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December 5, 2013

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Garcia wants to return to campus by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

For one former UNM president, reinstatement “would be a wonderful holiday gift.” F. Chris Garcia, who faced charges of promoting prostitution in 2011, said that although he is not yet planning to file a formal letter of reinstatement to the University any time soon, he expects UNM to restore all his privileges on campus as a faculty member. “In fact, this was supposed to be a temporary situation,” he said. “The suspension should be shortterm. It’s been two and a half years now. I think this now seems long term. At some point, I would like to have all my privileges as a professor emeritus restored at UNM.” In June 2011, Albuquerque Police Department arrested Garcia, 71, along with UNM professor David Flory and five other people who managed the site Southwestcompanions.com, an alleged online prostitution ring. But in January, the New Mexico Supreme Court stated that no state law prohibited running the website, since according to state law, prostitution can only occur in a physical location, not in cyberspace, and dismissed the case. Last month, the Second District Judicial Court ruled that authorities should return Garcia’s seized property because all investigations regarding the case have concluded. Garcia said that according to his letter of suspension from thenUNM President David Schmidly, his suspension should be temporary. He said that because all investigations have finished and because he was acquitted of charges, he expects the University to make the first move toward his reinstatement. “I have not heard from the University of New Mexico,” he said. “If this is a temporary and short-term suspension, which I was to believe it is, I think some action from the University ending this suspension ought to be forthcoming.” Robert Gorence, the lawyer who handled Garcia’s case, said that to be reinstated, Garcia needs to express a formal desire to do so to UNM. Gorence said he will not be directly involved with the reinstatement process, although he will be willing to help Garcia. “He may write a letter to the president at some point,” Gorence said. “I believe that’s all that’s required requesting the president for reinstatement of all his privileges.” But according to a statement from UNM President Robert Frank, the University has not contacted Garcia about reinstatement because Garcia had not yet sent a request letter. “We have not received any official correspondence from F. Chris Garcia requesting action on the part of the University or asking

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

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for clarification of his status, so at this point it remains unchanged,” Frank said. Frank said that with the court ruling last month, Garcia’s office property has been returned to the University. UNM will carry out further investigation “from the perspective of the University’s policies, ethics and our codes of conduct” before deciding with the regents whether to grant Garcia’s reinstatement, Frank said. Although Garcia’s case was dropped and he was not charged with any crime, Frank said he is “deeply concerned about the negative impact” of Garcia’s reinstatement to the University. “Regardless of the outcome of the criminal case, F. Chris Garcia’s significant lapse in judgment in associating with a website that facilitated the exchange of sex for money, the extensive media coverage surrounding this case and his recent engagement of the media through letters and interviews continue to put the name of this University in a damaging light,” Frank said. “As president of UNM — an institution that serves young women and men — it is my responsibility to make every effort to safeguard the reputation of our University.” Garcia said that foremost, he wants the University to lift its ban on his visits to campus facilities. “I will not ask for an office,” he said. “I will not ask for a teaching contract. But I do want the other privileges that were temporarily suspended. The one that’s most bothersome to me is that ex-President Schmidly requested that I would not go on to campus. We have an open campus. Any person can come from right across the street. To be told that I am not welcome … is particularly vindictive.” As it stands, Garcia can only visit campus with prior approval from Frank and from UNMPD Chief Kathy Guimond. A designated person would also be required to accompany him if his requests for visits were authorized. Despite his campus ban, the former president also retains his professor emeritus status at the University. Garcia said he also continues to receive retirement pensions as part of the Education Retirement Act, but he declined to identify the exact amount. Garcia said he is hopeful that UNM will reinstate him soon. He said he apologizes to the University community about the scandal that he caused. “I apologize for any embarrassment that the allegations caused to UNM,” he said. “I spent 48 years at UNM — seven as a student and 41 as a faculty and staff. I love the University of New Mexico and again feel good about my affiliation with the University. This would be a good time of the year for it to happen.”

thursday

LOS POETAS CHICANOS

Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet/ Daily Lobo Carlos Contreras, a UNM professor of Chicana and Chicano Studies, entertains the audience with a poem Wednesday night at the National Hispanic Cultural Center during the Chicana and Chicano Studies Literacy Project Symposium. The presentation was an exhibition of works including spoken-word performances, art installations and visual presentations. Elsa Menéndez, who works for the National Hispanic Cultural Center, said the center has many programs and events open for the public including artist exhibitions and immersion-style Spanish classes.

Court stops required flu shots by Stephanie Hoover news@dailylobo.com @StephCHoover

UNM Hospital employees will not have to receive mandatory flu shots — for now. On Tuesday, the Second District Judicial Court granted a temporary stay of disciplinary action with regard to employees’ complaint about UNMH’s implementation of mandatory flu shots. Under the preliminary injunction, employees cannot be disciplined or terminated for not receiving a flu shot. The stay will protect employees until the UNM Labor Management Relations Board hearing on Dec. 12. Bill Browne, administrative director for District 1199 NM, a local union of hospital workers that led the complaint, said he agrees with the court’s decision and hopes the board will support employees’ rights to bargain. “We think it was the proper thing to do, because, again, we still believe they have to negotiate the terms and conditions,” he said. “Something like this is a mandatory subject of bargaining.”

Employees were informed of the policy through a memo sent late September, stating they needed to be vaccinated by Dec. 1. The litigation has been going on for over a month now. District 1199 NM filed the Prohibitive Practices Complaint against UNMH after employees were informed of the policy. In early November, employees filed a complaint to the labor board about the new mandatory policy, stating that UNMH should have negotiated with employees about the shot because it is a change in their contract. Later that month, UNMH issued a counterstatement to the board upholding the new rule. This is the first year UNMH has required influenza immunizations. If the labor board decides to side with UNMH, employees will still have 10 days to become compliant with the policy. John Arnold, the director of news and multimedia services for UNMH, said the hospital already has a 95 percent flu vaccination rate among employees. He said that in 2012, only 65 percent of employees were vaccinated.

“Our goal remains to be to keep our patients and our employees safe, and we think we’ve achieved that with this high immunization rate,” Arnold said. “That was the goal of the policy, to increase that rate, with our patient safety and our employee safety in mind.” Browne said the union recognizes the need for vaccinations and is not against them. It just hopes to have more bargaining rights, he said. “We feel that we have other options that would allow the hospital to proceed with a well thought out flu vaccination program,” Browne said. “(One) that doesn’t infringe on the employees personal belief system and possible health concerns, while still protecting the community and their fellow employees.” Browne said he wished that UNMH had been more inclusive in its original discussions to make the vaccine mandatory. “I wish we could avoid all this,” he said. “If they were upfront and honest with the union, we could have worked all these things out.”

UNM’s Board of Regents will hold a meeting from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Friday in Scholes Hall’s Roberts Room. The board will conduct an “Innovate ABQ Examination,” which will include looking at the economics of the project, purchasing contracts, the legal structure and private

participation, according to a notice from UNM. But Lisa Kuuttila, president and CEO of UNM’s Science and Technology Corporation, said that while Innovate ABQ will be the main focus of the meeting,

Regents to probe Innovate ABQ by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5 Innovate ABQ, already more than one year in the making, might take a bigger step forward by the end of this week.

Lobos defeat NMSU

Crafting cookies

see Page 2

see Page 8

see Innovate PAGE 3

TODAY

41 | 23


PageTwo Thursday, D ecember 5, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s basketball

Lobos take the Rivalry 79-70 by Thomas Romero-Salas sports@dailylobo.com @ThomasRomeroS

Guard Kendall Williams (24 points) and forward Cameron Bairstow (20) combined to score more than half of New Mexico’s points in a 79-70 victory over in-state rival New Mexico State at the Pan American Center on Wednesday. It’s the sixth straight victory for the Lobos (6-1) over the Aggies in Las Cruces, which ties a

volume 118

school record for most consecutive road wins versus NMSU, and their eighth straight win overall in the Rio Grande Rivalry. After taking an early lead in the first half, NMSU never was able to regain it. NMSU (7-3) did cut UNM’s advantage to just four points early in the second half but that’s as close as the Aggies would get for the rest of the game. Two DK Eldridge free throws cut the Lobos’ lead to six with 5:52 to go. UNM responded with

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Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez

a 7-2 run capped by a William’s dunk for a 69-58 lead. With 1:05 left, the Lobos had a 10-point edge and made nine free throws down the stretch to ensure their victory. To go along with his gamehigh 24 points, Williams also had four rebounds and three assists. Bairstow grabbed eight boards and had two blocks. Williams and Bairstow were UNM’s only double-digit scorers

see Basketball page 3 Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Fiona-Maria Featherston Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

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

New Mexico’s Kendall Williams, left, and Alex Kirk celebrate their double overtime win against UAB at the Charleston Classic NCAA college basketball tournament in Charleston, S.C. on Nov. 21. Williams hit the first 3-pointer to force overtime and Kirk hit the second 3-pointer to force double overtime. Mic Smith AP photo 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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Innovate

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the actual vote on the project may not take place that day. “There is a regents meeting next Tuesday, too,” she said. “So it could be that the actual vote takes place next Tuesday. But this is a meeting where a lot of the evaluation will take place.” According to the website of UNM’s Science and Technology Corporation, Innovate ABQ is a multidimensional integrated community that would serve as a business incubator and educational space for Albuquerque. It is a collaborative initiative between UNM, STC, federal and local governments and the business community, according to the site. The meeting will evaluate every aspect of Innovate ABQ, Kuuttila said. “They’re looking at everything,” she said. “They’re looking at the budget. They’re looking at the plan. They’re looking at the potential legal structure. They’re looking at the whole project.” According to the Albuquerque Journal, University administrators want to invest $13 million in the project. The project has already attracted funding, including a $3 million donation from the New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union and a $1.5 million grant from the U.S. Department of Commerce Economic Development Administration. In an email sent to the Daily Lobo, Wendy Antonio, associate vice president for special projects of the UNM Foundation, said her organization helped gather some of the funding. “We were able to assist Dr. Frank with the recent successful request to New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union, and … they generously provided a founding

gift for Innovate ABQ of $3 million,” she said. Kuuttila said she feels positive about the initiative. She said innovative centers are scattered across the city, and Innovate ABQ would provide a central area for innovation. “It’s not my decision to make, so I don’t want to speak for the regents, of course,” she said. “But I feel really confident about the project. I think it’s a very good investment in the future because we definitely need to find ways to catalyze more of our innovative efforts.” Innovate ABQ would also create opportunities for students, Kuuttila said. “It would provide a place where students can interact with companies more easily,” she said, “and have opportunities for internships and more of a focus on entrepreneurial training programs, which will be part of the Innovate ABQ program long term as we get underway with an innovation academy and an entrepreneurial dorm.” Kuuttila said there has been a wide variety of organizations and faculty across the University who helped work on the project, such as the Lobo Development Corporation, the UNM Foundation and an economic development council. In an email statement, Betsy Till, senior director of corporate and foundation relations at the UNM Foundation, said her organization is hopeful that the initiative will be able to help boost the Albuquerque economy. “Our university and community partners are excited about Innovate ABQ’s potential to spark economic growth and new employment in our community,” she said.

Basketball from PAGE 2 but guard Cleveland Thomas and center Alex Kirk both scored nine points. Kirk also had five boards but failed to record a doubledouble for the first time this season. NMSU had two double digit scorers as well in guard Daniel Mullings (16 points) and Renaldo Dixon (15). Aggie center Sim Bhullar recorded just five points with 10 rebounds. The Aggies bench did outscore the Lobos 26-12. Guard Cullen Neal was the leading scorer off UNM’s bench with six points on 1 of 3 shooting. The game was tight throughout the first half until the Lobos went on an 8-0 to take a 24-16 lead with 9:39 left. NMSU kept UNM’s lead to just single digits

for a majority of the first half, but the Lobos went into halftime with a 39-29 advantage after a dunk by forward Nick Banyard. The Lobos played most of the first half with Kirk on the bench, as he sat out the last 13:50 after picking up his second foul. UNM shot 43.1 percent (22 of 51) from the field compared to just 38.7 percent (24-62) for NMSU. The big difference was from beyond the arc where the Lobos hit 50 percent (6 of 12) of their 3-point attempts, while the Aggies hit 21.1 percent (4 of 19) of their attempts. There was also a big disparity in free throws as UNM made 29 of its 37 free throw attempts, including 22 in the second half. NMSU hit 18 of 20 for the game.

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Thursday, December 5, 2013

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

by Josh Dolin

All I want for Christmas is you

@JoshuaDolin

“Why do they have to do that?” I asked Maggie last week while we were walking to class. “Is it really necessary for everyone in a relationship to snuggle up into each other and vertically cuddle while they walk?” “It’s one thing to like each other,” Maggie said. “But I mean let’s at least keep a constant pace! Cuddling should not interfere with walking.” Now that it’s getting colder, people in relationships have begun to hold each other even closer. Maybe it’s for body warmth, but most likely it’s because they are happily in love and this is the romantic season. “If New Mexico freezes over, the single people will die first because no one wants to cuddle with us,” I said to Maggie. “I can’t help but think that this is how Gretchen Wieners felt when no one gave her a candy cane.” It’s the last week of class this semester before winter break. This means it’s time to wear cute sweaters, meet friends at Starbucks and watch 25 Days of Christmas on ABC Family. If you are in a relationship, this means it might also be time to take your significant other home to meet your family, introduce them to old friends and take them ice-skating on a romantic hot cocoa-filled evening. If you are single, this means it is time to go home and get repeatedly asked by relatives if you are in a relationship. And once they have added salt to that proverbial wound, and when you remind them that you are still single, you can continue to drink away your loneliness with eggnog. This is my first holiday season spent single in while. So instead of spending the holidays with a boyfriend this year, I will be spending it with Pinot, Merlot and One Direction. Ashley on the other hand, will be spending the holidays with a boy this year. Chase is an attractive sophomore at Texas A&M whom Ashley met on Tinder when he was back in Albuquerque for Thanksgiving. “This is the first guy I have liked in a long time!” Ashley said during our Geography class. “He is blonde, tall, muscular and dominant. Everything I need!” After talking on Tinder for a few days, the two decided to meet at a party where Chase took care of Ashley and all of her friends. And ever since that night, the two have been texting non-stop. “Chase texts me first everyday, just like a man should,” Ashley said. “This Christmas I am going to spend doing romantic stuff with him. We are going to go ice skating, to the movies, to the top of the Sandia Mountains and he even wants to introduce me to his family.” It seems as though Ashley is going to have the romantic Christmas break that we all dream about, but instead spend alone listening to Mariah Carey’s holiday album. “So if we each were a Christmas movie, you would be ‘Miracle on 34th Street,’ and I would be ‘Home Alone,’” I said to her. “But the good news is that there will be new people on Tinder and maybe I can meet someone new over break.” If you are traveling for the holidays, or even

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just staying here, make sure to charge up your phone because you are bound to match with all new people on the social dating app. Ashley just met Chase on it a few weeks ago and he is already planning his break around time to see her, so you just never know what could happen. It could be a Christmas miracle. Even Alice has a boyfriend to spend Christmas with this year, and she even plans to introduce him to her family. “My mom asked me when she’s going to meet Bill, so I think that is what I want for Christmas — my parents to accept my boyfriend,” she said. One thing Ashley, Alice and I all agreed we wanted was time spent together watching Disney movies. “Even if you have a boyfriend, time spent with friends is the best part of Christmas,” Alice said. And unless Andrew Garfield can be wrapped up and put under a Christmas tree with some J. Crew dresses, Aurora just wants to see friends from home and drink apple cider over break. “I literally have no opinion on Christmas relationships,” Aurora said. “I just want to watch ‘The Family Stone’ five times and then go to law school.” And then there is Collette who used to want nothing more than a relationship, and is actually happy being single this year for the holidays. “Christmas break will give me some much needed me-time and allow me to spend time with the most important people in my life — my

All I want for Christmas is... Josh: A gingerbread latte from a cute boy, or One Direction

Ashley: To never see Chase in cowboy boots Alice: To have parents accept Bill Collette: Family, “me time” and Tory Burch flats Aurora: Friends from home and a chic bag from Madewell Maggie: The new Tomb Raider game for Xbox 360

#RelationshipStatus #JingleWhenImSingle

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Still checking your ex’s Facebook? You’re not alone.

#Relationship Status

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family and friends,” Collette said. “And I wouldn’t have it any other way.” Maggie views Christmas break as a time to catch up on important things as well. “Well I just got Bioshock and the new Tomb Raider game, so I will probably be playing those during break,” she said. “We don’t have boyfriends the rest of the year, so I don’t understand why Christmas makes it more obvious,” Maggie said. I can ask for J. Crew, Louis Vuitton and Burberry for Christmas, but I will never be able to fill the void of having a boyfriend. Because what we all want for Christmas is to be loved. We all dream about walking around the River of Lights holding onto someone special or skiing with them during the break. Christmas is about sharing. Sharing joy, sharing peace and sharing love. So if you have someone special, make sure to share all of those with them for the holidays. Mariah Carey says that her wish for Christmas is to have her dream man. But if I am going to be alone for Christmas this year, does that mean I have to be the Grinch? Or can this time spent with friends be even better? If we are single, can this time of the year still be ‘a wonderful life’? Is it possible to walk in a winter wonderland alone? And will there be joy in the world if some of us are not in love? The real question for all of us spending Christmas alone this year is this: Will my sleigh bells still #JingleWhenImSingle?

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Venter named award semifinalist On Tuesday, UNM defender Kyle Venter was named a semifinalist the MAC Hermann Trophy, college soccer’s top award. Venter became one of four Lobos to receive a semifinalist nod and the first since Devon Sandoval in 2012. UNM’s other semifinalists are Rowland in 2005 and Andre Boyens the following year. Fifteen players made the cut for the semifinals, and Venter is one of two Conference USA players to make that list. The finalists will be announced Dec. 12 with the winner in January, a C-USA release said. “I think it’s always a tough one as a defensive player to win that award, but there’s not a better player in the country than Kyle,” Fishbein said. “He’s just means a lot to this program. He’s an incredible student, a great leader, a great player.”

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seventh-most nationally. The game will be a reunion for Fishbein, Washington head coach Jamie Clark and Huskies assistant coach Jeff Rowland. Clark served as an assistant under Fishbein from 2002-05. Rowland played for the Lobos during that same time. Both were part of UNM’s national runner-up win in 2005. “It’s going to be a grudge match. That’s where I cut my teeth in coaching,” Clark said in a release on the team’s website. “And my mentor — other than my father — in coaching is their coach. So it shapes up to be a pretty fun game.” Fishbein said those relationships won’t make an impact when the schools go head to head. “The approach has been they’re doing their thing, we’re doing ours,” he said. “After the game we’ll still be friends and we’ll probably hang out this winter and see those guys a lot. It’s really a nonfactor, I think, in the game.” Washington, a Pac-12 Conference member, reached its first Elite Eight following a 4-2 win over Seattle and a 1-0 victory over Stanford. UNM captured 1-0 win over George Mason and a 2-0 victory over Penn State to reach the quarterfinals.

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The New Mexico men’s soccer team makes one of its smoother road trips of the season this weekend, head coach Jeremy Fishbein said, when the Lobos play at Washington in the NCAA tournament quarterfinals Saturday. Well, smoother for logistics anyway. Fishbein said Wednesday morning that the team will have a nonstop flight from Albuquerque to Seattle, as opposed to layovers and additional bus rides to their final destination. As for the level of competition, that could be a different matter. The No. 2 seed Huskies (16-1-4) hold the highest remaining seed in the field following Connecticut’s Sweet 16 upset over top seed UCLA. Washington also has 4-1-2 mark against who qualified for NCAA tournament, including ties against UCLA and Connecticut along with wins over California and Stanford. UNM (13-5-2) has played some of its best soccer on the road this season, carrying a 5-2-1 record in games away from Albuquerque. That record includes a 1-0 victory over then-No. 11 Georgetown and a 3-0 win over thenNo. 24 Old Dominion, also NCAA qualifiers. “We’ve been really good on the road this year, and this is one of the easier trips,” said Fishbein, whose team holds the No. 7 seed. “We’ve got a nonstop to Seattle, good timing of the flight. If things go according to plan and the plane leaves when it’s supposed to leave, I think it’s a pretty smooth deal.” In Washington, the Lobos will face a team featuring several dynamic, organized players who score often off set pieces, Fishbein said. They feature a unique flip throw-in, the coach said, where a player execute a somersault to add force on the ball on in-bound plays, allows for long passes and can create havoc. The Huskies boast two players with seven goals each in Christian Roldan and Darwin Jones. Michael Harris figures heavily into the offense as well; his 10 assists rank

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Monday 11:30-2:30 4:30 -9:30 Tuesday 11:30-2:30 4:30 -9:30 Wednesday 11:30-2:30 4:30 -9:30 Thursday 11:30-2:30 4:30 -9:30 Friday 11:30-10 Saturday 11:30-10 Sundays 4-9

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Thursday, December 5, 2013/ Page 7

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Meet in the front of the UNM Bookstore for hot chocolate & cookies. Families are encouraged to attend. Questions? Call 277-4706 Please come to campus Saturday morning to take luminarias home! Please do not drive on sidewalks. sponsored by Mortar Board Senior Honor Society

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Lobo Culture

8

Thursday December 5, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Culture editor / Jyllian Roach / @Jyllian_R

Home-baked

Healing story by Antonio Sancez @AntonioReporter

Page

design by Connor Coleman

From 2009 to 2011, Cravin’ Cookies…and More! dominated the Weekly Alibi’s “Best Cookie in ‘Burque” contest before losing the title last year. Owner Barb Hively came out swinging this year with her best apricot raisin walnut oatmeal cookie and brought that title home once again this year, as well as winning “Best Cookie” in the Best of the City Annual Reader survey in Albuquerque The Magazine.

Hively prepares and bakes each sweet treat sold in her North Valley bakery by hand. She said she starts with 10 base cookie recipes, many of which are passed down from her grandma, and then experiments as she goes. “I’m always making up new things, if I’m a little bored with making something I’ll look around at what’s seasonal and I’ll come up with new cookies,” she said. “Sometimes I’ll get bombarded with zucchini from people so I’ll do a carrot zucchini raisin oatmeal walnut spice.” Cravin’ Cookies began not in a

culture@dailylobo.com

/ Daily Lobo William Aranda okies are on vanilla sugar co Holiday-themed ...and More! Cravin’ Cookies display at the Valley on rth querque’s No bakery in Albu owned by , ry ke ba e ning. Th Wednesday mor ed as having s recently nam Barb Hively, wa Albuquerque “Best Cookie” by Albuquerque’s The Magazine.

small bakery but in a kitchen with a basket of goodies 13 years ago. Hively, whose family “grew up in the kitchen,” said she has worked for herself most of her adult life — selling educational toys while her three children grew up, years before opening her business. “I always wanted to open up my own dessert shop or bakery, so that always stayed in the back of my mind and one day it seemed like the right transition in life to give it a shot,” Hively said. “I started off selling cookies in a basket to anybody who wanted to buy a cookie and it took off.” While Hively went on to sell many business orders, her first eight years went by without a physical address. She said her frustrations in finding a location for her business ended after a conversation at a World Wellness Center. Hively said her personal interest in Reiki, a spiritual practice based on the belief that energy can be passed through the palms and on to others, drove her to speak to a few

practitioners at the location. “At that point I was about to give up because I couldn’t find a shop and I thought, ‘Maybe I’m not supposed to do this,’” she said. “They were the ones who said ‘You need to keep doing this because there’s healing with your hands, and this is your way of touching the world.’” Hively went on to find a location less than a year later in June 2008. “I’ve had some people tell me that the healing really goes into the cookies and that it transforms their lives in whatever way they need it,” she said. Since Cravin’ Cookies physically opened, Hively said she has made an effort to feature and sell work from local entrepreneurs. Local artists were featured once a month for the first few years her location was open. The bakery’s small dining area would turn into a gallery, the store’s outside front lined with goods. “I just think they have a talent and a gift to share as well — it feels like a part of William Aranda / Daily Lobo a community that’s Linda Erickson selects a packag telling and sharing e of chocolate pepperm and coming togethint truffle cookies at Cravin’ Cookies ba er for everyone,” she kery in Albuquerqu e’s North Valley on said. “I’m tired of evWednesday morn ing. Cravin’s Cookies erything shipped in has been in busin ess for the last five ye from China, so there’s ars. really awesome people that come in.”

see Cookies PAGE 9


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013/ PAGE 9

SHOGUN JAPANESE RESTAURANT Bring in coupon for

10% off Lunch Only

Limit one per person. Cannot be exchanged or combined w/ other offers.

Lunch Bento $8.95-$9.95 Sushi lunch $11.45-$13.45

Cookies from PAGE 8 Hively said the store has artist features three to four times a year, while stocking the store with goods year round. Across from the glass case that holds Hively’s handmade cookies and pies sit three giant barrels of locally roasted coffee beans. Works from photographers can be found along the store’s walls, while carved rolling pins and books from local authors can be found in bins and displays. Elizabeth Withers, a retiree and one of the store’s few volunteers, sells her handmade aprons while greeting customers. Glassical Delights owner Jo Fowler has displayed and sold her jewelry at Cravin’ Cookies for the past three years. Fowl-

William Aranda / Daily Lobo Cravin’ Cookies ow ner Barb Hively rearranges the path to her own homemade labyrinth outside her bake ry in Albuquerqu e’s North Valley on Wedn esday morning. Hi vely said walking along the labyrinth helps he r focus her energy while runn ing the bakery ea ch day.

er said the bakery offers great opportunities for other local entrepreneurs. “I think it’s a win-win situation because more people see my work and it’s a win if somebody likes it and it’s a win for Barb because it gets people coming into her store,” Fowler said. Rita Ryan, who owns Rita Ryan Pottery, has sold platters and bowls for the past three years at the bakery. Ryan said the relationship between Hive-

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ly and small entrepreneurs helps keep small businesses alive. “In today where everything’s Walmart and Target, you can get imports from China and Molatia, all these different places … your local artists are being stuck out and sucked dry by giant corporations,” she said. “To have a really friendly shop where people can go and eat a cookie and have a cup of coffee locally and from a local artist, it keeps the craftsmanship going.”

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culture

Page 10 / Thursday, December 5, 2013

t h e

LY I A D o b o l

ShowHow

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Me

to make a unique holiday gift

i s lo o k i n g f o r

Don’t worry... it kinda looks like you’re taking notes.

daily crossword in the lobo features

DAILY LOBO new mexico

F R P H O T O F R R

+

E G E E

E R E P

L A N A P H L A N O R T

C E C E

E R S E R S

U N M J O B S . U N M . E D U

Mariam Ajala / Daily Lobo Elizabeth Galvez, a CNM fine arts major and owner of Anda Bufanda Unique Gifts and Wearables, has been making personalized Christmas ornaments for the past five years. With Christmas fast approaching, Galvez has a simple, personalized Christmas gift idea that is perfect for the tightest holiday budget. You will need: a glue gun, tacky glue, a pair of scissors, a paintbrush, ribbon, two different colors of glitter, a craft ornament globe that opens, scotch tape and optional Christmas decorations of your choice. apply tacky glue to both of the insides of the plasStep 1Liberally tic ball. Use the paintbrush to spread it around evenly.

color on the other side. Put the ball together, making Step 2other sure it’s securely closed and shake for a marbled effect.

Sprinkle one color of glitter into one side of the ball and the

a length of ribbon all the way around. Hold it in place Step 3wrap with a few pieces of tape while it dries. Squeeze tacky glue around the perimeter of the ball and

around to the top, so that the ribbons break the Step 4ofballribbon into quartered sections length-wise, dot with tacky From the bottom of the ball, wrap a second, longer piece glue as you go. the ends of the ribbon through the hole at the top of the ball. Step 5Stick

pieces of your Christmas decoration of choice and use Step 6Cut the glue gun to stick them on the top of the ball.

the ribbon in a knot so it can hang from a Christmas Step 7Tie tree. By Mariam Ajala @M_A_Reports


,D 5, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times DailyT Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE DECEMBER 5, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

hursday

Dilbert

Solution to yesterday’s problem.

Level 1 2 3 4

ACROSS 1 Rewards for waiting 5 Sauce finisher, often 10 Bit of Halloween makeup 14 Gray subj. 15 Expansive 16 Parting words 17 Family nickname 18 Parting word 19 Erelong 20 “ ” 23 Presidential nickname 24 Inflationary fig.? 25 Drive off 26 Language of Pakistan 28 Peak on the 1,000-yen note 31 Language suffix 32 __-Julie, Quebec 33 Nail-biting way to win 36 “ ” 40 Jerks 41 Morse code letter after dit-ditdit 42 Outlaw Clanton 45 Get rid of 46 Gorilla trained to use sign language 47 Holiday air 49 Mao __-tung 51 Ten-cent pres. 53 “ ” 58 Designer Schiaparelli 59 The Joe in Detroit, for one 60 Superb 61 Tallow source 62 Huge 63 Earthworm habitat 64 Stun, in a way 65 Bout of retail “therapy” 66 Fine subject? DOWN 1 “Lost” actress Raymonde

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new mexico

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ALBUQUERQUE PEACE & Justice Center’s Holiday Gala Sat. Dec. 7th from 610PM at First Congregational Church. 2801 Lomas NE. Posole, tamales, baked goods, crafts and silent auction. Los Otros/Las Otras, the Raging Grannies and Wagogo will perform. $10 suggested donation. More info 268-9557.

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2BDRMS UTILITIES INCLUDED. 3 blocks UNM. Extended lease discount w/student ID. kachina-properties.com 246-2038. LOOKING FOR FEMALE to take over lease/ sublet at Lobo Village fun clean roommates very studious.Please contact at dolphinlobo@gmail.com UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2BDRM 1BA $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell 881-5385. LARGE, QUIET, SECURE 1BDRM. Hardwood floors, W/D hook-ups, lots of storage/ closets, off-street parking. Near UNM, Nob Hill, KAFB, labs. Cats ok. $550/mo +gas/electric;$400dd. Owner/ broker. Call/ text 350-8698. AFFORDABLE FOR 2ND Semester... Get The Best– Only steps from UNM... Where many Graduate Students live. Available in December/January... Two Unique 1 bedrooms. One only 1/2 block from architectural building. One on tree-lined Historic Silver Street... No need for car... Walk to class, bus, restaurants, shops... Home for lunch... Completely Furnished... even with dishes... Just bring books, clothes, computer... Wireless Internet/Laundry available. References... No pets/drugs/smoking/parties... We abide by Albuquerque Crime Free Rental Policy... $449 - $494 range to lucky student chosen... bon_neal@hotmail.com 505-220-8455. $600 MOVES YOU in near UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets okay, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. 2BDRM 1BA $755/MO, $720/mo +utlities, $700/mo utlilites paid .$300dd no pets. $200 special with one year lease 268-0525. LARGE UPDATED 1BDRM apartment 4 blocks to UNM at 1210 Martin Luther King NE. $550/mo +utilities. Off street parking. No pets. Call 505-515-7846.

FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812.

AVAILABLE NOW 2BDRM near Nob Hill. Hardwood floors, ground floor, carport. $680/mo +gas and electric. 505-480-9777.

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

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Arts & Music Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum New exhibit at the UNM art museum, on view in the main gallery. Will Wilson: Critical Indigenous Photographic Exchange 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Diné Artist/photographer Will Wilson brings his project Critical Indigenous Photographic Exchange (CIPX) to the Maxwell Museum. Dolce Suono 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Directed by Regina Carlow. With the UNM Early Music Ensemble,

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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Space, Rooms for Rent, or any For 10¢ per word in Personals, Rooms • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utilities and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853.

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$500/MO COZY 1BDRM, all utilities included. Private parking, security, pool, laundry room. 2800 Zail SE. 514-8928. mirandaaudi@yahoo.com AVAILABLE JANUARY 1ST 1BDRM with study and carport $625/mo. 505-480-9777. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for holiday Lobo special. 246-2038. 1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presbyterian. Hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows. 118 Sycamore. $575/mo+utilities+DD, cats okay. NS, off-street parking. Available January 1 Call 505-550-1578.

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Rooms For Rent DECEMBER’S RENT FREE! Casas Del Rio dorm room at $599/mo. Male or female take over my lease-you’ll get appropriate male/ female roommate. Furnished: bed,desk,chair,dresser and private BA. Available now through spring semester. Photos at http://casasdelriounm.com Email junkben@comcast. net if interested. ROOM AT LOBO Village. Looking for male or female to take over lease. Will pay for both December and January. 505-507-3928. 3BDRM, 2BA, FULLY fenced and furnished $1200/mo +dd. Call/ text Beck 907-6139.

I’M LOOKING FOR someone to take over my lease at Casas del Rio! It’s $509 a month. I will pay the fees and the first months rent! Call or text 505-480-9930 for more information. ROOM AVAILABLE - 1700 sq ft home, quiet neighborhood near UNM campus. Privacy, all amenities, clean, immediate occupancy. Please contact bille@fuse. net, 513-673-8704. SHORT TERM LEASE at Lobo Village. December- August, pay January- June. One month’s rent and all fees paid. Avoid being locked into year contract 817-734-6348. ROOM AT LOBO Village. Looking for someone to sublet my lease. I will pay for first month’s rent. Call William at 999-0440. MALE WANTED TO take over Lobo Village lease. Move in mid-December. I’ll pay the whole month’s rent! Call or text Ryan 858-668-6894. SHORT TERM LEASE at Lobo Village. December/ Move-In Free. Pay JanuaryJuly. One month/ all fees paid. Avoid being locked into year contract. 817-734-6348. LOOKING FOR MALE to take over lease at Casas del Rio. Room includes fridge, bathroom, microwave, and cable. First month free. Nice room, cool suite mate. 505-934-8743. LOOKING FOR FEMALE to take over lease at Lobo Village. Starting December 23, ending May 31. December is paid for. Email me at mtijsterman@unm.edu MOVE IN NOW to Lobo Village! Looking for male/ female to take over lease. December and January free. 714-204-8171. CASAS DEL RIO. $529/mo. Shared room. Will pay December’s rent up to $529. 6 month lease. Need to sublet. http://casasdelriounm.com 505-321-2966. ROOM WITH OWN bathroom at Lobo Village. 5-month lease January-May, December for free if needed. $610 per month. anongrack@unm.edu

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266-2095

NEW APPLE MACBOOK Pro 17”. Immaculate condition. MS Word + More. i7 2.66 Ghz Processor, Every option available. Contact 817-734-6348.

WE ARE SEEKING an animal lover that can join our pet-sitting business. Applicants must be responsible, reliable, have experience walking/owning dogs, and must own computer & cell phone. Immediate training/work available. Salary is $10-$20/job. Must pass background check, must be available Christmas and New Years. Please attach resume/bio to pawsinaction@gmail.com VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

Jobs On Campus

Vehicles For Sale 1997 VOLVO 960 sedan. 160K miles. Good condition 2 -owner, well-maintained. Rebuilt trans, new battery, upgraded cd/sound, moonroof$2500. 505-255-8871.

Jobs Off Campus SERVICE ORIENTED PERSONNEL needed for FT & PT seasonal positions for lift operators, snowmaking/grooming/mechanic, ski/snowboard instructors, rental shop, cashiers, food service, retail shop, janitorial, parking lot attendants & CDL licensed drivers (passenger endorsement) for Sandia ski shuttle. Apply in person only at the ski area base lodge. All applicants must bring current driver’s license and social security card. Dec. 7th Sat.10am to 3pm. NEED FOUR MALE, four female students for household renovations over Winter Break. Cash paid. Email from student account, interestbearing@aol.com THE POMPEO GROUP has an immediate opening with our team in a professional, fast-paced, yet casual environment in a very pleasant, convenient location in the NE Heights! We are looking for a positive, flexible, and team-oriented part-time Office Assistant to join our team! Primary responsibility is data entry in addition to filing, some phone work, and occasional errands. Strong computer/typing skills, organizational and time management, and excellent written/verbal communication skills required. Flexible hours. Visit us today at www.pompeo.com and please like The Pompeo Group on Facebook! E-mail your resume to jerome@pompeo.com

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 advertising@dailylobo.com Apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications. THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR A CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE! Work on campus! Enthusiasm, good phone etiquette, computer and organizational skills required. You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information call 277-5656. Apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications.

Volunteers DO YOU HAVE Type 2 Diabetes? Have you had type 2 diabetes for less than 5 years? Are you currently only taking Metformin ?Are willing to add another diabetes medication to your treatment plan? You will be compensated for time and travel. Please contact Elizabeth at: 272-9887 or 272-5454 Or Email: evaldez@salud.unm.edu HRRC # 13-073.

Visit us at dailylobo.com

LOBOSCOOTER HOLIDAY SPECIAL: $850 50cc scooter. Auto transmission. Electric start. Park anywhere. Offer good thru Jan. 21. 2014. No other offers apply. 2318 Central. 804-7713.

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.

Greek Life

Producto de Nuevo Mexico

Campus Calendar of Events

directed by Colleen Sheinberg. Adults $8, Seniors $6, Youth $4.

Student Groups & Gov. Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B Weekly meeting.

Lectures & Readings A Contemporary Look at Jesus 7:00-8:00pm SUB Alumni Room Come with an open mind for a discussion about Jesus, based on the book The Human Being, by Walter Wink. A Lecture by Dr. Richard Shiff 5:30-6:30pm Clinton Adams Gallery Bridget Riley: “We Cannot Quite See” A Lecture by Dr. Richard Shiff. Admission: FREE with suggested donation of $5.00. UNM Biology Fall 2013 Seminar Begins at 3:30pm Castetter Hall 100

Alice Boyle, University of Arizona, Ecology & Evolutionary Biology, presents: “Consequences of Rain for Rainforest Birds: Migration, Lifehistory, and Conservation.” Data Blitz 12:00-1:00pm BMSB Room 303 Graduate Student Research Updates presented by: Britta Lindquist, Christina Tyler, & Lauren Topper, University of New Mexico, Department of Neurosciences. LAII Lecture Series 4:00-5:00pm Latin American and Iberian Institute Join us for a special presentation with Dr. Tey Diana Rebolledo. UNM Department of Anthropology Colloquium Series 4:00-5:00pm Hibben Hall UNM Department of Anthropology Colloquium Series Presents the New Mexico USA: Commemoration, Recognition, and Sovereignty in the Española Valley.

Preview events

Cultural Responses to End Female Circumcision in Africa 6:30-9:00pm Maxwell Museum The Jonathan Mann Health and Human Rights Annual Public Health Program Lecture.

Johnson B555 Jitterbugs Anonymous hosts weekly social dances during the semester preceded by some amazing lessons!

Dissertation Defense Begins at 2:00pm ECE Building, Room 118 Cecil Richard Compeau, Jr., Engineering, defends: “An Ultrawideband Dual-Linear Polarization Feed for Solar Microwave Observation.”

UNM Print Club Sale 10:00am-6:00pm Fine Arts Building, Room 142 Offering prints of UNM and Tamarind students (lithographs, etchings, monoprints, silkscreens, photographs).

Dissertation Defense Begins at 9:00am CBME Conference Room Jingshu Zhu, Engineering, defends: “ Development and kinetic Modeling of Multiplex Microsphere Assrays for High-bhraighput Discovery of Protease Active Small Moleculed Components.”

Sports & Rec Jitterbugs Weekly Swing Dances 8:30-10:30pm

Campus Events

Rain Barrel Installation at Lobo Gardens 11:00am-12:00pm Lobo Gardens Join the students of the Sustainability Studies program as they install rain barrels at Lobo Gardens.

Meetings Academic/Student Affairs Research Committee 1:00-4:00pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Room

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NM Daily Lobo 120513  

NM Daily Lobo 120513