Daily Lobo new mexico
tuesday April 1, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Students reflect on Sunday night’s protest by Chloe Henson and Stephen Montoya email@example.com @ChloeHenson5, @StephenMontoya9
Groups in protest of the Albuquerque Police Department organized two follow-up demonstrations Monday at UNM. Several organizations promoted the events by way of social media. One protest was scheduled to take place at 1 p.m. on Central Avenue in front of a Denny’s next to Columbia Drive. Four protesters showed up to the event. Justin Gaudian, who was the first protester on the scene, said he decided to attend after watching the video of APD shooting James Boyd. “I heard about the shooting of James Boyd, and I watched the video,” he said. “It made me sick and really angry. I feel like something needs to be done; APD has a history of violence and injustice. The best way to stand up to that, if the authorities aren’t doing anything, is to get out in the streets.” On March 16, APD shot and killed James Boyd, a homeless man who was caught illegally camping in the Sandia Foothills. In a video that was taken from an officer’s helmet camera, Boyd can be seen turning away from APD officers as they open fire. Gaudian said he would like to see a change in policy that disallows officers paid leave after their offenses. “I would like to see more therapy for police officers in the line of duty because there’s a lot of angry cops out there looking for someone to pick on,” he said.
Frida Salazar / @FridaSg5/ Daily Lobo Sevak Tarpinian, left, Dominika López, center, and Brendan Welch raised banners on the corner of Central and University Monday afternoon as passers by showed their support. This is the third day protesters have taken to the streets against APD within a week. Officers have nonlethal options when it comes to eliminating threats, and the use of firearms should be a last resort, he said. Michael Lovelace, who also
arrived to protest, said he showed up to redeem the original message of Sunday’s march. “I’m here today because last night got a little rowdy and the
message was lost, so I want to get out here with people that are really down with the message,” he said. Their message was well-received, he said, until the protest got
out of control. “I’m just trying not to get shot by APD, man — bottom line, that’s
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APD’s critics convene to hash out demands by Ardee Napolitano firstname.lastname@example.org @ArdeeTheJourno
Aaron Sweet /@AaronCSweet/ Daily Lobo Larry Kronen addresses attendees of a community forum on planning the next steps of their protest against APD violence Monday night at the ABQ Peace & Justice Center. Protesters organized the forum to allow community members to speak about the events that took place during the protest Sunday night.
Daily Lobo volume 118
As protests against the Albuquerque Police Department subsided Monday, protesters came up with three demands for police. At a community forum held at the Albuquerque Peace and Justice Center on Monday night, more than 50 APD protesters voted to declare their concrete demands against the department’s excessive use of violence in the city. Protesters’ demands included the release of videos of all fatal APD shootings since 2010, the acquittal of all people arrested in Sunday’s protests and the indictment of all officers involved in fatal shootings. Sayrah Namaste, an activist with (un)Occupy Albuquerque who helped to organize the forum, said she was content with the results of the event. “This was an amazing democratic participation,” she said. “It was tremendous, wonderful community input. People got heard. We got three demands,
and we’re all in agreement.” Namaste said protesters from various activist organizations in the city rushed to put up and publicize the event right after a 12-hour standoff among protesters and police Sunday. “All the events of that 10- or 11hour standoff with police really pushed it to ‘let’s have it as soon as we can.’ We put it all together at about 12 a.m. We knew we wanted to do it before the City Council meeting.” Hundreds rallied across downtown Albuquerque and along Central Avenue starting at noon that day, resulting in multiple confrontations and prompting police to teargas protesters near the end of the night. The standoff came after hacker group Anonymous posted a video press release on YouTube urging residents to protest against APD’s excessive use of violence. Namaste said that although the three demands issued by protesters at the forum are not the most important ones, they are effective short-term goals.
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“I don’t think those were the most important, but those are the ones that we can do immediately,” she said. “Some of our demands are extremely important, but it would take a lot of time to put a lot of detail in those, whereas asking them to release all the videos can happen right now.” Initially, attendees were introduced to a list of 14 demands to APD that was formulated by the Albuquerque Task Force for Public Safety, a civilian organization including family members of people shot dead by APD. At the forum, protesters voted on the three almost in consensus as the initial demands to pursue with APD. David Correia, a member of the task force who introduced the initial list, said his organization has been talking about a list of demands for some time now. He said the three demands, which they issued on March 24 after the killing of James Boyd, would push for more effective action among protesters. “Those are doable right now,” he said. “It’s an important choice, because we have to start making demands and seeing them through … I think the important thing as we walk out of here tonight is to have demands that we know can happen immediately.” On March 21, APD released a video of the killing of Boyd, who was illegally camping
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in the Sandia foothills. The video shows him turning away from officers as they open fire on him. Correia said that as a long-term solution, the city should establish a civilian oversight of APD that has more checks and balances. “One, for me, that is very important is binding civilian police oversight that includes disciplining and firing officers,” Correia said. “I think that the police are a social institution, but they’re not treated as a social institution that has carte blanche to do whatever they want. When the police police the police, you get killer cops.” Namaste said she supports this idea. She said that although the Police Oversight Commission is in place right now, it does not have a direct impact on APD. “I was in the Police Oversight Commission last week. There were about 40 of us, and they usually have like four people,” she said. “They told us that they are very frustrated that they don’t have teeth — they don’t have power, they don’t have authority. They’re just being ignored.” At the forum, some people demanded the resignation of Albuquerque Mayor Richard Berry and APD Chief Gorden Eden. But Lissie Perkal, a UNM student who attended the event, said this would not be an effective long-term solution. Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez
Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim
“In the short term, I support recalling the chief of police,” she said. “But, honestly, it’s a structural violence. It’s not those individuals who are evil, it’s the positions. I think we really need to redo the whole system. Getting them out of office would just be a short-term victory, especially with the police chief.” Perkal said APD should be held accountable for using force against protesters during the Sunday protests. “Police officers who engaged to shoot and kill need to be held accountable,” she said. “They also need to be held accountable for what was happening (Sunday). They had a militarized response to people who were protesting, which is a totally inappropriate and unnecessary response … Protesters should not have gotten that treatment. They should not have gotten tear gassed.” Namaste said protesters are planning to convene a small group of individuals to talk about issuing long-term demands in the future. “We obviously have a problem, and everyone in the world now knows it,” she said. “We need to, as a people, say what changes we want.”
North Korea’s military acts out by Hyung-Jin Kim and Jung-Yoon Choi The Associated Press
SEOUL, South Korea — North and South Korea fired hundreds of artillery shells into each other’s national waters Monday in a flare of animosity that forced residents of five front-line South Korean islands to evacuate to shelters for several hours, South Korean officials said. The exchange of fire into the Yellow Sea followed Pyongyang’s sudden announcement that it would conduct live-fire drills in seven areas north of the Koreas’ disputed maritime boundary. North Korea routinely test-fires artillery and missiles into the ocean, but rarely discloses those plans in advance. The announcement was seen as an expression of Pyongyang’s frustration with making little progress in its recent push to win outside aid.
see South Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel
Korea page 3
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‘I’m not going anywhere’
Sergio Jiménez / @SXfoto/ Daily Lobo Lobo men’s basketball head coach Craig Neal thanks fans for attending the final home game of the 2013-2014 season. Neal is set to receive a two-year contract extension through 2019-2020.
By J.R. Oppenheim
firstname.lastname@example.org @JROppenheim Men’s head basketball coach Craig Neal reached a deal with UNM to extend his contract for an additional two years, the UNM Athletic Department announced Monday afternoon. When he was hired last year, Neal signed a five-year deal that would have run through the 2017-18 season. The contract extension is now good through 2019-20. Financial terms for the contract remain the same, meaning Neal will continue to earn $750,000 in base salary and additional compensation. The deal also included incentives for conference championships, NCAA tournament appearances and runs, conference coaching awards, wins over top-25 programs and academic success. In a statement, Neal expressed his appreciation for UNM Athletics Director Paul Krebs, President Robert Frank and the school’s administration. An end-of-season press conference is expected for Wednesday afternoon. “We have a tremendous program here at New Mexico, with an unbelievable facility and great fans,” Neal said in the statement. “Having raised my children here in New Mexico, I’m excited to be the coach here and I’m excited for our future as a program.” Neal’s name came up with regard to a head coaching gig at South Florida when CBS Sports’ Gary Parrish last
Thursday called the Lobo coach a “legitimate target” for the job. This past season was the best rookie season for any head coach in UNM history. Neal led the Lobos to a 27-7 record and a Mountain West tournament title. He won more games in his first year than did his predecessor, close friend and previous recordholder Steve Alford. Both men are among 15 candidates for the Jim Phelan Award, given to the national coach of the year. Neal is also a finalist for the Joe B. Hall Award, given to the nation’s best rookie head coach. UNM is Neal’s first experience with any kind of head coaching position. Neal worked with Alford for three years at Iowa and six years at UNM. Prior to that he served as a scout and an assistant coach for the NBA’s Toronto Raptors. Though the CBS Sports report floated Neal’s name as a potential candidate at USF, Lobo recruit Jordan Hunter and his mother both took to Twitter on Sunday saying that Neal had told them he would remain at UNM. “’I’m not going anywhere, Jordan’ - Craig Neal #GoLobos,” Jordan Hunter tweeted. As it turns out, Hunter was correct. “We are excited about the direction of the program under Craig’s leadership,” Krebs said in a statement, “and we are glad that he wants to be here at the University of New Mexico.”
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North Korea fired 500 rounds of artillery shells in a span of more than three hours, about 100 of which fell south of the sea boundary, South Korean Defense Ministry spokesman Kim Min-Seok said. South Korea responded by firing 300 shells into North Korean waters, he said. No shells from either side were fired at land or military installations, but Kim called the North’s artillery firing a provocation aimed at testing Seoul’s security posture. There was no immediate comment from North Korea. In Washington, White House spokesman Jonathan Lalley called North Korea’s actions “dangerous and provocative” and said they would further aggravate tensions in the region. Monday’s exchange was relatively mild in the history of animosity and violence between the Koreas, but there is worry in Seoul that
an increasingly dissatisfied North Korea could repeat the near-daily barrage of war rhetoric it expressed last spring, when tensions soared as Pyongyang threatened nuclear strikes on Washington and Seoul in response to condemnation of its third nuclear test. Residents on front-line South Korean islands spent several hours in shelters during the firing, and officials temporarily halted ferry service linking the islands to the mainland. Kang Myeong-Sung, speaking from a shelter on Yeonpyeong island, which is in sight of North Korean territory, said he didn’t hear any fighter jets but heard the boom of artillery fire. The poorly marked western sea boundary has been the scene of several bloody naval skirmishes between the Koreas in recent years. In March 2010, a South Korean
Korea page 7
Bairstow an AP All-American honorable mention Earlier Monday, the Associated Press placed UNM forward Cameron Bairstow among its honorable mentions for the All-American team. Bairstow, the Mountain West tournament MVP, joined San Diego State’s Xavier Thames, the conference player of the year, on the AP honorable mention list. The AP first team is comprised of Creighton’s Doug McDermott, Duke’s Jabari Parker, Louisville’s Russ Smith, Connecticut’s Shabazz Napier and Cincinnati’s Sean Kilpatrick.
Tuesday, April 1, 2014/ Page 3
LoboOpinion Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski
Tuesday, April 1, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Destruction is not the way to solve APD’s misconduct An open letter to Sunday’s protesters: First, let me say that I applaud the main goals of your protest on Sunday with regard to grievances with the Albuquerque Police Department’s questionable shootings of 37 people over the past four years, 23 of which were fatal. However, around 5:30 p.m. on Sunday, my regard for your protest became more mixed. That time, when protesters left APD headquarters, marked a turning point for the nearly 12-hour protest. It marked the point when the protest started to become more about the violence of a few particular protesters than the original cause of justice and ending police corruption. Even after this turning point, I do applaud the protesters who stayed peaceful and who talked down Devon Bay, the man with the AK47, who was, according to the Daily Lobo, willing to “swing lead” and start shooting in order to “take back the country,” as he phrased it. However, I could not be more displeased with Bay himself, nor with the protesters who blocked I-25 after departing APD headquarters and who refused to let an ambulance through. This act endangered the protesters themselves, the drivers on the highway and the injured person the ambulance was trying to reach. As for the protesters who climbed the streetlight at Central and Yale, and the protesters who vandalized the APD substation at Triangle Park in Nob Hill — that was sheer idiocy. To those violent and disruptive protesters: what were you trying to accomplish with these acts? To the I-25 group, I would say that your right to protest and demonstrate ends where you begin endangering other peoples’ lives and property. To the violent vandals on Central, I would say the same, as well as remind you that no amount of violence or force will bring down the APD. “Murder the murderers with badges,” a slogan I saw on Twitter a few times Sunday night, is not an effective way to combat the corruption in APD that we are all against. Yes, we in the U.S. do have the right to demonstrate and exercise free speech and petition for a redress of grievances, but the key here is to keep civil disobedience … civil. You can get your message across and make your points in mass demonstrations and marches without hurting or killing anyone, and without damaging property. It’s also very important to remember that such demonstrations aren’t enough; you need to put in the hard work and learn about the issues in-depth. Knee-jerk reactions and parroting slogans handed to you by Anonymous and Occupy aren’t everything. You need to attend city council meetings and public forums and voice intelligent opinions and viewpoints to the people in power. It’s also not enough to be against something — you have to be for something, and you have to be able to offer your own solutions to get things done. People may point to the recent protests in Kiev and Caracas as excellent examples of violence accomplishing political goals. However, here in Albuquerque, the city is willing to work with protesters and those affected by APD’s misconduct. In Ukraine and Venezuela, that wasn’t the case; police were using live rounds, and governments were more than unwilling to negotiate with dissenters. Violence is a last resort. Here in Albuquerque there are many more options to exhaust before gun battles erupt between police and rioters. To the peaceful protesters, I say keep up the good work. Keep advocating for your cause, keep putting political pressure on the city and police, keep demonstrating and marching and keep bringing intelligent debate and solutions to the table, all in a non-violent way. To those who would advocate violence against APD and the city at large to accomplish their goals, I say keep off the streets and take your violence with you. John Tyczkowski Opinion editor email@example.com
from the web Online readers responded to the story “Protesters, police clash along Central as tensions escalate” published in yesterday’s Daily Lobo. Phillip Howell The good people marched, held signs and did not commit any criminal acts, but the anarchist people vandalized, spray-painted windows and the buildings of businesses. Those folks wear dark glasses, bandanas and stand behind people, shouting encouragement to confront the police, to forcibly resist and destroy property. They are at every rally such as this to exploit the good citizens in order to break the laws of society. Their agenda is not justice for Mr. Boyd, it is to disrupt and create a hatred of our governments by exploiting good citizens. The protest was calm and orderly; the people were guarded by APD as they walked up Central to prevent traffic from harming the marchers. Then the bandana wearers began their pot-stirring, their vandalism, their encouragement of confrontation. We have not seen the last of these folks. Be wary. Tessa Roberts (responding to Phillip Howell) Exactly whose agenda do you think included justice for Mr. Boyd? Not the Albuquerque police’s agenda! This looks like a police riot, not a protestor riot. You live in a state that ranks last in child welfare, a state where Bernalillo police
Poor judgment obscures law enforcement’s virtue Editor, I am grateful to the men and women who devote their lives to law enforcement in the City of Albuquerque and in Bernalillo County. They place themselves in danger to enforce the laws that make our city a civilized place to live. It is too easy to forget how necessary law enforcement is until you need their help. If someone steals from your store, breaks into your car, breaks into your house, harasses you, or commits any other crime, you realize how necessary law enforcement is for people to live together in a community. There will always be people who do not live just and good lives and will mistreat others. This makes it absolutely necessary for a community to have laws and law enforcement. I support the APD, the Bernalillo County Sherriff’s Department, the Department of Public Transportation, the FBI, UNMPD and other law enforcement agencies working in Bernalillo County. Without them, criminals would run wild and destroy this great city. I used to be very sympathetic toward criminals and thought officers were sometimes too harsh with them. Then for a part-time job I worked loss prevention at a retail store for over a year. We were not allowed to use weapons to protect ourselves, but simply had to stand in front of a person walking out of the store and be ready for anything. Guess what? Some tried to beat the hell out of me, run from me, lie to me and so forth.
got caught repeatedly anally and vaginally probing suspects (with an audience) against all ethics and the state got a D- on its corruption risk scorecard, one of the lowest scores in the country. Phillip Howell (responding to Tessa Roberts) Tessa Roberts, when did the “Bernalillo police got caught repeatedly anally and vaginally probing suspects (with an audience) against all ethics?” Who reported the story? The good people who went to protest are not the people who were turning this protest into a violent event. I support those who went to Civic Plaza and to police headquarters. I know what those wearing the dark glasses, bandanas are doing to incite riot. Brian Fejer There are bad apples among the police and the protesters. This civil unrest stems from a massive failure of leadership and credibility at APD, City Hall and the State Capitol. Phillip Howell (responding to Brian Fejer) Brian you left out the DA, Kari Brandenburg (D), who has not sought criminal charges against any officer shooting. Is it because everyone, upon her investigation, has shown to be “lawful” based upon statute and case law? I agree there are bad apples in both — everywhere. Does that
Letters I learned that a large majority of criminals are vicious human beings, full of bad habits and could care less about you or your safety. Until you spend some time with criminals, you really don’t grasp how dangerous they are and why law enforcement carries batons, pepper spray, bean bag rounds and guns. At the same time, I also recognize that APD has seeds of corruption within it. A major stumbling block within APD is their extreme partiality in their dealing with people. If you are with APD, retired from APD, have family or friends with APD, etc., you can count on partial treatment. Partiality is a corruptor of justice, which is to render to each person what he deserves. This is why in the Bible you often read that God is not partial and judges all people fairly. God does not judge based on hearsay, appearance, reputation but judges all fairly. Don’t count on impartial treatment with APD, especially when it comes to them scrutinizing themselves. Regarding the killing of James Boyd, it was a ridiculous and vicious act of law enforcement. Some of the officers drastically escalated the situation. Boyd was obviously gathering his belongings and getting ready to walk to the police when they used the stun grenade on a homeless and mentally unstable person. He responded to the stun grenade exactly as you would expect someone to respond who has been living on the violent streets for years. All non-violent methods and great patience should have been used to protect the lives of the officers and James Boyd. Benjamin Sanchez UNM alumnus
justify the invective hurled at APD officers who are good apples? Frances Madeson Congratulations to the UNM students who joined the protest and faced down the cowardly APD, who had sent a death squad to exterminate a mentally ill homeless metro camper in the foothills of the Sandias — in our name they frightened him, toyed with him and made sport of him, before brutally murdering him and desecrating his body. Congratulations to the UNM students and for their conscience and courage they demonstrated for all to see. Next time I hope there are 500 Lobos t-shirts on view marching with the protesters. Phillip Howell (responding to Frances Madeson) Really, Frances? You observed this? You know the reason for every action of every police officer that was there? Frances Madeson (responding to Phillip Howell) Phillip Howell, I start from the results. End there too. But thank you for calling me back here because I’d like to add something to my initial comment. If there were any UNM professors or staff out there in the protest, heartfelt kudos to you too.
UNM’s advice on tear gas goes out the window Editor, Residents of Redondo Village surely appreciated the advice printed in the Albuquerque Journal today, that “UNM... advised students to use their air conditioners if the gas caused any issues.” If our air conditioners worked, you bet we would have been using them instead of keeping all of the windows open in a futile attempt to keep our rooms livable. Housing for a semester? $3,500. Getting tear gassed because Housing won’t turn the air conditioning on? Priceless. Michael Williams UNM student
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Tuesday, April 1, 2014/ Page 5
GPSA seeks budget boost by Chloe Henson
firstname.lastname@example.org @ChloeHenson5 UNM’s Graduate and Professional Student Association experienced an increase in expenses this year. Melissa Berghmans, a member of the GPSA Legislative Finance Committee, said requests far exceeded the student association’s budget. “We were facing a big problem because the total amount that we had to allocate was $155,000, and we had requests for $237,000.” she said. “Basically, no matter what, we had to cut a lot of money.” Berghmans said more graduate student organizations requested money this year, and GPSA also asked for more funds than usual. She said GPSA was allotted a significant portion of the budget. GPSA Council Chair Maria Elena Corral said the student association could discuss the possibility of increasing the GPSA student fee, considering the increases in expenses. “One of the considerations, one of the things that we need to be talking about, is potentially increasing the
GPSA fee,” she said. “It hasn’t gone up in quite some time, but our expenses are going up.” One cause for the increase in expenses stemmed from a rise in grant applications this academic year, said GPSA Chief of Staff Matthew Rush. Rush said the organization has seen an increase in applications for Student Research Grants and Professional Development Grants since last year. He said there were 162 SRG applications, a 62 percent increase from last year, and 92 PDG applications, a 58 percent increase from last year. “We actually were able to award 40 Student Research Grants, which roughly amount to about $20,000 for students in their pockets, and 20 Professional Development Grants, so roughly about $10,000,” he said. Rush said this cycle was also the pilot year for a new Spanish grant reading program. He said the grant committee had seven applications for the program. The committee tried to keep the number of applicants down in order to thoroughly address the needs of the program, he said.
“They were bilingual students, so they were reading both Spanish grants and English grants so they could compare them,” he said. “Language is not a barrier there.” He said the beginning of the process was a great success and believes the grant committee intends to continue it next year. Rush said the student association can expect to see further increases in SRG and PDG applications next year. However, because the GPSA budget had not seen much growth, Rush said the organization would have to find a way to allocate funds in order to keep the grant amounts significant. Rush presented three ideas for allocating funds for grants in the future. The scenarios involved using funds exclusively for current grants, establishing a new research-only grant, and setting aside money for the Graduate Scholarship Fund, which would award needs-based scholarships for students to help finish their degrees. “We want to make sure it’s a competitive process that students are actually getting money out of,” he said.
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Young Adult Retreat
Servants Walking In Faith Together April 11-13 at Sacramento Camp
Students from all NM campuses, UT El Paso and Texas Tech gather for worship, speaker/discussion, and work to get the camp ready for summer. Speaker: Rodney Noel Saunders Subject: Recovering the Humanity of Jesus Call 505-323-1251 to register by April 7
The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for
Best Student Essays 2014-15 Editor This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff. Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at: pubboard.unm.edu/best-student-essays/ Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Thursday, April 7, 2014. Term Of Office: Mid-May 2014 through Mid May 2015 Requirements: To be selected editor of Best Student Essays you must: Have completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student throughout the term of office and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.
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PAGE 6 / TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 2014
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Chávez lives in his legacy
Frida Salazar / @FridaSg5/ Daily Lobo Pre-hispanic dance group Circulo Solar Ollin Xochipilli opens the march for the César Chávez celebration at the National Hispanic Cultural Center on Saturday morning. Chávez co-founded the National Farm Workers Association in 1962 with Dolores Huerta, and fought for the rights of farmers and Hispanic laborers.
by Zachary Pavlik
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email@example.com @zachpavlik Hundreds of Albuquerque residents united Saturday morning to commemorate the life of a hero of workers’ rights. The March for Justice, which began at the National Hispanic Cultural Center, was a part of the center’s 21st annual César Chávez day. Attendees walked the loop downtown and marched 2.5 miles in Chávez’s honor. Sayrah Namaste, co-chair of the Recuerda a César Chávez
Committee, which has helped to organize the event for the last four years, said the march aimed to memorialize the struggles of workers who fought for their rights. “I think it’s an important part of our history, to remember American heroes like César Chávez,” Namaste said. “We’re all workers, so being able to celebrate what workers did to stand up for better wages, better working conditions and against exploitation is a part of the American story.” Namaste said the march centered around community issues, and that it is not exclusive to the movement that César Chávez spearheaded. “The event itself is about honoring César Chávez and the farm worker movement and the idea of social justice, human rights, worker rights, labor rights and immigrant rights,” Namaste said. “But it is a community march, and so whatever is happening in the community is reflected in the march. There are a lot of people here talking about immigration reform. We also see people today who are talking about police brutality.” Attendees of the march included students, veterans, bands, school groups, political figures and entire families. Consuelo Gonzalez, a junior law student at UNM and co-president of the Mexican-American Law Student Association at UNM’s School of Law, said her organization was among those marching for the event. She said one of the march’s most important goals is to raise
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awareness about César Chávez and all that he did for the community and for the state. “I have a younger sister who is a freshman in college and began a class in which the professor asked, ‘How many of you know who César Chávez was?,’” she said. “She was the only one who raised her hand. I think here in New Mexico we have an obligation to commemorate this individual who stood up for what has developed this community.” During the march, attendees raised signs stating, “¡Si se puede!,” “Take a stand!” and “Go César!” Amaru O’Brien, 6, marched along Eighth Street carrying a sign that read “Viva la causa.” He was one of many young children taking part in the event. O’Brien said he enjoyed the march, and he was there to recognize the amazing man César Chávez was. “I like it,” he said. “It’s to celebrate a man who was a very good person.” Chuy Martinez, 61, one of the original founders of the Recuerda a César Chávez Committee, said the young generation is vital to the movement and its future. Martinez said it is important for students and for young people to be aware of current events and issues relevant to today’s society and community. “It is the students and the young people who need to keep this alive,” Martinez said, “We need that generation to get educated on all the social issues, not just the farm workers issues — every issue that is going on right now.”
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Tuesday, April 1, 2014/ Page 7
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all there is to it,” Lovelace said. “I feel bad that I have to live in fear almost. There are good cops in APD and there are a lot of bad ones, and the good ones don’t seem to be saying much about it. You’re guilty by association and you know I don’t stand for death.” More protesters showed up to the second protest, which was scheduled to take place at 4:30 p.m. at the intersection of Central and University Boulevard. About 10 people were present at 5:30 p.m.; By 6:15 p.m., there were almost 20 people at the demonstration. At around 7:30 p.m., the protesters moved to the front of the UNM Bookstore. Jefferson LaRouche, a UNM sophomore studying communications, said he was protesting APD’s excessive use of force. LaRouche said that while he is sure there are good officers on the force, there are too many who “bend and break the rules.” “APD needs every forum, so this is a good way to begin that,” he said. LaRouche said he was only at Sunday’s protest for a brief time, but he did watch APD use tear gas on protesters near Columbia Drive and Central. He said residents who live in UNM’s Alvarado Hall with him, as well as people in other dorms, may have been affected. “My friends in Redondo and Coronado, they were all affected,” he said. “My windows were shut. I think the people who had windows open, they were affected.” LaRouche said people he spoke to who had been at the scene claimed one person was attempting to block traffic while the rest of the protesters attempted to restrain him. He said he didn’t think the use of gas was warranted. “Because of how much of an
overreaction it was, and how much it affected completely innocent people, it was an extreme measure and it needs to stop,” he said. At a press conference on Monday, APD Chief Gorden Eden said tear gas was used on the protesters at UNM on Sunday because of fighting among the group. Eden said the police also used tear gas on protesters downtown in part because one protester brought what he claimed to be an AK-47 to the protest. At the conference, Eden confirmed that the man’s weapon was real. He said protesters at Fifth and Roma also failed to follow police orders to peacefully disperse. Eden justified the police’s use of force by saying protesters disrupted civilian operations in the city. “They started on Central and Edith, and that’s when they blocked the emergency access to Presbyterian (Hospital),” he said. “There were people with their families in their cars. (Protesters) were preventing people who were just trying to get from point A to point B. That was no longer a peaceful protest.” Chief Administrative Officer Rob Perry said protesters were instigating the use of tear gas, and police waited as long as they could before using it “There was remarkable restraint exercised by the police department,” he said. “The groups were trying to antagonize the police department, who was trying to do good work.” Some UNM students think the police dropping tear gas may have been justified. April Grijalva, a freshman studying performance in cello, said she believed police acted
appropriately. She said the protesters were entitled to voice their opinions, but some of them should not have resorted to disturbing the peace. “There have been protests before where it’s been peaceful and it’s been civilized, and people have gotten what they wanted,” she said. Grijalva said she was not at the protest. Isaac Melero, a sophomore studying sign language, said that though he also did not attend the event, he heard the police acted suitably on Sunday. Although he agrees that the police should crack down on shootings, he said some of the people who attended the protest acted inappropriately. “I heard that the response from the police was actually really good,” he said. “The ones from the protest were the ones destroying stuff.” Nathan Martinez, a sophomore majoring in engineering, said he was at his house when the tear gas was released. He said he heard from an attendee that protesters were given multiple warnings before the gas was fired. “At some point, some of the protesters had earned the tear gas,” he said. “Not necessarily the ones who were cooperating and leading a peaceful protest, but there were some who were still trying to incite some sort of violence.” Lucas Gallegos, a sophomore majoring in engineering, said he knew someone from his dorm who had gotten tear gas in his face while trying to escape the area. Gallegos said he hadn’t seen the video of James Boyd before the protest started, but if he had, he might have felt the need to attend.
tantrum and has sought improved ties with South Korea in what foreign analysts say is an attempt to lure investment and aid. There has been no major breakthrough, however, with Washington and Seoul calling on the North to first take disarmament steps to prove its sincerity about improving ties. Recent weeks have seen an
increase in threatening rhetoric and a series of North Korean rocket and ballistic missile launches considered acts of protest by Pyongyang against annual ongoing springtime military exercises by Seoul and Washington. The North calls the South Korea-U.S. drills a rehearsal for invasion; the allies say they’re routine and defensive.
from page 3
warship sank in the area following a torpedo attack blamed on Pyongyang that left 46 sailors dead. North Korea denies responsibility for the sinking. In November 2010, a North Korean artillery bombardment killed four South Koreans on Yeonpyeong. The North has gradually dialed down its threats since last year’s
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Young Adult Retreat
Servants Walking In Faith Together April 11-13 at Sacramento Camp
Students from all NM campuses, UT El Paso and Texas Tech gather for worship, speaker/discussion, and work to get the camp ready for summer. Speaker: Rodney Noel Saunders Subject: Recovering the Humanity of Jesus Call 505-323-1251 to register by April 7
The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for
UNM’s Student Art and Literature Magazine
Conceptions Southwest 2014-2015 Editor
This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff. Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at: pubboard.unm.edu/conception-southwest/ Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Thursday, April 7, 2014. Term of Office: Mid-May 2014 through Mid-May 2015. Requirements: To be selected editor of Conceptions Southwest you must: Have completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student throughout the term of office and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Sunland peanut butter trashed Costco tosses nearly a million jars of peanut butter requested by local food banks
by Jeri Clausing
The Associated Press Nearly a million jars of peanut butter were dumped at a New Mexico landfill this week to expedite the sale of a bankrupt peanut-processing plant that was at the heart of a 2012 salmonella outbreak and nationwide recall. Bankruptcy trustee Clarke Coll said he had no other choice after Costco Wholesale refused to take shipment of the Sunland Inc. product and declined requests to let it be donated to food banks or repackaged or sold to brokers who provide food to institutions like prisons. “We considered all options,” Coll said. “They didn’t agree.” MelindaJoy Pattison, executive director of the Food Bank of Eastern New Mexico, on Friday called the dumping of the peanut butter “horrendous.” She said as long as there was nothing wrong with the peanut butter, her operation would have found a way to store it, remove the labels and distribute it to the people who depend on the food bank. “Those trucks carrying it to the dump went right by the front door of my food bank,” she said. “It wasn’t like it would have been out of the way.” Pattison said peanut butter is a major source of protein and a staple for hungry people. Her food bank places single-serve peanut butter cups in packages it
gives to children whose parents rely on its services. “For it to just be deliberately thrown away is disappointing,” she said. Costco officials did not return telephone calls seeking comment. But court filings indicate the product was made with $2.8 million worth of Valencia peanuts owned by Costco and had been sitting in the warehouse since the company shut down and filed for bankruptcy last fall. After extensive testing, Costco agreed to a court order authorizing the trustee to sell it the peanut butter. But after getting eight loads, Costco rejected it as “not merchantable” because of leaky peanut oil. Coll said “all parties agreed there’s nothing wrong with the peanut butter from a health and safety issue,” but court records show that on a March 19 conference call Costco said “it would not agree to any disposition ... other than destruction.” So instead of selling or donating the peanut butter, with a value estimated at $2.6 million, the estate paid about $60,000 to haul the 950,000 jars of nut butter — or about 25 tons — to the Curry County landfill in Clovis, where public works director Clint Bunch says it “will go in with our regular waste and covered with dirt.” The last of 58 truckloads was expected Friday, the same day Golden Boy Foods of Canada was
to close on its $26 million purchase of the plant. Sunland made peanut butter under a number of different labels for retailers like Costco, Kroger and Trader Joe’s, along with products under its own name. But the plant was shut down in September 2012 after its products were linked to 41 salmonella cases in 20 states. It later reopened for about five months, but shut down last October after the company’s Chapter 7 bankruptcy filing. Sunland processed Valencia peanuts, a sweet variety of peanut unique to the region and preferred for natural butters because it is flavorful without additives. Sonya Warwick, spokeswoman for New Mexico’s largest food bank, declined to comment directly on the situation, but she noted that rescued food accounted for 74 percent of what Roadrunner Food Bank distributed across New Mexico last year. “Our fleet picks up rescued food from hundreds of locations weekly and brings it back to the food bank,” she said. “Before distributing it, volunteers help label, sort or repack it for distribution to partner agencies across the state. “Access to rescued food allows us to provide a more wellrounded and balanced meal to New Mexicans experiencing hunger.”
For more information call 277-5656.
The Weekly Free compiled by Stephen Montoya The Duke City has several interesting venues that will enlighten, educate, entertain and gather social interests this week. These are some great, free events, and we compiled them just for you.
Changes in Life Documentary Project Tuesday
Somewhere over the Rainbow Artists Thursday
Documentary filmmakers are gathering at the Albuquerque Center for Peace and Justice today to capture people on camera talking about events that changed their lives. The two-hour event will begin at 7 p.m. and showcase the University Heights neighborhood and the changes that have affected it. The Albuquerque Center for Peace and Justice is located at 202 Harvard Drive SE. All ages.
Award-winning collective, Rainbow Artists, will unveil their exhibit for women’s “Her-story” month at Java Joe’s Coffee House from 6:30 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Java Joe’s is located at 906 Park Avenue SW. All ages.
Protest Art Show Wednesday
Greek rock, Greek food Friday
The Assembly of Revolutionary Artists of Oaxaca, a Mexican artist collective working in block print, stencils and graffiti murals, will present their work at the National Hispanic Cultural Center beginning at 5 p.m. This group was formed in 2006 after police stopped a teacher’s demonstration in the state capitol of Oaxaca. The National Hispanic Cultural Center is located at 1701 4th Street SW. All ages.
Local band Palvo, Greek God of the Guitar will play a free show at Yanni’s Mediterranean Grill and Opa Bar at 6:30 p.m. Yanni’s is located at 3109 Central Avenue NE. All ages.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Bland play offers fine acting by Graham Gentz
firstname.lastname@example.org There really isn’t much to say about ‘Juno and the Paycock.” It’s not terrible, but it’s not very good, either. It’s screamy, odd, bland and long. Written in 1924 and set in 1922, the play is incredibly Irish in an exaggeratedly tragic way. When the narrative starts, it just doesn’t stop, but beats the dead horse into the ground until the metaphors won’t mix anymore. There’s an impression that the Vortex’s production has placed the script on a pedestal as a monolithic example of great Irish playwriting. This is not to the play’s benefit. So much of the play requires context: the violence and tragedy of the Irish Republican Army (IRA) in its earliest forms, as well as, in general, how much it truly sucks to be Irish. Tonally, there’s something severely wrong with the material’s presentation. The pace is slow and the action uneventful. The actors go from laughing hysterically and pretending to get hammered, to screaming violently, and then back to making jokes that crack them up all in a matter of moments. To be perfectly honest, most of the screaming is done by Jacob Clark, who plays Johnny. The intent behind his frantic screaming is likely to come off as intensely passionate, but it mostly comes off as distracting insanity. The louder he screams, the deeper his accent disappears into the depths of the noise. There are laughs and enjoyment to be had, however, even if jumps
from boisterous humor and frenzied melodrama are hard sells. Shangreaux Lagrave plays the drunken reprobate Joxer, and has a clear handle on his character and performance. He’s so good, in fact, that it’s completely distracting. It’s hard to tell if his dedication to his bits and gags are over-the-top or simply a result of constantly being the most interesting thing onstage. Colleen McClure, the titular Juno, places the production on her back and keeps it there. Her performance is exceptional and her blights relatable. She’s just damn good. The rest neither add nor detract, for the most part. Phil Shortell does a decent job as the other titular “Paycock,” ‘Captain’ Jack Boyle. Shortell plays the ‘Captain’ as a buffoonish butt of every joke, though ultimately without anything sympathetic about him. Accents are often a gigantic problem in local community theatre, but the good news is that the cast, by and large, does a fair job with it. Only the minor characters are disruptive, such as Tom Pentecost looking and sounding like some kind of Russian Bogart. The set is attractive and gritty, but thin and wobbly. Bits fall off, doors refuse to stay closed, and entire walls threaten to collapse at the slightest touch. The largest and most baffling issue with the production is the pacing and intermission. This intermission is a quick 40-ish minute first act in. It’s welcomingly brisk, albeit nothing in particular happens during this space of time. Then the second and third acts seem to be wholly combined, as the
Tuesday, April 1, 2014/ Page 9
second act of the performance runs close to two hours. Once the tragedy finally begins, the play’s pacing grinds to a crawl and any sense of finality or climax is lost. There is a moment where the audience sits awkwardly in the dark for an extended period while stagehands migrate about, changing the set. This is likely where the second intermission should go. After this, the scenes just keep coming. Screams are exchanged. Tragedies are explicitly described. And lots more talking. In the penultimate dark silence, one woman emphatically asked aloud, “...is it over?” No one knew. And that’s not a good sign for anyone involved.
Juno and the Paycock by Sean O’Casey Directed by Brian Hansen Part of the Southwest Irish Theatre Festival The Vortex Theatre 2004 1/2 Central Ave., SE Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m. Sundays, 2 p.m. Runs through April 6 $18 General, $12 Students For more information call 2478600 or visit vortexabq.org
Religious groups feel neglected by Mariam Ajala and Jyllian Roach
email@example.com @M_A_Reports, @Jyllian_R Only eight of the 30 religious student organizations on campus are not a branch of Christianity, and not everyone agrees whether UNM does enough to support these groups. Joseph Ament, a senior business administration major, said he has faced challenges being part of a minority religion at a public university. Ament is president of the Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Club, “As far as I know, we are still the only Buddhist club at UNM,” he said. “It’s hard reaching out to people, especially in a predominantly Christian (area).” Ament, who has been the club’s president for four years, said he does not believe UNM has done all it can to accommodate minority religious groups. “I don’t think UNM really does anything to support us, aside
from allowing us to use their facilities and things like that,” he said. “I don’t think they do anything to help us to make us more known.” UNM provides a limited amount of money to chartered student organizations and provides free space in which those groups may meet. Rehab Kassem, a senior biochemistry major, said she felt UNM has been supportive of minority religions on campus. Kassem said most of her professors work with her, especially when it comes to holidays that are not recognized by the University. “Holidays are the hard part; sometimes you have an exam on a holiday,” she said. “It’s like a Christian having an exam on Christmas.” Kassem is a member of the Muslim Student Association, which has more than 60 members. She said the group has expanded through the use of social media, an email list and word of mouth to keep students informed. “I would always go to the mosque, and people who were
part of the MSA would go to the mosque and would tell me about it,” she said. “I was in the community and I was looking for ways that I could participate.” UNM does not have an interfaith office to support religious services, but creating such an office would be easy, beneficial and not at all costly, according to the Dean of Students Tomas Aguirre. “I don’t think we are obligated under any circumstances as an institution to provide worship space to any religious group because of the separation between the church and state, but what we are required to do is be inclusive and to recognize all faiths,” he said. Ament said he would be happy to have help from an interfaith office on campus. “We don’t have the membership and availability to do the kind of outreach they do. I don’t know if there is anything that UNM could do differently, and I think that that is one of the challenges we face as a religious organization,” he said.
The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now Accepting Applications for
2014-2015 Daily Lobo Editor
Apply at: unmjobs.unm.edu Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Thursday, April 3, 2014. Term of Office: 2014 through April 2015.
Requirements: To be selected as editor of the Daily Lobo, the candidate must be a student enrolled at the University of New Mexico, have been enrolled in 6 hours or more at UNM the current and preceding semester, and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student in a degree-granting program for 6 hours or more throughout the term of office. Some publication experience preferable. For more information call 277-5656.
PAGE 10 / TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 2014
Okkervil River, Hundred Visions Launchpad Wed. April 9 at 9:30 p.m. $15 21+ While a number of folk acts have risen quickly to fame in the past few years, Okkervil River gained their audience at a steady rate since 1999. This act continues to plug along with new songs that have added a healthy twinge of Bruce Springsteen to their usual folk ﬂair. For Your Ears: “Stay Young” is a light pop-rock tune, with guitar lines that pop and a bright chorus meant to shout along to on late summer nights. Neutral Milk Hotel Kiva Auditorium Thurs. April 17 at 7:30 p.m. $31 All ages For those who have never listened to Neutral Milk Hotel’s 1998 magnum opus “In the Aeroplane Over the Sea,” prepare less for an audible treat and more for a musical ﬁve-course meal. Neutral Milk Hotel plays catchy yet challenging indie folk tunes, with melodies that hug tightly around your earbuds. For Your Ears: Lyrically, “Two-Headed Boy Pt. 2” is a surrealist depiction of a caretaker and a young boy; musically, the song is a wonderful showcase of frontman Jeff Magnum, helming the stage alone with his voice and an acoustic guitar.
Waxahatchee, Dogbreth, The Room Outside Sister Bar Mon. April 21 at 9 p.m. $5 21+ Waxahatchee’s Katie Crutchfield was last year’s indie darling for many end-of-2013 album lists, and for good reason — Crutchfield’s approach to ‘90s alternative rock is fun and engaging. Although Waxahatchee’s second album saw a departure from her lofi acoustic instrumentation, Crutchfield’s fuzzy guitars feel right at home with the brooding singer. For Your Ears: Cruchfield’s voice slightly shakes throughout the two-minute track “Be Good,” a tiny ode to teenage angst, concerning sexual tension in the summertime and lazy afternoons. Cage the Elephant, J Roddy Walston & The Business, Bear Hands Sunshine Theater Tues. April 22 at 8 p.m. $20 13+ For a moment in 2009, Cage the Elephant’s “Ain’t No Rest for the Wicked” was everywhere. From the radio and YouTube clips to beer and video game commercials, the song went from fun and endearing to overplayed and nauseating. Luckily, this act has risen just enough above the line of average rock music to be deemed palatable. For Your Ears: “Take It or Leave It” is a tame yet enjoyable song with enough interesting flourishes of funk to keep the simple tune afloat.
McDonald’s UNM Special
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Danny Brown, The Underachievers, ZelooperZ, Denzel Curry, Dillon Cooper Sunshine Theater Wed. April 30 at 7 p.m. $20 All ages Danny Brown and Kendrick Lamar have both recently rode the waves of underground hip-hop success. The main difference between the two is that Brown looks like he’s having a good time. This Detroit rapper isn’t afraid to make mistakes, often taking risks with trippy beats and elevating his already nasally voice to unhealthy degrees. For Your Ears: “Grown Up” finds new life in the rags-to-riches hip-hop trope, with Brown bragging of his upbringing of Captain Crunch to the same degree that he speaks of rocking Tommy Hilfiger polos.
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The Dillinger Escape Plan, Tera Melos, Vattnet Viskar Launchpad Mon. April 28 at 7 p.m. $18 13+ The Dillinger Escape Plan is an exceptionally loud progressive heavy metal band, and one that comfortably walks the line between performing melody and noise. This New Jersey group is a challenging listen, often writing songs with a mix of jazz, hardcore, heavy metal, and ambient music. For Your Ears: The lead dual guitars in “Farewell, Mona Lisa” seem to be in a breakneck race with one another, zig-zagging frequently as frontman Greg Puciato shouts and shrieks from a close distance.
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FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 2BDRM 1BA house across from UNM. Short‑term leasing options avail‑ able. $425/mo +utilities. Parking in‑ cluded. Serious inquiries only. 575‑770‑7405. FEMALE ROOMMATE TO share 3BDRM house near Cottonwood Mall. $500/mo includes utilities and wi‑fi. NS. 505‑908‑0388. DESPERATELY NEED GIRL to take over Lobo Village lease for summer 5/17 through 8/1. May paid for! $509/mo Plus $50 cash! Contact Emily 505‑463‑2271 firstname.lastname@example.org $600 MOVES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill. 2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Man‑ zano NE. $680/mo. 505‑610‑2050.
Computer Stuff CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft‑ ware running on Php, Drupal or Word‑ press. email@example.com 505‑750‑1169.
For Sale HORDES LEGION OF Everblight army for sale, 11 models including stat cards. $40 obo. For more information contact firstname.lastname@example.org 2 GA COACHELLA Tickets. April 18‑20, includes camping pass for $1000. 505‑270‑6034.
Vehicles For Sale 2004 PT CRUISER purple, gas saver, re‑ liable, 5 speed manual, many extras Sony stereo w/USB, tags good until April 2015, 185K freeway miles, $4,900, 505‑917‑2089.
Jobs Off Campus FALL 2014 ENGLISH Program In Korea (EPIK) $1,600‑2,500/month + housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vaca‑ tion Must have BA degree and TESOL or TEFL certificate. Last day to apply: Sometime in May **this date is tentative and could change depending on circum‑ stances** Please visit the website www. epik.go.kr Questions: EPIK office in Ko‑ rea: email@example.com NEED A jOB!?!? Do you have strong customer service skills and enjoy work‑ ing with people in a fun, active environ‑ ment? American Valet is seeking valet parking attendants at the Albuquerque, NM area. For more info call 602‑861‑ 9182 or 1‑800‑419‑2975. GREAT OPPORTUNITY WITH a great company ‑ Advanced Chemical Trans‑ port, a contractor for Sandia National Laboratory is looking for a full‑time Re‑ cycle Technician. Send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org PART TIME WORK available. Working in flower garden, raking, cleaning, paint‑ ing, etc. Lots of work to suit your prefer‑ ence. Private residence. Chuck 505‑821‑8801. ADMINISTER HOME SCHOOLING for special needs teen for $ or housing. Non‑smoking, well‑organized female with teaching experience. 505‑363‑6863. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551. NOW HIRING AT Alphabet Junction. Can work around schedules. Apply in person. 12000 Candelaria NE Suite C.
VACANCY NOTICE SR. Math Teacher. Organize class and instruct Secondary Grade students in advanced Mathemat‑ ics education program in a public school setting. Teach Advanced Place‑ ment (“AP”) students upper‑level Mathe‑ matics subjects with seniority. Assess students’ needs and provide appropri‑ ate academic instruction. Establish and enforce educational rules and proce‑ dures to maintain order in classroom for optimum results. Plan and conduct aca‑ demic activities for a balanced program of instruction, demonstration, and work time. Observe and evaluate students’ progress. Compile and report educa‑ tional data, such as test results, stu‑ dents’ feed‑back, and colleague teach‑ ers’ teaching experiences, in assistance of the curriculum and instructional devel‑ opment. Participate in professional and educational meetings to continue devel‑ oping the instructional method. Mini‑ mum requirements: (a) A Master’s de‑ gree, OR a Bachelor’s degree plus 5 years prior work experience, in relevant fields; (b) Additional 2‑year work experi‑ ence in relevant occupations; & (c) State Teaching Certification. Job loca‑ tion: Cuba, New Mexico. Send a re‑ sume to: Cuba Independent Schools, Attn: HR, P.O. Box 70, Cuba, NM 87013, Fax 575‑289‑3314. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. ART STUDENT NEEDED to help injured artist repair landscaping and house. 505‑897‑1538. EL PINTO RESTAURANT is hiring for the following positions: server, host, busser, line cook, prep cook, and dish‑ washers. Apply in person Monday through Thursday between 2pm and 4pm at 10500 4th St. NW. Go Lobos!! GALLERY SALES ASSOCIATE wanted. Palette Contemporary Art & Craft is seeking an individual with sales experi‑ ence and knowledge of fine contempo‑ rary and modernist paintings, prints, art glass sculpture, and jewelry. Applicants must possess a four year college de‑ gree and be able to use Adobe Photo‑ shop and Microsoft Office to create mar‑ keting materials and to update gallery records and our website.You must en‑ joy starting conversations with our pa‑ trons and creating interest in, and dis‑ cussing our artwork. The ability to travel and work out‑of‑state art shows where Palette exhibits three or more times an‑ nually is necessary.Your travel ex‑ penses for these shows are covered. You must be able to install and hang our artwork. Palette is open 10AM‑ 6PM, Mon‑Sat. A full‑time person who is able to work forty hours per week, in‑ cluding Saturdays with regularity, is re‑ quired. A salary and a commission plan is offered. Please mail your resume to: Palette Contemporary Art and Craft 7400 Montgomery Blvd. NE Albu‑ querque, NM 87109 www.palettecontemporary.com
GYMANSTICS INSTRUCTOR WANTED. The Little Gym of Albuquerque. As a Lit‑ tel Gym instructor your primary responi‑ bility will be to teach programs and classes based on a proven curriculum and teaching method. Interveiwing for grade school and pre‑k level instructor. Qualifications‑ Background in child de‑ velopment preferred. Background in coaching gymnastics or equivalent ex‑ periences required. 505‑897‑0496.
ADECCO HAS IMMEDIATE JOB OPENINGS! • Customer Service Reps • Office clerical positions • Cashiers • General Labors • Must have a clean background, valid NM driver’s license, and pass a drug test. • Apply online at: AdeccoUSA.com and go to “APPLY NOW” • When the application is completed, please call our office at 505-888-4545
Villa de San Felipe Apartments L���. Li��. B����. Studios • 1 Bedroom • 2 Bedroom Enjoy downtown living in our aﬀordable studios starting at $500 or our two bedrooms starting at $749. Includes full size washer and dryer. Amenities include: air conditioning, seasonal pool, two hot tubs, and our gated community!
Come by and see us today!
Call us at
505-244-1500 601 Coal Ave. SW Albuquerque, NM 87102
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campus calendar of Events
Justin Nolan presents narrative elements that can be drawn out by the man-made environment.
The Programa de Aceleracao do Crecimento Developmentalism and Democracy in Brazil.”
Clay, Fire and Containment: New Pottery Acquisitions at the Maxwell Museum Begins at 10:00am Maxwell Museum The exhibit covers Chinese ceramics, from the Neolithic period , pottery of sub-Saharan Africa; Remojadas figurines from the Gulf Coast of Mexico.
Dissertation Defense Begins at 9:00am FEC 141 Vamsi Potluru, Engineering, presents: “Matrix factorization: nonnegativity, sparsity and independence.”
Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense Begins at 9:00am SSCO 2065 Grant Burrier, Arts & Sciences, presents: “Ordem e Progresso:
NUPAC Seminar Begins at 2:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Lecture presented by Graham Giovanetti (University of North Carolina).
Workshops Building a Bibliography with Zotero
5:00-6:00pm Zimmerman Library 254 In the workshop, you will learn how to download Zotero and the MS Word plug-in. Career Services Workshops 4:00-5:00pm Travelstead 125 Resume / Cover Letter Presentation.
UNM Symphony Orchestra 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Directed by Jorge Perez-Gomez. Symphony Orchestra Begins at 7:30pm Popejoy Hall
Theater & Film The Wolf of Wall Street - Mid Week Movies Series Begins at 8:00pm SUB Theater Students $2, Faculty/Staff: $2.50, Public: $3.
Arts & Music
Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center Mass Advisement 1:00-5:00pm Honors Forum