Today's Features

  • Representatives of Self Help, Inc., Walter Barkley, Joyce Nickols (coordinator of the Children’s Tools for School Project), and Ellen Morris Bond, receive a check from the Los Alamos Masons to purchase Xerox/copy paper for Los Alamos and Northern New Mexico schools. Rick Garland, of the Masons, presented the check.

  • Monday — Halloween bingo
    Tuesday — Corn husk witch, WR; name monsters, LA
    Wednesday —   Movies and  munchies
    Thursday — Corn husk witch, LA; name monsters, WR
    Friday —   Free throw contest (basketball)
    All children   promoted to third through eighth grade are welcome to join free of  charge. The  centers are  located at 475 20th Street (by Ashley Pond)  and  10 Sherwood Blvd., Piñon Park.

  • The following births were reported at Los Alamos Medical Center:

    Sept. 12: A girl, Lyla Esther Lo, born to Han-Ju Tsai and Chien-Chi Lo
    Sept. 13: A boy, Jeffrey Wayne Gee II, born to Pauline and Jeffrey Gee
    Sept. 15: A girl, Rylee Mackenzie Rendell, born to Eran and David Rendall
    Sept. 16: A boy, Paul David Ellard, born to Lori and Shane Ellard
    Sept. 16: A girl, Kristy Faye Honeycutt, born to Mitzi and Larry Honeycutt
    Sept. 16: A boy, Matthew Hamilton Maskaly, born to Karlene and Garry Maskaly
    Sept. 23: A boy, Lucas Diego Galvan, born to Tamara Lovato and George Galvan II
    Sept. 26: A boy, Malcolm Iain Ross Monteith, born to Christine and Don Monteith

  • The MG Franklin E. Miles Chapter 229 of the Military Order of World Wars in Los Alamos announces Katy Korkos of the Los Alamos Chamber of Commerce will present a talk on the recent visit to Sarov, Russia by a Los Alamos Development Corporation, Community Development Team.
    The meeting will be  at 6:25 p.m. Tuesday at the Best Western Hilltop House, third floor. It will begin with a short social period and business meeting, followed by dinner and speaker. Korkos’ talk begins at 7:15 p.m.
    The dinner entrée is lasagna, vegetables and salad. The cost of the dinner is $20 per person.
    The Military Order of the World Wars dinner meetings are open to the general public for the dinner and program, or the program only, at no cost.

  • The University of New Mexico-Los Alamos has been awarded a $337,725 three-year grant from the National Science Foundation for a proposal to “Reinvigorate Information Technology Education with Cyber Security.” Dean of Instruction Dr. Kate Massengale wrote the grant. Dr. Lynne Williams, who has a doctorate in cyber security, is the principal investigator.
    The New Mexico Consortium helped Massengale initiate this effort by providing training in grant writing. Michelle Hall, a professor and grant writer, who now works at NSF, gave the training. Hall is also the creator of the regional Café Scientifique, which exposes teens to science and technology in innovative ways to attract them to these fields.  

  • Enriqueta Gonzales was recently awarded New Mexico Health Care Association’s Best of the Best Resident Support Award for 2011.  She is an employee at Aspen Ridge Lodge.
    The Resident Support award is a board category that covers all of those staff members outside of direct care who work hard for the residents. They make contributions to the comfort and safety of the residents, yet they may be rarely seen. The housekeeping, dietary, laundry and maintenance staff are often ‘invisible,’ yet they can make or break the living experience of residents, according to a NMHCA press release.

  • Los Alamos Light Orchestra presents, “Into the Woods” a musical written by Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine. It showcases half a dozen Grimms’ fairytales, to include the classic, “Jack and the Beanstalk,” which is intertwined with an original story about a childless baker and his wife.
    Once upon a time, in a far off kingdom, there lived a sad young lad whose name was Jack. Jack lived with his mother in a house that was rapidly falling apart and to Jack’s mother’s dismay, her son would rather daydream than help her with everyday tasks.

  • The letters “MD” after a name can denote “medical doctor” or “musical director.”  In the case of Ivan Shulman, these letters denote both, what he describes as a natural combination.
    Shulman, the conductor of the Los Alamos Symphony Orchestra’s Oct. 21  Fall Concert, grew up studying oboe under the tutelage of his father, oboist Harry Shulman, who played in the NBC Orchestra under Arturo Toscanini.
    In college he studied pre-med and went on to medical school at the University of Pittsburgh, with a general surgery residency in New York, Seattle and San Francisco.
    While keeping a busy medical career, Shulman always sought out opportunities to play in both community and professional groups.

  • Baha’i Faith
    For information, e-mail losalamosla@gmail.com. For general information, call the Baha’i Faith phone at 1-800-228-6483.

    Bethlehem Lutheran
    Bethlehem Evangelical Lutheran Church, a member of the ELCA, 2390 North Road, 662-5151; see a map at www.bethluth.com. Bruce Kuenzel, pastor. Worship services are at 8:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m., with coffee and doughnuts served between services during our Education Hour. The preaching is biblical, the music is lively, children are welcome and abundant, and a well-staffed nursery is provided. All are welcome! Come Join the Family!
    Bryce Ave. Presbyterian

  • “Was it the ‘angel of death’ which passed over the Hebrew and Egyptian homes and killed the first born where the blood was not on the door post? Does this “angel of death” appear other places, like where 70,000 were killed?” — Hunter

    Sometimes we use a phrase that we think is in the Bible because it sounds like it ought to be biblical. The phrase “angel of death” is a good example. Actually, the phrase does not appear in Scripture. Its source seems to be a loose combining over time of various Bible stories, some that recount events of death and destruction and others that speak of warrior-type angels.