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Teen Pulse

  • Fashion Maven: What to wear when you don’t know what to wear

     

    It’s one of those mornings when you’re standing in front of your closet in your pajamas, in frustration or even in tears. It’s an “I have nothing to wear!” day.

    Many of us remember those times when half of our closet was scattered across the floor in a frenzy of hopefulness that some good outfit would pop out of the wardrobe, but to no avail.

    These days are tough to deal with, especially if you’re dressing for an important event, or if you’re already late to work and don’t have time to mull over your outfit.

    There are multiple ways to deal with an outfit hang up. Here are a few:

  • Now is the time to apply for summer jobs

     

    During the summer months many teens are on the hunt for jobs. Businesses in Los Alamos recognize this and offer opportunities for students looking for work.  

    Smith’s Food and Drug is currently in the process of hiring 130 employees to staff its new Marketplace, opening in July in Los Alamos.

    “The positions we are looking for varies on the age of our hires and for what we have available. Teens between the ages of 16 and 17 can only be hired as Courtesy Clerks (Baggers) due to equipment operations,” said Elizabeth Maestas, Smith’s Human Resources specialist.  

    Teens interested in applying can fill out all required material online at the Smith’s website.  

  • Word on the Street 4-13-14

     

    Teen Pulse staff member Katherine Wang asked LAHS students, “What is your dream job?”

  • Youth Activity Center Schedule

     

    Youth Activity Center Schedule

     

    Monday: Relays. (Activity Center open 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. in Los Alamos only)

     

    Tuesday: Free throw contest 

     

    Wednesday: Movies and munchies

     

    Thursday: Spring treat cups

     

    Friday: Kids choice outdoor games 

  • Opinion: the Crimean conundrum

    Since the beginning of the Ukrainian revolution in mid-November of last year, the country’s future and unity have been in the balance.
    After the ousting of Ukraine’s President Viktor Yanukovych, things seemed like they might be able to resolve themselves — until the Russians got involved and things really started to heat up.
    For quite a while now, Russia has been pushing its luck and exercising its power throughout the international community under the leadership of Vladimir Putin, the gun-slinging, bare-chested, horseback-riding Russian president.
    Earlier this month, Mother Russia stepped into the turmoil of the Ukrainian conflict by sending Russian troops into Crimea, the southernmost province of Ukraine.
    Although these soldiers were clearly Russian, unless, as pointed out by Jon Stewart, Russian military fatigues are easy to come by overnight in the thousands, Putin initially denied all claims of the Crimean invasion.

  • ‘Divergent’ is a dystopian classic

    Dystopia — a society where everything is as bad as it can possibly be — has fascinated humans for centuries.
    Beginning in the time of Plato, gaining prominence throughout the age of the Great Depression and prospering in the 21st century, the concept of our modern world’s downfall has been a central theme in many well-known books.
    Plato’s “Republic,” Alduous Huxley’s “Brave New World,” James Dashner’s “The Maze Runner” and now Veronica Roth’s “Divergent” all hinge on dystopian futures.
    Director Neil Burger has brought Roth’s novel to life on the big screen.
    The movie begins with a scene of a distant city skyline, easily identifiable as the city of Chicago.
    However, as the camera moves closer, the far-off metropolis becomes an obviously frayed Chicago, with rusted bridges, torn buildings and the concrete bed of a once-existent river.
    In this ragged city, citizens are split into five factions, each dedicated to the cultivation of a particular virtue: Abnegation, Amity, Candor, Dauntless and Erudite.

  • Word on the Street 03-30-14

    Teen Pulse staff member Tom Hanlon asked LAHS students, “What do you think the United States should do about the situation in Crimea?”
     

  • Lewis & Todd 03-30-14
  • Teen activity schedule

     

    Youth Activity Center Schedule

     

    Monday: Foosball tournament

     

    Tuesday: Birthday board 

     

    Wednesday: Movies and munchies

     

    Thursday: Capture the flag

     

    Friday: Kids choice 

     

  • Jemez Mountain Home School takes top trophies in state tourney

    The Jemez Mountain Home School Speech and Debate Team received many of the state’s top awards at the 2014 Annual New Mexico State Speech and Debate Tournament earlier this month.
    The team’s 10 students competed in a total of 29 events over the three-day tournament that took place in Santa Fe from March 6 through 8.
    The team won first place in Limited Entry Sweepstakes and third place in Overall Speech Sweepstakes. Twenty-five high school teams and 350 students from across the state competed in this year’s state tournament, which was the largest in New Mexico history.
    The state champion in Oral Interpretation is Tom Hanlon, a high school junior, with the piece titled “The Life and Times of the Thunderbolt Kid” by Bill Bryson. This collection of Bryson’s memoirs recounts humorous stories of his youth growing up in the 1950s baby boomer era.
    The state champion in Original Oratory is Annika Davenport, eighth grade, with her original piece titled “A Friendly Bottle of Extortion,” which presents the drawbacks of bottled water consumption.
    Davenport and senior Connor Schultz are the third place state recipients for their Duo Interpretation. Michael Booton, sophomore, was third place in Impromptu Speaking.