g a l l u p
Jo u r ne y The Free Community Magazine
Arts Edition January 2011
Start off the new year in a new or preowned vehicle from Gurley Motor Co.
701 W. Coal Avenue (505) 722- 6621
F-150 Super Duty Fiesta
In-House Financing n-House Insurance Parts • Service Sales • Body Shop
Gallup Cultural Center
No Longer Gallup’s Best Kept Secret!
Open 8am - 5pm • 201 E. Highway 66
School Groups and Tour Buses Encouraged
Sir Henry Chimney Sweep and Dryer Lint Cleaner Protect your Home from a Chimney Fire and Dryer Lint Fire
TODAY! 505-722-7280 DeWayne Helfenbein 25 Years Experience
Bike Repair Parts Trail Info New Bike Orders 110 E. Coal • 505-553-6264
The Ancient Way Café El Morro RV Park and Cabins
CAFÉ HOURS: 9 AM – 5 PM Sunday thru Thursday CLOSED – Wednesday and open 9 AM – 8 PM Friday and Saturday CABINS & RV PARK: Open Daily Year Round
January 1st CLOSED January 7th Beef Short Ribs w/Apricot Habanero January 8th Shrimp/Sausage Jambalaya January 14th Pork Kabobs January 15th Greek Lamb Night January 21st Chicken Picatta January 22nd Cajun Catfish January 28th Meat Loaf January 29th Shrimp Scampi All of our pies and desserts are made on the premises along with our slow cooked meals.
El Morro RV Park, Cabins & Ancient Way Café
elmorro-nm.com • firstname.lastname@example.org • 505-783-4612
Near mile marker 46 on Hwy 53, one mile east of El Morro National Monument Entrance
new year is upon us. Standing at the threshold of 2011, one can’t help but have a sense of hope for what these next twelve months will hold. The year is a clean slate, an empty canvas. There are many who have resolved to tighten their wallets, shed a few pounds, and broaden their horizons in one way or another during the year. I am no different. And though I know that good habits can be adopted at any time, there’s just something encouraging about starting at the beginning when the balance of failures and successes is still in my favor. There is a book that I’ve been reading slowly over the last few months and have been mulling over. It’s not long and the chapters are each only a page or two, but the content has been powerful for me. It’s called The War of Art and is written by Steven Pressfield. It speaks of “Resistance” – mostly in reference to the art of writing – how to identify and overcome it in order to break through creative blocks. I’ve found that the message applies, beyond the arts, to many practical parts of my life and I have been prompted to take action. Now is the time. In this issue, I hope you’ll enjoy the writing and photographs of many local artists. For most of them, I suspect, arranging words on a page or capturing images is a hobby – a passion that doesn’t pay the bills, but is necessary to life nonetheless. I have huge admiration for those that have found a way to create and do what they love. For those of us that have not yet discovered that time or space in our lives, perhaps it is now. “Never forget: This very moment, we can change our lives. There never was a moment, and never will be, when we are without the power to alter our destiny.” (Taken from The War of Art, by Steven Pressfield.) H.H.
Gallup Journey Magazine 505.722.3399 202 east hill avenue gallup, nm 87301 www.gallupjourney.com email@example.com
Editors Nate & Heather Haveman Chuck & Jenny Van Drunen Illustrator Andy Stravers
4 Thoughts 12 Best of 2010 20 Short Stories 24 Poems and Photos 38 El Morro Theatre Schedule 41 Sudoku 42 IZZIT?! 43 Circle of Light 44 G-Town 46 News from Care 66 48 Community Calendar 50 Opinion Poll 52 People Reading Journey
God Our Advertisers Our Writers Opinion Poll People Shopping Locally buy.build.believe
Short Stories Nathan Begay David De Weese Jim De Weese Sam Nichols Jessica Thompson
Alicia Nathan Begay Erin Bulow Ethel Davis Thomas Davis Chris Huizinga Don Hyde Penny Hyde Dana Letts Jon Marshall
Jerome Alford Betty Sid Gillson Chris Huizinga Larry Larason Patricia Largo Kari Lorensen Barbie Lynch Gerald Pinto Michelle Sanchez Be Sargent Dan Van De Riet Chuck Van Drunen
January 2011: Volume 8, Issue 1
All Rights Reserved. No articles, photos, illustrations, advertisements, or design elements may be used without expressed written permission from the publisher, Gallup Journey Inc. This publication is distributed with the understanding that the information presented is from many sources, for which there can be no warranty or responsibility by the publisher as to accuracy, originality, or completeness. It is distributed with the understanding that the publisher is not engaged in making product endorsements, recommending health care or treatments, providing instruction, or recommending that any reader participate in any activity or behavior described in the publication. The opinions of the contributors to this publication belong to them and do not reflect the opinions of the editors or publishers.
January Cover by Gerald Pinto. This Photo by Jerome Alford.
GALLUP Bachelor & Graduate Programs It’s Advisement Time!
There’s still time to plan for this semester. Let Melissa and Roxanne help you stay on track by reviewing your credits and making sure you’re on target for graduation.
We will answer your questions! Stop by: Calvin Hall, Rm 228 • 8am - 5pm • Monday - Friday Appointments are always welcome.
Academic Advisors Roxanne Trujillo Melissa Collings-Yazzie 863-7554 863-7613 firstname.lastname@example.org January 2011: Gallup Journey
believe • gallup
Downtown Gallup 211 West Coal Ave 505 726-9100 beemanjewelrydesign.com
Beeman JE W E LRY D E SI G N
GO WHERE NO ASPHALT HAS GONE BEFORE.
TUNDRA’S AVAILABLE 5.7L V8 LETS YOU TOW MORE THAN 10,000 POUNDS.* SEE YOUR TOYOTA DEALER:
2000 S. Second, Gallup (505) 722-3881
Options shown. *4x2 Tundra Double Cab with available 5.7L V8. Before towing, conﬁrm your vehicle and trailer are compatible, hooked up and loaded properly and that you have any necessary additional equipment. Do not exceed any Weight Ratings and follow all instructions in your Owner’s Manual. The maximum you can tow depends on the total weight of any cargo, occupants and available equipment. Calculated with new SAE J2807 method.
believe • gallup
Western New Mexico University Gallup Graduate Studies Center
Spring 2010 Course Schedule 20683 20964 20967 20963 20944
EDUC503 RDG580 EDUC444 EDUC545 PSY505
Action Research (Nd Advisor Approval) Action Research for Reading (Nd Advisor Approval) Professional Writing Professional Writing Psychology of Learning
MA- EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP
20674 20675 20676
20939 20940 20941 20682 20679 20680 20681
EDL520 EDL560 EDL582
20685 20686 20687 20688 20689 20690 20191
SWK101 SWK301 SWK386 SWK422 SWK488
20920 20925 20935 20938
3 3 3
Dr. Hoy Dr. Jauregui Dr. Hoy
Theories and Techniques Life Themes and Stages Topics in Counseling-Child Clinical Child Clinical Psychology
3 3 3 3 3 3--6 3
Dr. Jordan Dr. Juda Dr. Juda Dr. Juda Dr. Jordan Dr. Jordan Dr. Jordan
Beginning Internship in Counseling (Nd Advisor Approval) Advanced Internship in Counseling (Nd Advisor Approval)
Marriage and Family Counseling
3 3 1--6 1--6 1--6 1--6 3
Emily Metzloff Ron Donkersloot Martha Gomez Martha Gomez Martha Gomez Martha Gomez Dr. Harvey
Eva Prieto Martha Gomez Martha Gomez Martha Gomez
1/10/2011 - 5/12/2011 M 1/13,27---2/10,24---3/10,24--4/14,28 1/1---2/1,15---3/1,15,29---4/5,19---5/3
11:00 12:30 7-9:45 R 7-9:45 T 7-9:45
3 3 3 3 3
Dr. Hamilton Jeanine Jones Dr. Hamilton Dr. Hamilton Larry Morton
1/10/2011 - 5/12/2011 W 1/10/2011 - 5/12/2011 M 1/11,25---2/8,22---3/22---4/12,26--5/10 1/20---2/3,17---3/3,31---4/7,21--5/5 R
7-9:45 7-9:45 T 7-9:45 7-9:45
3 3 3 3
Dr. Johnson Dr. Johnson Samuel Terrazas Samuel Terrazas
1/25/2011 - 5/3/2011 1/26/2011 - 4/27/2011 1/31/2011 - 5/2/2011 1/31/2011 - 5/2/2011
T W M M 1/24---2/21---3/14,28---4/11,25 M 1/24---2/21---3/14,28---4/11,25 M
5-8pm 5-9pm 5-9pm 5-9pm 5-8pm 5-8pm 2/3,10,17,24---3/3,17,24,31---4/7,14,21,28 R 5-9pm
Secondary Curriculum and Instruction Classroom Assessment
1/18/2011 - 4/26/2011
Corrective Reading Instruction
1/10/2011 - 5/12/2011
Practice Teaching -Elem. Alt Lic. (Nd Instr. Permission) Practice Teaching-Elementary (Need Instr. Permission) Practice Teaching -Sec. Alt. Lic. (Nd Instr. Permission) Practice Teaching-Secondary (Ne Instr. Permission)
1/27--2/3,10,24--3/3,24--4/14,28 3/19--4/2 R S 5-9pm 8-5pm 1/24---2/14---3/21---4/11 1/20---2/17---3/17---4/14 1/24---2/14---3/21---4/11 1/20---2/17---3/17---4/14
T M R M
5-9pm 5-9pm 5-9pm 5-9pm R 5-9pm ONLINE
MASTERS IN TEACHING SPECIAL EDUCATION
SPED528 SPED541 SPED541 SPED 569
20910 20914 20917 20929 20932
Dr. Maguire Dr. Maguire Kari Heil Kari Heil Gail DeYoung
MAT-TEACHING ELEMENTARY/SECONDARY EDUCATION
EDUC571 EDUC574 EDUC592 EDUC592 EDUC594 EDUC594 RDG511
20693 20694 20943 20692
1--3 1--3 3 3 3
Curriculum, Instruction, and Program Leadership 1/18,25---2/8,15,22---3/15,29---4/5,12,26---5/3 T 5-9pm Legal Aspects of Education 1/12/2011 - 5/12/2011 W 5-9pm Advance Internship in Educational Leadership 1/11---2/1---3/1---3/22---4/19 T 5-9pm
COUN531 COUN534 COUN578 PSY523 COUN581 COUN582 COUN596
1/13,27---2/10,24---3/3,24,31---4/14 R 5-9pm 1/13,27---2/10,24---3/3,24,31---4/14 R 5-9pm 1/19/2011 - 5/4/2011 W 5-7pm 1/19/2011 - 5/4/2011 W 5-7pm 1/19/2011 - 5/3/2011 W 5-8:15
SWK521 SWK610 SWK621 SWK630
Curriculum and Methods in Special Education 1/19,26---2/2,16,23---3/2,16,23,30---4/6 W 5-9pm Practice Teaching in Special Education (Nd Instr. Permission) 1/20---2/17---3/17---4/14 R 5-9pm Practice Teaching in Special Education Alternative License 1/24---2/14---3/21---4/11 M 5-9pm Nature & Nds of Persons w/Mental Retardation
BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK (BSW) Introduction to Social Work HBSE II Social Work Practice I Social Welfare Policy II Social Work Practice III
MASTERS OF SOCIAL WORK (MSW) SWK Clinical Intervention and Assessment Administration/Supervision Rural Community Organization and Development Rural Social Welfare Policy
(Web Enhanced) 1/31---2/7,28---3/14,28---4/4,25---5/2
1/10/2011 - 5/12/2011
1/10 /2011 - 5/12/2011
Western New Mexico University – Gallup Graduate Studies Center Master of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies (MAIS) - Online & Web-Enhanced
WNMU offers an online Master of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies fully accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the National Association of Colleges and Schools. The 36-hour program allows students to pursue graduate study in 2 to 3 disciplines. The MAIS degree is a smart way to work toward qualification as a Tier III teacher. For more information call WNMU-Gallup at 505 722-3389 for an advisement appointment or visit the WNMU web site http://www.wnmu.edu/VirtualCampus/InterdisciplinaryMasters.htm. • Depending on the combination of disciplines, program completion can be 100 % online or a combination of online and face-to-face local courses. • Design your own degree, select two or three areas of concentration: Bilingual Education, Criminal Justice, Educational Technology, Elementary, Secondary, English, History, Management Information Systems, Political Science, Psychology, Reading, Special Education.
505-722-3389 • 2055 State Road 602 8
Cowtown Feed & Livestock 14 Hamilton Road 722-6913
P.O. Box 1840 Window Rock Arizona 86515 928-871-7941 phone 928-871-7942 fax www.navajonationmuseum.org
Shush Yaz Trading Co. Hwy 491 Behind Giant, Next to Furr’s C afeteria Trading Co.
North Interstate 40 Exit 26
120 Years of Indian Trading The Don Tanner Family Tradition Continues
Jewelry • Navajo Rugs Pottery • Paintings Clothing • Pawn Pendleton Robes & Shawls believe • gallup
REGISTER NOW for SPRING 2011 CLASSES • CLASSES BEGIN JANUARY 18 ARTS & SCIENCES
Language, Literacy & Sociocultural Studies
42260 AMST . .360 400 . . . T: AMERICAN INDIAN THEORY OF DESIGN . . . W . . .3:30-6:15 P . .SIMMS,T . . . . . LIVE 42259 AMST . .310 400 . . . T: INDIAN ARTS IN NORTH AMERICA . . . . . . R . . . .3:30-6:15 P . .SIMMS,T . . . . . LIVE
42046 ANTH . .340 400 . . . T:TRAUMA, VIOLENCE, MEMORY & CULTURE . R . . . .3:30-6:15 P . .WILKINS,T . . . . LIVE 41573 ANTH . .346 400 . . . EXPRESSIVE CULTURE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . T . . . .6:40-9:20 P . .HUENEMANN,L . LIVE
42229 40027 37679 35165 19528 37683
Communication & Journalism 32143 15040 35546 41317 35034 39174 38488 37822 32882 40629 40631
C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J . C&J .
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. THEORIES OF COMMUNICATION . . . . . . . . . . . . COMMUNICATION RESEARCH METHODS . . . . . . . . INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION . . . . . . . . . . LANGUAGE THOUGHT & BEHAVIOR . . . . . . . T . . . GENDER AND COMMUNICATION . . . . . . . . W . . PERSUASIVE COMMUNICATION - 2nd 8 wks . . .TR . . COMMUNICATION IN ORGANIZATION . . . . . M . . SEM: PERSP IN COMMUNICATION . . . . . . . . . . . COMMUNICATION & RELATIONSHIPS . . . . . . . . . MEDIA CRITICISM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MEDIA ETHICS AND LAW . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE ITV LIVE ITV ITV ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE
41972 HIST . .337 400 . . . 20TH CENTURY AMERICA 1960 to present . . W . . .6:40-9:20 P . .GJELTEMA . . . . LIVE
41574 LING . .367 400 . . . INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY OF LANGUAGE . . . . . R . . . .4:00-6:30 P . .HUANG, YI-WEN LIVE 42209 LING . .440 400 . . . INTRO TO LINGUISTICS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . T . . . .5:15-7:45 P . .KOOPS,R . . . . . LIVE
41758 MUS . .418 003 . . . ALASKAN NATIVE MUSIC . . . . . . . . . . . . W . . .4:00-6:30 P . .WILLIAMS,M . . ITV 41770 MUS . .518 003 . . . ALASKAN NATIVE MUSIC . . . . . . . . . . . . W . . .4:00-6:30 P . .WILLIAMS,M . . ITV
42284 POLS . .306 400 . . . T: POLITICAL PARTIES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . R . . . .6:40-9:20 P . .MASON,D . . . . LIVE
Psychology 35453 42193 41339 41744 42173
PSY . PSY . PSY . PSY . PSY .
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TR . . R . . . MW . T . . . M . .
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.ALLEY,S . . . . . .HUANG, YI-WEN .LESNIK, P . . . . .BUGGIE,S . . . . .KNIGHT,J . . . . .
ITV LIVE ITV LIVE LIVE
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
Early Childhood Multicultural Education 8531
40921 41361 41358 39185 39236
ECME . .315 002 . . . PUBLIC POLICY, LEADERSHIP, . . . . . . . . . . ETHICS &REFORM IN ECE ECME . .320 001 . . . ASSESS CHILDREN &PROG EVAL II . . . . . . . ECME . .402 002 . . . TEACHING READING & WRITING . . . . . . . . ECME . .402L 002 . . TEACHING READING & WRITING LAB . . . . . . ECME . .417 002 . . . MTHDS & MAT FOR EARLY PRIM GRADES . . . ECME . .417L 002 . . MTHDS & MAT FOR EARLY PRIM GRADES LAB
Education 34734 41597 36574 39356 40661 34701 29107 42622 39365
EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC . EDUC .
.400 007 . . .421* 400 . .330L 005 . .330L 006 . .331L 001 . .331L 004 . .333L 400 . .453* 400 . .461 400 . . .493 400 . .
. STUDENT TEACHING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . TEACHING SOCIAL STUDIES . . . . . . . . . . . . TEACHING OF READING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . TEACHING OF READING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . TEACHING OF READING IN ELEM SCHOOL . . . . TEACHING OF READING IN ELEM SCHOOL . . . . TEACH . ORAL AND WRITTEN LANG . IN ELEM . . SCIENCE PROGRAM IN THE ELEM SCHOOL . . . . MATH PROGRAM IN THE ELEM SCHOOL . . . . . TEACHING SECONDARY HUMAN & LANG ARTS
Educational Leadership 39348 40954 38379 40955 41427 29939 38380
LEAD . LEAD . LEAD . LEAD . LEAD . LEAD . LEAD .
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003 . 001 . 001 . 001 . 002 . 001 . 001 .
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. SCHOOLS AS ORGANIZATIONS . . . . . . SCHOOL-COMMUNITY RELATIONS . . . . SCH FINANCE & RESOURCE MGT . . . . . LEADING IMPROVEMENT IN SCHOOLS . . THE ADULT LEARNER . . . . . . . . . . . . PRACTICUM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMIN INTERSHIP . . . . . . . . . . . .
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W . . .7:00-9:30 P . .CROASDELL,M . . ITV TBA . . . . . . . . . . .ATENCIO,D . . . W 4:00-6:30 P GUTIERREZ-GOMEZ . W . . .7:00-8:15 P . .STEBLETON,D . M 4:00-6:30 P GUTIERREZ-GOMEZ M 7:00-8:15 P GUTIERREZ-GOMEZ
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ONLINE ITV ITV ITV ITV
TBA . M . . TBA . TBA . TBA . TBA . R . . . S . . . S . . . R . . .
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KREBS,M . . . . . BURTON .S . . . . . LEAR, J . . . . . . LEAR, J . . . . . . WELCH-MOONEY WELCH-MOONEY BURTON,S . . . . . SPURLIN,Q . . . . MADSEN,A . . . . BALL,D . . . . . .
ONLINE LIVE ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE LIVE ITV ITV LIVE
M . . TBA . TBA . TBA . TBA . TBA . TBA .
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.MURPHY, S . . . .BOWER,D . . . . .MURPHY,S . . . . .BORDEN,S . . . . .GRASSBERGER,R .CHAVEZ,A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
ITV ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE ONLINE
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40922 EDPY . .303 005 . . . HUMAN GROWTH & DEV . . . . . . . . . . . . TBA . . . . . . . . . . .ARMSTRONG,J . ONLINE 40923 EDPY . .310 005 . . . LEARNING AND THE CLASSROOM . . . . . . . . TBA . . . . . . . . . . .FLOWERDAY,T . . ONLINE 40924 EDPY . .310 006 . . . LEARNING AND THE CLASSROOM . . . . . . . . TBA . . . . . . . . . . .FLOWERDAY,T . . ONLINE
FS . . . .310 400 . . . FRIENDSHIP & INTIMATE RELATIONSHIPS . . . M . . .3:50-6:40 P . .WEEKS,J . . . . . LIVE 41425 FS . . . .444 001 . . . FAMILY FINANCE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .OLSON,P . . . . . ONLINE
41477 HED . . .306 400 . . . CONFLICT MEDIATION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 DAYS / 1 CR - 2/12/11 & 2/19/11 41478 HED . . .493 400 . . . BASIC MEDIATION TRAINING . . . . . . . . . . . 2 DAYS / 1 CR - 3/5/11 & 3/12/11 42257 HED . . .473 002 . . . HEALTH ISSUES IN DEATH AND DYING - 2nd 8 wks . 42255 HED . . .471 003 . . . INTRO TO COMMUNITY HEALTH . . . . . . . . .
S . . . 9:00-5:00 P . . STOVALL, P . . . LIVE S . . . 9:00-5:00 P . . STOVALL, P . . . LIVE F . . . 10:30-4:00 P . CROUCH,A . . . ITV S . . . 10:30-4:00 P . CROUCH,A . . . ITV
Stop by Calvin Hall, Room 228, or call us at 863-7618, and visit with an advisor to help you get started. More classes on the web: statewide.unm.edu - click on Gallup
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Math, Science, and Educational Technology
40956 MSET . .365 004 . . . MICROCOMP IN SCHOOL . . . . . . . . . . . . . TBA . . . . . . . . . BRINKERHOFF,J . . ONLINE 15257 MSET . .365 005 . . . MICROCOMP IN SCHOOL . . . . . . . . . . . . . TBA . . . . . . . . . LOPES,J . . . . . . . ONLINE
Organizational Learning & Instructional Technology (OLIT)
26628 41555 34810 34811 39252 40957 30222 40958 40959 40960 34942 33303 40961 34943 26634 40962 40963
OLIT . . . 420 OLIT . . . 421 OLIT . . . 472 OLIT . . . 473 OLIT . . . 481 OLIT . . . 501 OLIT . . . 505 OLIT . . . 505 OLIT . . . 507 OLIT . . . 508 OLIT . . . 509 OLIT . . . 514 OLIT . . . 514 OLIT . . . 528 OLIT . . . 538 OLIT . . . 561 OLIT . . . 593
001 . . . . CREATIVITY & TECH DESIGN . . . . . . . . 001 . . . . PROD & UTILIZ OG INST MATERIALS . . . 001 . . . . TRAINING TECHNIQUES . . . . . . . . . . 001 . . . . MEASURING PERFORM IN TRAINING . . . 003 . . . . TECHN CHANGE & SOCIETY . . . . . . . . 002 . . . . INSTRUCTIONAL DESIGN . . . . . . . . . . 001 . . . . CONTEMP INSTRUCT TECHNIQUES . . . . 002 . . . . CONTEMP INSTRUCT TECHNIQUES . . . . 001 . . . . KNOWLEDGE MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . 001 . . . . PROGRAM EVALUATION . . . . . . . . . . 001 . . . . COLLAB KNWLDG CREATION . . . . . . . 001 . . . . THRY & PRAC OF ORG LEARNING . . . . . 002 . . . . THRY & PRAC OF ORG LEARNING . . . . . 001 . . . . MGT OF LEARNING SYSTEMS . . . . . . . 001 . . . . E-LEARNING COURSE DESIGN . . . . . . . 002 . . . . THE ADULT LEARNER . . . . . . . . . . . . 002 . . . . T: ROLE OF WISDOM IN ADULT LEARNER .
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ANDERSON SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT Management
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. OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . . . OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . . . MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING . . . . . . . . . . . . LEGAL ISSUES FOR MANAGERS . . . . . . . . . . MARKETING MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . NEW VENTURE STRATEGIES . . . . . . . . . . . . NEW VENTURE STRATEGIES . . . . . . . . . . . . FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . DATA MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . BUSINESS PROG FUNDAMENTALS . . . . . . . . BUSINESS APPLICATION PROGRAMING . . . . . INFORMATION SYSTEMS SECURITY . . . . . . . . SURVEY OF COMPUTER SYSTEMS . . . . . . . . . SYSTEM & NETWORK ADMIN . . . . . . . . . . . COMPUTER-BASED INFO SYSTEMS . . . . . . . . INFORMATION ANALYSIS . . . . . . . . . . . . . HUMAN RESOURCES THEORY & PRACTICE . . . . PRINCIPLES OF CASINO & RESORT MGT . . . . . STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . MANAGERIAL COST ACCOUNTING . . . . . . . . PRINCI OF CASINO & RESORT MANAGEMENT . . MGMT OF INFORMATION SYSTEMS . . . . . . . . INFORMATION SYSTEMS SECURITY . . . . . . . . SYSTEM AND NETWORK ADMIN . . . . . . . .
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SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Public Administration
All courses require Department permission except 41277, 41286, 41294 31860 PADM . .500 022 . . . PUBLIC MANAGEMENT & POLICY - $10 fee . . . F . . 31885 PADM . .521 022 . . . INSTIT . DEVELOP & BEHAVIOR- $10 fee . . . . . R . . 41251 PADM . .522 004 . . . PROGRAM EVALUATION - $10 fee . . . . . . . . . W . 41260 PADM . .525 004 . . . HUMAN RSC MGT IN PUBLIC SECTOR - $10 fee . M . 35486 PADM . .525 022 . . . HUMAN RSC MGT IN PUBLIC SECTOR- $10 fee . S . . 31868 PADM . .529 022 . . . ADMINISTRATIVE LAW- $10 fee . . . . . . . . . T . . 41277 PADM . .535 003 . . . COMPAR PUBLIC ADMIN - $10 fee . . . . . . . . W . 41286 PADM . .538 003 . . . NON-PROFIT MANAGEMENT- $10 fee . . . . . . R . . 41294 PADM . .540 003, . . ADMIN OF STATE GOV - $10 fee . . . . . . . . . . S . . 41991 PADM . .544 022, . . PUBLIC BUDGETING - $10 fee . . . . . . . . . . . R . . 39338 PADM . .590 004 . . NATIVE AMER ECONOMIC DEV - $10 fee . . . . . M . 38573 PADM . .596 022 . . RESEARCH MTHDS FOR PUBLIC ADMIN - $10 fee W . 35536 PADM . .597 022 . . . COMPUTER APPS FOR PUBLIC MGRS - $10 fee . T . .
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UNM Honors Program 38952 38956 41594 41592
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LIVE LIVE LIVE LIVE
Meet some of the great women of Elite Laundry:
Dolores, Laverne, Gloria and Roberta
Gallup’s Most Experienced Team
Let Our Most Valued Resources Handle Your Most Valued Real Estate Transactions.
Elite Laundry 208 Highway 66 505-863-9543
204 E. Aztec • 505/863-4417 FAX 505/863-4410 C21AR@aol.com or view listings on Realtor.com Independently Owned & Operated
Equal Housing Opportunity
926 N. Hwy 491 • Gallup, NM • (505) 722-6498
Open Daily • 11am-9pm
the watch A, and B N , in NFL NascarClear Crystal ef by Hi-D TV Direc
Member of Daniels Family Funeral Service www.danielsfuneral.com
Juicy and Succulent
Lobster & Steak believe • gallup
TheBestof2010 A s Vo t e d o n b y G A L L U P !
1. Best Burger: Glenn’s Bakery 2. Best Breakfast Burrito: Grandpa’s Grill 3. Best Coffee Joint: Camille’s Sidewalk Cafe 4. Best Grocery Store: Safeway 5. Best Sandwich: Angela’s Café con Leche 6. Best Hiking/Biking Trail: Pyramid Peak 7. Best Pizza Joint: Fratelli’s Bistro 8. Best Margarita: El Rancho 9. Best City Sponsored Tourist Event: Red Rock Balloon Rally 10. Best Local Bar: Sammy C’s Rockin’ Sports Pub & Grille 11. Best Restaurant Atmosphere: Zen Steak and Sushi 12. Best Place for a Picnic: McGaffey 13. Best Mural: Ric Sarracino, City Hall 14. Best Green Chile: Jerry’s 15. Best Red Chile: Cocina de Dominguez 16. Best Burrito: Don Diego’s 17. Most Recognizable Gallupian: Bill Lee 18. Best Restaurant for kids: Big Cheese Pizza 19. Best Salsa: Salsa’s 12 email@example.com
Thank You Sponsors! 1981
A.J. Produce Adobe Storage Amerigas Ellis Tanner Trading Co. Amigo Automotive Center Farmers Insurance Angela’s Café First American Traders Aurelia’s First Financial Credit Union B.N.S.F Railway Four Corners Welding Badlands Grill & Gas Supply Benjamin Franklin Plumbing Four Directions Wellness Big Cheese Pizza Gallup Journey Magazine Big Mike’s Gallup Limb & Brace Co. Big O Tires Gallup Lumber & Supply Bubany Insurance Agency Gallup McKinley County Chamber Butler’s Office Supply Gallup Propane Camille’s Sidewalk Café Carquest Quality Parts Co. Castle Furniture Century 21 City of Gallup Clear Channel/KGLX Clifton Electric CNET Co. Don Diego’s Earl’s Restaurant Elite Laundry
Gallup Vision Source Greg Plese, CPA, PA Gurley Motor Company Hinkley Signs Jerry’s Café John’s Used Cars KGLP La Barraca Restaurant Lebeck Family Lidio Rainaldi, DDS M.O.R.C. Ltd. Mechanical Southwest Inc. Millennium Media Murphy Builders New Mexico Gas Co. New Mexico Radio Sales Newberry & Associates, Ltd. Perry Null Trading Pinnacle Bank Quiznos R.S.C.
Ranch West/Carhartt Rehoboth McKinley Christian Hospital RE/MAX Richardson’s Trading Co. Rico Auto Complex Rio West Mall Rocket Café Rosebrough Law Firm Sammy C’s Rockin’ Sports Pub & Grille Senator George Munoz Shush Yaz Sky Ute Casino Sonic Drive In Supersmith Inc. Stoneweaver Tony D. Gonzales, CPA Towering House Turney’s Inc. Virgie’s Restaurant WalMart Western Refining
believe • gallup 13
This Time i wanT someThing
ms 290 stihl farm boss®
5984 / month
NEW! ms 311 ChaiN saW
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STIHL HAS YOU COVERED WITH PROTECTIVE APPAREL AND ACCESSORIES.
Available while supplies last. © 2010 STIHL IMS11-10021-95508-1
Chain Saw City
900 East Hwy 66 Gallup, NM 505-722-7100
Easy In-House Financing
Store Hours: Monday - Saturday 8:30 - 5:30
12/13/10 11:57 AM
Chief Manuelito Middle School 1325 Rico Street â€˘ (505) 721-5600
Moving towards excellence Active, positive participation Valuing our community
Staying safe and healthy
2nd Quarter Award Winners As we wrap up the first semester of the 2010-2011 school year, we are excited to present the academic and behavioral award winners from second quarter. Congratulations to all of you!
Jordan Schmedeke Lauryn Rierson Savannah Grano Ronald Tyler Shantel Johnson Lynol Tso
Ashley Daniel Lillie Springer Jerusalen Lopez
Rodera Johnson Tori Tracey Brianna Charley Shane Barber Savion Ross Falia Gorman Isaiah Nez Danielle Johnson Deerae Torrez Makyala Mazon Joshua Randolph Derrick Slinkey
Social Studies Tyla Tso SherRae Fox Kershina Nelson Destiny Juan Chance Skeet Lena Stanley
Science Mitchell Platero Jefferson Bahe Dade Begay Rhianon Singer Krystal Martin Michaela Begay
Language Arts Megan Yazzie Shawkalyn Haley Brianna Charley Christopher Jimson Jennifer Hudson LaTonya Tommy
Drama Monica Herrera Omar Sanchez Alyson Bryant
Art Taylor Gaze Megan Yazzie Nathaniel Mabrito Brianna Charley Adrianna Rivera Teyah Denetclaw
Music Nytasha Gonzales Nathaniel Mabrito Whitney Cosens Kevin Langley Emilio Ramos
Technology Kelly Johnson Jeremy Campos Cheyenne Yazzie Cory Slim Joshua Wilson Christopher Billie
MAVS Awards Moving towards excellence Lazaro Lutsie Deedra Cadman Jessica Day Taylor Toadlena Derrick Slinkey Kyra Spencer
Active, positive participation Raelyn Pensyl Deaunte Richards Juan Lazaro-Escoto Rachel Whitman Jeremiah Spencer Faviola Estrada
Valuing our Community Mowesha Washington Autumn Hernandez Jeremy Malone Jeremiah Kenny Audrea Enoah Damien Molina
Staying safe and healthy Cody Jones Reyes Grano Sean Ahasteen Kari Joe Tyra Denny Dalia Maxon
believe â€˘ gallup 15
Jamie Sladen, PA - Internal Medicine Now Accepting New Patients
Jamie Sladen, PA has joined RMCHCS’ Internal Medicine practice at College Clinic. She comes to us from Greensburg, PA and has a Master of Physician Assistant Studies from Seton Hill University.
College Clinic Hours Monday - Friday 8am-5pm Saturday 8am-12pm for an appointment call 505.863.1820
Christian Health Care Services Ready for you to move in!
NM Tax Credit! Heating & Cooling Bills:
1666 sq. ft. approx $1.35/day
We can close in 30 days or less! High Desert Realty
Great Open Floor Plans!
505.863.4363 • 917 METRO AVENUE • Gallup, NM 87301 www.ColdwellBanker.com • www.HighDesertGallup.com
H a p p y N e w Ye a r ! January 21 RCS vs. Ramah Girls & Boys January 22
and what a great way to spend the New Year in this Beautiful Blonde Brick Home, located in the Hospital Area. Large Family Room for those Super Bowl Parties (with wet bar), formal dining and living rooms, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths and priced to sell at $254,500
n on a fa e m o k Bec boo face
Annual Pancake Breakfast - 7:30 to 10:30 a.m $5 a plate/$2 for children 10 and under 3 on 3 Tournament for Alumni, current parents & staff Registration ends January 19th
All events at the Sports & Fitness Center
Vigorously Academic, Beautifully Diverse,Thoroughly Christian 505.863.4412
Karla Benefield, CRS Broker
204 E. Aztec Ave. Gallup • Karla.Benefield@Century21.com • 505-863-4417
Sewing Machines + Fabric =
Start yours today at...
Gallup Service Mart
104 West Coal Avenue • 505-722-9414
M o n d a y t h r u We d n e s d a y Pizza Special O N LY $ 9 . 9 9 f o r a L a r g e Tw o To p p i n g d e l i v e r y, p i c k u p o r d i n e i n .
© 2010 Yellow Book USA, Inc. All rights reserved. Yellowbook™ is a trademark of Yellow Book USA, Inc.
Beautiful Executive Home. Pella windows, hardwood floors, over 3,000 sq. ft of living area PLUS 4 garages. Welcoming area with wet bar, LARGE Master suite with jet tub. Gourmet style kitchen with granite counter tops. Call me for more details and to schedule your viewing of this distinctive young home. REALTOR®
Coldwell Banker High Desert Realty • 505.863.4363 • 505.870.2212 917 HWY 491 • Gallup, NM 87301 • firstname.lastname@example.org
specialty pizzas not included
The Rocket Cafe (505) 722-8972 • 1719 S. 2nd St.
believe • gallup 17
Vote for the 2011 Senior of the Year! Deadline is January 31, 2011 Call The Rosebrough Law Firm between 8:30 - 5 or vote on the website at: www.rosebroughlaw.com
2009 Winner Juan Delgado
2010 Winner Marcella Phillips T: (505) 722-9121 F: (505) 722-9490 101 W. Aztec Ave., Suite A Gallup, NM 87301
Estate Planning Business Law Employment Law
Rosebrough Law Firm, P.C.
Red Rock Clinic Pardon our Dust - we’re Renovating • Your Charity Invitational XIV dollars are at work. • Renovations will begin at Red Rock Clinic this month. • College Clinic renovations to follow. • Please make your appointments as usual. • And especially, thanks for your patience and support as we work to improve our clinics.
Red Rock Clinic Hours Monday - Friday 8am-5pm call 505.863.7200
Christian Health Care Services
Sometimes a shovel just won’t cut it . . .
Get the right tool for the job!
Richardson’s Trading Co. Since 1913
505.722.4762 • 505.722.9424 fax • email@example.com 222 W. Hwy. 66 • Gallup, NM 87301 www.richardsontrading.com
Wishing you the best in the new year
law center P.A.
Serving the greater Gallup area since 1996 821 S. Ford Dr. Gallup, NM • 505-722-2055
Daily Specials Monday - $1.25 Tacos, 99¢ Rice, 99¢ Beans Tuesday - Tostadas, Rice, Beans - 99¢ Each Wednesday - Prime Rib Sandwich w/Au jus and fixins’ Or 1/2 Ham & Cheese Sandwich w/ cup of soup ($8.95) Thursday - Chicken Acapulco Sandwich and fixins’ ($7.95) Friday - Steak Burrito and fixins’ ($7.95) Or Beef or Chicken Taquitos ($6.95)
Monday Night Football Specials!
$2.50 Domestics $3.00 Imports $3.00 Margaritas
Cocina de Dominguez 1648 S. 2nd St. • Gallup • (505) 863-9640 Route 12, Suite 16 • Window Rock, AZ • (928) 810-3777
believe • gallup
Murder in the Arroyo
t s Fir
e c a l P
by Sam Nichols
Detective Milo Loaki ducked under the yellow police tape and ambled toward Sergeant Jim Stiers. “What are you doing here, Milo?” Sergeant Stiers said, a scowl crossing his face. “Good morning, Sergeant. I came to offer my assistance.” Short and dapper, Milo wore his usual attire: a dark suit, red paisley bow tie, round glasses the size of drink coasters, and a comfortable smile. “You ever make pancakes and drop one on the floor? That’s what we got here. Splat! The guy was drunk and drove into the arroyo, no seatbelt. He was ejected, and now he’s mush. Open and shut. An accident.” Sergeant Stiers said this with his usual comic book vocabulary. He crossed his thick arms and looked down at Milo. “Thanks for the offer, but I think I can handle it. Goodbye.” A year earlier, the local paper had celebrated several big cases Milo had solved and gave him the moniker “Super Sleuth.” A fellow detective told Milo that when the sergeant read the article, he turned red, called him a “Super Hotdog” trying to get headlines, made a rude comment about his bow tie, then threw the newspaper in the trash can. Sergeant Stiers had treated Milo rotten ever since. “I have no doubt everything is under control, Sergeant. May I look at the scene anyway?” They stood atop the thirty-foot arroyo along Route 602 by Nizhoni Boulevard. The wrecked remains of a Ford pickup lay below. “Knock yourself out. Just don’t mess with anything. The medical investigator hasn’t arrived yet.” Surprised by his approval, Milo thanked him and made his descent. At the bottom, he approached the vehicle and stood by the driver’s door, fingers interlaced, thumbs tapping. He appraised everything; his acute mind missed nothing. The engine compartment was crushed. The windshield, detached and shattered, lay across the hood. Both front tires were buckled and flat. The cab and bed formed a vee, the frame broken. Blood stained the headrest and backrest of the driver’s seat as well as the windshield. Milo observed no other stains. Beer bottles littered the floor, and the cab smelled of alcohol. “I know what you’re doing, Milo. I see those thumbs of yours moving,” Sergeant Stiers called out as he climbed down to the scene. “Don’t go thinking this is some kind of terrorist attack or something. It’s a simple accident.
So beat it. Shoo.” Milo walked to a yellow tarp a short distance from the front of the vehicle. Beneath it laid the prone body of a middle-aged man, his face battered. Blood and dirt covered the back of the man’s head and shirt, mostly around the shoulders. His palms were also stained red. The ground around the body was undisturbed. “Those wheels in your head are turning. What’s wrong?” “I do not think this was an accident.” “Well, Milo, what you don’t know is that I have a witness—a hitchhiker. He saw the driver swerve, loose control, and crash in the arroyo.” Milo closed his eyes and interlaced his fingers, his thumbs doing a ditty. When he opened them, he said, “Congratulations. You have identified either the murderer, or someone involved in the murder.” “What are you talking about?” Two officers standing nearby moved closer. Milo stepped toward the sergeant and lowered his voice. “As I am sure you noticed there is blood and dirt on the back of the dead man’s head and shirt. I believe he received his injuries while he lay on his back. Since he is face down and there is no indication he moved after he was ejected, I suspect he was assaulted elsewhere. Afterward, he was placed in the driver’s seat, thus causing the bloodstains on the headrest and backrest. Finally, there is blood on his hands but nothing on the steering wheel. He did not drive that vehicle; therefore, your witness is lying.” Sergeant Stiers’s eyes widened, his lips pursed, and his fists clenched. He turned to one of the eavesdropping officers. “Get the evidence techs here and tell them I want everything fingerprinted, swabbed, and collected.” He turned back to Milo. “You ruined my morning. I hope you’re happy. You can leave my accident scene now—I mean crime scene. And . . . uh . . . good work.” He turned and walked off yelling, “Get me that witness.” As Milo made his way back up the arroyo, he realized the sergeant had surprised him for the second time that morning.
Editor’s Note This Arts Edition has been a lot of fun to put together. I’m reminded again of what a fantastic community this is and how much talent exists here. I only wish we had space to share all the submissions we received over the last few months. Thanks, to everyone who participated, for your beautiful words and images, and to our readers, regular contributors, and advertisers, who have helped make Gallup Journey possible for another year! Enjoy! H.H.
d n co
e c Pla
by Nathan Begay
discovering you for the first time, our hands meet at the point of a particular melody. soft tones joined at the hips of smooth transition, this music is something special. my palm motions against yours as my fingers begin to curl into your pattern. beyond nerves and expectation, this was surely the dream i had during the last measure of sleep. you wearing that exact sunset. that canary red horizon trussed about your shoulders that drape in tangents of true continuity. from my view, your beauty is a waterfall, from your eyes down to your toes i’m lost in fascination and mesmerized by how close to the edge i can get before falling for your charm. your voice the sound of water, harmonic and soothing, flow with reason and humor. the shining shores of smiles is where your lips, the combination of mist and sunlight, project the spectrum of colors that illuminate the corner of curiosity to the tip of happiness. my eyes now gliding, hovering to meet yours in the middle of the sky. with one i embrace your hand, my other cambers to the arc of your back, pulling you closer to the limit of anticipation, and our eyes meet. our roots pace to the rhythm of our song. we drift from this atmosphere and float to another, completely misplaced. the score illuminates as i sway us in one direction then the next. leading you along a path to heaven. the steps lift and spin from one cloud to another. the view is spectacular. the stars and moon immense, nothing but twilight. we look down in a room filled with the world and we only see ourselves in a world made for two. in the moment of honest emotion the laws of reality fall to anarchy. gravity falls and no longer are we grounded from sky, our hopes and dreams. time is no longer the enemy of age, we are immortal. distance no longer keeps us from destination, what we seek is only the next step away. at the height of a note i cast you graciously. you spiral, breaking the boundary of evolution. you are fire, dancing spontaneous and amazing. with color and warmth, you radiate. i watch you in wonderful motion as you gradually circle and nestle back into rhythm. we move, we glide. our hands tessellate, they are complete. i am not the same. some moments you can’t describe with words, but for moments like these emotions were prescribed. my heart speaks in tones, a beating timbre that only you can hear. suddenly i don’t need the air, i am breathless. the moment becomes ours..the music calms. our waltz turns to honey, slow and sweet. i lower you, a natural dip past persuasion. my strength is your trust. hope and desire triumph. eyes locked and smiles simmer knowing this moment is nothing short of purity, passion, and devotion. the true makings of what will become our first kiss.
believe • gallup
Life is Good
by David DeWeese
The sun was just peeking over the mountains, starting to spray the top of the aspens with its morning light. I adjusted my mesh mask, pulled the cap tighter over my ears and secured my fingerless gloves. All camo, of course, just like the rest of my outfit: jacket, shirt, boots, pants, even my bow and arrows. After all, mule deer do have great sight along with the sense of smell and hearing, they are so famous for. I was on the first day of a 21-day bow hunt for a mule deer buck. I parked my truck in the early-morning darkness and walked into an area known as Grasshopper Canyon. The anticipation and excitement settled into my stomach. I used, one last time, my “scent killer” spray and got ready to try and sneak up on an animal who was in his own element, primed and ready to escape all predators (wolves, coyotes, mountain lions and me!). He has all the advantages; I have the will to try. I started to slowly walk up an old logging road that ends up in Tampico Springs. The forest was coming to life. A crow croaked at the rising sun. A pack of coyotes, a couple of ridges away, let their howls loose one more time before quieting down to wait for another sundown, so they could start the howling ritual all over again. Squirrels and chipmunks darted to and fro, stopping to bark every once in awhile. This is the time I am closest to our creator. As life starts anew every morning in the forest, my life calms down, my prayers are prayed, my love for my family, my friends, my God and his creations are rejuvenated and re-grown. The best church in the whole world! Brings smiles to my heart, calmness to my soul, and joy to my whole being. Now . . . back to the hunt. My slow walk, consisting of ten quiet paces, and then searching the vicinity for the movement, pays off with some movement. Not the animal I am searching for, though. I become still as still can be as the skunk waddles by me at about ten yards. I try not to even breathe so I won’t startle the skunk. I don’t need a tomato bath this early in the hunt. After my fragrant friend moves off into the woods, I start the “slow walk” process once again. Ten steps, look around. Ten steps, look around . . . more movement! Fifty yards up the road “mama” doe steps out. She is a big beautiful female mule deer. Again, I stop all movement. It is early in the season. No mating going on for a couple of months. But you never know. There might be a buck hanging around just for platonic company. Another doe steps out from the bushes and another doe. Now a spotted fawn only a couple of months old. Still another doe. When all is said and done, 7 does, a couple yearlings and a couple fawns are all feeding within 50 yards of me! Closer they move. Closer still. 40 yards! 30 yards! 20 yards!! Pretty soon mama is standing 5 yards from me!! I am amazed as I try to stay completely still. I feel the sweat start to trickle down my back as the sun finds the spot where I am standing. I follow the movement of the deer with my eyes, trying to keep my head still. Mama passes me by. She is behind me now. I swear I can feel her breath on the back of my neck. Suddenly, I hear a snort so close behind me that I can’t help it, I flinch ever so slightly. I turn my head slowly around until, out of the corner of my eye, I see her 5 feet away, sniffing and trying to figure out just what the heck I am! I become a statue. She sniffs some more, satisfies her curiosity (at least a little) and starts to wander off. As mama and the rest of her herd stroll off down the old road, I let out a big breath. I guess I had stopped breathing for a while. Then, as I watched them disappear into the woods I realized that I had just had another of my moments in Paradise. I couldn’t wait to call my wife and kids to tell them about my experiment. Life is good!
A Happy Memory
by Jim DeWeese
It was 1941, a long time ago. The snow crackled under the weight of tires traveling down the run-down section of town. It was Christmas morning. The nine-year-old boy stared out the hospital window, wishing he could be outside playing with the neighborhood boys. None of them were his friend. But about 20 other children were his friends. Each of them anxiously awaited their families to come to Barney Children’s Hospital. It wasn’t much compared to today’s standards, but each patient was treated with loving care. The hospital was actually two homes connected by a tunnel so the young patients could be moved about as needed. I was one of those patients; I had broken my left femur and had contracted osteomylitis, a bone-destroying disease. I had been placed in a plaster-of-Paris body cast. It was my second time in a hospital. As the snow came down I received a message from my mother who lived 20 miles away. My father died before I was born and right after the recession money was tight. My mother could not get to Dayton, Ohio where I was a patient. The snow kept coming. Other children saw their families. I didn’t. I just stared out the window. I was lucky. Two days earlier the boy inside the iron lung in my room had died. For several months I heard the constant pumping of the air inside the iron lung. All that was outside was his head. We could talk to each other when his lungs permitted. But he lost the fight just before Christmas. I kept staring out the window . . . then I started hearing Christmas carolers. They entered the hospital and brought smiles and laughter to all of us. As time came for them to leave, each of us received a small toy. We could play with them in our beds. The only limit to enjoying the toy was our imagination. I know I have had Christmases in which I received more gifts. But that year bore me a memory, which to this day I cherish.
I Just Don’t Understand the Opposite Sex by Jessica Thompson
Look at him. He looks so different, but then so cool. Look at his outfit. Look at his walk. Look at how he greets people and how he spits; that disgusts me. Eww, that is not normal. How was it that that movie pronounced abnormal? Oh, that’s right they said, “Abby normal.” Ha! So as I was saying, you guys are weird, “Abby normal,” and just weird again. Why wear your clothes baggy? Why wear your pants to your knees? Why wear a T-shirt as long as a dress? Why? Does wearing your clothes like this make you look cool and west side? Why? That’s just stupid. Especially when your pants are the way they are; how are you supposed to run? You’re saying, “Oh yeah, man, I totally almost got jumped last night, but I got away.” How did you get away? Pull up your pants as if it were a dress and run! And the guys who almost jumped you said, “Run, princess, run!” That would have been one hell of a story to tell. Ha! Oh! And when you “ran away” did you waddle away like a duck? Or like a crippled person trying his hardest to look cool at the same time? I’m guessing . . . you waddled away? Ha! That’s a classic wannabe gangster. Whoa, now wait, were not finished talking about you. What about the whole fist-pound greeting? You guys go up to each other and bump fists and make sound effects afterwards. Or when you guys come up to each other you automatically start singing the “F.U.N.” song. What’s with that? Weirdo . . . So anyways . . . why do you guys do that? Is it so girls will think you’re all macho-man with no trace of feminine in him instead of this nice guy who is sweet and kind and funny with very little feminine in him? Whatever it is you guys are trying to do . . . you’re “Abby normal.”
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by Jon Marshall
e c a l P t s Fir Thought they’d always be around.
It’s like that train rumble rolling around Joy-Wright Mountain, off way in the distance; so lonesome, makin’ a body want to sit and cry til the Saints think to call us home. Sometimes I still hear that bull gator under Silvy Bridge where Bobby dared me to sneak’n grab his tail. How does he do it? Livin’ in that holler, no other gators around, all alone? The folks passed years ago. Them being so much older, seemed natural. Both vanishing like starlight in the dawn. But not the others. Grew up playing with my brother, sister. Faded away: she first, stubborn to the end; then him, denying anything could be so wrong.
Photo by Gerald Pinto 24 firstname.lastname@example.org
Years later, felt that about my grandkids, too. Now, gone to the four winds; I, to a fifth, heart baked bare by a dry Southwestern sun. Once I wandered deep into Tiawichi Creek, becoming lost in those thick woods. Stumbled upon an old cabin now forgotten by everyone who ever knew it. A feeling of loss drifted about that place like an early fall fog over Mill Pond Bayou, just laying itself over the smokey water, like my dog Dori used to drape on me when I laid upon the cool ground staring at a night sky wanting me to fall into its infinity. Used to drive out Afton Thrash road with Brad, way off in the east county, where we could ride’n drink beer with nobody carin’. Ten years later, he was gone: snuffed out. Don’t know why. I still think about the way he always had my back. Some said he held no moral fiber, but I knew better.
Uncle Bill, driving at dusk, hit a Mexican on a tractor running no lights. They say he didn’t know what hit him. Maybe. Maybe we always know what hits us, eventually. Older sister has that Alzheimer’s. Barely knows me. But always asks where’ve I been. Always say I’m back now. She smiles like that’s a comfort. Didn’t know she missed me til a part of her was gone. Where’d they all go? Thought they’d always be around. Never gave it a mind they wouldn’t. Not even once.
Photo by Betty
New Mexico Poets by Thomas Davis
Mexican red wolves stalk him. The old man stops, listens to silence, sniffs air, then turns, a great rack of horns growing suddenly out of dark hair, his body thickening, elongating, black hooves where his feet were. Wolves come into the sun struck meadow, eyes alive with the hunt, tongues lolling out of open mouths as they run. The old bull elk starts, crashes into aspen trees surrounding the meadow, slams mountain earth with hooves, puffs of smoke wisping behind enormous bounds as he flies uphill toward the mountain peak’s dark rock and white snow. As the elk flees the wolves run even lower to the ground, blue and brown eyes riveted to the elk’s trail, breaths deep and full as they run after their prey. For hours the chase goes on. The afternoon sun climbs to its zenith and blazes. The elk moves from aspen to pine and spruce into matted falls of timber in forests untouched by humans. The wolves run in silence, intent on their hunt, howls held back until the moment when they can leap on the great elk’s back and bring it staggering violently toward the ground and death. Then the elk, within sight of the tree-line and its stunted pines, leaps into a circle of pine, spruce, and aspen past rock ovens made with piled stones. He jumps up on a massive sandstone platform built in the circle’s center. Bluebirds, a golden eagle, sparrows, a great horned owl fly out of the elk’s brown fur, the dark fur on its chest. Jack rabbit hind legs thumping ground breaks silence. Wind swirls inside the tree circle and sets aspen leaves, deep grasses beside the sandstone platform, singing. The great elk rises to its hind legs. The wolf pack stops outside the circle of trees and glares fire at the shrinking of the huge elk into an old man with white hair and a back bent from hard years of living. The wolf pack’s female leader steps hesitantly toward the old man into the trees’ circle.
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Inside the trees the wind swirls faster as the old man watches her. Wolf hair transforms into human skin. A young woman steps out of wolf shape and stands with her slender right hand on one of the rock ovens. Wolves outside the circle begin to howl; their voices ring down mountain slopes, shivering fear into mountain air, rock, and the snowy peak. Clouds grow from sunlight into towering billows that soar into late afternoon, blocking off the sun and sending wind inside the trees down and around the mountain and out into the world. Roots start to grow out of the old man’s feet into the barren density of sandstone. Within seconds he stands as a ponderosa pine, branches snaking out in different directions from the red trunk, top branches so high they scrape the dark bottoms of thunderheads. The young woman watches the old man becoming a tree. Her face is as calm and serene as a lake surface when the universe stops and no ripple mars the water’s sky-mirror perfection. She turns from the ponderosa pine and turns toward the pack grown silent and watchful. “The earth lives,” the woman says. She lifts her arms and tips her head toward the cloud roiled sky. White feathers spread over her body; a black beak with a yellow bridge running to bird eyes grows out of her face. She spreads snowy egret wings and folds black legs and yellow feet behind her as she soars into fierce winds. The pack howls and runs in mad circles away from the circle of trees, the egret flying, the ponderosa growing out of stone.
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Looking Up by Dana Letts
I looked up the qualities of an Aries: energetic, passionate, pioneering, helpful. Am I this person described on Oracle? I could have added to the list: ungrounded, stubborn, procrastinator. I moved to New Mexico and instantly (for the first time) my body felt the earth’s heartbeat, mirrored in the drums of my Native brothers and sisters. I used to give them full credit for the heartbeat, the groundedness, but I’ve come to know it is really our collective beat, taking turns. When one of us falters, immersed in learning important lessons or mired in self-pity, another moves gently in, assumes responsibility for continuing. I’ve learned that is why we have chosen to gather here, to support each other as we falter, to celebrate each other’s successes, to cheer each other as we move skipping and stumbling along our individual paths. Always with the knowledge that we are not alone. For we are a collective, you see. The afternoon my mother died, after she was gone, I returned to her apartment where I inhaled the scent of her, some indescribable something that had brought me comfort for as long as I could remember. I thought that if I really concentrated, inhaled into every pore, every cell, I’d be able to recreate her scent at will. And of course, within moments after I left, I could hardly recall it at all. Similarly at night I often go outdoors and look up at the stars, trying to absorb their beauty and wonder into my cells in the hope that at some point, when I can no longer see their clarity, I will be able to draw upon their peace. But like my mother’s scent, I know my memory of them will dim. So I am content to try very hard to celebrate the moment. And when I am done I walk back inside and my dear Taurus, steadier and more constant than I, always says, “Welcome home, Baby.”
photo by Michelle Sanchez 26 email@example.com
Exhale by Chris Huizinga
I am home. The morning sun has crept above the tallest ridge to warm this chilled high point of the Earth. I am awakened from my sleep, I am alive. I step off my rock bed and look over an immense blanket of needle green and rock. My soul breathes out a sigh, exhaling the anxiety of obligations and the intermittent whys of life. I am home. My eyes are wide as they comb the meadows from the vantage point we have scaled. The wind cools my neck encompassing my spirit with peace and beauty. I am home.
I am here, may my heart and soul live here forever In the trees and hills and on the barren rock. May my feet always step one in front of the other, pushing upward to discover. May my eyes see the beauty up close and from afar Noticing the smallest and largest details of this magnificent creation. May my ears listen to the sound of the Earth and of the mountains Hearing her heartbeat and the air she inhales and releases. May I never grow tired of feeling the rock under foot and the bark of the tallest giants. I am home. May I never leave.
photo by Sid Gillson believe â€˘ gallup
Photo by Chuck Van Drunen Believe â€˘ Gallup
Aushwitz by Ethel Davis
E. Poland January 27, 1945 Deep January never felt so warm â€“ when the strong arms of the Red Army picked up the skeleton-like people and set them on blankets in the snow. The evil snake had reached down deep into their bodies and tried to snatch their very souls, but the soldiers gathered them like sick dogs in their arms and set them into the sunshine. Libertacja was like the swinging of a thousand swings up into the air â€“ a day when poetry began to be written.
photo by Kari Lorensen
photo by Jerome Alford believe â€˘ gallup
Photo by Chris Huizinga
Portraits of You and Me by Nathan Begay
the contours of the sun a marinade for the origins of various color the wood and brush a tip meant to vacate empty canvas held with care your fingers lay strokes careful but careless accurate but aimless you express life as it is lived i lay pieced just as the night left had left me nestling with you with each dash and arch you frame my silhouette still you continue to discover me motionless i continue casted and drying from sleep laying incompletely naked with the wave of your hand you give me the details of my chest, arms, legs provided with strength to be strong in heart for the hard times more attention to my fingers for they will hold you close in the light and the dark with my face you spend an eternity filling in the love that adores you everyday with eyes, wide-eyed brown lips in shades of softy sweet a smile that reflects yours drawing dreams during the day now complete you stare amazed as you watch your creation awake the eyes of sunshine, a smile just as bright, loving you as intended, just the way you are
Photo by Be Sargent believe â€˘ gallup
Photo by Dan Van De Riet
Life Is A Gift by Alicia
This is the story my mother told me as she held my hand; Daughter, look far out to the horizon and witness all of gods land. Look further than the ice caps if you cannot see, where the star glistens. Remember that for every deed, God is watching you from his chair of Judgment. Be graceful, be grateful, life is a gift. Child born from love, you’ll grow old and weary as I. You must never lose the path of greatness, a venture we take as we travel along fate.
The world is a challenge we must take, an adventure so full of tragedies. Never lose sight of your destiny as you may go blind and all you’ll have left is memories. Don’t sway away from hardship, it’s a sacrifice we must all embrace.
Photo by Larry Larason
Untitled by Don Hyde
“What’s the rush?” I say to this lizard scurrying on her path of silt, shade and sunlight. With obligations met and aspirations tendered by a work-a-day shift’s gallery salary for walking jay on alley ways, I found myself strolling Coal in a timeless, shadowless glow. This twilight feels right!
Photo by Patricia Largo believe • gallup
Abuelita by Penny Hyde
I don’t understand goddesses like Isis, the giver of life, with her strange headdress, her wings and tight dress. I understand Abuelita, the mother of my mother, standing under the stars in the low doorway holding a candle, her eyes searching, wary. Who is this caller in the night, she wants to know. Who’s traveling this seldom traveled road? But, earlier she followed my trail through the desert and she expects me. She nods toward the fireplace behind her, tells me to enter. I understand thick adobe walls. They’ve heard all the mothers’ stories, seen the women bent over, talking in low voices. These walls keep silent. They know about time.
Some of the stories have floated out the window, the curtains gently blowing as they pass. They are shadows now on the llano, breezes bending the reed grass down along the arroyo.
I see the flour on Abuelita’s hands, hands that shaped dough into biscuits and tortillas, wiped the tears from my mother’s eyes, smoothed the desert sage into the bed sheets after she had washed and wrung them, hung them, flapping all day in the wind. I see those hands, holding the shawl around her shoulders at sunset, the pink sky melting along the black edge of the mesa. I see them chopping wood, see their shapes in the curling cedar smoke. Hands that stirred the bean pot, hands that waved good-bye, gripped shoulders, held fistfuls of corn, carefully pressing each seed into its little planting hole. I understand this woman Abuelita, this Curandera, this mother of my mother who understands me too, this singing woman who also snaps and bites. She has been following the shadow of my trail a long time. “Tell me, child,” she says, “Tell me why you’ve come.”
7 Ways of Looking at FIRE by Erin Bulow
A flame is a wild weed swaying in the breeze. Smoke is a twirling, whirling dust devil in a field of wheat. An ember is a graceful fire fly in the night sky.
HAPPY NEW YEAR! Wishing You all the best for 2011! Combined Investments
1638 S. 2nd Street (505) 722-7811 -office (505) 870-0740 -cell firstname.lastname@example.org
Ring in the New Year in your new home! 3106 Ciniza $130,000 Lovely starter or retiring home in Indian Hills with a great back yard with views.
The heat is a giant wooly blanket you snuggle with. Cooling coals are the phases of a setting sun on the horizon. Soft shades of red are the only light in a cooling coal on a vacant night. A black-dead coal is a never-ending hallway of sorrow.
53 Miya, Vanderwagen $160,000. Country beauty nestled in the trees. Spacious home on 3.63 acres! 3209 Blue Hill $167,000. Well-loved and maintained home, move-in ready! Inviting great room with spacious kitchen with breakfast bar, gas log fireplace in living area, ledges. 608 Jeff King, $176,900. This hard to find 4 bdrm Mentmore beauty is priced to sell! New carpet throughout, refrigerated air, covered patio. 3303 Box Canyon, $179,900. This pergola makes outdoor entertaining easy. Spacious kitchen, gas log fireplace in living room simplify indoor entertaining too. Find your quiet retreat in the spacious and lovely master.
Photo by Barbie Lynch
1709 Red Rock, $259,000. Hospital area home – price reduced to sell! Spacious home with 3 bedrooms 1 ¾ baths, kitchen with granite countertop, sunroom and spacious wood deck with builtin benches on the main level. Finished basement includes living area with pellet stove, kitchenette, half bath, office, master bdrm suite with jetted tub, dressing area with walk-in closet. Enjoy the outdoors in the front court yard or access the large back yard through the sunroom, living room, or basement. You must see this beauty to believe it!
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ElJanuary Morro Theater Schedule
Saturday, January 1, 2011 NEW YEAR! No Kids Matinee.
Saturday, January 8, 2011 Show Time: 1 pm Kids Matinee Movie: Disney*Pixar Toy Story 3 Rated: G 103 minutes Animated Feature Voice Talents: Tim Allen, Tom Hanks, Joan Cusack, Ned Beatty, Michael Keaton Admission: Adults: $2.00 Children 12 & under: FREE! As Andy gets ready to leave for college, Woody, Buzz, Jessie and the rest of the gang wonder if this is the end of the line. But, when a mix up lands them in the Sunnyside Day Care Center where they meet 14 new toys, they soon discover that a wild new adventure is just beginning! ! Take an amazing journey with some of the most beloved characters in movie history and discover what being a friend is truly all about. Saturday Evening January 8, 2011 Show Time: 7 pm The King’s Birthday! Join Us for the Documentary Movie: “This is Elvis!” Rated: PG 101 minutes Admission: $5.00/adults $3.00/children 12 & under The King – the definitive creator of rock and roll – is the subject of this documentary. This film provides a look at the man behind the myth on his journey from obscurity to the most popular performer in music history. The film goes through the years and stages of Elvis’ life and shows how he fell apart in the seventies and how he finally died of sadness, loneliness and total depression. Interspersed are rare clips from some of Elvis’ greatest performances. This film shows the irony of someone so powerfully yet kind and generous who was himself overpowered by drugs and depression. Saturday, January 15, 2011 Show Time: 1pm Kids Matinee Movie: Despicable Me Rated: PG 95 minutes Animated Feature Voice Talents: Steve Carell, Jason Segel, Kristin Wiig Admission: Adults: $2.00 Children 12 & under: FREE!
In a happy suburban neighborhood surrounded by white picket fences sits a black house with a dead lawn. Unbeknownst to the neighbors, hidden deep beneath this home is a vast secret hideout. Surrounded by an army of tireless, little yellow minions, we disczover Gru planning the biggest heist in the history of the world. He is going to steal the moon. Gru delights in all
things wicked. Armed with his arsenal of shrink rays, freeze rays and battle-ready vehicles for land and air, he vanquishes all who stand in his way. Until the day he encounters the immense will of three orphaned girls who look at him and see something that no one else has ever seen: a potential Dad. Saturday, January 22, 2011 Show Time: 1 pm Kids Matinee Movie: Anime’ Movie: My Neighbor Totoro Rated: G 86 minutes Actors: Hitoshi Takagi, Noriko Hidaka, Chika Sakamoto, Shigesato Itoi, Sumi Shimamoto Admission: Adults: $2.00 Children 12 and under: FREE My Neighbor Totoro is that rare delight, a family film that appeals to children and adults alike. While their mother is in the hospital, 10-yearold Satsuki and 4-year-old Mei move into an old-fashioned house in the country with their professor father. At the foot of an enormous camphor tree, Mei discovers the nest of King Totoro, a giant forest spirit who resembles an enormous bunny rabbit. Mei and Satsuki learn that Totoro makes the trees grow, and when he flies over the countryside or roars in his thunderous voice, the winds blow. Totoro becomes the protector of the two sisters, watching over them when they wait for their father, and carrying them over the forests on an enchanted journey. When the children worry about their mother, Totoro sends them to visit her via a Catbus, a magical, multilegged creature with a grin the Cheshire Cat might envy. --Charles Solomon Saturday Evening, January 22, 2011 Show Time: 7pm Join us in celebrating the Sundance Film Festival. We will be showing 2010 film festival winner: Winter’s Bone Rated: *R 100 minutes Actors: Jennifer Lawrence, John Hawkes Admission: Adults: $5.00 Children 12 and under: $3.00
* You MUST be 17 to purchase a rated R ticket * Under 17 MUST be accompanied by a parent or a legal guardian 21 years of age or older
17-year-old Ree Dolly (Jennifer Lawrence) sets out to track down her father, who put their house up for his bail bond and then disappeared. If she fails, Ree and her family will be turned out into the Ozark woods. Challenging her outlaw kin’s code of silence and risking her life, Ree hacks through the lies, evasions and threats offered up by her relatives and begins to piece together the truth.
“Touched by Gallup” An Evening of Memories
Annual Chamber of Commerce Banquet
January 29th 6pm - 1am Howard Johnson
$99 each or $899 per table*
Seated Prime Rib Dinner Music with Over the Limit Band *Also receive two tickets to the Gallup Small Business Institute featuring Pat McGaughey
Wanna Get FASTER?
El Rancho Hotel “Home of the Movie Stars”
Jump on our Treadmill!
Let El Rancho be your host
Enchantment Physical Therapy 505-863-4199 • 1900 E. HWY 66 • 9am - 6pm
An 8 week program, 24 sessions total. Each session is approx one hour long at $325. We schedule athletes from 4-6 PM, but as our program builds we are looking to possibly extend further into the evening hours.
We offer Physical Therapy specializing in manual therapy with an emphasis on treating pain. We want to be the best! Added Greg Kirk, PT to the staff. We now offer gym memberships.
BANQUET ENTREES: New Mexican * Fajitas * Steak & Enchiladas Roast Beef & Baked Chicken* Prime Rib Roast Turkey & Baked Ham Banquet Hall Seats 30 to 200 Guests No Banquet Room or Bar Set-up Charge
For Reservations & More Info Call: 505-863-9311, ask for bookkeeping I-40 Exit 22, 1 Block South • 1000 East Hwy 66 believe • gallup
You’re invited to Castle Furniture’s
The Better Phone Book* Complete • Accurate and Up-To-Date
Mon. - Sat. 9am - 6pm
Order Advertising and Listings for Your Business For Information Call
directoryplus.com * Serving Gallup and the Entire Region.
Come see the newest in furniture, electronics, and appliances. Experience the home-town hospitality that you deserve. Castle Furniture has everyday low prices on quality home furnishings, electronics, and appliances. And . . . to add that finishing touch, we carry carpet and vinyl products. Please plan to be our guest . . . everyday.
- One Great Company - Your Only Locally Owned Broadcast Service -Rely On Us for Local News, Sports, Personalities and Great Music
505.863.6851 300 West Aztec, Suite 200 Gallup, NM 87301
Gallup’s Country Request Line: 800.457.6647 991KGLX.com
Castle Furniture (505) 863-9559 • 1308 Metro Avenue
99.9 XTC Request Line: 505.722.5982 999XTC.com
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Rock 106.1 Request Line: 505.722.7595 KFMQROCK1061.com
1632 South Second St. Gallup, NM 87301 505.863.9391
f 4 - Hard
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When you finish these puzzles, bring them to our NEW office at 202 East Hill Avenue or drop them in the white mailbox out front if weâ€™re not here. Make sure to include your name!
Sudoku 12x12 - Puzzle 4 of 4 - Hard
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Free puzzles for your publication: www.puzzles.li
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Gallup, NM â€˘ (505) 722-2271
Consumer Digest Best Buy Award Winners 2011 GMC Sierra, Acadia and Terrain
Authentic Native American Jewelry & Art Authorized Pendleton Dealer Baskets • Pottery Fetishes Retail • Wholesale
tax season is fast approaching!
Circle of Light Mural:
In 1994, Ellis Tanner commissioned Navajo artist, Chester Kahn, to paint murals of prominent Navajos on the walls of his business, Ellis Tanner Trading Company. He wanted to inspire Navajo youth with positive role models while encouraging them to take pride in their culture, language, history, and traditions. The seven-year mural project was completed in 2000 when Ellis established the non-profit organization, “Circle of Light.” The group’s objective is to foster a strong sense of cultural pride and self worth in Navajo youth and to continue their education, along with non-Navajos, about the rich history, culture, language, and positive contributions of the Navajo people. Please stop in to Ellis Tanner Trading Company and see the faces of Navajo achievement. Gallup Journey Magazine intends to feature a section of this mural every issue. For more information on the “Circle of Light” please call 505.726.8030 or go to www.navajocircleoflight.org.
Sharon Burch is an internationally known singer/
songwriter. Her songwriting blends the Navajo language and culture into contemporary music. Of the three CDs she has produced, Touch the Earth won an award from the National Association of Independent Distributors & Manufacturers in 1995. Sharon performs throughout the Navajo Nation and the United States, including such places as the Kennedy Center in Washington DC and the Palace of Fine Arts in San Francisco, California.
Ellis Tanner Trading Co. 1980 Hwy 602 • Gallup, NM • www.etanner.com • (505) 863-4434
*OFFER SUBJECT TO CHANCE SEE RICO'S FOR COMPLETE DETAILS*
believe • gallup
TOWN Your Resolutions for 2011 By Carole H. Owens Social Security District Manager, Gallup NM It’s that time of year: out with the old and in with the new. You may be thinking about your list of New Year’s resolutions for 2011. There are many important things to consider. May we suggest a few? Each of these will take only a matter of minutes. 1. Get an estimate of your future Social Security benefit. In just a few minutes, you can have an instant, personalized estimate of your future Social Security benefit. Our online Retirement Estimator gives estimates based on your actual Social Security earnings record. This is valuable to know when you’re making plans for your future. Check it out at www. socialsecurity.gov/estimator. 2. Read your mail. Be especially careful about looking at mail that arrives from Social Security. About two to three months before your birthday, you should receive your annual Social Security Statement. Your Statement is a concise, easy-to-read personal record of the earnings on which you have paid Social Security taxes during your working years and a summary of the estimated benefits you and your family may receive in retirement, survivors or disability benefits as a result of those earnings. 3. Visit the ballpark. Not that one; the Ballpark Estimator. It will help you do a better job of saving for your future. It’s true that times have been tough lately. But no matter how much you earn, it’s a good idea to try to save. Check out the Ballpark Estimator for a projection of how much you should save for a comfortable retirement. Go to the ballpark at www. choosetosave.org/ballpark. Deciding to diet, exercise, read more books, or watch less television are all good resolutions. But the ones we suggest don’t require nearly as much work and won’t nag you all year long. Take a few minutes now, and you could have this list of resolutions knocked out in less time than it takes to put together a list of resolutions. Happy New Year from Social Security. Feel free to visit us anytime at www.socialsecurity.gov.
Gallup Community Concert Series Edgar Cruz Monday, January 17, 2011 Gallup High School Auditorium Edgar Cruz performs over 200 concerts each year, and he is coming to Gallup, NM. Audiences are amazed by the precision, speed, and complexity with which Cruz’s fingers strike the strings of his guitar and create a symphony of sound unusual to just one instrument. Please plan to be at the Gallup High School’s Kenneth Holloway Auditorium starting at 7:00 pm on January 17, 2011 to witness his amazing performance. Edgar’s concert will include music from a variety of musical genres including classical, pops, big band, Beatles, and rock. Edgar holds a Bachelor of Music in guitar performance from Oklahoma City University and has been named Oklahoma’s Top Performing Artist for over ten years by the Oklahoma Gazette. In Edgar’s concerts audience participation is encouraged – clapping, singing, dancing, snapping, “olés” and “yee-haws” are all a part of his performances. Please join us on January 17. You can purchase a season pass at the door. These concerts are still remaining for the season: Intersection Trio (violin, cello, & piano) on 2/1; River City 6 (brass ensemble) on 3/31; and the Marlins (vocalists and band) on 4/14. Season membership cost is as follows: $40 for an adult; $15 for students 18 years and under; family membership is $90 (2 adults + school age kids); single parent family membership is $50 (1 adult + school age kids). Since each season pass is good for 5 punches, you can attend the remaining 4 concerts and bring along an extra person for a 5th punch to the one of your choosing. You may also elect to purchase one season pass and use it for 5 adults to attend one concert only. For further information you may contact either Joyce Graves at 505-863-3075 or Peg Franz at 505-722-5671.
On-line Medicaid Application Kiosk in Zuni
Recycling Christmas Lights and Trees
In an effort to reach uninsured and potentially Medicaid-eligible families in the State, the New Mexico Human Services Department’s Medical Assistance Division (HSD/MAD), applied for, and was awarded, one of the 2009 Children’s Health Insurance Program Authorization (CHIPRA) grants. The overall national goal of this CHIPRA grant is to increase and retain the number of eligible, enrolled children in Medicaid and the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP). HSD’s plan is to meet CHIPRA’s goals by expanding enrollment opportunities in the state by installing an on-line application kiosk in your area.
Holiday festivities are coming to an end. Many celebrate a traditional Christmas through January 6 (Epiphany) and end the season with a Twelfth Night Party. For those who celebrate Christmas the season’s end may leave you with a number of fading or dying plants and evergreens: trees, garlands, holly, poinsettias, and the like. Instead of putting them in your trash, thereby adding to the landfill mass, recycle those plants and flowers! Individuals who compost welcome these items. If you don’t compost, find someone who does. A tree can be placed in your backyard as a nesting place for birds. Put some suet, peanut butter with birdseed, or dried bread on the boughs and watch the birds flock to your yard. If you missed the residential customers Christmas refuse pickup (trees, etc.) the week of December 27-31 call 863-1212 to let them know you have items to be picked up. The City of Gallup Solid Waste Department will collect extra Christmas refuse only free of charge. Please set items curbside away from your herbie on your scheduled pickup day. Trees and evergreens will be chipped and used for mulch on City medians and park space. Christmas Lights! The word from the NM Recycling Coalition is that Ace Hardware nationwide is collecting strands of old holiday lights for recycling to benefit Lights For Life through February 15. This nonprofit strives to make life easier for kids with cancer and their families. Lights For Life sells the donated light to a recycling company for the metals. The money helps children with cancer and their families cover the cost of medical bills and other expenses not covered by insurance, as well as to fund kids’ camps and childhood cancer research. Gallup’s Ace Hardware is looking into the program. If you have strands of broken or old lights save them and watch this space for a local collection site or call 722-9257 in the new year. The state recycling network has provided us with a number of locations where you can take the lights in nearby cities: Albuquerque – Goodwill Stores are accepting the lights but no Ace Hardware stores; Rio Rancho – Ace Hardware 8201 Golf Course Rd NW (792-8600); Santa Fe – Ace Hardware at 2006 Cerrillos Rd Ste 1; Socorro – Randy’s Ace Hardware.
The New Mexico Human Services Department has placed a new On-line Medicaid Application Kiosk at Zuni Library, Zuni, NM. The kiosk gives clients the ability to apply for or renew their coverage within their own communities. This eliminates the necessity for families to travel to HSD Income Support Division (ISD) field offices to apply for Medicaid and CHIP coverage. The kiosk also allows clients to submit their applications on-line through a secure server. They are also able to scan and submit all required documents directly from the kiosk. The application and documents are then sent on to an HSD/ISD office for processing. By bringing the application process to your community, it is HSD’s intent to help all eligible children in the area get the health care coverage they need and deserve.
Library Presents a Tribute to Dr. MLK Jr.
Throughout the month of January, the Octavia Fellin Library will be offering a wide variety of programs, at both the Main and Children’s Libraries, as a tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and his legacy. On Wednesday, January 12 at 6:30 pm in the Main Library, the St. Paul Missionary Baptist Church Choir, under the direction of Rev. Regional Joseph, will present, “Lift Every Voice: A Gospel Tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King.” The Choir will perform a number of modern gospel songs emerging from the Civil Rights Movement of the 1950s and 1960s, which stand side-by-side with historic gospel. A few of the many famous gospel singers during this time period were the Staple Singers, Mahalia Jackson, James Cleveland and Sam Cook. Gospel is considered “A National Treasure.” Letter from the Birmingham Jail, by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. will be discussed on Wednesday, January 19 at 6:30 pm in the Main Library. For a copy, please stop by the Main Library or email email@example.com. On Saturday, January 22 at 3 pm, the Children’s Library is offering a family program entitled “What Are Your Dreams” with award-winning artist, Professor Dana Chandler. Using a variety of art forms and techniques, Professor Chandler will work hands on with participants to visually express their dream for the future, producing a group piece to be hung in the library. Please register by calling the Children’s Library at (505) 726-6120. The Academy Award winning film Mississippi Burning will be shown with discussion to follow at the Main Library, Thursday, January 27 starting at 6 pm. This is the true story of three civil rights activists who vanish outside a small Mississippi town and the FBI’s investigation and struggle with the contrasting system of the lead agents. Refreshments will be served at each program. For further information email firstname.lastname@example.org or call the library at (505) 863-1291.
believe • gallup
El Malpais Cave Closures As a preventative measure to preserve cave environments, protect bats and slow the spread of white nose syndrome, all caves at El Malpais National Monument will be closed effective December 6, 2010 according to Superintendent Kayci Cook Collins. While nearly all of the caves in the park have been closed for some time, this notice affects the five caves – Junction, Xenolith, Big Skylight, Four Windows and Braided – which have remained opened. “Federal and state agencies in New Mexico are very concerned about the spread of the fungus, Geomyces destructans, which causes white nose syndrome in bats,” said Collins. “The disease has already killed more than one million bats in the northeastern United States and has spread from New York State all the way to northwest Oklahoma in four years.” It is unclear exactly how the fungus spreads. “Researchers believe bat-to-bat contact is one of the ways the disease moves from cave to cave, however the disease may also be spread from cave to cave by humans on their caving gear,” she said. Collins said the discovery in Oklahoma could easily threaten bat populations at El Malpais. “The species that tested positive in Oklahoma, the Cave myotis, is the first uniquely western species to contract the Geomyces fungus,” she said. “And, more importantly, the Cave myotis is found at El Malpais.” Collins said research is underway to see if the fungus may already be present in monument caves. “Currently, we have no evidence that the fungus is present in our caves, however we have been doing research over the summer and are currently testing cave soil samples to see if the Geomyces strain is here,” she said. “There are several other bat and cave research projects we hope to get underway later this year and next spring that will add to the information we are currently collecting.” While testing for the fungus and monitoring cave environments is the prime focus of the ongoing and future research efforts, Collins said the monument is also seeing which caves do not have bat colonies. “Caves that have maternal colonies, are bat hibernating sites or have agency species of concern must be closed,” she said. “Once we have more solid information from our researchers, we will look at recreational caving options.” For more information regarding the cave closure or white nose syndrome contact El Malpais National Monument by phone at (505) 285-4641; by email at ELMA_Superintendent@nps. gov; or by mail at 123 E. Roosevelt, Grants, NM 87020
anuary 2011. This is a busy month for us. We are busy working on a Low Income Housing Tax Credit application which due at the end of the month. This will pay for the Chuska 2 housing development downtown. This year we can again celebrate the success of our clients in achieving permanent housing, getting jobs and getting their lives together. The Lexington Hotel is running is at close to full occupancy as is Frances Opportunity Center. Many thanks are due to people in the CARE 66 Management Team: Carl Smith, Rhonda Berg and Donna Sam who have overseen and implemented policies and procedures to ensure smooth operations. I would also like to thank the members of the Board of Directors who have diligently given their time, money and talent. We are also grateful for the encouragement and assistance we have received from the City, from Mayor Mendoza,
Co-op Members Raise $3,530 for Food Pantries Pennies for Pantries, a month-long fundraiser organized by Continental Divide Electric Cooperative, raised $3,530 for the Grants and Gallup food pantries. On Dec. 22, CDEC split the donations equally between the Grants Community Pantry and The Community Pantry in Gallup and delivered checks to the organizations. “I felt gratitude with the monies raised by CDEC; it will go a long way in feeding the families in Cibola and McKinley counties,” said Jim Harlin, executive director for The Community Pantry in Gallup. Harlin and The Community Pantry in Gallup oversee the Grants Community Pantry, which is financially self-sufficient and receives weekly shipments of food from the Gallup organization. More than 2,000 CDEC members contributed their spare change to the pantry fundraiser between Nov. 15 and Dec. 17. In addition, members donated enough nonperishable food to fill two grocery store shopping carts. “It’s great that co-op members came together to support the community, and we are happy to have coordinated this effort,” CDEC General Manager Robert E. Castillo said. The recent Pennies for Pantries fundraiser culminated with a live prize drawing, broadcast on KD Radio in Grants. Everyone who donated money or food was eligible to win. Ethel Nez of Vanderwagen won the grand prize, a Nintendo Wii. Titus Skeet and Darren Johnson won a $50 gift card and $25 gift card, respectively, from Wal-Mart. Because the fundraiser was such a success, the co-op may consider future seasonal fundraisers to benefit other nonprofit organizations throughout CDEC’s service territory.
and Councilors Azua, Enfield, Landavazo, and Wall. We are also grateful for the work of City Manager, Dave Pederson and his staff who have given us advice and grant writing assistance to develop affordable housing. We are also grateful for the many hours of volunteer services and meals brought in by community members. In particular, I would like to thank the Holy Spirit Episcopal Church for the wonderful feasts they provide on a monthly basis to our clients. Thank you again for your support in this endeavor of bringing prosperity to this area and making hope possible. Until next month stay well and do good! To find out more about CARE 66 go to www.care66.org, we also have a blog at http://care66.blogspot.com which we have been known to update once in a while. Sanjay can be reached at Sanjay@care66.org.
216 Historic Route 66 (505) 863-3142
Jiu-Jitsu & Mixed Martial Arts, Self-Defense for Men & Women, Fierce Combatives (Military & Law Enforcement Personnel) Prevention: Violence & Gang Prevention, Preventing Conflict Motivation: Leadership Through Defining a Warrior
Health & Wellness: Meditation "Breath Power" for focus, relaxation & anger management.
Available for self-defense lessons, school & security consultations, workshops, speaking events & individual/small group instruction.
Nayee’eji Fierce Mixed Martial Arts/Jiu-Jitsu www.mitchellmma.com • (505) 879-1865
Zimmerman’s Western Wear est. 1946
w w w. V i s i o n S o u r c e - G a l l u p . c o m believe • gallup
Ja n u a r y C o m m u n i t y Ca l e n d a r Sunday
Sunday MTB Ride meets at mile marker 3 trail head on NM 400, 7 miles south of I-40, Exit 33. During months when the forest is inaccessible this ride meets at the East Trail Head of the High Desert Trail System.
Battered Families Services, Inc. has a women’s support group that meets weekly. A children’s support group is available at the same time for children six years of age and older. Info: 7226389.
Support Class for Parents of Teens at First United Methodist Church from 6:30-7:30pm. Info: 863-4512.
Codependents Anonymous, 6pm at First United Methodist Church, 1800 Red Rock Drive, library room. Info: Liz at 863-5928.
Poetry Group meets at Inscription Rock Trading at 11am, just east of Ramah on Route 53.
Tai Chi Chuan with Monika & Urs Gauderon at Old School Gallery, east of Ramah on Hwy 53. 5pm/advanced and 6:30pm/beginners. $50/ month. Info: Monika @ 775-3045.
Psychic Playtime with RedWulf at the Old School Gallery 1st and 3rd Sundays, 7-9:30pm. Tarot, drum journeys and more tools to explore your inner self. $1 donation. Info: RedWulf @ 505-783-4612. Plateau Science Society meets the 3rd Sunday of every month at the Red Mesa Center at 2:30pm. Tai Chi at Old School Gallery, 9:30am. Info: Reed at 783-4067.
“The Four Seasons” Art Exhibition Opening and Reception featuring the art of Leslie Jacobovits. Old School Gallery at 3pm. For more information, call 505-783-4710.
Knitted Sampler in The Round with Sari Clark, January 23 and 30, 1:30-4 pm at the Old School Gallery. $10/class. This is an opportunity to practice many different knitting stitches and construction techniques in preparation for a larger project. Please sign up at the Old School Gallery (505-783-4710). For more information and supplies needed, cal Sari Clark (505-783-4438).
Preschool Story Time, 11am at the Children’s Library. For more information, call 726-6120.
Cancer support group, for information call 8633075 or 863-6140.
AL-ANON support group for family and friends of alcoholics. Every Tuesday at 12pm, first United Methodist Church (library). Info: 1-888-4ALANON or www.al-anon.alateen.org.
Explore & Expand at 11am at the Children’s Library. For more information, call 726-6120.
Tai-Chi Taught by Monika Gauderon at RMCH Vanden Bosch Clinic. 6pm for beginners. $60/ month.
Join the weekly mountain biking crew. Meet at 6pm at the east trail head of the High Desert Trail System. Everyone welcome. For more information, call 505-722-7030.
RMCHCS Diabetes Education Classes – First four Tuesdays of the month, starting at 6pm. RMCHCS 2nd floor library. For more information, call 7266918.
Gallup Solar Group open community meetings. 6pm at 113 E. Logan. For more information, call Be at 726-2497.
“Teen Survivors of Dating and Domestic Violence” support group meeting, 6:30-8:30pm. Info: 722-6389.
Community Yoga, beginner/athletic beginner level. 6:20 pm, Catholic Charities/CIC. 506 W. Rte. 66. Info: Chris at 505 870-4112.
Youth Group Meeting, “THE LOFT”, at First Baptist Church from 7-8pm. Info: 722-4401.
Sustainable Energy Board meeting in the GJU conference room, 3-5pm, on the fourth Monday of each month. For info/agenda, email email@example.com.
Ladies’ MTB ride at High Desert Trail System starting at Gamerco trailhead at 6PM. Come to exercise, socialize, and have fun! Yoga at Old School Gallery, 9:30am. Everyone welcome. Info: 783-4710.
Spay-Neuter Discount Clinic for Low Income Pet Owners at the Gallup McKinley County Humane Society, N. Highway 491. Call 863-2616 for an appointment. Habitat for Humanity work sessions. Call 7224226 for times & locations.
Adult chess club at Camille’s Sidewalk Cafe in Gallup, 5-7pm.
Fiber Arts Group 1:30 pm at the Old School Gallery. Call for schedule of classes 783-4710.
Quilt Club, 7pm – 9pm at Gallup Service Mart. Free! Come join other quilters in the area to share projects you are working on, have completed or would like suggestions on how to complete. For more information, call 722-9414.
MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. DAY
Gallup Community Concert Series presents Edgar Cruz in a guitar performance at Gallup High School’s Kenneth Holloway Auditorium at 7:00 pm. You can purchase a season pass at the door. For further information you may contact either Joyce Graves at 505-8633075 or Peg Franz at 505-722-5671.
Your Event For February TODAY
Deadline: January 20 Call: 722.3399 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Photo by Chuck Van Drunen
Gallup Al-Anon meetings at First United Methodist Church, 1800 Red Rock Drive (next to GIMC). Tuesdays at 12 noon and Thursdays at 7pm in Conference Room #1.
Quilt As You Go - Part 1 (February 15th and March 15th are Parts 2 and 3), 6pm – 9pm at Gallup Service Mart. $45 includes the pattern. During this three-part class Marje will teach the Quilt as You Go Technique When you leave class in March you should have a completed quilt. Part 1 will focus on making the blocks for the quilt – quilting each block as you go. Part 2 will teach putting the blocks together using the Quilt as You Go Technique and Part 3 will use the Quilt as You Go Technique to put the borders on your quilt. There will be homework each month to get ready for the next class. Instructor: Marje Polich Level Intermediate. For more information, call 722-9414.
Nine Patch Garden – Part 1 (Part 2 February 22nd), 6pm – 9pm at Gallup Service Mart. $30 includes the pattern Do you have those large print fabrics you aren’t sure what to do with? Come to Shelly’s class to use those large prints to make this Nine Patch Garden quilt. Nine-inch squares are surrounded by nine patches and sashing strips – scraps could also be used for the nine inch squares. Must have accurate ¼ inch seams. Instructor: Shelly Young Level: Confident Beginner. For more information, call 722-9414.
St. Paul Missionary Baptist Church Choir presents “Lift Every Voice: A Gospel Tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King,” 6:30 pm at Octavia Fellin Public Library. Refreshments will be served. For further information email email@example.com or call the library at (505) 863-1291.
Gay Lesbian Bi Transgender Support Group meeting at RMCHSolarium (3rd floor), 1901 Red Rock Drive, Gallup, NM, 6:00 pm -8:00 pm. FREE Event! Food and beverages served. Family and Friends welcome! For more info contact Jeremy at 505713-2828. Letter from the Birmingham Jail, by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. will be discussed at 6:30 pm at Octavia Fellin Public Library. Refreshments will be served. For a copy, please stop by the Main Library or email library@ ci.gallup.nm.us. For further information email or call the library at (505) 8631291.
Ja n u a r y C o m m u n i t y Ca l e n d a r Friday
Moms Supporting Moms at Church Rock School, 9-11:30am.
Native American Gathering – talking, drums, Christian worship. 1st and 3rd Fridays at 7PM at First United Methodist Church.
After-school special activities, 4pm at the Children’s Library. For more information, call 726-6120. Movies & Music, 4:00 pm at the Children’s Library. For more information, call 726-6120. High Desert Mesa Workgroup meets to scrapbook and more Thursdays 1-3pm at the Rehoboth Post Beginner Belly Dance Classes at the FoundaOffice. Info: LaVeda 722-9029. tions of Freedom Dance Studio, 115 W. Coal AL-ANON support group for family and friends Ave. 6pm-7pm. $5 per class. Benefits include of alcoholics. Every Thursday at 7pm, first United stress relief, improved posture/muscle tone, Methodist Church (library). Info: 1-888-4ALstrengthening, and boost in self-confidence! ANON or www.al-anon.alateen.org.
Overeaters Anonymous meeting at 11 am, at the First United Methodist Church, 1800 Red Rock Drive, library room. Info: Liz 505-863-5928. Preschool Story Time, 11am and Crafty Kids, 3:00pm at the Children’s Library. For more information, call 726-6120. Habitat for Humanity work sessions. Call 722-4226 for times & locations. High Desert Mesa Workgroup meets to scrapbook and more Saturdays 10am-1pm at the Rehoboth Post Office. Info: LaVeda 722-9029. Flea Market on old Hwy 666, just north of Gallup. Info: 722-7328. Group road bike ride, starts at Sammy C’s downtown at 2pm. Info: Lloyd at 970-946-6155.
The weekly Old-Fashioned Hootenanny, at Camille’s Sidewalk Cafe, every Thursday, starting at 6:30PM. Acoustic musicians are welcome to sit in with the regular players. Toastmasters at Earl’s Restaurant, 6:30am. Info: Dale at 722-9420.
Substance Abuse Support Group, CASA, at Gallup Church of Christ, 7pm. Info: Darrel at 863-5530.
Your Event For February TODAY
Yoga at Old School Gallery, 9:30am. Info: 7834710. Community Yoga, beginner/athletic beginner level. 6:20 pm, Catholic Charities/CIC. 506 W. Rte. 66. Info: Gene at 505-728-8416. Gallup Al-Anon meetings at First United Methodist Church, 1800 Red Rock Drive (next to GIMC). Tuesdays at 12 noon and Thursdays at 7pm in Conference Room #1.
2nd Thursday of the month Survivors of Homicide Support Group meets 6-8pm. For more information, call Deborah Yellowhorse-Brown at 870-6126.
The Academy Award winning film Mississippi Burning will be shown with discussion to follow at Octavia Fellin Public Library starting at 6 pm. Refreshments will be served. For further information email firstname.lastname@example.org. nm.us or call the library at (505) 8631291.
Crownpoint Rug Weavers Association Auction at Crownpoint Elementary School. Viewing at 4 – 6:30 PM, auction at 7 – 10 PM. For more information, visit www. Crownpointrugauction.com.
Deadline: January 20 Call: 722.3399 Email: email@example.com NEW YEAR’S DAY
The McKinley Citizens’ Recycling Council Monthly Meeting will be held at 2 pm at 508 Sandstone Place, Indian Hills subdivision. Help us increase the awareness in our community to Reduce-Reuse-Recycle! For directions and more information contact Gerald 722-5142 / Betsy 722-9257 or 879-2581.
ARTS CRAWL, 7-9pm, Downtown Gallup.
Bares, Broncs & Bulls True American Tour Championship Finale at McGee Park Coliseum in Farmington, NM. For more information, call 505-287-9534.
In tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., the Children’s Library is offering a family program entitled “What Are Your Dreams” with award-winning artist, Professor Dana Chandler. For more information and to register, call the Children’s Library at (505) 726-6120.
MARK YOUR CALENDARS
Celtic Christianity Workshop: Journey to the Center Saturday, February 19, 9 am - 2 pm Church of the Holy Spirit Episcopal - Gallup $20 includes lunch, $15 individuals on a limited income For more information call 722-9257 / 863-6459. (Tentative Friday evening free introduction to the workshop.) believe • gallup
1. What’s your New Year’s resolution?
2. If you could see any band live at the El Morro, who would it be? 3. What’s the best movie sequel of all time?
1. Work out more 2. Subtle Groove! 3. Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom
1. Play more music 2. Defined 3. Rush Hour 3
1. Survive winter term at school 2. One Republic 3. Shrek 2
1. Exercise regularly 2. Jason Mraz 3. Lord of the Rings: Two Towers
1. More organized 2. Creedence Clearwater Revival 3. Godfather II
1. Eat healthier 2. The Band Perry 3. Toy Story 3
1. None, I always break them 2. The Mavericks 3. Lord of the Rings: Two Towers
1. Don’t get married 2. Sting 3. For a Few Dollars More
1. Not Yet! 2. Breaking Benjamin 3. Harry Potter
believe • gallup
People read Gallup Journey in the darndest places! Going on Vacation? Bring along an issue of Gallup Journey! To submit a photo for this section please shoot us an e-mail with a decent resolution photo or drop by the office with a hard copy. (202 east hill avenue or firstname.lastname@example.org).
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606 E. Hwy 66 Suite B (505) 863-9377
1. The Gallup Journey traveled with Karen Zollinger to: Monasterio Hotel in Peru, Galapagos Islands; Troy and Istanbul, Turkey in 2010. The magazine was passed on and enjoyed by many people from all over within the group tours. 2. Mary Poel, Rick Kruis, Neal Kruis, Naomi and Tim Bruinius absorbed in reading The Journey on a visit to Taos Ski Valley.
3. Christopher Tabisz, an English teaching assistant in Schรถnebeck, Germany reads the Journey with his 12th graders at the Dr. Carl Hermann Gymnasium. 4. Johnny Greene and Anthony Dimas peruse the Journey while on vacation traveling through Hoover Dam.
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606 E. HWY 66 Gallup, NM (505) 722-3845
believe โข gallup
People read Gallup Journey in the darndest places!
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606 E. HWY 66 Gallup, NM (505) 722-3845
1. At Bass Camp, pictured L-R: Jay Busby (Flagstaff, AZ), Jim Laremore (Winslow, AZ), James Watkins (Thoreau, NM), Joe Childers (Winslow, AZ), Pat Lynch (Thoreau, NM) reading the Journey and Pat is holding the wood plank with his Grandfatherâ€™s name carved on it that has been there for almost a 100 years. 2. Patricia, Vallen, Calvin and Vanessa Largo read the Journey at Sunrise Ski Resort, on the White Mountain Apache Reservation, during the Sunrise 3-D Archery Shoot.
3. Vaughn, Felicia, Kanan, Natasha, April, Vernon, Brandi, Ben, Ryan and Dexter (Miyamura HS Cross-Country Team) read the Journey while in Santa Monica, CA for the Foot Locker Western Regionals.
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4. Mitchell and Shannon Platero reading the Journey in Playa Del Carmen over Thanksgiving 2010. 5. Clarenda Begay & Michelle Henry pose with the Journey while visiting Indigenous Peoples Cultural Park in Taiwan.
606 E. Hwy 66 Suite B (505) 863-9377
believe â€˘ gallup
The Aquatic Center 620 South Boardman (505) 726-5460
Make Y o u r
2011 Healthy! Harold Runnels Pool 820 East Wilson Avenue (505) 722-7107
The Fitness Center 700 Old Zuni Road (505) 722-7271