Daily Lobo new mexico
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
wednesday November 12, 2014 | Vo l u m e 1 1 9 | Is s u e 6 1
UNMH receives a D in safety score rating By Marielle Dent UNM Hospital received a D in safety from an industry watchdog group, but a spokesman for the hospital said the numbers are not what they seem. The D rating came from the Fall 2014 update to the Leapfrog Group’s Hospital Safety Score website, which assigns a standard letter grade to hospitals based on their ability to prevent medical errors. But UNMH spokesman John Arnold said the hospital doesn’t accept the assessment. “We chose not to participate in this survey and so we do not think that the D grade is an accurate score for UNMH. We do not think it reflects our commitment to safety at the hospital,” Arnold said.
Leapfrog, a nonprofit industry watchdog, scores more than 2,500 hospitals twice annually by compiling 28 measures of safety data from the Leapfrog Hospital Survey, the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services and the American Hospital Association’s Annual Survey and Health Information Technology Supplement, according to the hospital safety score website. These performance measures are analyzed and weighted by the Leapfrog Blue Ribbon Expert Panel based on evidence, opportunity for improvement and impact, according to the website. This panel is made up of six patient safety experts from around the country.
Arnold said that since UNMH did not volunteer their own information to Leapfrog, the data had to be gathered from outside sources, making the conclusions invalid. He said that in at least one measure he was aware of, the third-party data Leapfrog used was inaccurate. “In this survey, 10 of these (safety measures) would only be accurately determined with information obtained in the survey had we participated,” Arnold said. “Other measures came from some public federal data which was several years old going back as far as 2010, so that could negatively affect the grade.” The Hospital Safety Score categorizes each measure as either a process/structural measure or an
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UNM Hospital received a D in safety based on the Fall 2014 update to Leapfrog Group’s Hospital Safety Score website, which assigns a standard letter grade to hospitals based on their ability to prevent medical errors.
Flamenco dancers light up the stage
Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_
Principal dancer Marisol Encinias performs her solo for the event Yjastros: Vivimos! on Friday night at the National Hispanic Cultural Center. Yjastros: Vivimos! is the first full theater performance of Yjastros: The American Flamenco Repertory Company since a fire devastated their flamenco studio last December.
Event showcases local researcher’s various projects By Tomas Lujan
The College of Education is set to host the fourth annual IFCE Research Showcase, an event bringing together a diverse group of UNM researchers to present their work in the spirit of collaboration. More than 45 different research projects will be on display demonstrating the efforts of some of the brightest students and faculty at the UNM COE in an event
that is free and open to the public. Jay Parkes, IFCE chair, said the department hosts the showcase for two reasons – to raise the visibility of research being conducted in the department and to foster research collaborations of department scholars with others outside the department. Parkes said one of the most interesting aspects of the event is the diversity of the research, which covers issues throughout the human lifespan like nutrition as well as community
and social issues like treating people with PTSD or issues involving the LGBTQ community. “The programs focus around wellness and well-being often with a focus on education,” Parkes said. “It makes a great one-stop shop for somebody who is interested in the research we’re doing or for someone looking for research partners.” Martin Jones, assistant professor of educational psychology, said he is participating in the event to present
his research, which looked into the social influence of friends in motivating individuals to succeed. “One of the things I’ve been working on with my colleagues is why kids go to school,” Jones said. “What we’ve found is that about half of students think of school as a place to learn, and the other half think of it as a place to hang out with friends.” All too often research focuses on the negative elements of social influences like bullying, he said. His re-
search, however, has shown that positive relationships can be extremely beneficial to the educational success of an individual, and through collaboration hopes to figure out a way to boost these positive influences in a student’s life. “I’m hoping that this research showcase provides a forum for teachers and school administrators to learn more about what UNM is doing and
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LOBO PAGE TWONEWS
Wednesday, November 12, 2014
CRIME BRIEFS Frat house break-in On Oct. 30, UNMPD responded to an alarm around 10:20 p.m. at the Alpha Chi Omega House. According to the report, a door had been forced open. Police found two fire extinguishers had been discharged on the third level of the building. Nothing else appeared to be damaged. 10 to 12 unknown people were seen by a witness fleeing the building after the alarm had been set off. UNMPD requested an APD K-9 unit for assistance in catching the suspects, but none were available. Continuing harassment reported On Oct. 30, a report was made with UNMPD in reference to harassment. According to the report, the victim’s ex-boyfriend had been calling her often wanting to get back together. After repeatedly telling the suspect to leave her alone, the suspect came onto campus to give her a gift. UNMPD attempted to contact the suspect with no results. Police explained the process of filing a temporary restraining order to the victim.
said she leaves her car unlocked to prevent someone from cutting her convertible top to gain entry.
Euler said she attended the event last year and thought it was a great opportunity to broaden her horizons within her own field as well as providing her with an idea as to what she wanted to focus in. “It just opens your mind to the possibilities, as to what other people are looking at or investigating in our field,” Euler said. “It’s a great way to open your eyes to other possibilities.” Parkes said students of all levels and backgrounds are encouraged to attend because the department works on real life issues for New Mexicans, and as students the research is relevant to them as people.
“It’s been a wonderful event over the past couple of years to really connect with others who can help us with our research and vice versa,” Parkes said. The event will be held today from 5 to 7 p.m. at Travelstead Hall, just north of the Kiva auditorium. Admission is free and open to the public and anyone interested in the research being performed at the COE is welcome to attend, he said.
scored below average or simply not reported for almost all of the possible measures. According to the numbers attained by Leapfrog, UNMH had the lowest score of any hospital in the nation in two safety categories — having specially trained doctors care for Intensive Care Unit patients, and allowing patients’ surgical wounds to split open after surgery. UNMH scored above average in four of the categories where data was obtained by Leapfrog. Arnold said the hospital does score better in assessments that it participates in more actively, but participating in the Leapfrog one would be difficult to complete in terms of staff time and effort. “We do belong to the University Healthcare Consortium and they have a rigorous evaluation system to assess safety measures in which we do fair
better,” Arnold said. “These surveys are very resource-intensive as far as committing staff time and resources to completing the surveys, but we are considering participating in the future.” According to UNMH’s website, University Healthcare Consortium gave the hospital four out of five stars on its 2011 scorecard. Out of the 15 New Mexico hospitals graded by Hospital Safety Score, three others UNMH received a D rating — Artesia General Hospital, Espanola Hospital and Gila Regional Medical Center. Out of the 2,500 hospitals scored overall, 148 others also scored a D rating. New Mexico is ranked 28 by the website out of the 42 states represented in the data.
Gas drained from car On Nov. 2, UNMPD was dispatched to Lomas parking structure in reference to larceny. According to the report, an unknown suspect had drained the victim’s gas by drilling a hole in the vehicle’s fuel tank. The victim was parked on the ground level of the structure between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Bike thief caught in the act On Nov. 3, while on patrol, UNMPD observed a male subject checking the locks of different bikes at the Pearl Hall bike port. According to the report, the officer stopped the subject as he was rolling a bicycle away from the building. The officer found the suspect holding a set of keys that included master Ulock keys. The master keys were tried on other Bell Sports brand of U-locks and successfully used to unlock two bikes. The subject was arrested and taken into custody. ~ Compiled by Erika Eddy
how we can help the schools,” Jones said. “But I also want it to be an opportunity for these schools to help us improve what we’re doing.” Renee Euler, a graduate student in nutrition, said she got involved with her research project last year as a volunteer. She said she wanted to participate in the showcase to get her research into the public eye and raise awareness for future endeavors. “My project is to try and see whether or not this family-based obesity intervention program has an effect on children and adults with regards to their sugar-sweetened beverage intake,” Euler said.
Three cars broken into On Oct. 30, UNMPD was dispatched to Lomas parking structure in reference to auto burglary. According to the report, an unknown suspect had broken out the window of the suspect’s car and stolen an iPod, gym bag, makeup bag and checkbook. A check cashing company had called the victim that day to authorize a female to cash a check using the victim’s account. The specific company is unknown. The victim parked her car at 7:30 a.m. and was notified by UNM hospital security that her car window was broken at about 10:20 a.m. Nothing of use was found on video footage from a camera on same parking level as the burglary. On Nov. 2, a report was made with UNMPD in reference to auto burglary. According to the report, the victim parked her car at the Mind Research Network at about noon. At about 10:30 p.m. the victim found her purse and wallet had been stolen from her car. There were no signs of forced entry. On Nov. 6, UNMPD was dispatched to R Lot in reference to the breaking and entering of a vehicle. According to the report, someone had entered the victim’s Jeep between 9:30 p.m. and 1:20 a.m. and rummaged through it. Nothing appeared to be stolen. The victim
Tomas Lujan is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @TomasVLujan.
outcome measure and each category accounts for 50 percent of the total score, according to the website. Process measures represent how often a hospital provides patients with the recommended treatment for a given procedure or condition while structural measures represent the environment in which the patient receives care. Outcome measures score what happens to a patient while receiving care. Review areas include standards in infection control, surgery protocol, staffing and training levels and standardized procedures, according to the website. Examples of outcome measures included “use antibiotics right before surgery,” “dangerous object left in a patient’s body” and “hand washing.” Hospitals could earn up to a certain number of points delineated to a specific measure for using the correct procedures. UNMH is shown to have either
Marielle Dent is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Marielle_Dent.
Volume 119 Issue 61 Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org www.dailylobo.com Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editors Jonathan Baca Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporter Daniel Montaño Tomas Lujan Matt Reisen Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Staff Photographer Aaron Anglin Di Linh Hoang Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Ian Myers Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Sports Reporter Liam Cary-Eaves Culture Editor Lauren Marvin Assistant Culture Editor Moriah Carty Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Design Assistants Catherine Farmer Casey Purcella Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Zach Pavlik Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Campus Representative Paul Talley Advertising Representatives Heather Fisk Nicole Grundhoffer Corey Newsome Classified Manager Hannah Dowdy-Sue Classifieds Representatives Chase Dunnahoo Nikki Garcia Advertising Design Jessi Swartz
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Endorsements for the ASUNM Senate Candidates Engineering Polls Open 9am-5pm SUB, SRC Commons, Johnson Gym, Zimmerman Library, Mesa Vista/ UAEC, and Dane Smith Hall Polls, Open 9am-7pm
#1 Jorge Guerrero
#8 Ashley Hawney
“Mechanical Engineering, Spanish major, involved with SSE, Lobo Spirit, Phi Delta Theta, striving to make a change.”
“Sign Language Interpreting Major, Emerging Lobo Leaders, Advanced Lobo Leaders, Lobo Spirit staff, Sigma Alpha Pi Member. VOTE FOR STRIVE”
Endorsed by: UNM Dream Team, Student Action Network, Phi Delta Theta, and LULAC
#9 Gabriel Cervantes
#3 Bianca Cowboy
“I am a Diné and African-American woman, and a mother. I want to be the voice of our diverse students.” Endorsed by: UNM Dream Team, Student Action Network, Men Of Color Alliance, Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity Inc., Students Organizing Action For Peace, Red Student Faction, Students for Justice in Palestine, MEXSA
#4 Estefany Gonzalez Mendoza
“I am a junior studying psychology and Spanish. I am involved with the UNM Dream Team, OurUNM and OLE.” Endorsed by: UNM Dream Team, Red Student Faction, Student Action Network, MOCA, Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity Inc., Students Organizing Actions for Peace, Students for Justice in Palestine, MEXSA, Women Empowerment Trasformational Leadership
#5 Brie Mulligan
“BioChemistry and Computer Science major, AXΩ Panhellenic Delegate, Kalamazoo Emerging Leader and Senator. I STRIVE for equality vote for STRIVE!”
#6 Rebecca Christine Hampton
“Senior- Studying international studies & linguistics. I’m a socialist, cyclist, and rock climber who is deeply committed to student success!!” Endorsed by: UNM Dream Team, Student Action Network, MEXSA, MOCA, Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity Inc., Students Organizing Actions for Peace, Red Student Faction, Students for Justice in Palestine
“I want to make a real change in UNM. Not just ‘fix the wifi…’” Endorsed by: UNM Dream Team, Student Action Network, MEXSA, MOCA, Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity Inc., Students Organizing Action for Peace, Red Student Faction, Students for Justice in Palestine
#10 Caleb Heinz
“I am a junior and in Army ROTC. I want to use leadership experience for UNM to strive for excellence!”
#11 Mack Follingstad
“I am a current senator on the ASUNM finance committee. Member of Phi Delta Theta, and UNM NROTC.” Endorsed By: Phi Delta Theta
#12 Bisaan Hanouneh
“International Studies and Communications major, involved with Lobo Spirit, AXO, and Emerging Lobo Leaders. Vote for STRIVE!”
#13 Baylee Schmaltz
“I’m 18 years old, currently a freshman. Majoring in nursing. Looking to make an impact at UNM. Vote team STRIVE.”
#14 Lester Garcia
“2nd year chemistry major. Brother of Pi Kappa Alpha. Fall 2014 ASUNM Finance Chair. Vote 4 STRIVE!” Endorsed By: UNM Longboarding
#7 Udell Calzadillas Chavez
#15 Bryce Matanis
“An undocumented leader of his community, Calzadillas plans to shed to light some of the most pertaining issues in UNM.”
“Political Science major, involved with SSE, Lobo Spirit, ATO. Former RHA Representative and Pecos CA President. Strive for excellence, UNM.”
Endorsed by: UNM Dream Team, Student Action Network, MEXSA, MOCA, Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity Inc., Students Organizing Actions for Peace, Red Student Faction, Students for Justice in Palestine, Women Empowerment: Transformational Leadership
#16 Frankie Attigobe “I am a second year BA/MD student brought to you by gratuitous amounts of smiling. Vote Team Strive!”
news L o b o O p inion
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Wednesday, November 12, 2014
Opinion Editor / firstname.lastname@example.org
Letter Abortion is an abomination in the eyes of nature Editor, In my early 20s I didn’t care about the subject of abortion. I figured it was a woman’s right. The first president I voted for was President Bill Clinton, who was a major supporter of abortion. As I matured in my own education, I began to oppose legalized abortion more and more. As an undergrad I had the opportunity to work with a professor who was doing early work in stem cell research. She was studying the pluripotency of the stem cells in the quail embryo. My lab work was to dissect the quail embryos and remove their early stage spinal cords, from which we would try to extract the stem cells. I dissected several hundred quail embryos. We would allow them to develop to a certain stage, crack open the shells and then dissect them. Looking through a microscope I could clearly see their early stage transparent hearts beating and the blood pumping through their young bodies. The quail were clearly alive. From this experience and from studying human development, I know that a human being, even in the early stages of life, is alive. It’s not an amorphous clump of cells; it is a living organism in early stages of development. If left alone, given nutrients and time, the embryo will develop into a mature human being. As we all know, no one begins life as a fully developed human being. So does a mother or the parents, with the consent of the government and knowledge of the doctor, have the right to terminate the life of that newly created, living and developing human being? I and many others say no. No such right exists in the U.S. Constitution. No such right exists in the laws of rational nature. God definitely does not grant this right to mothers or parents, to governments or doctors. Jesus taught that you will know a tree by its fruit. A good tree cannot bear bad fruit and a bad tree cannot bear good fruit. Let’s examine the fruit of legalized abortion. In the United States since Roe v. Wade in 1973 there have been over 56 million abortions. This is much more than a statistic. This is 56 million unique and irreplaceable human beings who were killed in their early stages of life. Their unique personalities were never experienced, and all the potential good they could have done was prevented by abortion. Look at how abortion is being used in countries like India and China, where women have much work to do toward equality. Sex-selective abortions are killing females by the millions. India had to make it illegal to advertise sex-selective abortions, although they don’t enforce the law. Given the policies on children in China and their preference for boys, females are intentionally aborted. I often wonder how so many lives can be killed. A quote from St. Augustine’s City of God always comes to mind: “Peace vied with war in cruelty and surpassed it. For while war overthrew armed hosts, peace slew the defenseless.” Sincerely Benjamin Sanchez UNM alumnus
But who will build the roooaaads? National infrastructure incentivized by big business
By Kevin Carson China just announced a regional infrastructure plan to promote the integration of Asian markets under Chinese leadership — sparking predictably hypocritical outrage from the United States. “China’s Pouring $40 Billion Into a New ‘Silk Road,’” (The Blaze, Nov. 9). Chinese President Xi unveiled the Silk Road Fund to leaders of Bangladesh, Cambodia, Laos, Mongolia, Myanmar, Pakistan and Tajikistan as they prepared for a summit on AsianPacific affairs. The announcement follows the creation of a $50 billion bank last month by China and twenty other governments to finance regional infrastructure. According to unnamed U.S. officials, Silk Road is an unnecessary duplication of existing World Bank efforts. The subtext, of course, is that the World Bank and other Bretton Woods institutions, along with Western foreign aid programs, were created to integrate the world economy under the control of Western capital (primarily that of the US and its trilateral junior partners in Western Europe and Japan). China, as a rising regional power and the second largest economy in the world, challenges the hegemony of global economic governance institutions created to serve American interests — much as the rising power of imperial Germany a hundred years ago challenged Britain’s unrivaled naval and colonial domination. The hypocrisy comes in when you consider the sheer scale of U.S. government global infrastructure financing since World War II and its pretense that the goal of this financing is service to the neutral interests of some “international community.” Some people (especially liberals) frame state-funded infrastructure as a neutral good that benefits everyone. It is no such thing. Depending on its scale, structure and degree of overlap between its funders
and its beneficiaries, it benefits some economic actors at the expense of others like any other state-funded input. One stereotypical question we anarchists like to attribute to liberals — usually delivered in a whiny, quavering voice — is “but who will build the roooaaads?” In fact, despite the lionization of “infrastructure” as “progressive,” every major, centralized, nationally funded infrastructure project in American history has had politically organized business interests as its main constituency, serving primarily to subsidize their business models. In early U.S. history it was mainly the Federalists and Whigs, parties of the national commercial interests who promoted federally funded “internal improvements.” The massively subsidized national railroad system, with its high-capacity central trunk lines and reliable schedule, gave rise to a nationwide wholesale and retail ecosystem, which in turn enabled giant industrial corporations to produce on a continental scale. Like the railroad system, the federally subsidized civil aviation and Interstate Highway systems made large nationwide corporations artificially competitive against local producers by enabling them to externalize increased distribution costs onto the taxpayer. Some right-leaning libertarians whose hearts bleed for corporate interests adopt a pose of ignorance, echoing liberal arguments that “the roads benefit anyone who wants to use them,” or disingenuously twisting left-libertarian arguments that subsidized roads benefit some business interests at everyone else’s expense as a condemnation of large corporations for “driving on public roads.” Some use similar chicanery on a global scale, asking how libertarians could object on principled grounds to obviously “neutral” activities like the U.S. Navy keeping world sea lanes open for commerce. This
Kevin Carson is a senior fellow of the Center for a Stateless Society and holds the Center’s Karl Hess Chair in Social Theory. He is a mutualist and individualist anarchist whose written work includes Studies in Mutualist Political Economy, Organization Theory: A Libertarian Perspective, and The Homebrew Industrial Revolution: A LowOverhead Manifesto, all of which are freely available online. Carson has also written for such print publications as The Freeman: Ideas on Liberty and a variety of internet-based journals and blogs, including Just Things, The Art of the Possible, the P2P Foundation, and his own Mutualist Blog.
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is just a larger-scale libertarian equivalent of “but who will build the roooaaads?” For an answer we need only consult Adam Smith, who argued that public infrastructure should be financed by its beneficiaries: That public bridges be financed by tolls based on the weight of vehicles passing over them and that navies be financed based on the value of merchant cargo shipped under their protection. The single largest component of U.S. defense spending is the Navy, due to the enormous capital outlays embodied in its ships. And the main purpose of all those carrier groups in the Indian Ocean and western Pacific is to keep maritime choke points open and suppress piracy. Absent a state with the ability to tax society at large for the benefit of particular economic interests, merchant shipping (including oil tankers) would necessarily bear the full cost of this policing activity, adding significantly (to say the least) to shipping costs. It’s hard to deny — unless one is economically illiterate — that this is a massively distorting subsidy, or that the provision of maritime protection on free market principles would result in a powerful shift of incentives toward supply chain relocalization and energy conservation.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
wednesday, november 12, 2014/ Page 5
Ladies’ night shows women fun without alcohol By Matthew Reisen
It’s ladies’ night with a twist — and not a twist of lime. The Campus Office of Substance Abuse and Prevention is hosting Lobo Ladies’ Night, an event with the goal of showing women that drinking is not the only way to have fun, but just one of many options. The event will take place on Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m. in the SUB Ballroom. Tiffany Martinez, project manager at COSAP, said the event is geared toward women with the message that they don’t always have to drink to have a good time. “We thought, ‘well what about giving them alternative ways in which to have fun or de-stress? Find something to do other than drink,’” Martinez said. “We figured, what is something fun that all ladies like to do, that is going to be mostly fun but we can throw our educational pieces in there as well? So we thought of a ladies night.” The event is part of the DOLLS program, which stands for Diary of a Lady Lobo. DOLLS was created by COSAP to provide students with information about alcohol use specifically relating to women, according to their website. The event will offer many activities and leisure all free of charge, she said, including massages, henna tattooing, hairstyling and more. There will be yoga classes sponsored by Del Norte Sports and Wellness and salsa and belly-dancing lessons offered by the LGBTQ resource center, she said. COSAP will have a table set up with a prize wheel as well, offering up to 85 prizes all donated by local businesses,
Goodies will be handed out during Lobo Ladies’ Night presented by the Campus of Substance Abuse Program’s Diary of a Lady Lobo (DOLLS) on Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m. in the SUB Ballroom. The DOLLS program provides women with information about alcohol use and alternative ways to make safe and smart choices regarding alcohol.
such as Lush cosmetics and the European Wax Center, she said. Free food and drink, including green chile stew, hot cocoa, apple cider and cookies will also be provided to those attending, she said. “People are really supporting us because they care about what happens, especially with drinking in New Mexico,” Martinez said. “It’s super prevalent here. Anything that we can do to decrease that prevalence or increase the perception of risk, that there are consequences for heavy drinking.” The idea for a Lady Lobo night came up last semester, she said.
The event was pushed back until now and Martinez, along with Michelle Cruz and Rachel Abeyta, has worked diligently on it for the last three months. Michele Cruz, a marketing assistant for COSAP, said she worked with Martinez to reach out to different departments, such as the LGBTQ Resource Center, for assistance in putting on the event. Cruz also reached out to ensure the event and content is relevant to women in today’s culture and that they used the proper terminology and knew the physiological differences between women’s and men’s
body types, along with how alcohol affects them differently. “What our event is for and what this whole program is about is to address negative consequences that come from drinking too much, binge drinking and having a problem with that like drinking and driving or drinking to where it affects your health,” she said. “It’s been a learning experience for me too, as a woman, seeing how it affects my body. So while I’m learning I’m also excited to teach other women about it too.” Statistically, college females have caught up with college males in terms
of binge drinking and alcohol consumption in general, Martinez said — an unsettling reality that needs to be addressed without wagging fingers or pointing blame. Women’s bodies do not metabolize alcohol in the same way and many don’t realize just how different its effects are and how dangerous those effects can be, she said. Rachel Abeyta, a junior art studio major who works at COSAP, did the graphic design and research to provide this information to those attending. She said she knows that lecturing is not the way to reach people and has helped make the event a learning experience that is also fun, without judgment. “A lot of it is really positive messages,” Abeyta said. “That’s why all the fun activities are there, kind of alternatives. All of it is really positive, there’s nothing there that shames anyone for drinking. It’s about being as safe as you can.” Martinez is confident in the work COSAP has been doing and is excited for the event, she said. “Prevention works, it’s proven in many cases and scenarios, whether it’s obesity or substance abuse or anything,” she said. “The DOLLS program really gives women a sense of comfort and a way to not only see themselves as an individual or maybe as a college student who drinks a lot, but also see themselves as part of a group who can combat any obstacles that come in their way. Hopefully it will help them make smarter choices and smarter decisions.” Matthew Reisen is a freelance writer for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
PAGE 6 / WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2014
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New Mexico midﬁelder Niko Hansen attacks the ball during the game against Missouri State on Oct. 12. The No. 5 seed Lobos will face the Conference USA tournament host, No. 4 seed Old Dominion, today for quarterﬁnal action.
Lobos ripe for conference By Isabel Gonzalez The UNM men’s soccer team ended its regular season on a high note, but now it’s crunch time. The No. 5 seed Lobos will begin their tournament season today as they face the No. 4 seed and Conference USA host, Old Dominion. Head coach Jeremy Fishbein said his team is ready to play, especially after its 2-1 victory over South Carolina last Friday. “We are excited. We’ve been playing very well. I think we played some of our best soccer against South Carolina,” he said. But the Lobos (11-5-1, 4-4-0 C-USA) are not the only ones who ended their regular season campaign with a confidence booster. The Monarchs (9-6-1, 4-3-1 C-USA) picked up a win of their own on Friday night, defeating the Florida International Panthers in a match that went into double overtime. ODU held the lead until a goal in the 87th minute by FIU’s Quentin Albrecht that tied the game and forced the match to go past regulation time. However, the
Monarchs were able to get back on top to achieve their 3-2 win. When the Lobos met Old Dominion earlier this season, the Lobos recorded a 4-0 shutout against the Monarchs. “They are a good team, and I’m sure they are going to give us everything they’ve got,” Fishbein said. When the two teams met, the Lobos had the home field advantage. This time, it’s the Monarchs’ turn. With a tournament title on the line, the stakes are a lot higher than before. “There are no ties. You either win or you don’t,” said senior captain Mathew Gibbons. Fishbein admitted there will definitely be more pressure tonight. But he also said the Lobos have played a lot of big games and know how to handle this kind of pressure. From the beginning of the regular season, the Lobos have made it a habit to focus on one game at a time. Of course, the conference tournament is no exception. “Old Dominion is a big enough challenge for us to think about,” Gibbons said.
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If the Lobos defeat Old Dominion, their next challenge would be the No. 1 seed of the conference, Charlotte. By topping the lead standings, Charlotte (14-2-1, 6-1-1 C-USA) earned the only bye of the tournament and will not have to play until Friday’s semifinals. When the Lobos faced the 49ers earlier this season, they were shut out 2-0. Charlotte outshot the Lobos 18-10, but the Lobo defense held on strong through most of the game. A late pair of goals in the 85th and the 86th minute handed Charlotte the victory. Despite some low points in the season, the Lobos have had many high points. Gibbons said his team is ready to be entering the tournament with confidence and high expectations. “We plan to win it. We are not traveling all the way there to not come back with a victory,” he said. Isabel Gonzalez is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at sports@dailylobo.
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Budding actors show promise By Graham Gentz
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LOBO LIFE Campus Events Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center Pharmacy Career Expo 3:00-9:00pm SUB Ballroom C
Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense Begins at 9:00am Econ 2021 Gerald A. Hendrickson, Arts & Sciences presents: “Collaborating To Ruin? US National Laboratories And The Impact Of International Research Partnerships.” Dissertation Defense Begins at 11:00am CEC Conference Room Emmalee Jones, Graduate Interdisciplinary Studies presents: “Structural Elucidation of the Interaction between Neurodegenerative Disease Related Tau Protein with Model Lipid Membranes.” Academic Job Search 12:00-1:00pm Zimmerman Library, Room 254 Marty Apodaca from Career Services will give some tips and tricks to finding work in education. CE Graduate Seminar - Uranium Impacts 12:00-1:00pm Centennial Engineering Center
It’s easy to tell just by walking in that something different is happening in the theater space at Working Classroom. The actors stand frozen onstage, set amidst disquieting ambient music and a cityscape of newspapers permeating the background. The performance space is small, making the audience uncomfortable by the proximity to the play seemingly already underway. I couldn’t help but smile as the audience jumped at flitting, disconcerting movement out of the corner of their eyes as actors periodically changed position. Director Rebeca Mayorga, and others involved in the production, have a clear purpose and taste for creating something arresting and disparate. That should excite you. There were a number of small details that enraptured me so much I forgot for a while that I ought to be taking notes. The light and sound design, by Billy Tubb and C.K. Barlow, respectively, was definite and fascinating. A river of cloth was used again and again in lovely and inventive ways as the story of our bocón continued to unfold. “¡Bocón!” meaning “loud mouth” (which will make sense here in a second) has a classic hero’s journey on display: Miguel, a young boy from a nonspecific Central American country (played by Jess Liesveld), finds his simple life and family disrupted by the presence of bellicose soldiers. In one fell swoop, Miguel is introduced to both the mundane and distressing when his parents are taken, as well as the more uncanny and metaphorical, when his physical voice is literally lost. The play then shifts mostly into magical realism and allegory, but with plenty of poignancy, for disenfranchised transients
lost and forgotten by the United States’ relationship to the parts of the ignored hemisphere inhabited by brown people. Miguel’s call to adventure summons him to trek to City of Angels to make things right. The necessary supernatural mentor is none other than The Weeping Woman herself, La Llorona (played by Sonya Tijerina). Tijerina plays various other parts in the production and nails each and every one. She can be powerful, disconcerting, affecting, hilarious and almost anything. And while her shear amount of stage time allows her many opportunities to impress, she is by no means unique amongst the cast as an exceptional performer. Liesveld does a superb job carrying the driving force of the piece, especially since so much silent emoting is required for most of the play. Roberto Morales is incredibly memorable for his masterful and hilarious appearance as a duende, a tricksy sort of goblin. Juliana Gorena and Michelle Perez also play many parts and do so with gusto and humanity. Joel Garcia gives plenty of support as the voices of adulthood. There is really something immediately striking about each of the performers. They’re young — most likely barely in their teens — but there is something remarkably special about what’s happening onstage, something greater than the sum of its parts. There is a professionalism and intensity of purpose which instills every word to the smallest movement. And the entire play is funny. While it’s true that the performers are young, there is no impression that they’re simply goofing off on stage for attention. There is no sense of conciliatory praise from the audience for the sake of a compulsory pat on the head. I was asked once personally what “professional theatre”
needed to distinguish itself from community theatre. Perhaps this is it. The whole of the UNM theatre and dance department and Albuquerque ought to take serious note of the performers and, certainly, Working Classroom by and large. These kids are going places. The standing ovation was a nobrainer, and the crowd seemed to agree. “¡Bocón!” is practically required viewing for anyone even vaguely interested in theatre and anyone even a little curious about art that challenges and innovates. It’s good to find a classroom that works. So, hell, you might as well learn something. Graham Gentz is a theatre and movie reviewer for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at culture @dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
¡Bocón! by Lisa Loomer Directed by Rebeca Mayorga Working Classroom 423 Atlantic Ave SW Friday and Saturday, 7 p.m. Sunday, 3:00 p.m. Runs through Nov. 16 Tickets $10 Saturday, Burgers n’ Brew Night, $25 (Beer and burgers included) For tickets or more information contact Meggan Gomez at (505) 242-9267 or firstname.lastname@example.org
campus calendar of Events
1026 Presentation by Anastasia Ilgen from Sandia Labs on Uranium Impacts. Brown Bag Seminar Series Begins at 12:00pm Castetter Hall 100 Elly Van Mil & Monican Lynn Fishel present: “Introduction to Finding Funding with PIVOT and Other Sources.” Panel: African Asylum-Seekers Struggle against Imprisonment in Israel Begins at 12:00pm SUB Sandia Room This panel presents an inspiring story of Activism and Civil Disobedience that succeeded in creating a change. Water & Energy in New Mexico: Water Planning Begins at 12:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P139 Elaine Hebard, local water planner. will be discussing how to “think like a watershed” in terms of water planning, management and development. Understanding and Finding Assistantships 3:00-4:00pm Zimmerman Library, Room 254 Assistantships and Benefits Chair Elena Friot shares valuable information about graduate assistantships at UNM. IFCE Research Showcase 2014
5:00-7:00pm Travelstead Hall The Showcase is an excellent “onestop-shop” to learn more about the breadth of research being done in the department.
Theater & Films Dr. Seuss’ How the Grinch Stole Christmas Begins at 7:30pm Popejoy Hall Mid Week Movie 4:00 & 7:00pm SUB Theater Now showing: Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles.
Meetings IT Agents Meetings 9:30-11:00am SUB Fiesta A&B UNM Bureau of Economic Research 12:00-2:00pm SUB Acoma A&B
SUB Retail and Committee Meeting 12:00-1:30pm SUB Luminaria
Martial Arts Expo 6:15-8:30pm Johnson Center Main Gym Annual UNM Martial Arts Expo featuring leading martial artists from around Albuquerque and UNM.
Student Groups & Gov. Christians on UNM 11:30-1:30pm SUB Scholars
5:00-7:00pm Lobo A Mock Trial Club 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta ASUNM Finance Committee 5:30-10:00pm SUB Lobo B ASUNM Steering & Rules Committee 5:30-10:00pm SUB Luminaria
UNM Dream Team Meeting 12:00-1:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver
Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B
Mortar Board Meeting 2:00-3:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
College Democrats 6:00-8:00pm SUB Sandia
Nourish International International Projects Committee 3:00-4:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B
Lobos for Christ Meeting 6:00-7:00pm SUB Alumni
UNM Development Foundation 3:00-4:30pm SUB Santa Ana A&B Mexican Student Meeting 7:00-9:00pm SUB Alumni
Workshops Graduate Workshops 12:00-1:00pm Zimmerman, Room 254 Navigating the Hidden Market
Sports & Rec
NavNight 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A&B Engineers Without Borders Meeting
Queer Straight Alliance 7:00-9:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B Amnesty International 7:00-8:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit
Find future events on the Daily Lobo Mobile App & www.dailylobo.com
New Mexico Daily Lobo
wednesday, november 12, 2014/ Page 9
Small kitchens demand the essential tools By Steve “Mo” Fye
Novice cooks dream of a kitchen stocked with high-end appliances, costly silverware and cooper-clad cookware, but few get the opportunity to use the tools. Is it possible to be a good cook without thousands of dollars of equipment? Cooks don’t need expensive gear to be able to cook good food. I will assume access to a kitchenette or better: a sink, a stove, an oven and a refrigerator. Ideally, there is some preparation space for getting ready to cook. Fear not, for you are well on the way to impressive food. If the food is good enough, it’s OK to serve it on mismatched plates with hand-me-down flatware. The fine china and expensive silverware can wait. To make a wide variety of recipes, a well-stocked kitchen can be your best friend. So what is really necessary? First, every kitchen needs a knife. I have knives that cost more than some of the cars I have bought, but a 6-inch or 8-inch stamped-steel knife will do the job. If the budget allows, get a forged steel chef’s knife; if not, Target or any other big-box store will have an inexpensive knife that will work. Another option is an Asian-style vegetable cleaver. I also recommend getting a quality paring knife with a 3- or 4-inch blade. Again, forged steel will last forever, but a cheapie will do the job until you can get a really nice one. Avoid micro-serrated knives like the ones seen on TV. We’re not cutting tin cans or plumbing pipe. The only exception is a bread knife. Micro-serrated knives work fine
for bread and similar cutting duties, but a scallop-serrated knife will work best and last the longest. Be sure to get a peeler. A side peeler works fine for most folks, but others swear by the end-peeler style. Since these are often only a few dollars apiece, get one of each. Splurge and buy a decent can opener. Cooks often find that canned foods are easy and cheap additions to many recipes. Make sure to have a set of measuring spoons and cups. Cooking is both a science and an art, but accurate measuring can ensure consistent results. Find a good cutting board. Chopping food on the counter is unsanitary and can damage the surface. Real hardwood butcher block cutting boards are cool but are expensive and hard to clean. Bamboo might seem pricy but is a good deal in the long run. Plastic cutting boards are probably the best deal: cheap and easy to sanitize. Go ahead and buy a pack of thin plastic cutting covers. They are often color coded for different types of foods and will fit in the tiniest sink for cleaning. That’s the minimum gear to prep the food, what about the actual cooking? Do not feel bad about buying some cheap non-stick frying pans. If you can spring for a set, get them. These will work until the non-stick surface starts peeling. Throw them out if the coating starts flaking off. A better option is cast iron. Like nearly all kitchen equipment, pans can be found at thrift stores, garage sales or handed down from better-equipped friends or family. Rusty cast iron pots and pans can be had for pennies on the dollar. Snap them
up. A good scrubbing, oiling and heatseasoning can bring almost any cast iron back from the dead. Another good multi-use pan is the wok. Asian specialty stores will have inexpensive woks, and there are the exotic aromas of spices budding chefs may not have ever even heard of. The kitchen will need some sauce pans and at least one stock pot. Again, kitchen pots are often found for next to nothing at thrift stores and yard sales. Try to find big pots, even if it is a hassle to store them. The bigger the stock pot, the more stock and soup can be made. Worst case, it may have to be washed in the shower. To ensure safe foods, buy an instant read thermometer. Analog dial thermometers cost less than $5, and electronic sensors usually cost about $40. One of each is ideal. A colander or sieve is helpful for draining pasta, boiled foods or just rinsing or holding prepped ingredients. Pierced steel is pretty, but plastic colanders do the job just fine. One large and one small will make life easier. Now it is time to get into the details of the kitchen. Get some tongs. The more, the better. Spring-loaded tongs (restaurant-style, not scissor-style) are the best. Stirring and serving spoons are another item that can be found for cheap. Make sure to have some slotted and some solid, some wooden, plastic and steel. Again, these are easy yard-sale fodder. Spatulas — whether high-temperature silicone or rubber — are always helpful. Crock-pots are some of the most versatile and useful of electric kitchen tools — especially in a location
Steven “Mo” Fye / Daily Lobo
A small selection of tools and equipment can make cooking a breeze. Most of these items were bought at yard sales or thrift stores. It is not necessary to spend hundreds of dollars on gear to be able to produce tasty food.
with limited space or when you have no time to spend watching a pot. Drop some meat and seasonings in the pot in the morning, set the temp and come home to a meal that is just about ready to serve. Avoid trendy gadgets that only have one use. They just clutter the kitchen and get rare use. For roasting, baking and other oven-related cooking, find a roasting pan (a high-sided rectangle) in metal or high-temperature glass. Sheet pans are also very helpful and are very cheap at thrift stores and yard sales. As far as disposable items, it is always helpful to have rolls of foil and food wrap (Saran or other plastic wrap), cheesecloth, kitchen twine and toothpicks. It is not necessary to purchase small and medium plastic
storage containers, as empty plastic containers can be washed and sanitized for re-use. Kitchen equipment is a case where being a pack rat can actually be a help, as long as there is room to store these treasures. Search out cheap sources for these items and novice cooks will be able to offer great food with the most limited kitchen space and appliances. So, is all this stuff really necessary? It will help, but for those on a seriously limited budget, a cheap chef’s knife, a good steel wok and a spoon will do the job for simple cooking. Steve “Mo” Fye is a freelance food writer for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Ballet Folclórico Guadalajara For the first time in Albuquerque Internationally acclaimed! Friday, Nov 14th, 2014 7:30pm
National Hispanic Culture Center
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PAGE 10 / WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Flamenco group rebounds after fire guts studio By Moriah Carty
Not even a fire can put out the passion of New Mexico flamenco dancers. The non-profit organization, National Institute of Flamenco and dance company Yjastros held their biannual show at the National Hispanic Cultural Center last weekend after a fire of unknown cause destroyed the institute last December. Marisol Encinas, a fourthgeneration flamenco dancer, said Yjastros performs “Vivimos” every spring and fall, but after the fire, the company was unable to hold their spring performance because they lost most of their costumes and practice space. Encinias said it felt great to be back and to have performed for the first time in almost a year since the fire. Despite all of the overwhelming loss, she said, there was never a point in which she felt the show would not go on. “That’s part of flamenco — it’s the nature of flamenco: you don’t know what’s going to happen, and you have to be able to respond at that time and be passionate about it but use your head,” she said. “Give all that you got, but don’t lose control. That is what we strive for in our organization.” The important part was realizing that no one got hurt, she said. Everything that was inside is replaceable. “This is an opportunity for us to see what direction we really want to be moving in — to see what changes lay ahead and how we are going to respond to it,” Encinias said. The fire forced everyone to be flexible while still focusing on the discipline of flamenco, she said. “You get used to having the fact that life always presents you with challenges, and you know that something else is going to happen,” Encinias said. Marisa Magallanez, the director of business strategy and philanthropy at NIF, said the title of the show, “Vivimos,” means ‘we live’ in Spanish. The title represents the company’s perseverance to keep flamenco alive, she said. “The fire was certainly a
Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_
Yjastros dancers perform a flamenco dance titled “Siguiriya” on Friday night at the National Hispanic Cultural Center. “Siguiriya” was choreographed by Jose Maya and was Yjastros’ fourth performance of the night.
change, and what’s coming next for the institute is a really exciting time,” Magallanez said. “We are using the fire and the energy and the community’s support as a springboard for the next chapter for flamenco here in Albuquerque.” Education has been the foundation for the institute, she said. Margallanez said she believes the new chapter incorporates an expansion on education through touring on a global level. “We are trying to make this art as accessible as we can to the wider community,” she said. Magallanez said the value of the lost costumes amounted to more than $500,00 and a total of $1 million in damage was sustained. The long history of flamenco part-
nered with long lasting relationships within the community helped keep the art alive through the fire, she said. “Having our relationship with the UNM department of theater and dance and then the charter school that we founded five years ago; those two organizations have housed us for the last year,” Magallanez said. “It gave us a lot of time to plan and not jump into a facility project or be rushed.” The institute raised about $30,000 the first week after the fire, she said. A lot of the grassroots donations were from the community and from large corporations such as Wells Fargo in Albuquerque. Tamaya Toulouse, public relations and marketing consultant to National Institute of Flamenco, said without a single place to call home,
the company hasn’t been able to put on as many improv shows this year, an important educational aspect of the institute. “I think people forget that flamenco is a call and response art form,” Toulouse said. “The stuff that you see on stage here can be like the older Flamenco where it is improvisation. The singers, the musicians and the dancers all speak to each other with their sounds and their movements and their song.” The group has to work between the UNM office and a charter school Tierra Adentro, she said. In January they will move to a new building that they call a “midterm solution” across the street from their old place. The new home will have three flamenco studios and will be
3,800-square-foot, smaller than their old home, she said. The new location will be their home for the next five years or so. In January, the institute will host free classes all month long to show their appreciation for the community, she said. It is a thank-you to everyone who helped support the Institute after the fire. “There has been such a huge outpouring of support. Everything from the neighbors downtown, to UNM and letting people use dance space,” Toulouse said. Moriah Carty is the assistant culture editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @MoriahCarty.
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Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis dailycrossword
Piled Higher and Deeper
FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 12, 2014
wednesday, november 12, 2014/ Page 11
Level 1 2 3 4
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LOBO LIFE DAILY LOBO new mexico
Arts & Music The Lymbs 12:00-1:00pm Cornell/SUB Mall Noontime Concert 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.
FREE NM FURNISHED, PREK for children by 3 FULLY NEAR 4north September 1. Children’s Promise Cen‑ campus. $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo ters still has High a few speed spots left. Call 554‑ +1/4utilities. Internet. Pic1206 or visit ourGated website at www.chil tures available. community. Acdrenspromisecenters.org for more infor‑ cess I-40 & I-25. email@example.com
ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. Near UNM. Share with 2 awesome roomates. Utilities, internet, and cable included. W/D. NP. $435/mo. End of November, early December. 505-9747476. 22 YEAR OLD male seeking roommate for 2BDRM house. $400/mo plus utilities. Biking distance to UNM. 505-6204457.
Jobs Off Campus
FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED to take over lease. Room for rent in Casas Del Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interested please contact 505-258-1369 or 505-818-9872.
FoodBikes/Cycles Discounts & Beneﬁts positions. 2012 Cashier/Bussing PCC SPEEDO 50cc. Less than Day,great night, weekends 1200 miles, shape. $750 OBO. Will work around your schedule. Call Tom at 505-273-1091.
Apply in person after 2pm. Computer Stuff
2400 Central SE
CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web softCHRISTIAN SEEKS Cookor9:30‑1:‑ ware runningCDC on Php, Drupal Word30 Mon‑Fri. Exp in kitchen and 505-750ability to press. firstname.lastname@example.org complete paperwork required. Must 1169.
pass bkgd check. Print app at www.childrenspromisecenters.org For Sale
CHRISTIAN PT floater to DOGS FOR CDC SALESEEKS Two cocker spaniel poodle with mixes infants‑5 black, white. work yr Both olds.a year 20‑ old, sisters. Well behaved/trained and 30hrs/wk. Hours between 12‑6pm Mon‑ lookingPrint for a app friendlyathome. $200 505Fri. www.children 489-1106. spromisecenters.org 45hr course and exp. required.
ExPERIENCED LINE COOKS
The heart and soul of our business is our passion for food, coffee, and com‑ munity. Our locations have immediate openings for Experienced and Culinary‑ Minded Line Cooks! Flying Star Cafe offers paid vaca‑ tion/sick time, employee referral bonuses, slip safe shoe reimbursement, career advancement and training, and yummy employee food discounts just to name a few. BOH starting up to$10.50‑ /hr depending on experience. Additional $$ after certifications. $50 sign on bonus will be paid out after 60 days of work. Applicants should be flexible and able to work weekends and holidays. Apply in person at any of the below lo‑ cations: 3416 Central SE 723 Silver Ave SW
ADJUSTABLE HOSPITAL BED Twin NEW TEMP AGENCY catering to pam‑ size with twoclients massage units. $175 pered female requires fit, attrac‑ tive 21‑70. Needmobility chef, cash.males Jazzy ages battery-powered handyman, fit trainer, chair. Works good.language With coach, seatlift date, companion, artist, bachelorette en‑ $175obo cash 505-440-9815. tertainer, tour guide, bodyguard etc. This legit. No WHEELCHAIR sex allowed. Must be ONE isSHOWER 300lbs willing to cash takeonly. & pass detailed back‑ limit. $25 505-440-9815. ground check. Email resume or experi‑ ence with 2 head and 2 full body pic‑ Jobs Off Campus tures to email@example.com. Candid pictures okay. PT WORK NEAR campus. Flexible hrs. IT OR Technology Specialist forINTERN technically-minded person with ba(part‑time). Expanding law firm sic woodworking, carpentry, and/inorAlbu‑ conquerque, NM seeking a college student struction experience. Good hourly pay. or higher‑level IT intern to assist us in 301-6658. three primary categories: 1.General duties including an‑ CENTRAL office UNITED METHODIST swering phone. Church, the Albuquerque, NM, is seeking a 2.Help and Director maintainto our IT part timemanage Multi-Media create, base, consisting of local/re‑ developprimarily and implement multi-media premote PC/Mac machines withforcloud‑ sentations and be responsible their based services production in three worship services. 3.Help maintain the technical aspects of The Director of Multi-Media Ministry will our and help tie different alsowebsite coordinate a ministry team cloud‑ to inbased servicesand together. clude training volunteer supervision Please visitvideo http://www.l4sb.com/seek for lighting, screen projection as ing/ or call 505‑715‑5700 for more and de‑ well as environmental projection, tails. sound.We are seeking a technically
skilled, organized highly care relational WEEKEND HOME and HEALTH help leader toExperienced join our staff teamhealth as Media needed. home care Director. Experience in the following a assistance is needed for an elderly man plus: Pro-Presenter, Media Shout, Enviwith muscular dystrophy. Weekend ronmental Projection software, Lighting, hours: Saturdays and Sundays, split iOS and PC systems. Intershifts, 8:30 amoperating, – 12:30 pm and 4:00 pm ested submit resumes to – 7:00parties pm. should References are required. firstname.lastname@example.org Please call Janet at 505‑255‑7676. MARKETING INTERN OR Manager AIR FORCE NOW Accepting Prior Ser(part‑time). Expanding firm in Albu‑ vice Applications! If youlaw have separated querque, seeking a college from any NM branch of the Armed student Forces or marketing internortocomas‑ youhigher‑level may be eligible to re-enlist sist us ininto three categories: mission theprimary Air Force. To ﬁnd out if 1.General office duties including an‑ you qualify, visit www.airforce.com and swering phones. locate a the recruiter or call (505) 872-9564.
2.Help manage and maintain our online marketing efforts.ASSISTANT NEEDED CLASSROOM 3.Help generate andeveryday, maintain Monday content Must be available for newsletters on our website.- 3:30PM through Friday. 8:30AM Please visit http://www.l4sb.com/seek Montessori experience helpful, will ing/ call 505‑715‑5700 for childhood more de‑ train.orNeed students in early tails. education program or have 45 hour CDC class. Send info to: 11216 VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ Phoenix Ave NE Abq NM 87112, ad TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary email@example.com student preferred. Ponderosa Animal or 299-3200. Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551.
FREE classified ads
in the following categories: Rooms for Rent Your Space For Sale Ads must be 25 words or less.
To place your free ad, come by Marron Hall Room 107, and show your student ID, or email your ad from your UNM email account to firstname.lastname@example.org
Theater & Films
Flu Shot Clinics 10:00-2:00pm SUB Atrium UNM Student Health & Counseling will offer free ﬂu shots for UNM students, staff and faculty (anyone 18 and older).
Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Despicable Me 2 UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff $2.50, Public $3.
Lectures & Readings LAII Lecture Series 12:00-1:00pm Latin American and Iberian Institute Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan Mezcal and the Making of a Transnational Prestige.”
Available now at Student Groups & Gov.
The Daily Lobo LoboCard Office and UNM Bookstore
UNM Wind Symphony 7:30-8:30pm Popejoy Hall Works by McTee, Wilsion, Hindemith, Barber and Gorb. Richard White, Tuba Soloist. Adults $8, Youth (0-18) $6, Seniors $4.
CLS Bible Study 8:30-9:20am Law School Room 2503 Meeting
CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION
SOCIAL BRAND INTERN. Searching for punctual, detail oriented socialite. Paid PT position. Professionalism is a must. Email resume to email@example.com DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for parties. Nights, weekends. Same day pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn firstname.lastname@example.org SPRING 2014 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government $1,300-400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 11/30/13 Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr Questions: Jai - jai.ke email@example.com (213)386-3112 ex.201.
Visit us at dailylobo.com
VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.
Volunteers BICYCLE VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITY Both the City of Albuquerque’s Esperanza Community Bicycle shop and the Bicycle Recycle Program are looking for people with bike mechanical skills, or who are willing to learn mechanical skill to volunteer at the Esperanza Community Bike shop. The Bicycle Recycle program needs volunteers during weekdays and Esperanza could use volunteers weekday nights and Sundays. Please contact Tomas Kujat at firstname.lastname@example.org or Chuck Malagodi at email@example.com 505768-2453.
Campaign Jobs Help protect the Right to Choose
Grassroots Campaigns is now hiring ﬁeld staff to talk to voters in Albuquerque about protecting the right to choose. Full and Part-time Positions Available $9 to $11 per hour (No fundraising required)
BEFORE CLASS Call Jordan at (505) 369-8133 Register for the course prior to first day of
class. Class is $50.00. Download American Red Cross Lifeguard Manual. Purchase rescue mask for $15.00. CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE Go to www.redcross.org for class materials.
Do 2014 youCLASSES know what kind of volunteers read the Daily Lobo? 1ST DAY
Bring swimsuit & towel. Swim 300 yards continuously. Free & Breast stoke only .Perform 10lb brick retrieval in under 1:40 secs. 2 minute water tread. Legs only.
2014 LIFEGUARD CLASS SCHEDULE
Be punctual and attend ALL class dates Pass all in-water lifeguard skills and activities Demonstrate competency in First Aid, CPR, Lifeguard skills. Pass both written tests with an 80% or higher.
The best kind.
West Mesa | 836-8718 Nov 28-30. Fri-Sun 9am-3pm Dec 1. Mon 4-8pm
You will receive an American Red Cross
Certificate for Lifeguarding/First Aid/CPR/AED valid for 2 yearsby Find your next bestUniversal volunteer SIGNING UP advertising Please in sign the Sandia | 291-6279 up at the pool where the class will be held; if we dont have enough Nov 26,28,29,30. Wed, Fri, Sat, Sun participants before the first day of class, the Daily Lobo Classifieds. 9am-3pm class may be cancelled. So sign up early!
College is expensive. Open Monday - Friday 8am 5pm DailytoLobo classified ads are not. 277-5656
firstname.lastname@example.org Place your ad today.
Campus Calendar of Events
Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena Vista
Mortar Board 10:00am-1:00pm SUB Mall Information Table
UNM ID ADVANTAGE
Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show •• Phone: Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show 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 Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • 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 email@example.com. or email to to classiﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male to take over lease at Lobo Village. Great location near pool, gym, and clubhouse. PUREBRED SIBERIAN HUSKY pup‑ Fullyforfurnished, Wi-Fi. Flexible pies $450. Text free 915‑867‑2493. move-in date. 280-9256. BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. SEEKING MALE ROOMATE to share www.deserthedgehogs.weebly.com 3BDRM house. $450/mo. Includes email@example.com ties and split cable and internet. $250 deposit. 10 minutes from UNM. 505919-8057.
UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Exhibitons 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Collection at Fifty Years
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO New Mexico Daily lobo
UFO Speaker Stanton Friedman 7:00-9:00pm SUB Ballroom C Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton T. Friedman is the original civilian investigator of the Roswell, New Mexico UFO incident.
Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Language & the Arts 9:30am-6:30pm Highlighting those cultures traditionally ignored, this conference aims at giving voice to the voiceless through poetry readings Lobos for Israel 7:00-9:00pm Mitchell Hall Barak Raz presents the most recent spokesperson for the Israeli discusses his experiences and challenges while serving in the Israeli Defense Force.
Preview events at dailylobo.com
Email events to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.
NM Daily Lobo 11 12 2014