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September 12, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
‘Innovate ABQ’ proposal goes before regents Frank pressing for ‘concentrated research district’ in the city
by Chloe Henson
firstname.lastname@example.org @ChloeHenson5 UNM’s effort to centralize Albuquerque’s entrepreneurial startup scene finally goes to the Board of Regents. At a Board of Regents meeting Tuesday, UNM President Robert Frank talked about the project Innovate ABQ. According to the website of UNM’s Science and Technology Corporation, Innovate ABQ is a collaborative project between UNM, the city, the county, the state and local business communities. The venture will “create a research and innovation district near the University,” which will provide students with opportunities in jobs, internships, residential and cultural amenities related to science and mathematics, according to the site. Frank said New Mexico “has great science” and “entrepreneurial personality,” but Albuquerque has no single place for scientific minds to connect. “If you look through Albuquerque, we have no concentrated research district,” he said. “We have … a scattering of research districts across the city. And because we don’t have a true concentration it hurts us in building a real focus on it.” Frank said a proper research district contains a dense enough population that people can come into contact with each other enough to form new ideas. “Research districts create a true, mutually supportive relationship. And if there’s one word you think about with a research district, it’s the word ‘collision,’” he said. “And what we mean by ‘collision’ is a density of people so that people bump into each other with enough frequency that they make things happen.” Frank said this “distance of collision” for people is less than a mile. “The normal model of
Arsenii Morin / Daily Lobo Student Regent Heidi Overton listens during the Board of Regents meeting in the SUB on Tuesday. UNM President Robert Frank talked about the project Innovate ABQ during the meeting. Albuquerque, how we do things in New Mexico, doesn’t work very well,” he said. Frank said that last week, he visited SkySong, an innovation community started by ASU in Scottsdale, Ariz. “All of the investment in SkySong actually comes from Scottsdale and the investment that Scottsdale has made in SkySong is phenomenal,” he said. “It is $80 million that has been invested in SkySong by the town of Scottsdale.”
According to SkySong’s website, the innovation center is “a joint venture among ASU, the ASU Foundation, the city of Scottsdale and the Plaza Companies.” Frank said while a university usually initiates innovation centers, the centers usually belong to the community. “One of the things that’s critical about efforts that we’ve seen that are successful is they often start with the university, but they expand to be
owned by the community,” he said. “So the university sparks it, but it’s later owned by the community. So that’s a really critical phenomenon — driven by the university, owned by the community.” Frank said UNM will have to engage with communities across the state to execute the project. “We now believe we have to reach out to all of New Mexico,” he said. “Central New Mexico will not be enough, engaging, to start, the city of
Albuquerque, the county, and probably most of the state before we’re done.” Frank said UNM would also “create new companies, grow existing companies and, last but not least, attract companies to New Mexico.” Lisa Kuuttila, president and CEO of UNM’s Science and Technology Corporation, said a building at Mesa del Sol could be a potential
by Ardee Napolitano
budget units to perform,” he said. “Nobody really gets any new money because we don’t get any new money. You … never really look at people as budget managers who have to reconcile the activity of their unit to the demands of what students need.” Through the current model, departments get their expected amount of money budgeted to them by the University every year, Frank said. But Frank said ROM will allow the University to consider various factors in departments, such as the demand for academic majors they offer, when deciding how much money to provide them. He said the model will also provide faculty members more opportunities to participate in the decision-making process regarding budgets. “We wanted to make sure that
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Frank pushes new ‘dynamic’ budget model email@example.com @ArdeeTheJourno
The University continues to work on a new budget model this semester. UNM President Robert Frank said the administration is currently devising the Results Oriented Management (ROM) budget model to create a more “dynamic” way of allocating money to University departments. He said administrators been working on the model since the spring. Frank said UNM’s current “historic budget model” does not function efficiently because it “tends to be much more static.” He said the current model does not address departments’ real needs. “If you look at our budgeting process, a highly centralized budget, we haven’t really set targets for
UNM President Robert Frank discusses Results Oriented Management (ROM) in his Scholes Hall office on Aug. 23. ROM is the new budget process and allocation model being designed and implemented at UNM. Sergio Jiménez Daily Lobo
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
University-area transit proposal in the works by Jamillah Wilcox firstname.lastname@example.org @JamillahSW
Officials discuss yet again a plan for a north-south Bus Rapid Transit route through UNM, Central New Mexico Community College and the Sunport corridor Tuesday. The Mid-Region Council of Governments (MRCOG) hosted its fifth series of public meetings titled “Draft Locally Preferred Alternative” on Tuesday at the Student Union Building. Officials discussed the UNM/CNM/Sunport Transit Study, a proposal to develop a bus route on Yale or University boulevards. The route could extend from Menaul to the Sunport, according to the study. In 2010, the MRCOG conducted a study to explore the transportation needs of the UNM and CNM communities. The organization found that there is limited bus access traveling north-south compared to the east-west bus services along Central Avenue and Lomas Boulevard. Officials talked about the next steps for the project and possible features that could be added to the bus system. MRCOG Project Manager Tony Sylvester said the study aims to build features such as busonly lanes, stations with ticket machines and accurate arrival information. Creating new “park and ride” services would also help support the route, Sylvester said.
William Aranda/ Daily Lobo From left, Eric Waite, David Pennington and Janey Flores talk after the UNM/CNM/Sunport Transit Study meeting Tuesday afternoon. The meeting was held to discuss a possible new transit system near UNM and CNM. Sylvester said the project’s operations estimated cost at least $3 million per year, but is not
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sure how long it could take for the project to be completed. Sylvester said the MRCOG has
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startup space for the innovation center while the development of the main site begins Downtown. “There’s an opportunity to purchase the building at Mesa del Sol, called the Aperture building, and that building would be an ideal
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013/ PAGE 3
short term way for us to get this innovative project off the ground,” she said. Kuuttila said projects already exist at the Aperture building, which could attract companies to participate in Innovate ABQ.
“We would envision that facility being utilized for incubation space as to see who would locate there short term and help really fill that building up with tenants as we’re developing our site, Innovate ABQ, Downtown,” she said.
“One of the keys to ROM is a focus on transparency and performance,” he said. “As a result, we are currently working on building the foundation to run a new budget model. To be successful, we will need a strong foundation of data, reports, and tools to understand how a new budget model would work, as well as for departments to be successful in improving their performance.” Abdallah said ROM will “focus the budget process on performance, providing incentives and rewards for departments that improve their financial performance and their non-financial performance.” He said that because of incentives, the model will encourage departments to increase revenues while controlling money they spend. And he said the model might help keep tuition from increasing in the future.
“With pressures to keep tuition low and limited growth in state funding, we need to look internally at how we can create a model that incentivizes revenue growth and facilitates improving efficiencies and controlling costs,” he said. Abdallah said the University aims to finish planning for ROM by the end of fiscal year 2014, which is June 30, 2014. He said the University will seek help from the Board of Regents during the planning process. Frank said although planning is “a long way from being done,” he hopes to implement ROM starting fall 2014. He said he encourages the University community to express their opinions about the University’s budget model to help with planning. Frank said he is optimistic about the results that ROM would bring to UNM. “It’s going to help the University grow,” he said. “It’s going to help us be more nimble in the future.”
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we have a budget model to allow deans and department chairs to participate in the budget,” he said. “We need more faculty in areas that have big demands. That’s what all of this is about — moving our faculty where demands are and being much more dynamic as an organization.” At the moment, the office of the president is working with a technical team composed of faculty members and deans to figure out specifics of ROM, Frank said. He said student government leaders will also be involved in the process. UNM Provost Chaouki Abdallah said the University originally worked on a model called the “Responsibility Crisis Management” model when it started pondering a new budget model in 2012. But he said that after a committee worked on RCM for months, they identified that it isn’t the best model for UNM and started working on ROM.
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Thursday, September 12, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski
One-sided activists don’t tell whole story Editor, I would like to begin by saying that I appreciate the fact that the Daily Lobo is tackling important topics such as the attack that is being mounted against women’s health care providers here in Albuquerque. Abortion has been a hotbutton issue in the U.S. since well before it was made legal decades ago and, until the shaming of women for taking control of their own reproductive health becomes the exception and not the rule in our fine country, it is certain that the controversy will continue. I am sure it was not lost on any of those who read your article Monday on anti-choice activist Abby Johnson’s visit to campus that the Lobo’s coverage was very one-sided. For one, Johnson’s claims that “98 percent of women walk in a Planned Parenthood clinic will get an abortion,” was mentioned while accurate figures from PP — in fact, only 3% of the services they provide are abortions — were glossed over. My thanks to you for mentioning these discrepancies, but let us not mince words here: Abby Johnson lied. She knew she was lying. She purposefully lied with hopes of misleading the well-meaning attendees of her public spectacle. Whether pro- or anti-choice, how are we to have an intelligent discourse on the topic of women’s health care when one side is intentionally misleading its audience? I am a student without health insurance. I am thankful that there are lowcost health care options that I can take advantage of, like those provided to students by Student Health and Counseling (SHAC), but what about those uninsured and low-income community members who are not afforded services here on campus? Planned Parenthood is an amazing reproductive health resource for women and men, seeking low-cost services such as affordable birth control, STI testing, routine pap exams and mammograms. Attacks on women and the organizations that provide them safe and affordable health care options must end. Now is the time to begin respecting New Mexico’s women and to quit shaming us for the difficult decisions we make with regard to our own bodies and our own health. Sarah Crawford UNM student
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Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief
John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor
#Relationship Status A weekly relationship column about the modern search for love.
by Josh Dolin @JoshuaDolin
Polygamy means having more than one spouse or mate at the same time. Monogamy means having only one. They are both different forms of relationships, but they share one thing in common: they are clearly defined. But “monogamish”? What the hell does that mean? I had been texting Phillip every day for the past week. We had lunch, got drinks and saw each other quickly over the weekend. Things seemed great because we got along effortlessly, but he still had his long-distance boyfriend. So one night I went to get drinks with Stephanie when Phillip texted me asking my plans for the evening. After I told him that I was going to go to a party, he responded by saying, “Oh I wish I could come because you are cute and stuff, but I am in Santa Fe.” “Cute and stuff?” I said. “And stuff? What stuff?” Our texting had been flirtatious, but I knew that was the right time to ask him about his boyfriend. I texted him back and said, “I think you are cute also, but don’t you have a boyfriend?” His response: “Yeah, but we are monogamish. So we play with other boys.” There was that word — monogamish. So from my understanding it means that they are dating, but allow each other to have sex with other men during their relationship. “Monogamish?” Stephanie said. “Is that seriously a real thing? I’ll drink to that!” This term seemed too bizarre to be real, but I looked it up and it is actually a term used to describe relationships now. Ashley asked the obvious question once I told her. “Then why even date in the first place?” she said. That was my thought exactly. If you are going to date someone, doesn’t that mean you like them, perhaps even love them and want to be with them and only them?
“He has a boyfriend, and also dates multiple other guys at the same time. He is a dating multitasker!” I said. But has our generation gotten so good at multitasking that we can’t be happy having one boyfriend at a time? And I want to know if they tell their boyfriend about it. How awkward of a conversation would it be to tell your boyfriend about the great sex you had with another guy last week? And they would be ok with this? And then the next question is, “Do they actually love each other?” Phillip said that he had been dating his boyfriend for almost three years, and this monogamish system worked well for them. Is there ever an end to it though? Once you get married does it stop? And what would be the point of getting married if you aren’t going to be faithful to each other?
He has a boyfriend, and also dates multiple other guys at the same time. He is a dating multi-tasker! “I could never be monogamish,” said Collette when I called her that night to tell her. “If I am dating a guy then that means we don’t share.” I agreed completely with Collette. The entire point of being in a relationship is to be exclusive. If being monogamish meant that I was suddenly on a gay version of the “Sister Wives,” then I wanted nothing to do with it. This now meant that I could hang out with Phillip, and even have sex with him if I wanted to, and it would all be allowed. It would be a friends-with-benefits arrangement, but is that actually a good thing? My sisters Ashley and Alice did not approve of Phillip or this arrangement. “It just seems so heartless,” Ashley said. “It isn’t healthy and it is just a heart waiting to be
broken. There is no love there, Josh.” I knew that Ashley was right, but sometimes it just feels so good to have someone that likes you; to have that moment when your heart stops every time they text you. And sometimes it feels so good that we forget about what is really good for ourselves. Alice was much more straightforward with her opinion on monogamish relationships. “That’s just stupid,” she said. Alice had been with her boyfriend for the past few months and was very happy. “You will find someone who wants to be with you and only you,” she said. Friends with benefits is not the relationship that I want. I want true, old-fashioned, traditional, gay love. Yet still, I had not found someone that I liked since Bradford and I enjoyed my time with Phillip, so I continued to see him. Even while I saw him I couldn’t help but ask myself what I was doing. This friendship wasn’t going anywhere and it was just wrong. Everyday I would stop and ask myself, “What is my life my right now?” Maggie understood that even though being monogamish isn’t something either her or I want, it could work for other people. “If some people like to be monogamish, then they should do whatever helps their relationship most,” she said, I never want to be in a monogamish relationship, but is there any harm in continuing to see Phillip just a little bit longer? For now I am not sure, but it’s good to know that we can be lenient with relationship titles. Personally, if I am going to date someone then I am going to just date them. But if this set up works for Phillip, maybe it can work for me also right now. It has been said that our generation, Generation Y, is the “need to have it now” generation. So does that mean we need to have multiple boyfriends to keep our interest? Do we actually even need to have labels for relationships? Or, can we continue to make up different arrangements like #monogamish?
Still checking your ex’s Facebook? You’re not alone.
Ardee Napolitano News editor
A new weekly column about the modern search for love at UNM Every Thursday in the Daily Lobo “Sugg re”
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Arsenii Morin / Daily Lobo El Centro de la Raza Director Veronica Mendez-Cruz, left, speaks to ASUNM senators in the SUB on Wednesday. Mendez-Cruz announced to the senate during the meeting that she is retiring after 27 years.
by Chloe Henson
firstname.lastname@example.org @ChloeHenson5 ASUNM senators discussed Wednesday a resolution that would make it easier for students with no Social Security number to pay for their education. Various students showed up at the meeting to advocate for Resolution 26F. Joe Stevens, a representative of the League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC), said the resolution would help students without Social Security numbers get certain UNM scholarships. “It’s about giving the same instate tuition, and treating undocumented individuals the same as documented,” he said. “It says, ‘If an applicant is unable to provide a Social Security number, the
University will assign an alternative number … this will not impact the admissions.’” Stevens said he hoped LULAC could become a co-sponsor for the resolution because of the organization’s support for it. “Hopefully when this comes through, as a LULAC representative, as a student organization, as a constituent, we want you guys to vote for this,” he said. “Our council supports this resolution, our council wants it, and our council is made up of students that are undergraduates, which are what you guys represent.” After Stevens spoke, 10 more students followed to advocate for the resolution. Several senators expressed support for the student advocates, including ASUNM Sen. Meghan Maes, who endorsed the resolution.
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concerns and offer suggestions regarding the study. “We identified a lot of concerns,” Sylvester said. “I think one of the main things that I heard from this meeting is a concept of this route, the interest in advancing it into the next stages of project development and the interest on how this can best serve the individual transit needs that people have.” During the presentation, Sylvester said no particular agency is leading the project. He said that the MRCOG has partnered with local stakeholders that have raised money for the project. “We have a very strong stakeholder team that champion this project from the initiative,” Sylvester said. “I think until knowing the exact opportunities out here, who the transit system would serve and how much it would cost to build and operate, we couldn’t really have the different agencies to actually take ownership of this and be responsible for it themselves.” Max Maculey, a city resident who attended the event, said he has lived in Albuquerque for more than seven years and recently donated his car to KUNM. He said he uses the city’s transit system to get around town. During the meeting, Maculey expressed his concerns about the proposed route not reaching the
Department of Veterans Affairs in town. “The whole purpose of me being here is trying to see what progress is being made to take more cars off the road, and this sort of thing sounds like it’s keeping cars on the road in terms of alternatives to busses,” Maculey said. The study to identify a Bus Rapid Transit route began in June 2012, Sylvester said. He said a final recommendation is expected by the fall. The series of public meetings will continue throughout the month of September, Sylvester said. He said the bus route will aid the city’s economic development. “It’s time to move forward and answer these key questions for development,” he said. To view the highlights of the UNM/CNM/Sunport Transit Study, follow the below QR code.
“People come to this country, and they’re coming to go to college and further their education to be an asset to society,” she said. Mendez-Cruz retires Veronica Mendez-Cruz, director for UNM’s El Centro de la Raza, said at the meeting she would be leaving the organization after 27 years at UNM. Mendez-Cruz said she and
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
‘Waking up every day with a hole in your heart’ by Jim Fitzgerald and Meghan Barr The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Life in lower Manhattan resembled any ordinary day on Wednesday as workers rushed to their jobs in the muggy heat, but time stood still at the World Trade Center site while families wept for loved ones who perished in the terror attacks 12 years ago. For the families, the memories of that day are still vivid, the pain still acute. Some who read the names of a beloved big brother or a cherished daughter could hardly speak through their tears. “Has it really been 12 years? Or 12 days? Sometimes it feels the same,” said Michael Fox, speaking aloud to his brother, Jeffrey, who perished in the south tower. “Sometimes I reach for the phone so I can call you, and we can talk about our kids like we used to do every day.” On the memorial plaza
overlooking two reflecting pools in the imprint of the twin towers, relatives recited the names of the nearly 3,000 people who died when hijacked jets crashed into the towers, the Pentagon and in a field near Shanksville, Pa. They also recognized the victims of the 1993 trade center bombing. Bells tolled to mark the planes hitting the towers and the moments when the skyscrapers fell. “Tribute in Light” searchlights, turned on at sunset, illuminated the skies where the twin towers once stood. In Washington, President Barack Obama, first lady Michelle Obama, Vice President Joe Biden and wife Jill Biden walked out to the White House’s South Lawn for a moment of silence at 8:46 a.m. — the time the first plane struck the north tower in New York. Another jetliner struck the Pentagon at 9:37 a.m. “Our hearts still ache for the futures snatched away, the lives that
see Memorial page 7
Chris Pedota / AP photo Carrie Bergonia of Pennsylvania looks over the name of her fiancé, firefighter Joseph Ogren, at the 9/11 Memorial during ceremonies marking the 12th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center in New York on Wednesday.
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might have been,” Obama said. A moment of silence was also held at the U.S. Capitol. In New York, loved ones milled around the memorial site, making rubbings of names, putting flowers by the names of victims and weeping, arm-in-arm. Former Gov. George Pataki, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and others were in attendance. As with last year, no politicians spoke. Mayor Michael Bloomberg watched the ceremony for his final time in office. Carol Eckna recalled the contagious laugh of her son, Paul Robert Eckna, who was killed in the north tower. “Just yesterday, you were 28,” she said. “Today, you are 40. You are forever young. Dad and I are proud to be your parents.” The anniversary arrived amid changes at the Flight 93 National Memorial in Shanksville, where construction started Tuesday on a new visitor center. On Wednesday, the families of the passengers and crew aboard United Flight 93 recalled their loved ones as heroes for their unselfish and quick
actions. The plane was hijacked with the likely goal of crashing it into the White House or Capitol, but passengers tried to overwhelm the attackers and the plane crashed into the field. All aboard died. “In a period of 22 minutes, our loved ones made history,” said Gordon Felt, president of the Families of Flight 93, whose brother, Edward, was a passenger. Outside Washington, hundreds of people gathered for a short, simple ceremony at an Arlington County plaza three miles from the Pentagon. First responders from the county were among the first on the scene that day. Fire Chief James Schwartz said ceremonies like Wednesday’s serve as a reminder of why first responders spend so much time preparing for disaster. “I’ve often said this has been the fastest 12 years of my life,” Schwartz said. “But if you are a surviving family member, I’d imagine this has been the longest 12 years of your life, because you’re waking up every day with a hole in your heart.”
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UNM students “dealt with many challenges” during her tenure at the University. “We’ve dealt with many concerns,” she said. “Some racist behavior, some discriminatory behavior, and we, as leaders and administrators, and the directors need to be able to open up the board for all of our students to engage in positive and constructive dialogue.” Mendez-Cruz said she wanted ASUNM officials to attend forums to learn more about prospective candidates for her position. “I would really hope that when the prospective candidates come into campus with you, I would really hope that you attend those student forums and have a conversation to learn more about what they envision,” she said. El Centro de la Raza has a lot of issues to approach and support, Mendez-Cruz said. She said the organization had to
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Imbibe COLLEGE NIGHT with $1 Pabst & $1 Fish Tacos DJ Automatic 9pm Wednesday 9/18 Imbibe WORLD TAVERN POKER games at 7p & 9p Happy Hour ALL NIGHT: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine & $5 Martinis
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$2.50 Coronas $2.50 Landsharks $3 Cuervo
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support the Dreamers and the University’s homeless students. Mendez-Cruz said she appreciated her job at El Centro de la Raza. “It is a place where, if you’ve ever heard me talk about it, was the best job I could ever have,” she said. “And the reason why it was the best job anybody could ever have is because I worked with students like yourselves.” ASUNM President Isaac Romero said he wanted to acknowledge Mendez-Cruz’s work at the University. “I just wanted to recognize Veronica for her service here,” he said. “We’ve all been able to see how she’s helped the students here.” Men of Color Initiative In the meeting, Christopher Ramírez, a facilitator for the Men of Color initiative on campus, talked about the University’s initiatives to engage young minority men in higher education. “We want to figure out how to
plug students in to the existing services and also work with the existing resources and services so that they are accessible, not only to men of color, but all of our students,” he said. Ramírez said some strategies increase the attractiveness of UNM for young men of color include hosting events. “In our Students with a Goal program, SWAG, we bring middle school and high school boys and young men of color from the community to the campus for soccer and basketball tournaments,” he said. “But here’s the trick: we get them to come … and what we don’t tell them is we’re going to go to a college workshop.” According to the UNM Men of Color Initiative Fact Sheet, 37.5% of black male students, 32.9% of Latino male students, and 14.8% of Native American males graduate at UNM, compared with 41.8% of white male students.
Lobo Culture Culture editor / Jyllian Roach @Jyllian_R
hef Lamont Henio shrugged his shoulders and wiped his brow at the New Mexico State Fair grounds Wednesday afternoon, nearly an hour after presenting his work to a table of four judges. A notice from the loud speakers stated that a winner would be declared in 30 minutes. Henio has worked at the Ancient Way Café in El Morro for the past six years and has entered the fair’s annual green chile cheeseburger competition since it began in 2009. Each year, Henio has walked away empty handed. “Everybody says we have a good chance this year,” Henio said. “Who knows?” Henio was one of 12 competitors at this year’s New Mexico State Fair Green Chile Cheeseburger Challenge. Each year, chefs and representatives from restaurants throughout the state flock to the state fairgrounds to test their spicy burger’s bite. The challenge kick starts a series of themed days at the
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New Mexico State Fair, including a Military and Veterans Celebration Day and a Red Ribbon Relay Day. Each contestant in the competition must cook on a closed propane grill and serve the burger with New Mexican-grown green chile. The winner of the competition will be placed in the New Mexico Tourism Department’s Green Chile Cheeseburger Trail, a publication featuring green chile cheeseburgers throughout the state. Rusty Childress, owner of Rockin’ BZ Burgers, is this year’s returning champion. Childress, whose restaurant opened in Alamogordo in 2012, said last year’s win helped bring in a crowd to his burger joint.
“Winning the championship last year kind of expanded our business,” Childress said. “People would come from other parts of the state to actually taste them.” Since winning last year’s contest, Rockin’ BZ Burgers has opened a location in Las Cruces. Competition newcomer Fred Schaller said he understood he faced fierce competition. “The people I’m up against are people that have worked with green chiles for a long time and I’m still very new to them,” Schaller said. As the general manager of BRAVO Cucina Italiana, Wisconsin native Schaller said
he has entered smaller food competitions in the past — he competed in a Memphis rib cook-off in May. Schaller said he entered a burger not yet served at BRAVO, which features ground Delmonico rib-eye with a chipotle crème sauce, topped off with green chile from Sichler Farms, thinly sliced lettuce and a mix of provolone and American cheese. “Modestly speaking, I can make a mean green chile cheese burger,” he said. Badlands Burgers & Tortas coowner Alfredo Garza Jr. sought to regain the championship’s title, having won the competition in 2009. Garza Jr. said a day competing beats a day working behind the grill. “It’s nice not having to be at the restaurant and busting our ass all day, to just kind of come and relax at the state fair and take a day off,” he said. Garza Jr. presented their burger on a Kaiser roll with cheddar and Monterey Jack cheese, with green chile that had been marinated for 30 minutes in freshly squeezed lemon juice, soy sauce and garlic. A small plastic American
flag in the top bun declared the meal complete. Garza Jr. met Henio and the rest of the competition’s chefs at 5:15 p.m. as the event’s winner was about to be announced. The judges left the inflatable hamburger that sat upon their table to meet Stephanie Bailey, this year’s New Mexico State Fair Queen and presenter of the award. Garza Jr. smiled for the camera after winning third place; Childress held on to his award having winning second; co-owner of Sadie’s Jim Garcia air-pumped his fist after being declared this year’s winner. Brian Stafford, executive chef and co-owner of Sadie’s, said their burger stood out thanks to their select choice of meat, chile and bread. The burger is topped off with a slice of American cheese and a green chile sauce, complete with diced tomatoes that have a tendency to roll off to the side of a plate. The patty is nestled between two slices of French bread, a tradition, Staffor said, that dates back to his Aunt Sadie Koury in the 1950’s. As Garcia accepted the plaque, he waved one hand out as he acknowledged his competition. “There were so many great green chile cheeseburgers this year,” he said.
Story by Antonio Sanchez Photos by Aaron Sweeet
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2013/ PAGE 9
One man’s fair
Clockwise from top left 1 Fred Schaller of BRAVO! Cucina Italiana tends to his burgers in hopes that his recipe will reign supreme at the Green Chile Cheeseburger Challenge hosted Wednesday, the opening day of the New Mexico State Fair. 2 New Mexico State Fair Queen Stephanie Bailey presents the ﬁrst-place plaque to Jim Garcia, center, of Sadie’s restaurant. Garcia’s burger was declared the winner on Wednesday of the New Mexico State Fair Green Chile Cheeseburger Challenge. 3 Fairgoers pass by a banner announcing the Green Chile Cheeseburger Challenge held in the Agriculture Building courtyard at the New Mexico State Fair on Wednesday. 4 The New Mexico State Fair opened Wednesday with the Green Chile Cheeseburger Challenge and contestants from all around the state stepped up to the challenge bringing the best of the best to the plate. 5 Green Chile Cheeseburger Challenge contestant Patrick Lambert, chef and co-owner of Cowgirl BBQ in Santa Fe, watches his patties on the grill Wednesday at the New Mexico State Fair. 6 Jim Garcia, co-owner of Sadie’s restaurant, can now boast the best green chile cheeseburger of 2013. The winner of the New Mexico State Fair competition was a green chile cheeseburger on french bread. “My aunt was Sadie, she started making this exact same burger back in the 1950s in her ﬁrst restaurant,” Brian Stafford, executive chef and co-owner of Sadie’s restaurant,said.
Craig Vencill’s love of the New Mexico State Fair began not as a child but as a family man. Vencill, with his son and in-laws, would head out every year to the state fair in the late ‘80s. “We would probably drop thousands of dollars at this place over the course of those years,” Vencill said. “To watch my son and his grandfather ride these crazy rides and just have a ball — it was fun.” Vencill is the New Mexico State Fair’s Theme Days coordinator charged with organizing each day’s theme during the fair. Vencill said he has returned to this volunteer position every year since 2009 to connect with the people of New Mexico. “The history of fairs used to be farming and agriculture and it used to be about the future and state of that industry … now really, it’s kind of a place of looking back at history and culture and the richness of culture in New Mexico,” he said. Vencill said he is a third-generation New Mexican, with a grandmother
who was baptized at the Saint Francis Cathedral in 1871. His grandfather helped start the small town Vencill, which sat beside the state’s winding railroad — the town vanished after World War II. “I’m part of the fabric of this state, I guess. I’m close to New Mexico,” he said. Vencill said personal moments that occur throughout the fair keep him excited to come back to work each year. During Vencill’s first year working at the state fair, an award was presented to the Navajo Code Talkers. After a performance from the New Mexico 44th Army Band, he said a wife of one of awarded code talkers approached the front stage and began to sing the Marine Corp Hymn in her native language, Diné Bizaad. “The place was silent, she sort of dumbfounded everyone. The whole place was just at a stand-still, nobody could really breathe after that, it was so heartfelt. You get the people like that who just show up here, the little nuggets of moments of greatness that show up at the state fair,” Vencill said.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
UNM employee authors new whimsical e-book
Courtesy photo The final image of “Princess Marisol and the Moon Thieves” is the favorite of 6-year-old Marisol Paramo, who voices the princess in the multimedia adventure. The image depicts Princess Marisol, her other friend and the moon thieves traveling back to their island home.
by Fiona-Maria Featherston
email@example.com @fmfeather The moon has been stolen, but 6-year-old Marisol and her father, local author and UNM operations specialist Alex Paramo, are here to save the day. Published in April, “Princess Marisol and the Moon Thieves” is an interactive children’s e-book, which follows the princess and her otter sidekick on a journey around the world as they search for two mischievous musicians who have stolen the moon. As readers goes through the book, they have the option of playing the narration and musical accompaniment for each
page or reading it by themselves. Readers can also scroll over certain words and read the definition for each word. “By publishing a multimedia e-book, I hope to give each reader the ‘wow’ effect. There is great music, a soothing narrator and a multisensory effect overall,” Paramo said. The 25-page book is the combined result of several artists from various different cities. Paramo originates from New York. Illustrator Audrey MacNamaraGarcia does all of her work from the boardwalk of Venice Beach, Fla. Music for the book was directed by a friend of Paramo’s out of Los Angeles, Matias Pizarro. “Once Audrey’s illustrations and the story were put together on
slides, Alex sent them to me and we designed the music around that. We wanted something well suited to children, but electronic and cutting edge. Like Nine Inch Nails, but cuter,” Pizarro said. The last step was to add the narrations. Local singer Jackie Zamora narrated the book, in English and Spanish. Paramo’s daughter Marisol, the inspiration for the tale, voiced her own character and Zamora’s daughter voiced the playful otter Alessa. Paramo said he hopes to translate and narrate the book into several more languages, including Navajo and French. Community Publishing Company, founded by Paramo and his partner Yvette Sandoval, published the book. The company
focuses on “bringing artists of all media together in collaborative projects for e-publishing,” according to communitypublishingabq. wordpress.com. Paramo, a UNM graduate in history and anthropology, said cultural awareness will take society a long way. “Bringing multisensoral, multicultural learning to children Marisol’s age is what will encourage cultural understanding which, in turn, will promote acceptance,” he said. Paramo said his goal in creating this book was not only to publish an interactive, multiculturally accepting book for children, but to have children involved in the process. Marisol was involved in publishing the book from beginning to end, Paramo said. She inspired
the story, voiced her own character, and even helped pick out the colors for the illustrations. Marisol loved the process so much she’s decided to become an author herself. “Remember, I’m writing my own book now,” she said. Princess Marisol and the Moon Thieves can be purchased at princessmarisolandthemoonthieves.com and can be read on most devices, including iPad, Kindle and Nook. Paramo said Princess Marisol will appear in three multimedia e-books, the second in the series, “Princess Marisol and the Portal” is scheduled for release in April. The release date for Marisol’s untitled debut book is not yet available.
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,S 12, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times DailyT Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE SEPTEMBER 12, 2013
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to yesterday’s problem.
ACROSS 1 Meter site 5 After Chicago, the most populous Illinois city 11 Cave dweller 14 Atlas section 15 Adds excitement to, with “up” 16 Syr. neighbor 17 Scrooge’s underpaid clerk 19 Fed. property manager 20 Lotto-like game 21 Take down a few pegs 23 Frighten off 28 First host of “America’s Got Talent” 29 __ the cloth 30 Senseless 32 Piano concerto highlights 33 Not impressed 35 Lab subj. 36 Entry-level pos. 37 Reading in an unruly class? 40 Morse’s rank: Abbr. 44 30-day mo. 45 Combed (through) 50 Toi et moi 51 Time, in Germany 53 North of Mexico 54 Hit __: run into trouble 56 Forest shade 58 Shape of Michigan’s Lower Peninsula 60 Reversals, slangily 61 Memorable period 62 Light lunch (and a hint to this puzzle’s circled letters) 68 Hill VIP 69 For hire to sire 70 Tibetan priest 71 His, to Henri 72 Bottom-of-the-line 73 Learning experience? DOWN 1 Part of a pickup line
FOLLOW US ON
By Peter A. Collins
2 Troupe for troops: Abbr. 3 Bone in a cage 4 Auditorium latecomers’ seating 5 Yoga pose 6 Above Manhattan’s 59th Street, say 7 Ocasek of the Cars 8 Glaswegian’s “Gee!” 9 Tim or Tara of Hollywood 10 Fall flower 11 Divas have them 12 Goes after 13 It may be rapid 18 Illegal smoke, quaintly 22 Southwest sight 23 Rice rival, briefly 24 Axe 25 Collection of literary odds and ends 26 “The Sound of Music” setting 27 Interactive party song 31 Some lighters 34 “In Her Shoes” co-star 38 Page with views
Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved
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39 Trace amounts 40 Really botched up 41 “Not on your life!” 42 Beach acquisitions 43 Hurdle for a jr. 46 Lawn sign 47 Roman numeral? 48 Le Tour de France time 49 Kit’s home
52 Make even, to a carpenter 55 Pass, but not with flying colors 57 Buddy 59 Chris of “The Good Wife” 63 Flint-to-Detroit dir. 64 Depot: Abbr. 65 SoCal destination 66 Marcus Welby’s gp. 67 Block
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Apartments FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525. NOB HILL, UNM: single tenant casita. FP, AC. No pets. $490/mo. Water paid. 232-8942. 2BDRM TOWNHOUSE SOUTH of UNM 1.5BA. $760/mo +utilities. $300 deposit, no pets. 268-0525. 2BDRM 1BA SOUTH of UNM $750/mo including utilities. $300 deposit, no pets. 268-0525. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities includes refrigerated A/C. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo special. 246-2038. UNM APARTMENT FOR rent. Walking distance to UNM 2BDRM 1BA. Updated, hardwood ﬂoors, on-site storage. Private backyard. $875/mo+utilities Graduate Student preferred 256-5117. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229. NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050.
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HOUSE FOR RENT at $1,050/mo includes utilities, not water. Pets ok, no breed restrictions. 10 min from UNM and CNM. 363-6999. 3BDRMS AVAILABLE. 2BA, hardwood ﬂoors, ﬁreplace. www.kachina-properties.com $1,150 /mo. 315 Girard SE. 246-2038.
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SIGN UP SIGN FOR LESSONS NOW! UP FOR Starter Guitars for $79.99 LESSONS NOW! WE PAY CASH FOR Starter Guitars USED INSTRUMENTS! for $79.99 www.marcsguitarcenter.com
WE PAY CASH FOR USED INSTRUMENTS! 2324 Central S.E. Accross from U.N.M. MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30 www.marcsguitarcenter.com
D AV I D M A R T I N E Z P H O TO G R A P H Y. COM - For Your DJ, Video & Photography Needs. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
ETHIOPIAN NEW YEAR celebration! September 14, 1pm at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church. 5301 Ponderosa Dr. Albuquerque NM, 87110, off of Montgomery park between Montgomery and Comanche. Please call for reservation 505-440-7386 or 505-877-8141.
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$400 NEAR UNM, San Mateo and Lomas. Available Oct 1st. 505-977-0825.
2008 SUZKI SX4 4 door, 85,000 miles, manual transmission, great gas milage, reliable and fun car. $6600 ﬁrm. 7108360 948-8452.
RIO RANCHO $350/MO 308-3113. LOOKING FOR FEMALE to take over Casa’s lease. August and September paid. email@example.com UNM APARTMENT FOR rent. Walking distance to UNM 2BDRM 1BA. Updated, hardwood ﬂoors, on-site storage. Private backyard. $775/mo+utilities Graduate Student preferred 256-5117.
Child Care BRIGHT DAY PRESCHOOL and childcare center now enrolling kids ages 6wks-12yrs. No registration fee req. Corner of Gibson and Dakota SE 505-268-9402.
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3 FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. firstname.lastname@example.org BLOCK FROM CAMPUS small room or Master-BDRM/BA choose: $540/$630 furnished coed 4BR 2full Bath House Utilities/Wiﬁ and Housekeeping included. No Texting: 505-918-4846.
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part time students! Flexible schedule, up to $13 per hour. Call 296-2202
FURNISHED SINGLE BEDROOM in nice house near Constitution and Carlisle. Share kitchen, bath, living room, and laundry with two other students. Utilities and internet paid $345/mo Call 270-4705. RELIABLE FEMALE WANTED to share house with female student. Edith near Lomas. $375 (unfurnished) or $400 (furnished) plus utilities per month. Call 629-8308. LOOKING FOR STUDENT roommate in Maxwell housing. Must be responsible and clean. Near UNM. $300 total including utilities. Email me at email@example.com
Computer Stuff NEW MEX ELECTRONEX! $25/hr Mac & PC Repair/Tune-ups! Adobe & Microsoft Ofﬁce Suite Cheapest Prices in Town http://www.newmexelectronex. com
For Sale BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. www.de serthedgehogs.weebly.com firstname.lastname@example.org TWO TICKETS TO see Denver Broncos at Dallas Cowboys on Oct 6, 3:25pm. Tickets in Section 144 and price is $650 for pair. Email email@example.com SELMER CLARINET EXCELLENT condition for student or beginner. $150 Jimmy at 480-7444 firstname.lastname@example.org NINJA MOTORCYCLE 307-3113. POKER TABLE TOP! Hasn’t been used! Selling it for $50 or negotiable. Call/Text for pics and information. Jose at (505) 203-4058.
LOVE IKEA FURNITURE? Get it delivered to your door! Fast and reasonable. Visit www.deliver505.com for details.
SERVER & DISHWASHER/BUS person needed during lunch hours (11 am - 1 or 2 pm) weekdays. Small cafe in East Downtown, one mile from campus. Weekend hours also available. Send cover letter & resume to email@example.com !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-5276 ext.100. HAVE A JOB and a life with a purpose. Join the behavioral health team at Open Skies Healthcare. We work hard every day to improve the lives of people with behavioral health needs in Bernalillo, Cibola, Sandoval and Valencia counties. We are currently seeking qualiﬁed people to join our dedicated, compassionate team in a variety of positions, including Behavior Mgmt. Services (BMS) Specialists, BMS Program Director (Bernalillo Co.), Child Psychiatrist, Clinical Directors, Community Support Workers (CCSS), Family Support Specialist (Valencia Co.), Respite Coordinator (Sandoval Co.), Respite Youth Care Workers (Sandoval Co.), Therapists, Treatment Coordinator (TFC, Albuquerque) , Utilization Review Coord. (Albuquerque) and Human Resources Specialist (Albuquerque). Request information or submit a resume to Careers@OpenSkiesHealthcare.org Please indicate position in subject line.
PT WORK NEAR campus. Flexible hrs. for technically-minded person with basic wood-working skills. Good hourly pay, wood-shop provided. 301-6658.
Jobs On Campus THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE! Flexible scheduling, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or email firstname.lastname@example.org Apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications.
Volunteers PARTICIPANTS NEEDED FOR UNM study of medication to reduce symptoms of nicotine withdrawal in healthy smokers. Contact Samra Chavez 2726057.
Work Study Jobs BIG BROTHERS BIG Sisters requires a work-study for Marketing and Outreach. duties: volunteer recruitment, marketing, fund-raising, special events and admin. Call Theressa 505-803-7543 or 837-9223 ext 17 for more info.
NEED EXTRA CASH?? Fresquez Companies in the Abq Sunport is now hiring all positions for our restaurants. Please call 505-884-7484 if interested. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. EXCITING OPPORTUNITY FOR candidates interested in research!!! Albuquerque Clinical Trials has an immediate PT or FT medical/research tech position. Background in healthcare or pharmaceuticals a plus. Open to both experienced and prospective healthcare/ research professionals, with extensive OTJ training and growth potential. Experience with phlebotomy, vital signs, and EKGs a plus, but not required. Competitive Pay. Beneﬁts include vacation, full healthcare/dental, 401K and proﬁt sharing. Pay DOE. Please email resumes to email@example.com
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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. ACCREDITED CENTER LOOKING for caring, energetic childcare providers. 45 hour certiﬁcate is required. Must love to play and teach children. Apply in person at: 4001 Montgomery Blvd NE. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org
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