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thursday August 29, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

LGBTQ Resource Center celebrates 3 years ‘We are definitely a welcoming campus’

by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

Rainbow-colored balloons filled a grassy patch beside the Anthropology Building as UNM’s LGBTQ Resource Center celebrated its third anniversary Wednesday afternoon. LGBTQ Resource Center Director Alma Rosa Silva-Banuelos said the past three years have been a “success” for the organization. But she said there is still room for improvement, and that she aims to make the center more accessible to the University community. “As we continue to grow we hope to be more successful,” she said. “We want to make sure that all our staff and faculty at UNM can access the resource center. We want to make sure that the LGBTQ community at UNM feel supported.” Silva-Banuelos said the center planned the event over the summer. She said the center scheduled disc jockey performances and a drag show and distributed free food at the event. The resource center ensured that there would be “plenty of rainbows at this event.” About 100 people showed up. The party became more sentimental because of the this week’s

see LGBTQ PAGE 3

Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo Nate Christian, left, lets out a celebratory laugh while Ashton Ruiz and Anaubrey Shannon raise clumps of rainbow-colored balloons near the Anthropology Building on Wednesday. UNM’s LGBTQ Resource Center marked its third year on campus with an event that afternoon. Besides free food, the celebration featured disc jockey performances and a drag show.

Abortion proposal goes ahead Reporting campus Measure gets enough signatures to require City Council action

by Chloe Henson

news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5 The fate of a recent initiative that would limit abortion in the city remains uncertain. On Tuesday, Amy Bailey, the city clerk of Albuquerque, confirmed that the Pain Capable Unborn Child Protection Ordinance, a proposal that would restrict abortion in pregnancies beyond 20 weeks, will be presented to the City Council and might end up on the ballot in November. According to a story by the Albuquerque Journal, Bailey and her staff confirmed that a petition to limit abortions gathered about 200 votes more than the 12,091 needed to require the City Council to act on the bill. Supporters say they gathered 27,000 signatures. The Council can choose to pass the ordinance immediately or send it to voters. It must be sent to voters within 90 days if the Council does not pass it. Although the signatures were not verified in time for the initiative to appear on the Oct. 8 mayoral ballot, it may appear in an election Nov. 19, the provisional day for a runoff election if needed after the mayoral election, according to the Albuquerque Journal. If the proposal ends up on the

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 10

ballot and passes, women would only be able to get an abortion after 20 weeks if “reasonable medical judgment” proves that “a life-endangering physical condition caused by or arising from the pregnancy itself” exists, according to an Operation Rescue transcript of the ordinance.

“If this ballot initiative passes, our city will have decided that we have the right to force these women to carry these pregnancies.” ~Mary Lou Singleton rally organizer Psychological and emotional conditions would not warrant an abortion. Tara Shaver, a member of Project Defending Life, said she “worked together with a group of local organizations” to get signatures for the petition.

“I filed the petition and I’ve been the media spokesperson,” she said. “But in all reality, it’s been the community that’s come together from many different groups to collect the signatures and spread awareness of the atrocity that is late-term abortion in our city.” Shaver said she feels confident that the ballot initiative will eventually be voted into law. “We’re just looking forward to asking the city councilors to adopt the amendment and if they don’t adopt it, then it will go to the people for a vote,” she said. “And we’re extremely confident that it will pass at the city level.” But last week, a group of prochoice supporters gathered at Civic Plaza to protest the out-ofstate pro-life “missionaries” and the recently petitioned abortionlimiting measure. Mary Lou Singleton, a midwife who organized the rally, spoke to the crowd about the ordinance. “If this ballot initiative passes, our city will have decided that we have the right to force these women to carry these pregnancies, which will inevitably end in heartbreaking tragedies,” she said. “And we’re telling them they have to carry these pregnancies for another five months.”

see Abortion PAGE 3

That’s so fractal

Bus stop guy

see Page 6

see Page 10

crime now easier by Jamillah Wilcox news@dailylobo.com @JamillahSW

UNM Police Department’s new online crime reporting system makes life easier for victims of campus crime. Through the Citizens Online Reporting System (CORS), anyone can report nonviolent property crime that took place on the University’s premises. The system, which officially launched Aug. 19, is available online at UNMPD’s website. UNMPD Public Information Officer Lieutenant Tim Stump said CORS is beneficial for the campus community and is a tool that will help assist UNMPD. Stump said that if anyone wants a police officer to respond to the scene even after filing the report online, UNMPD will send an officer to the scene. “What it does for us is make us more visible on the campus,” Stump said. “It doesn’t take away from us responding to them. If you still want to have an officer to take the report, that’s still available.” Filing a report online is free and forms are available on the website any time, Stump said. He said the crimes that can be reported online include auto burglary, theft, harassing phone calls, vandalism, lost property and vandalism of a motor vehicle.

Stump said the system is easy to understand and use. After UNMPD receives the report, a sergeant will confirm it and the person who filed it online will receive a confirmation email. He said reports can be printed online, which will provide students a physical record of the report. He said CORS makes it more convenient for busy students to report crimes on campus. “We’re a tech-savvy university, and it just makes everything better,” Stump said. “If students are too busy with school, it makes it easier to fill it out online.” Jacqueline Muñoz, a UNM freshman, said the online reporting system will help police prioritize emergencies. Muñoz said she is aware that criminal incidents take place on campus. Maymie Mitchell, a senior, said the system will allow students use CORS knowing an officer is sure to visit the crime scene if requested. “I think it’s kind of nice because students can’t really say, ‘Oh, I didn’t tell them because I didn’t think they would come,’” Mitchell said. “It’s nice to know that you can get your story out there, so at least they can hear about it, or they can report it or talk to other people about it.”

TODAY

86 | 67


PageTwo Thursday, August 29, 2013

ShowHow

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Me

To make dorm food

by Cris Ianucci @technicallycris

Sometimes eating at La Posada can be difficult if your schedule doesn’t allow you free time to get there. A great, healthy and cheap alternative is to make your own food in the residency halls. And while residents may not have food processors or an eight-range stove in the comfort of their own rooms, here are a few simple steps to make quick inexpensive food that’s good for you.  

Tip 3: Breakfast

Tip 1: Bagged goodies Instead of buying a package of Red Vines to satisfy a sweet tooth, replace the candy with healthy alternatives such as trail mix or crackers. Like junk food, they’re easy to grab and take to class, but much healthier than snacks with high fructose corn syrup.  But if you really need your sweet treat, buy chocolate made with lots of antioxidants or fruit snacks made with real fruit juices. 

Tip 2: Drinks

Instead of buying soda pops or diet drinks with sugar substitutes that could make anyone crash between classes, try buying a reusable water bottle that could be refilled with water fountains. Keep a water pitcher in your minifridge. Teas, which have natural catechins, are also really healthy. Shoot for unsweetened tea or naturally sweet teas you can brew yourself. 

volume 118

issue 10

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Features Editor Nicole Perez

Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

Breakfast is the most important meal of the day, and cereal is your best friend in college. You can keep a half-gallon carton of milk in your minifridge. Choose cereal made with whole grain and not a lot of sugar and fat. It’s easy, quick and it could be very healthy.

Tip 4: Other meals

If the amenities in your dorm permit, microwavable or ovenbaked pizza is a convenient Wednesday-night grub for you and your friends. Also, low-fat chips, popcorn and rice cakes are little snacks that are easily resealable. They won’t go stale quickly, so it’s easy to snack throughout the day. 

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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Shooter gets death penalty by Michael Graczyk and Nomaan Merchant The Associated Press

FORT HOOD, Texas — A military jury on Wednesday sentenced Maj. Nidal Hasan to death for the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood, handing the Army psychiatrist the ultimate punishment after a trial in which he seemed to be courting martyrdom by making almost no effort to defend himself.

LGBTQ

The rare military death sentence came nearly four years after the attack that stunned even an Army hardened by more than a decade of constant war. Hasan walked into a medical building where soldiers were getting medical checkups, shouted “Allahu akbar” — Arabic for “God is great!” — and opened fire with a laser-sighted handgun. Thirteen people were killed. Hasan, who said he acted to protect Islamic insurgents abroad

from American aggression, had no visible reaction when the sentence was announced, staring first at the jury forewoman and then at the judge. Some victims’ relatives were in the courtroom but none showed any reaction, which the judge had warned against. The American-born Muslim of Palestinian descent acted as his own attorney and never denied his actions at the huge

strong presence in this campus, and even more welcoming. The LGBTQ Resource Center is putting UNM in the national map.” Various organizations, both from inside and outside UNM, passed out fliers and managed tables at the event. Justin Zeigler, a volunteer at N’MPower, a local LGBTQ organization, said his group planned to “hand out condoms and lubes to make people safe” and to inform the University community about HIV. Zeigler said he applauds the efforts of the resource center. “Any organization that seeks to empower people and the queer community is worthy of celebrating. It’s an amazing thing, and we are really happy to be here and offer our support,” he said. Zeigler, who just moved to Albuquerque, said the event was a perfect way to celebrate the recent gay marriage ruling in the city. He said he is ecstatic about the court’s decision. “I moved here from the Midwest, so it’s a new place for me, but it’s been really good,” he said. “I called my friends, and I said, ‘I’m living in a city where we’re respected. That’s amazing.’ I’m really proud of Albuquerque.” Summer Little, director of UNM’s Women’s Resource Center, said her organization attended the

event because it deeply supports the LGBTQ Resource Center. She said it “creates a safe space so all of us can succeed.” And her organization will continue doing so, Little said. “Historically, LGBTQ communities have been marginalized, suffered violence, suffered discrimination,” she said. “So any work that we can do with anyone on campus to address those issues will help the campus move forward and be more accepting and loving.” Little said the WRC has worked with the resource center through events, such as film screenings and speakers, in the past. She said the two organizations are planning events for this semester. Little said the University should continue to support the LGBTQ center’s initiatives. She said it should create universal restrooms on campus and fund the LGBTQ Resource Center fully. “I would love for them to be out of the basement,” she said. “Their physical space is in a basement on campus, and that’s not accessible for people with disabilities. That has to change somehow.” But she said she is optimistic about the resource center’s future. “We’ll be around to celebrate their 40th anniversary,” she said.

Abortion

more for abortion,” she said. “So I don’t really think it will pass.” Martinez said despite her faith, she does not believe that laws should be made to prevent

accessibility to abortion. “I don’t think they should make laws against abortion,” she said. “It’s supposed to be our choice no matter what other people think.”

from page 1

Kayla Martinez, a UNM freshman majoring in biology, said she does not think the ballot will pass in Albuquerque. “Today I feel like people are

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legalization of same-sex marriage in Bernalillo County, Silva-Banuelos said. “I can only say that it’s perfect timing,” she said. “The day it happened, there was a rainbow over Albuquerque. Today, we’re using this anniversary as a celebration not only for UNM, but also for the entire state.” Bernalillo County Second Judicial District Court ruled in favor of same-sex marriage Monday afternoon. The decision, issued by judge Alan Malott, makes Bernalillo the third county in the state to allow same-sex marriage. Last week, Doña Ana County approved same-sex marriage, followed by Santa Fe County. On Tuesday, San Miguel, Valencia and Taos Counties started handing out same-sex marriage licenses. Silva-Banuelos said the ruling will “strengthen the relationship between the city and the University.” Although Silva-Banuelos said UNM is friendly to the LGBTQ community, she said the administration could improve the gay atmosphere on campus. She said the University should encourage the recruitment of more LGBTQ organizations from out of state. “We are definitely a welcoming campus, but we can get better,” she said. “We will become a very, very

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LoboOpinion

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4

Thursday, August 29, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

opinion@dailylobo.com

Letter

Founding Fathers flawed but still did great things Editor, The column headlined “America’s Founders were men, not deities” by Marcus Leyba in Monday’s Daily Lobo indicated there is a chronic misguided “appeal to the Founding Fathers”. I appeal for a return to the founding principles described in the Constitution by the Founding Fathers. Regardless of the Founders’ foibles and failings, the Constitution was and remains the most liberating document in the history of civilization. The column misinterpreted Jefferson’s characterization of Hamilton. A more accurate 19th century-equivalent of Jefferson’s description of Hamilton would be as follows: He is a scurrilous person who was accepted, supported and honored by the United States while he attempted to subvert the Constitution. It’s kind of humorous when you think about it. Jefferson could have been referring to Obama instead of Hamilton and his description would still be accurate. Leyba continues the prominent phenomenon among academics and Progressives of mischaracterizing the Founders’ position on allowing slavery to persist in the Constitution. I suggest Leyba and Lobo subscribers read Frederick Douglass’s speech given in Glasgow, Scotland on March 26, 1860 entitled “The Constitution of the United States: Is it Pro-Slavery or Anti-Slavery?” to provide an accurate description of the Founders’ intent regarding slavery. Then Mr. Leyba and all will have “the facts.” The Founding Fathers were not deities, but they believed they were guided by divine intervention. Despite the lack of the Founding Fathers’ deity status, Lobo readers can rest assured that a deity does not currently hold the office of the president. J. Torrey Baird, Jr. UNM alumnus

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.

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor

#Relationship Status A weekly relationship column about the modern search for love.

Suggestive semicolons ;) by Josh Dolin @JoshuaDolin

“Well he has a boyfriend, but I think he is flirting with me,” I said. “Why?” my friends asked. “Because he uses smiley faces and winky faces in his texts!” This conversation that I had with my friends one night is probably similar to talks that you have had before as well. Flirting used to be easy to identify because men and women would laugh way too loud, smile constantly, unnecessarily touch each other and/or flip their hair. Now, however, flirting can be done simply by combining two punctuation marks together in a text message. This confusion recently came up in my life when I met Phillip. Phillip was a physicist from Colorado who was working for the summer in New Mexico. He was tall, muscular, intelligent, nice and also very much in a relationship. He seemed perfect, but after experiencing what Bradford had done to me, I swore that I would never be a part of breaking up long-distance relationships. But what is cheating in this modern dating atmosphere? Phillip and I would text every few days and meet up with friends, and in his texting he would flirt. I didn’t flirt back at first, but he was attractive and interested in me, and I was in no position to turn that away. “Look at this text!” I told Maggie over drinks that night. Phillip texted me this: “Well if you go, at least there will be one attractive guy there. :).” The text message alone is flirtatious, but then there is the smiley face. I suppose it isn’t exactly a smiley face, but technically a colon and parenthesis. Those two punctuation marks put together have redefined flirting in relationships.

I have to imagine what it was like for relationships throughout history before we added winky faces and smiley faces to the end of love letters. That emoticon can say more than the entire message! To me, adding a smiley face is nothing but flirtatious. They mean one thing and one thing only- “I’m interested in you.” Collette reserves smiley faces and winky faces exclusively for people she is interested in dating. “I only send them if I want the other person to know that I like them. It’s just an easy way to be cute and flirtatious without telling someone directly that you like them,” she said. Ashley and Alice took me to get Chipotle on one of our sibling nights, where they also agreed with me. “You could send a text that says ‘Good morning. I hope you have a good day,’ and that means you are friends,” Ashley said. “But if you send a text that says ‘Good morning, I hope you have a good day :),’ that means ‘I want your D.’” Alice, my only friend who is currently in a relationship, agreed with Ashley. “I send them to my boyfriend, but only because it is cute,” she said. And these punctuation marks only make her relationship more positive because they can increase feelings for her and her boyfriend. Winkey faces are even internationally recognized as the simplest way to flirt. After putting on a face mask and getting ready for another night alone, one of my best friends from Australia, Miley, asked if we could Skype. She told me that there was a guy who liked her and one night he sent her a simple text message. So simple that it only said “;).” “I asked him what that text meant,” Miley said. “And he said that it meant that he missed me.” So whether you live in New Mexico or

Australia, it seems to me that a winky face means someone is interested in you. I am still very confused about whether people always have that intention when they send them or not, however. My roommate Maggie is also confused and hates them even more than I do. “This guy uses them in all of his texts to me! What do they mean?” Maggie said. “They are especially foreign to me because I don’t use them. Originally they used to be used between friends for fun, but in this new dating dynamic it’s dangerous to use them because they can be interpreted in so many ways.” And then there are those people who just use them as a cute thing and add them to every text. Is that what Phillip was doing? Or was he flirting? Collette, who is also trying to find the perfect guy, told me to directly ask Phillip. I went and had a drink with him the following night, but only to ask him about his boyfriend. It turns out that Phillip and his boyfriend are in an open relationship, so he was in fact flirting. Over in San Antonio things had gotten confusing for Aurora also. Her dream guy, Jason, had not only stopped sending flirtatious punctuation in his messages to her, but he had actually stopped messaging her altogether. Where did she go wrong? Did Jason find someone else to send suggestive semi-colons to? And if he did, was it her fault? Could she fix it by sending him more smiley faces in her texts? Aurora finally thought that she found a guy she had previously only dreamed about, and it was over before she knew it. It ended because he stopped texting her. Now that relationships rely so heavily on text messaging and electronic communication, is all punctuation safe? Or, can one colon and one parenthesis be #suggestivepunctuation?


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Hasan

Thursday, August 29, 2013/ Page 5

from page 3

Texas Army post. In opening statements, he told jurors that evidence would show he was the shooter and described himself as a soldier who had “switched sides.” The same jurors who convicted Hasan last week deliberated the sentence for about two hours. They needed to agree unanimously on the death penalty. The only alternative was life in prison without parole. Kathy Platoni, an Army reservist who still struggles with images of Capt. John Gaffaney bleeding to death at her feet, said she was not opposed to the punishment. Hasan wanted “to be a martyr and so many of the (victims’) families had spoken to the issue of not giving him what he wants because this is his own personal holy war,” said Platoni, who watched most of the trial from inside the courtroom. “But on the other hand — this is from the bottom of my heart — he doesn’t deserve to live,” she said. “I don’t know how long it takes for a death sentence to be carried out, but the world will be a better place without him.” Hasan could become the first American soldier executed in more than half a century. But be-

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cause the military justice system requires a lengthy appeals process, years or even decades could pass before he is put to death. He was expected to be taken on the next available flight to the military prison at Fort Leavenworth in Kansas. In his final plea for a death sentence, the lead prosecutor assured jurors that Hasan would “never be a martyr” despite his attempt to tie the attack to religion. “He is a criminal. He is a coldblooded murderer,” Col. Mike Mulligan said. “This is not his gift to God. This is his debt to society. This is the cost of his murderous rampage.” Since the attack, the federal government has sought to execute Hasan, believing that any sentence short of a lethal injection would deny justice to the families of the dead and the survivors who had believed they were safe behind the gates of Fort Hood, about 70 miles north of Austin. And for just as long, Hasan seemed content to go to the death chamber for his beliefs. He fired his own attorneys to represent himself, barely mounted a defense during the three-week trial and made almost no effort

Bell County Sheriff’s Department/ AP photo This undated file photo provided by the Bell County Sheriff’s Department shows Army psychiatrist Maj. Nidal Hasan. A military jury sentenced Hasan to death for the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood that killed 13 people and wounded more than 30 others. to have his life spared. Mulligan reminded the jury that Hasan was a trained doc-

tor yet opened fire on defenseless comrades. Hasan “only dealt death,” the prosecutor said, so

the only appropriate sentence was death.


culture

Page 6 / Thursday, August 29, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Fractals: dazzling and scholarly

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On the first Friday night of each month at Albuquerque’s Museum of Natural History, a handful of people pile into the planetarium to experience an aesthetically pleasing math presentation. First Fractal Fridays is an educational show that explores the intricate art of mathematical fractals. “It’s a really immersive, very exciting, kind of other-worldly visual and auditory experience,” said Daniel Wolfe, the show’s music director. But it isn’t all math — the show is meant to engage the audience in an artistic and fun way, he said. The audience is seated in the planetarium where they lay back and are surrounded by fractal images projected on screens above and around them. There are two sets of two shows each evening: during the first two shows of the evening, the content is slightly more educational. During these shows, Jonathan Wolfe, the show’s host and Daniel’s brother, explains in depth what fractals are. Fractals are math equations that can be animated through a computer, and then repeated over and over again. They create beautiful, infinite images, Daniel said. First Fractal Fridays began after Jonathan began creating computer-generated images in graduate school, Daniel said. After pairing up, the brothers knew fractals needed a bigger screen and good audio to go along with them. During the three to four minute visuals, Jonathan draws and

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Velvet Valentine / Courtesy photo A crowd glances up at fractals during a First Friday Fractals show. explains connections between fractals and nature. “He flies you through this three-dimensional space, while my music — I do the best that I can to make it kind of interesting and immersive,” Daniel sad.

“It’s a really immersive, very exciting, kind of other-worldly visual and auditory experience,” ~Daniel Wolfe show’s music director For the last two shows of the evening, the atmosphere switches gears. This portion of the show is called Fractals Rock. “It’s kind of like all candy, with no dinner,” said Daniel. These two later shows consist of more music and visuals and less explanation. “When you have this collegeage, mind-expanding crowd, they might not want to hear a lecture if they have been sitting in a lecture all day,” Daniel said. Ciello Ray, a full-time teaching major and part-time nanny, said she attended a fractal show with the kids she cares for. It was educational and interesting, she said. “The graphics were really cool.

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I felt like I was zooming in and out of a tie-dye T-shirt,” Ray said. UNM art major Rianna Suazo said she learned about fractals in elementary school. She remembers playing with computer software that generated fractal images and thinking that it was really cool. “After being older and seeing the show, I had a better understanding of what fractals were rather than just seeing the pretty images,” Suazo said. Suazo said the show is a good way to engage people because it incorporates math, but in an unconventional way. For Jonathan and Daniel, the dream of entertaining with fractals has been incredibly successful. With little to no focus on marketing, the show became popular instantaneously.

Fractal shows are held the first Friday of every month

First Fractal Fridays will be held Sept. 6 at 6 & 7 p.m.

Fractals Rock

will be held Sept. 6 at 8 & 9 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and $6 for children 3 to 12 years Shows are regularly sold out, pre-ordering tickets is preferred. For more information,

visit fractalfoundation.org

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Thursday, August 29, 2013/ Page 7

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Lobo Culture

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8

Thursday, August 29, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Culture editor / Nicole Perez

culture@dailylobo.com

d n a s e i h c n u M urder

M

Story by Jillian Roach Photos by Sergio Jiménez

T

he small foyer becomes lively as dinner guests begin to file in. Some wear casual attire and others come in costume, decked out in tiaras, boas, suits or fishnets to better portray their assigned role. Everyone walks through the front door of the Spy House Bed and Breakfast in character. The interactive performance “A Brief Case of Murder” began four years ago after bed and breakfast owners Kara and Steve Grant wanted to find a way to highlight the inn’s unique history. “It just made sense. Even while we were living here we had people constantly showing up, asking us to see the house,” Kara said. Before the two-hour dinner mystery begins, guests enjoy margaritas and appetizers in a cozy living room. There, they holdconversationsincharacter, and only come back to reality to laugh good-naturedly when someone pauses to think up an answer about their characters’ background. Once all the players have arrived, Kara and Steve give a brief history of the Spy House

and its role in the espionage of Ethel and Julius Rosenberg. Reading from a variety of sources, the Grants explain that Ethel’s brother, David Greenglass, lived in an upstairs apartment of the Spy House and had even passed secrets to his Soviet contact, Harry Gold, in the foyer. As the guests seat themselves at the dinner table, a scream erupts from above. Kara races into the dining room and tells the guests she has discovered a body in an upstairs bedroom. Dinner has begun. As the two-hour event progresses, chefs from the Artichoke Cafe serve the-three course meal while Kara, who plays the innkeeper, and Steve as Detective Farnham keep the play moving. Guests have speaking roles in the script as well, but most are suggestions rather than mandatory parts. “I ask guests ‘Are you an extrovert? Are you an introvert?’ I can match personalities to roles,” Kara said. The same script is used every time the monthly event is put on, but Kara said the ending is always different. A new murderer is selected and motives vary based on the actor. Tina and Christopher Fludd, who played dinner

guests Honey Meade and James Freeman at the August showing, said they drove from El Paso to be part of the fun. Tina said she had always wanted to try a mystery dinner and signed the pair up for the event. Christopher said he enjoyed the acting and that it was something he had never tried before. “I liked it, I got to be somebody else,” Christopher said. For Albuquerque local Tom White, who played Matt Carpenter, the event was especially fun because he knew the original owners of the home for most of his life. Walter and Marge Freeman, who owned the home when Greenglass lived there, were best friends with White’s aunt. “I guess I knew a little bit of the story but I didn’t really realize how cool it was to have something like this happen in Albuquerque — and to happen at a friend’s house,” he said. White said he enjoyed himself, and, like most guests, he thought the acting was the best part. “I was very impressed,” he said. “I think my favorite part was getting to know the people before and having people assume their characters.”

Kara said the event has gained quite a bit of notoriety as a historic destination, so much so that in July a few famous guests came in for a night of murder. A different event had been planned for July, so Kara said she and Steve had not planned for a murder mystery dinner. But when a woman called saying that she could fill the 20 person maximum on her own, Kara said she put the event together at the last minute. “She said ‘Oh yeah, we

can get it all together. We have a big cast,’” Kara said. The cast turned out to be Jennifer Connelly, Paul Bettany, Cillian Murphy and writer/producer Jordan Goldberg. The group was in town shooting the upcoming sci-fi film “Transcendence,” Kara said. “They were a lot of fun with the ad-libbing. They kept saying ‘Cut! Cut! Cut! Do it one more time,’” she said.

Spy House Murder Mystery Dinner

207 High St. N.E. $85 per person Dinner included The event is monthly, visit albuquer-

quebedandbreakfasts.com for the schedule.


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

A BRIEF CASE OF ESPIONAGE In 1950, the small boarding home at 207 High St. N.E. became a part of history as the FBI descended upon the quiet neighborhood searching for spies. Here’s some background on the Rosenbergs that will help guests fully enjoy their Spy House murder mystery experience. 1936 – Ethel Rosenberg née Greenglass, and Julius Rosenberg meet at a Young Communists League rally; they would marry three years later. 1943 – Ethel’s brother, David Greenglass and his new wife Ruth, join the Young Communists League. 1943 – David is drafted by the Army and is sent to Los Alamos Laboratory to work as a machinist. 1944 – Julius recommends Ruth’s High Street apartment to the NKVD, a Soviet law enforce-

ment agency, as a safe house for espionage photography. The NKVD learns that David is part of the team working on the atomic bomb. 1944 – Julius and Ethel convince Ruth to speak with her husband about giving classified documents to the Soviet government. 1944 - David and theoretical physicist Klaus Fuchs agree and begin handing over top-secret information to their Soviet contact, Harry Gold. 1944-1946 – David and Fuchs hand over countless documents to the Soviet Union. Ethel types out many of these documents. 1950 – Fuchs is arrested in England on charges of espionage. Fuchs confesses and names Gold as his contact. 1950 – Gold is arrested on espionage charges.

LOBO LIFE Current Exhibits Curanderismo Exhibition 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday through September 28 Maxwell Museum Explores the historical and contemporary practice of Mexican folk healing. RAPS + Photovoice: Public Health through the Eyes of Albuquerque Youth Every Day thru August 31 Domenici Center, North Campus Feature photos taken by youth affiliated with the Risk/Resiliency Assessment Project for Students (RAPS) at Rio Grande High School and the Native American Community Academy. Creating Contact: 300 Years of Colonial Manuscripts 8:00am-5:00pm Every Day thru August 31 Herzstein Latin American Gallery Zimmerman Library 2nd Floor Sampling of mapping, illustrating and negotiating in pre-colonial and colonial Spanish America. Flamenco: A Celebration of Music and Dance exhibition 9:00am – 6:00pm Mon-Fri 12:00-6:00pm Sat-Sun thru July 31 Fine Arts & Design Library, George

His confession leads to the arrest of David. 1950 – David is arrested on charges of espionage. To keep his wife out of jail and to get a shorter sentence for himself, he tells the FBI of Ethel and Julius’ involvement. 1951 – David is sentenced to 15 years imprisonment, Harry is sentenced to 15 years, and Fuchs to 14 years. Ethel and Julius are sentenced to execution. 1953 – Ethel and Julius are executed at Sing-Sing Prison in New York. They would be the only Americans to be executed for espionage during the Cold War.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013/ PAGE 9

CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT 1. Owner Kara Grant clutches her hands as she explains the procedure of the mystery dinner to guests at the Spy House Bed and Breakfast on Friday. During the two-hour performance, the guests read through several clues to unravel the “murderer” of the night. 2. Kara Grant leads her husband Steve Grant into the foyer of the Spy House Bed and Breakfast on Friday for a performance of “A Brief Case of Murder.” Steve Grant gave a brief history of the Spy House and its role in the espionage of Ethel and Julius Rosenberg. 3. Nancy Berg grins at another guest during a performance on Friday. Guests had speaking roles in the script and held conversations in character throughout the night. 4. Joanne Williams holds a dessert glass of fruit parfait during the murder mystery dinner on Friday. The Artichoke Café caters the event and serves guests a three-course meal. 5. Steve Grant holds a notepad and pen while making a phone call on Friday. Grant played Detective Farnham, who gathered information from the guests during the performance of “A Brief Case of Murder.”

Campus Calendar of Events

Pearl Hall, 4th floor Features photographs and costumes from the National Institute of Flamenco and books and recordings from the University Libraries collections. The event is free and open to all.

Campus Events Study Abroad Fair 10:00 am - 2:00 pm Outside on the Cornell Mall between the Student Union Building and Mesa Vista Hall Come meet representatives from UNM departments, study abroad programs and universities from around the world. Don’t miss this opportunity to learn about hundreds of options in one place.

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense 1:00 - 4:00 pm Anthropology, room 248 Stephanie Sanchez, Anthropology, defends Women and Cultural Production: Fiestas, Families and Foodways in San Rafael, New Mexico. Dissertation Defense 10:00 am - 1:00 pm Anthropology, room 248 Kirsten Cicotte, Biomedical Engineergin, defends Development of Synthetic Polymers for Bone

Tissue Engineering: Engineering the Degradation Rate. A Contemporary Look at Jesus 7:00 - 8:00 pm SUB Alumni Room Come with an open mind for a discussion about Jesus, based on the book, The Human Being, by Walter Wink. Open to everyone. CQuiC (Center for Quantum Information and Control) Seminar 3:30 - 5:30 pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Sergio Boixo, Google, presents Experimental Quantum Annealing.

Sports & Recreation Inramurals Outdoor Kickball Tournament Starts at 6:00 pm Johnson Field Recreational Services hosts Outdoor Kickball Tournament. Starts at 6:00 PM near the East entrance on Johnson Field.

Theater & Film Mid Week Movie Series Starts at 3:30 pm SUB Theater Fast and Furious 6 UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff $2.50, Public $3.

Student Groups & Gov. ASUNM Fall Budget Workshop 12:30 - 2:00 pm Lobo Lab (SUB Plaza Level) Budget workshop for all undergraduate student organizations. SGI Buddhist Club Meeting 12:30 - 1:30 pm SUB Amigo Weekly meeting. American Studies Graduate Student Association Meeting 2:00 - 5:00 pm SUB Cherry Silver Weekly meeting. Student Veterans of UNM Meeting 2:00 - 5:00 pm SUB Lobo A & B Meeting. Emerging Lobo Leaders Meeting 5:00 - 8:30 pm SUB Isleta and Cherry Silver Meeting. Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship 6:00 - 10:00 pm SUB Acoma A & B Weekly meeting. Young Americans for Liberty 6:00 - 8:30 pm SUB Lobo B Meeting.

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or ww.dailylobo.com


Page 10 / Thursday, August 29, 2013

Bus blog tells stories of riders Professor writes of experiences at bus stops by Antonio Sanchez culture@dailylobo.com @Antonio_Reporter

Michael Wolff has a history with Albuquerque bus stops. A political science instructor at UNM who moved to New Mexico in 1999, Wolff said his first experience at a city bus stop was an encounter with a pimp. “One of the first things that happened was I sat down at a bus stop and I got offered a job as a prostitute, a male prostitute, on Second Street,” Wolff said. “I was nervous. I was a very timid 19-year-old and wanted to try and act tough in front of a pimp, who had just offered me a job. I kind of went along with it, but then I ran away from the situation as soon as I could.” Fourteen years later, Wolff would find himself embracing the city’s public transportation system. Wolff is the creator of albuquerquebusstops. com, a personal project that documents the relationship between Albuquerque’s public transportation system and the city’s impoverished. Each blog entry follows Wolff as he tags along with a person that is new to the bus system. The two would then follow a bus route, as Wolff photographs and interviews people along the way. “I’ve gotten some amazing stories from just sitting at the bus stop for 20 minutes. Stories of people who had just gotten out of prison;

culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

stories of people who were working three jobs and were going home to feed their kids, who had been alone all day; stories of drug addicts,” Wolff said. “We all see the bus stops, there’s a lot going on there, but somehow we all invariably try to ignore them.”

“One of the first things that happened was I sat down at a bus stop and I got offered a job as a prostitute, a male prostitute, on Second Street,” ~Michael Wolff UNM Instructor Wolff’s blog is rooted in ethnography, the study of cultural trends and patterns. He said his interest in the field stems from an incident in 2006 after Wolff was robbed at gunpoint by Mexican police. He said this moment lead Wolff to study police corruption and police violence. Wolff would later go on to study and perform ethnographic studies in Brazil before returning to teach and work on a dissertation in Albuquerque. Wolff said his online project is a personal one, as a way to continue personal work out on the street. Wolff’s first blog entry was in March as the instructor paired

William Aranda/ Daily Lobo Michael Wolff, center, talks with, from left, Shawn Sherman, “Richie Rich”, Serphina Thomas and Jallen Tsosie at the Rapid Ride stop outside the Frontier on Central. Wolff, a graduate student at UNM, has a photographic blog called Albuquerque Bus Stops that shows all the people he meets at bus stops. together with his student Anais Garvanian. Garvanian said she was nervous as the two headed over to the bus stop on San Mateo and Central — Garvanian had never been on the bus before. “It’s different when you’re with someone, which I’m sure a lot of young women and boys would agree,” Garvanian said. “It’s just really probable that you’ll be harassed or at least feel uncomfortable when you’re at the bus stop.” Garvanian said her trip began with a nice surprise. After realizing she had no money to take the bus, a runaway teenage boy stepped forward and paid her fare. “Everyone was really friendly,

and open to share their stories. I don’t know if I’m any less comfortable taking a bus stop alone. At the very least I think I’m a little more open-minded, a little bit less to judge,” she said. “People that are struggling can still be really giving.” Miss Duke City Chanel Wiese helped Wolff with an entry in July, just a few weeks after her run for Miss New Mexico. Wiese, a former student of Wolff’s, said she was only accustomed to the city’s bus route leading from the West Side to the University. Wiese’s experience led her to a momentary conversation with a woman who had recently been released from jail

and to a confrontation between a bus driver and a group sitting at the back of the bus with a small bottle of whiskey. Wiese, who enjoyed her time with Wolff, said the project shines a light on a side of Albuquerque that is underrepresented. “I think it’s really important for someone like me to see that, somebody that might normally not be put in that situation, in face-to-face contact with different types of people,” she said. “That is Duke City, that is Albuquerque, when you represent an area or say you love your city, you have to take all parts of it with you.”


,A 29, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times DailyTCrossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE AUGUST 29, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

hursday

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Year Zero

Dilbert

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ACROSS 1 Window sill coolers 5 Waffles no more 9 In an offbeat way 14 Spots teens don’t like 15 Unoccupied 16 Civic, perhaps 17 “Django Unchained” co-star 19 Different take 20 Rings of activity 21 Area near a hangar 23 Thoughtful type 24 “Malice N Wonderland” rapper 28 Cinders 29 Cross word 31 Pirouetted 32 Salk vaccine target 34 Group with a selftitled bimonthly magazine 35 “This Boy’s Life” memoirist 39 Beyond bad 41 Bedding item 42 It involves checks and balances 46 Cenozoic __ 47 Parisian possessive 50 Sal Romano portrayer on “Mad Men” 52 Stem cell research advocate Christopher 54 Kitchen gadget 55 First name of two U.S. presidents 56 Lost a lap 59 Super Bowl X MVP 61 Streisand title role 62 The Gaels of college sports 63 __ facto 64 Candy man 65 Tech news dotcom 66 Broadway shiner DOWN 1 __ party 2 Boy who had a legendary meltdown

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LOST: GOLD RING with black enamel the letter K and a small triangular shape on back. Extreme sentimental value. 505-235-2727. WALLET FOUND NEAR A lot. On Monday Aug 26 2013. Description of contents needed to claim. 620-6242.

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TUTOR NEEDED FOR High school sophomores to help with homework, papers or projects; 2 to 8 hours from Mondays thru Thursdays. $10/hour. Must have own transportation. Yvonne 249-1144.

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PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. VENTLINE, HELPLINE, REFERRAL line, just talkline, yourline. Agora, call 277-3013. Chat: www.agoracares.org

Announcements SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS and ideas about housing, demographics, and real estate at www.genysurvey.com One participant will be randomly drawn to win an iPad mini. Deadline to respond is September 1st, 2013. PARKING, 1 BLOCK south of UNM. $100/semester. 268-0525. FIRST DIVISION WOMEN’S soccer team looking for players for all positions and a golie. Must have a high playing level, commitment to the team, and very competitive. Must commit to practice at least once a week and show up to all games on Sundays. Uniforms and registration is all paid. Please call or text Fabiola Rivera at 505-907-0938 or fabiola@juno.com UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 9256174 or cell 269-1074 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, welbert53@aol.com

Apartments BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.

LIMITED TIME OFFER, $299 (1BDRM) or $399 (2BDRM) moves you in! 2BDRM ($629) and 1BDRM ($529). Rent includes WIFI & WST plus hot water. Rapid Ride stops at our door. Well maintained and roomy, freeway access, laundry room, quiet. 505-323-6300. www.villageatfourhills.com 1BDRM DOWNTOWN. HARDWOOD floors. $550/mo +gas and electric. Call 505-480-9777.

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STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities includes refrigerated A/C. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo special. 246-2038. NEW LUXURY APARTMENTS on Yale. 1BDRM, 700 sqft. All new appliances included, on-site parking, platinum leed certified, lower energy cost, exceptional finishes, refrigerated air. $850/mo +electric. 505-480-9777. 2BDRM NEAR NOB Hill. Hardwood floors, laundry on-site, 2 carport space. $725/mo +gas and electric. 505-480-9777. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229. TIRED OF DRIVING around looking for a new place to call home? Free apartment locating service, just give us a call: The Apartment Store 881-2828. NOB HILL, UNM: single tenant casita. FP, AC. No pets. $490/mo. Water paid. 232-8942. NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050.

Duplexes 1BDRM HW FLOORS, fenced yard, off street parking, pets ok. 1113 Wilmore SE $525/mo $500dd 362-0837 Available Aug 31.

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Rooms For Rent

LOOKING FOR FEMALE roommate 3BDRM, 2BA, wood floors, recently renovated house. Dogs/Cats ok. NE Heights. $500/mo, split utilities. Call/ Text 505-604-4274.

Bikes/Cycles SUPER SCOOTER 2013 Honda PCX150. Highway legal. 95 mpg! You and a friend! Like new - only 1070 miles. Factory warranty. Only $3100. Call 288-9062.

Computer Stuff CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. brian@noventum.us 505-750-1169. COMPUTER TRANSFORMERS. COMPUTER repair or PC. $45 flat fee. Fast turn around. We also buy back broken/ used laptops or desktops. Visit us at 1606 Central Suite #105. Half a block from campus. 505-503-6953. NEW MEX ELECTRONEX! $25/hr Mac & PC Repair/Tune-ups! Adobe & Microsoft Office Suite Cheapest Prices in Town http://www.newmexelectronex.com FOR SALE OFFICE 365 University ed. Brand New. Paid $85 selling for $60. Bill 505-872-2065.

Pets TWO BEAUTIFUL BLACK cats need a good home together. Fixed, chipped, current shots. Brother & sister pair. I can send pictures per request. elissag@unm.edu

For Sale BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. www.deserthedgehogs.weebly.com deserthedgehogs@gmail.com POKER TABLE TOP! Hasn’t been used! Selling it for $45 or NEGOTIABLE. Call/Text for pics and information. Jose at 505-203-4058. 2002 DODGE NEON 4 cyl, 4 door, manual transmission 207k. 505-814-9422.

Furniture

SEEKING UNM FEMALE student to share a 3 BDRM/shared bath. $520/+utilities. If interested please call 505-310-1529. WANTED FOURTH ROOMMATE to share a 4BDRM house with two musicians. $320/mo +utilities. 5 min bike ride from UNM. Available immediately. Contact jwbell1@gmail.com / 505-3071896. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $410/mo, $420/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu 3 ROOMS AVAILABLE, Semester Lease, Lomas & San Mateo, Furnished/Unfurnished, $400/mo per Room including Utilities. 2 Separate Baths. Call 505-301-0694.

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Textbooks ACTIVE TRAINING, PSYCHOLOGY of Learning for Instruction, Diffusion of Innovations, Technical Communication, Contemporary Management, The Fifth Discipline, The Fifth Discipline Fieldbook. Contact Pattie pattie9@unm.edu

Vehicles For Sale 2001 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL, 170K, leather, loaded, well-maintained. $3250 obo. 505-250-1279.

Jobs Off Campus FT 9-5 medical admin assist with good advancement potential. Requires 50wpm and 2 year commitment. Pay DOE. Please email resume jkrakow@sleeptreatment.com BLAKE’S LOTABURGER IS HIRING MANAGERS! If you have experience in the quick service restaurant industry, please apply at 3205 Richmond Drive NE in Albuquerque (87107) or email your resume to cheyns@lotaburger.com CUBA INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS, Sandoval County, NM is accepting applications for the following positions: Organize class and instruct Secondary Grade students in advanced Mathematics education program at a public school education setting. Teach Advanced Placement (“AP”) students upper-level Mathematics subjects with seniority. Assess students’ needs and provide appropriate academic instruction. Establish and enforce educational rules and procedures to maintain order in classroom for optimum results. Observe and evaluate students’ progress. Compile and report educational data, such as test results, students’ feedback, and colleague teachers’ teaching experiences in assistance of the curriculum and instructional development. Plan and conduct academic activities for a balanced program of instruction, demonstration, and work time. Participate in professional and educational meetings for instructional development. Minimum Requirements: (a) A Master’s degree in relevant fields; (b) 2 year work experience in relevant occupations; & (c) State teaching certificate. Send your resume with job history to: Cuba Independent Schools. Attn: Mary L. Casaus, HR P.O. Box 70 Cuba, NM 87013. Fax 575-289-3314. MODEL WANTED FOR painting project(s) for North Valley artist. $11/hr. Contact Dan at 897-0327. COUNTER INTELLIGENCE...FAST paced downtown sandwich shop seeking counter help. Apply in person only M-F 9am-11am Plaza Eatery 4th at Marquette in the Albuquerque/ Bernco Government Center. NOW HIRING!!! ATTENTION! The largest home improvement company in the southwest is looking to hire and train the finest team of canvassers. Experience is helpful but not required. If you are dedicated and hard working please contact me, Paul, for interview dates and times. 505-400-1803. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. EASY QUICK MONEY grill/frycook wanted for Labor Day Wine Festival, State Fair, and Balloon Fiesta. Seasonal work. $9-10/hr Contact John 505269-5843.

AIR FORCE NOW Accepting Prior Service Applications! If you have separated from any branch of the Armed Forces you may be eligible to re-enlist or commission into the Air Force. To find out if you qualify, visit www.airforce.com and locate a recruiter or call (505) 872-9564. TUTORS NEEDED ACT/ English/ Reading/ Writing/ Math/ Science. Pay DOE. Send resume/ CL to emily@apluscoaching.com NOW HIRING!!! ATTENTION! We are now hiring for entry level, part-time positions, with the potential to make over $20/hr. Great job for hard workers including college students. Call Bob for interviews. 505-917-0051. FRONTIER RESTAURANT OPENINGS available. Cashier/Bussing positions. Day, night, weekends. Food discounts and benefits. Will work around your schedule. Apply in person after 2PM. 2400 Central SE. AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAMS need staff to provide homework assistance & facilitate fun activities. PT $10.50 hr. Must be available every afternoon, MF. Experience with school-age children required. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org EXPERIENCED RETAIL SHIFT manager. PT. Able to work some nights, weekends. Old Town. Apply in person. 301 Romero Street NW. No Phone Calls. LOOKING FOR COLLEGE students to tutor in 28 APS schools. Flexible hours 7:30-3:00 M-TH. Starting salary $9.50/hr Contact: Lucy Ramirez ramirez_lu@aps.edu or Kimberly Crabtree crabtree@aps.edu AFTER SCHOOL TEACHER needed working with children ages 3-12. Must be available Monday-Friday, 3-6PM Pay DOE. Please email resume to elizabethm@edelsol.org CAREGIVERS NEEDED. PROVIDE companionship and assist seniors in their own homes with light housekeeping, cooking, errands, medication reminders, and personal care. Flexible schedules. Training provided. Excellent experience for nursing students, but all majors are welcome to apply. Please apply on-line at www.rightathome.net/albuquerque PROMOTERS NEEDED ASAP 20-35 hr/wk $10/hr+ commission marketing experience preferred but all applicants welcome. Call 888-1616. LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED sitter for two children in the afternoon. 4 weekdays after 3pm. Must provide transportation. Contact Kristen 238-9348. !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-5276 ext.100.

Volunteers VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR Agora Helpline’s Fall training! Application deadline: September 7th. Apply early, apply now at AgoraCares.org

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