hal, a rather whelp-ish representation of fragile male ego. Hal exists to make the other people around him look better, and
Weppler’s nonplussed performance is a welcome chaser against the rest of the play’s intensity. As Catherine’s father, Neil Faulconbridge has the least to do in the cast, but he is nevertheless enjoyable to watch. The cast members speak with their hands a lot, gesticulating rather wildly to a noticeable degree. This is largely due to the coincidence of having frenetic performers, but when the more handsy of the actors begin dueling in dialogue, it turns into a bit of an overactive thumb war. Warm PBRs, a Goonies T-shirt and the occasional bizarrely cheesy guitar give “Proof” a unique kind of charm. And if you have an irrational hatred of Gwyneth Paltrow, you might even like
it better than the movie version. Rest in peace, Proof.
“Proof” by David Auburn Directed by Beth Welt Explora Theater 1701 Mountain Road N.W. Runs through Sunday Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. Sunday at 2 p.m. $8 for members of Explora, American Theatre Guild or Theatre Lovers Community $10 for nonmembers Limited seating, reservations recommended For reservations, call (505) 224-8305 or contact email@example.com
SAVE A LIFE TODAY.
T , M Puzzle 5, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily Crossword FOR RELEASE MARCH 5, 2013
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to yesterday’s problem.
ACROSS 1 Politicos Reagan and Paul 5 Do some healing 9 Mallorcan seaport 14 Lit sign in a dark theater 15 Operatic song 16 Regions 17 Playground frolicker 18 Singer called the “Godmother of Punk” 20 Not getting any younger 22 Mozart’s “Così fan __” 23 Misdemeanor 26 Reheat leftovers, in a way 30 “Bambi” doe 31 Pep rally yell 32 Grabbed at will 34 Triangular Indian pastry 37 Bufferin targets 38 Set in opposition to 41 Land, in Le Havre 42 Puts into office 43 Enthusiastic reply to “Who wants ice cream?” 45 Classical lead-in 46 Involuntary sign of nerves 49 Color for a panther? 50 One given to bad language 54 Movie reviewer Roger 56 China’s Zhou __ 57 Finishing the 18th, say 62 Caplet or gelcap 63 Dentist’s insertion 64 Where the clergy sit, in many churches 65 Mayberry boy 66 It’s found in veins 67 Tiny time div. 68 MADD ads, e.g. DOWN 1 Put on a new cassette 2 Roughly 21% of the atmosphere
Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku
By Mel Rosen
3 “La Femme __” 4 Angioplasty implant 5 “You are here” document 6 Timeline time 7 Capone cohort Frank 8 Factual tidbit 9 Yesterday’s tense 10 Azerbaijani’s neighbors 11 Welcoming wreath 12 Welcoming floor covering 13 Bit of fire evidence 19 Adherents: Suff. 21 Danced wildly 24 Amounted (to) 25 __ Island 27 Weapons from Israel 28 Mild-mannered fictional reporter 29 L.A. Times staffers 33 Exemplification 34 Ump’s call 35 Erie Canal mule 36 Athlete’s promoter 38 Mani partner, salonwise
Monday’s Puzzle Solved
(c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
39 Laundry room tool 40 __-deucy 41 Advice at the track 44 Pop one’s cork? 46 Blooms from bulbs 47 Home to Firenze 48 __ rellenos: stuffed Mexican dish 51 Church keyboard
FOLLOW US ON
52 Sporty car roofs 53 Seuss’s “Hop __” 55 Difficult situation 57 Pollutant banned by Cong. in 1979 58 www address 59 On top of everything else 60 Employ 61 Investigator, slangily
DAILY LOBO new mexico
DAILY LOBO new mexico
FURNISHED STUDIO CONDOMINIUM for rent. Montgomery by Carlisle. $400/mo, $400DD, 505-366-1550. 505-345-1066.
Services PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
268-8686 5700 Copper NE
MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. firstname.lastname@example.org, 401-8139. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. FEEL BETTER AT Agora. Call: 277-3013. Chat: www.agoracares.org LICENSED NURSING ASSISTANT available to help you or your loved one. Concientious, caring, dependaple. Experienced, great references. Stacey 974-9736.
Health and Wellness
www.sandiapropertymanagement.com STUDIOS, 1 BLOCK UNM, $455-$475/ free utilities. Ask Lobo free month special! 246-2038. www.kachina-proper ties.com 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. 2 BEDROOMS, UTILITIES included 313 girard SE. $755/mo. www.kachina-prop erties.com. 246-2038.
Travel GUIDED ESCORTED TRAVEL to Mexico this summer. $1,625 7-23 to 8-6. In the center of a safe, clean, historical city. Felix Pacheco felixa email@example.com or 505-833-0662.
Apartments NOB HILL 1BDRM apartments. $490/mo +electricity, $250dd. No pets, free UNM parking. 505-850-9749. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM, $575/mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in Special. 262-0433. 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.
UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, 1BDRM. $575/mo, includes utilities. No pets. Move in special! 255-2685. UNM NORTH CAMPUS - 1BDRM, starting at $585/mo, includes utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. ON THE EDGE... of downtown 802 Gold Ave SW. ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED. 1BDRM. Across from Silver Ave. Flying Star and Robinson Park. Gated, safe, courtyard, laundry, off street parking. $605/mo with $200dd. Please call Greg at 305-975-0908. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, 2BDRM, gated. No pets. $830/mo, includes utilities. 255-2685 or 503-0795. A NICE 1BDRM (house), 504 1/2 Columbia S.E. (rear). 5 blocks to UNM, look in windows. $575/mo. 266-3059.
Duplexes NEAR NOB HILL. Large 1BDRM; hardwood ﬂoors, updated bathroom, W/D, yard, off-street parking. $575/mo. 271-9686.
Houses For Rent 3BDRM 2BA FIREPLACE, big closet, living room, W/D, refridgerator and stove. Fenced yard. 2 /2 blocks to UNM. $1200/mo + $400 deposit. 505-881-3540 or 505-720-1934. GATED DELUXE UNIQUE 2BDRM penthouse for two people. $900/mo. 415Vassar SE. 266-7422.
STOP PAYING RENT! 1405 San Carlos SW #12. This great condo is centrally located- close to all main attractions Albuquerque has to offer: min from downtown, zoo, botanical gardens and bosque trail. Less than 3 mi from UNM and you can catch a direct bus close by. Has storage unit and carport. Enclosed back courtyard. 975Sqft, 2BDRM. Only $99,900!! Call Douglas Coplen 505-553-3816 or email firstname.lastname@example.org MLS 749212 Keller Williams Realty 6703 Academy Rd NE Albuquerque, NM 87109. Ofﬁce 505-271-8200.
LIVELY SENIOR WOMAN seeking to share a house with a man or woman. I need a bedroom with a bath. 505-836-1265.
Rooms For Rent FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to take over Lobo Village lease. $519/mo, utilities included except electric. Willing to pay -half of ﬁrst month’s rent and app fee. If interested, please text/call 1-505-631-3915. ROOM IN CASAS Del Rio available. Call Sam at 505-916-7064 as soon as possible for information and if you are interested.
TWO STUDENT WANTED to share 3BDRM and 2.5BA home. 10 mins from campus. $450/mo. includes utilities. Call 505-399-9020.
UNM Jazz Combos 7:30pm – 8:30pm Keller Hall Directed by Glenn Kostur. $8/6/4.
WANTED ROOMMATE TO share Broadstone apartment, female, serious student, N/S, clean, mature, friendly. $350/mo. Text 208-993-7141.
Trash, Old Women, Angels, Poems: Promising Figures for Disaster Poetics 12:30pm – 2:00pm SUB Presented by Dr Ruth Salvaggio, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars 2:00pm – 3:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy “Is the Cabibbo angle the earliest data on BSM physics?” presented by Gerard Stephenson (UNM).
Louie’s Lounge Tournament 9:00am – 5:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium
Panel Discussion & Book Signing 3:00pm – 4:30pm Art Museum, Lower Gallery Panel Discussion & Distinguished Lecture with Charles Bowden and Leora Briggs.
Coffee & Tea Time 9:30am – 11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center
Lectures & Readings SOLAS Brown Bag Lecture Series 11:00am – 1:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Presenting the Peace Corps Panel.
CLASSIFIED VOCALIST NEEDSPAYMENT KEYBOARD/ guitar player.INFORMATION All genres of music. Paid position Pre-payment for gigs. Females preferred. Phone: by Visa, Discover, •• Phone: Pre-payment by Visa or MasterTeri 505-730-2933. MasterCard or American is required. Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656.
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 email@example.com FORD 2003 TAURUS V6 Sedan. Excellent condition. New breaks, starter, battery, and power steering system. Great deal at $3750 OBO. Call 401-0520. BREAD MAKING MACHINE Panosonic. Make yummy hot bread instead of tortillas. Put in the mix and out comes the gourmet style bread. $50. Email inter firstname.lastname@example.org
Vehicles For Sale JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA 1989 4.2L automatic, 68,932 miles, $2,470. Call 505-465-4925.
Rancho & Grants). To apply send resumes to Hogares, Inc., Human Resources, PO Box 6485, ABQ, NM, 87107, fax to 505- 342-5414, download an application at www.hogaresinc.com or apply in person at 1218 Griegos, NW. EOE
WANTED CUSTOMER SERVICE representatives. Pay $8.50/hr FT and PT job. Work available immediately. Submit resume and hours available to work to email@example.com / Call 505-260-2310. !!!BARTENDING!!!$300DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100.
and ongoing coaching. We strive to help our employees develop to their full potential in the security industry. We are excited to announce the current internal openings we have: Security Ofﬁcer– FT, PT and Event/ Weekend Staff. Requirements: have a HS diploma or GED, basic PC skills, excellent customer service and people skills, successful candidates must have ability to pass drug test. We offer: training and development opportunity to further advance, advancement opportunities, company- paid uniforms, medical, dental, vision, 401k beneﬁts available. Please complete the online application at www.securitasjobs.com
Call Frank & Maryanne for the best rates in town! 3201 Aztec NE Albuquerque 505-884-1909
LOOKING FOR PERSON over 18 to baby sit occasionally for 4 and 5 year olds in NE Heights. Must have own transportation. References required. Academic work in early childhood desirable as are strong swimming skills. $10/hr. 350-9535.
Jobs Off Campus PT RECEPTIONIST FOR law ofﬁce. $10/hr to start. Work hours 8am-12pm M-F. Email resume or letter of interest to firstname.lastname@example.org CAREGIVER/ CNA WANTED for disabled woman. PT AM and PM. 3-4 days/wk. $10-$14/hr, DOE. Email atten email@example.com DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for parties. Nights, weekends. Same day pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn firstname.lastname@example.org THE POMPEO GROUP has an immediate opening with our team in a professional, fast-paced, yet casual environment in a very pleasant, convenient location in the NE Heights! We are looking for a positive, ﬂexible and team-oriented part-time ofﬁce assistant to join our team in our conveniently located ofﬁce in NE Albuquerque! Primary responsibility is data entry, but also ﬁling, some phone work and occasional errands. Strong computer/ typing skills, organizational and time management and excellent written/ verbal communication skills required. Flexible hours. Visit us today at www.pompeo.com and please like The Pompeo Group on Facebook! E-mail your resume to deanna@pom peo.com
Campus Calendar of Events
The Black Hole 8:30am – 2:30pm SUB Atrium Hosted by Africana Studies Leadership Opportunity Team. Come see art for and about the people. Ping
THREE STONE DIAMOND engagement ring. Detailed Metalwork Platinum Band. Lab made stones. Round cut. Two side stone, 0.56ct each. Center stone, 1.49ct. 2.61 carats total. Size 5.5. Great condition. $200. Contact Firefoxmk@msn.com
QUIET STUDENT. NEAR UNM. Small furnished room. Utilities included. Mini fridge and microwave only. Private parking included. $300/mo. 505-242-2671.
Arts & Music
Houses For Sale
N.E. HOME, quiet Carlisle area, parks, bike trails, N/S, female only, graduate student preferred. $350/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-963-4174.
UNM ID ADVANTAGE
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $420/mo +1/4 utilities. High speed RATES
• 30¢Internet. per wordPictures per dayavailable. for five orGated more com-•• Come Come to to Marron show MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show munity. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate Call 277-5656 edu cancelling. inofYour Space, Rooms for Rent, or any For 10¢ per word in Personals, Rooms • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or ASSISTANT/ RECEP• FaxVETERINARY 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 adrequired. text, MasterCard or American IN CASAS del Rio available. All TIONIST/ Kennel Express help. isPre-veterinary lessROOM or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 utilities paid, cable, wiﬁ. CLASSIFIED student preferred. Ponderosa Animal HOGARES, INC.ADVERTISING AN established dy-ore-mail • Special effects are furnished, charged addtionally: email@example.com. email to to classiﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org $500/mo lease until May. 505-417-9404. Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. DEADLINE namic mental health agency is expand-•• In logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, In person: cash, check, money ing and is in need of staff! Community larger font, etc. order, check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. money Visa orUSA, MasterCard. SEEKING UNM STUDENT to share AT order, SECURITAS we believe that Support Workers- BA in Human Ser-American Express. Come by room 107 Come roomof131 Marron Hallinfrom 1BDRM 1BA on ON Columbia,until end of the by future ourincompany CLASSIFIEDS THE WEB 8:00am to 5:00pm. can only be vices ﬁeld + 1 yr experience (Albu-Marron 8 a.m.Hall to 5from p.m. UNM Student Publications May. $300/mo + $300 deposit. Utilities achieved if we help within-state the continuity www.dailylobo.com querque). Behavioral Mail:: Pre-pay byby money order, check, Pre-pay money order, MSC03 2230 Management•• Mail included. No pet, No smoking. our peoples’ skills. Wein-state believe in Visa,of Discover, MasterCard or American SpecialistsHigh School Diploma check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All 505-717-9909 rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and proper recruitment, extensive training Required (Albuquerque, Los Lunas, Rio ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.
WIN AN IPAD3!! And support the students of EMS. Rafﬂe ticket for sale in the SUB Wednesday and Friday from 10AM-4PM.
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
New Mexico Daily Lobo
LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 8 / Tuesday, March 5, 2013
OSE - CQuIC Seminars 3:30pm – 4:30pm Room 125, Dane Smith Hall “Harnessing the atom-like properties of single spins in diamond” presented by Lee Bassett, University of California, Santa Barbara.
Meetings MBA Information Session 3:30pm – 4:30pm Anderson School of Management
Sports & Rec Baseball vs LA Salle 6:00pm Isotopes Park
Colleges Against Cancer 3:30pm – 5:00pm SUB Luminaria Emerging Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00pm – 8:00pm SUB Lobo A & B
Student Groups & Gov. CASA Co-op & Lobo Gardens Group meeting 9:00am – 11:00am Winnings Coffee, Harvard Discuss weekly events and new ideas for Lobo Gardens and CASA co-op. Student Organization American Studies 11:00am – 1:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B
Christians on UNM 12:00pm – 1:30pm SUB Scholars
American Studies Graduate Student Association 12:00pm – 2:00pm SUB Acoma A & B
Japanese Language Club Meeting 4:00pm – 7:00pm SUB Mirage-Thunderbird Student Dharma Meditation Meeting 5:15pm – 6:30pm SUB Spirit Spiritual Seekers Club 6:30pm – 8:00pm SUB Thunderbird
Theater & Films Shen Yun 2013 7:30pm – 9:00pm Popejoy Hall The world’s premier classical Chinese dance and music
companies performs with a lavishly colorful and exhilarating show. Rise of the Guardian 8:00pm SUB Theater Mid Week Movies.
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!
Email events to: email@example.com
Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com