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wednesday The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

January 19, 2011

Dealing with the deficit

Martinez outlines changes for administrative cuts, death penalty

by Shaun Griswold shaun24@unm.edu

by Shaun Griswold

SANTA FE — The 60-day legislative session kicked off Tuesday, and UNM officials will monitor 77 bills that could impact the University’s financial and administrative future. If passed, some legislation would reorganize several administrations, prohibit public officials from lobbying during a certain period after vacating their posts, create a task force to study family workplace procedures and extend the Lottery Scholarship application process. Marc Saavedra, UNM’s Government and Community Relations director, said in a mass e-mail that University officials have their work cut out for them. “We are anticipating a long and grueling 60-day session during which state lawmakers will deal with many tough issues,” he said. Saavedra said the University is supporting Gov. Susana Martinez’s recommendation of a 1.8 percent cut to UNM’s Instructional and General fund. The Legislative Finance Committee’s recommendation, which comes from the Legislature, is for a 3.8 percent I&G cut. Senate Majority floor leader Michael Sanchez (D-Belen) sponsored SB 1, which would authorize the state to sell short-term revenue bonds to supplement the nearly $400 million deficit in the general fund. If passed, the bill would assist operations at New Mexico universities. “It’s intended to assist operations so there won’t be furloughs, salary cuts or outright dismissal of teachers and professors,” Sanchez told the Daily Lobo. Sanchez said this is the first year he has ever had to plug a significant budget gap. “There is a real need and this solves the budget need, but it’s going to be hard to pass,” he said. Sanchez said if the money is appropriated, then it will be divided into each university’s general fund where school administrators will decide in what areas the money will be spent. He said it is unclear at this point how much money each university would receive. Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Financial details will not be available until the bill makes Gov. Susana Martinez addresses the N.M. Legislature in her inaugural State of the State address. it past committee hearings and the Legislative Finance Com- Martinez laid out her plans to reinstate the death penalty, cut administrative education funds mittee determines the budget’s finer details, Sanchez said. and imprison corrupt politicians. Albuquerque’s Bill O’Neill (D-Albuquerque) sponsored HB 62, which would give students a 16-month winVisit DailyLobo.com for a dow to receive the Lottery Scholarship after graduating from legislative session photo high school. Current legislation requires students to engallery. roll immediately after see Bills page 5

DL

shaun24@unm.edu

SANTA FE— During her inaugural State of the State speech at the Roundhouse, Gov. Susana Martinez laid out her plan for bold change. She called for administrative cuts in education, pro-business legislation and to reinstate the death penalty. “By working together, we will take our state in a new direction,” she said. “Embracing bold change over the status quo, choosing progress over complacency and putting aside partisan differences to achieve lasting results for New Mexico families.” Martinez said public education will endure administrative cuts to offset a more-than-$400 million state deficit and ensure there are no classroom cuts. “By making cuts elsewhere, my budget only requires the education bureaucracy to trim 1.5 percent from the administration,” she said. Aside from administrative cuts, her education initiative, “Kids First, New Mexico Wins,” focuses on quickly identifying and helping the worst-performing public schools and students, ensuring students pass with sufficient skills and rewarding teachers who perform well. The governor also presented ideas to promote public safety, including expanding DNA collection from some to all felony arrests, strengthening DWI penalties and imprisoning corrupt officials. “Corruption is a crime, not an ethical dilemma,” she said. “When public officials are found guilty of corruption, they should be immediately removed from office, receive mandatory prison time and be forced to surrender their pension.” She also asked lawmakers to create legislation that will reinstate the death penalty, require identification at the polls and reform immigration policies. Martinez also offered support for the Legislative Finance Committee’s budget proposal because it offered no tax increase. She promised to veto any tax increase proposal. Solving the state’s nearly $400 million deficit was the running theme throughout her speech. She suggested possible solutions including reducing the state’s film subsidy from 25 to 15 percent, eliminating clear cap-and-trade regulations to promote energy exploration in the state and opening an Office of Business Advocacy to promote small businesses and sell the state’s private jet.

see Martinez page 3

Ortega classroom ‘disaster’ after leak by Tricia Remark tremark@unm.edu

English students walked into a mess of fallen tile and water their first day of class Tuesday in Ortega Hall Room 121, after a leak damaged parts of the ceiling, a UNM official said. Student Chris Jackson said he wasn’t concerned about his safety during class because he didn’t see active leaks, but the mess was still an eyesore. “I felt like I walked into a disaster area,” he said. Large parts of the tiled ceiling fell to the ground and on desks, and a pool of water gathered in the center of the classroom. Students sat in desks around the class’ perimeter to avoid water and plaster. Mary Vosevich, Physical Plant Department director, said the damage could be a result of work

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 115

issue 80

done on the building to increase its water-heating efficiency. She didn’t provide a specific estimate about how much repairs would cost, but said it could be hundreds of dollars. She said she doesn’t know whether UNM or the contractor working on Ortega Hall will foot the bill. “If we had some kind of failure, it would be covered with our insurance,” she said. “It could be something with the contractor, but that’s not yet determined.” Vosevich said the classroom should be clean for classes today. She said UNM doesn’t have plans to remodel Ortega Hall in the near future, but PPD is working on making older buildings, including Ortega Hall, more energy efficient. “The Physical Plant is focusing on building functionality, particularly in the times of reduced budgets,” she said.

Robert Maes / Daily Lobo Students in Ortega Hall 121 sit along the classroom wall to avoid pools of water and scattered ceiling tiles. A Physical Plant Department representative said the leak and damage could have resulted from recent maintenance work on the building.

Jets of steel

Where are we?

See page 10

See page 2

TODAY

59 | 32


PageTwo Wednesday, January19, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

where are

we?

Every Wednesday the Daily Lobo challenges you to identify where we took our secret picture of the week. Submit your answers to WhereAreWe@dailylobo.com. The winner will be announced next week.

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 115

issue 80

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Elizabeth Cleary Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Ruben Hamming-Green Chelsea Erven Alexandra Swanberg Kallie Red-Horse

Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han Assistant Photo Editor Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor Andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Assistant Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Copy Chief Tricia Remark

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and Printed by regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content Signature should be made to the editor-in-chief. Offset All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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Gov. Martinez embraces Minority Floor Leader Thomas C. Taylor (R-Farmington) before addressing the Legislature.

Martinez

Junfu Han/ Daily Lobo

from page 1

Her ideas to improve the economy included less government assistance and more free-market growth. “We increase revenue by helping small businesses create jobs, not by government creating new jobs,� she said. The Republican aisle in the stand-

ing-room-only House chambers cheered Martinez’s pro-business stance. Although Martinez called for partisanship in the beginning of her speech, the Legislature was clearly defined by its political parties, as Democrats sat on their hands through most of the speech, and Republicans clapped

loudly for the new governor. Democrats still control the House and the Senate, and Martinez ended her speech with a call for cooperation. “As I said during the campaign, it’s our state,� she said. “And, working together, we will take it back.�

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LoboOpinion Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Page

4

Wednesday January 19, 2011

opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

COLUMN

Before you ‘pre-board,’ leave your brain at security by Jenny Gignac Opinion Editor I took a public speaking class about a million years ago and learned that humans only actually use about one-quarter of the available vocabulary in the English language. For example, we will say “ran quickly” instead of “raced.” Yeah, it’s really that simple when you look at it. Despite this phonetic availability, we manage to massacre words and phrases on a daily basis, and even make up words and phrases that make no sense. My dad has pointed out phrases that drive him over the wall of crazy. One of his favorites is “pre-board.” When you wait for your plane in the boarding area, and the attendant gets on the PA to let people know that certain people and those with children can “pre-board.” A couple of things jump out at me right at the get-go with this. First of all, if you are the unlucky parent of a small child about to board an aircraft, why on Earth would you want to get on the plane any sooner? Second of all, how exactly does one “pre-board” anything? The prefix “pre” would imply that you will do something before boarding, meaning getting on the plane. Essentially, you are being asked to get on the plane before you get on the plane. Another combination of words that has never really made sense to me is the term for teeth appearing later in life. We refer to them as “wisdom teeth.” Since the teeth arrive later, it is thought that people are wiser. In other words, kids aren’t born with them; they come in when you are an adult. Well, I could say a lot there, but rather I’ll just comment on the simple expression “wisdom teeth.” It occurred to me the other day that if a dentist were to take them out, would we then be dumber? Do I want to lose anything I may contain within my body that would assist in my intelligence level? Why not just call them “take-out teeth”? Since whenever you hear about them coming in, shortly thereafter, you hear they have to come out. Here’s is another expression I have questions about: “Ignorance is bliss.” Actually, ignorance, as defined, does not mean bliss, happy or any other words synonymous with the aforementioned. It means being uninformed, ignorant and lacking education. Now if that is someone’s idea of happiness, well, so be it. The other day, I saw this same expression modified: “If ignorance is bliss, why are there not more happy people in the world?” I like that one better. Makes more sense.

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY  Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo. com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.

COLUMN

Handy hints for session obsession by Danny Hernandez Daily Lobo Guest Columnist One of the great things about living in New Mexico is that our elected officials are so accessible. This means anyone can influence policy by knowing who the players are and understanding the process. Below is a brief primer on how our legislature works in case you feel like chiming in on any of the bills being voted on this year, are interested in following this column, or want the Cliffs Notes version for N.M. State Government 101. The New Mexico legislative session starts on the third Tuesday of January at noon every year. Like Congress, our Legislature is made up of two chambers, a House of Representatives and a Senate. New Mexico has 70 representatives and 41 senators who are elected every two and four years, respectively. Each chamber has its own leadership, as does each party. House and Senate leaders decide committee assignments while party leaders keep its membership in line with party objectives. This November’s midterm election gave the House the most Republicans it has had in decades (33 to 37 Democrats). On odd numbered years, the Legislature meets for 60 days, and on even years it meets for 30 days. Thirty-day sessions can only deal with budgetary issues or issues the governor deems “germane” by placing them on “the governor’s call.” This year is a non-budget-only year, but given the state’s current fiscal situation, it might as well be a budget-only session.

The budget process The executive branch proposes a budget as prepared by the Department of Finance Administration (DFA) and as directed by the governor. At the same time, the legislative branch proposes its own independent budget as prepared by the Legislative Finance Committee (LFC). The LFC is composed of members from both chambers and has a staff that is separate from that of the DFA. The two budgets are based on two separate, but similar, revenue and expense projections. To give a sense of perspective, these budgets are in the 500-600 page, $5.5 billion range and are written at the department and division level. Did I mention that it includes what UNM is allocated? Both budgets get combined into House Bill 2 (HB 2), which must be passed, in identical form, by both chambers. When both chambers have passed HB 2, it goes on to the governor for her signature. The governor has the option to sign, lineitem veto, veto or pocket veto (veto through inaction) HB 2. (She has the same options, minus the line-item veto, for all non-budget legislation). The budget that is passed will go into effect July 1 and end June 30 next year. Leadership and decision-making As stated above, leadership is divided by chamber and party, but the two most influential people are the speaker of the House and the Senate president pro tempore. Each of these men is elected by his own chamber and is responsible for appointing members (including chairs) and bills to committees. It is said that bills assigned to three or more committees are dead on arrival. A power struggle taking place for the speaker position could further tilt the power dynamics to the right this year. Standing committee chairs are the secondmost influential people in the legislature, because, among other things, they decide which bills are heard in their committees. A bill that isn’t heard is

also effectively dead. Next down the line in influence are majority and minority floor leaders and whips. They’re charged to make sure members adhere to perspective party agendas and strategies. How a bill becomes law It’s a misconception that the governor can introduce legislation. Only legislators can do so, but in practice, the governor can ask a member of either chamber (usually from her own party) to introduce a bill on her behalf (so can you — I have). Also in practice, legislators don’t usually write (draft) their own bills. That is done by Legislative Services, a small army of public servants who work long hours behind the scenes. For a bill to become law, it must be passed by both chambers and then signed by the governor. After a bill is “dropped in the hopper,” it is assigned to standing committees. Those committees hear the merits of each bill through public testimony and Legislative Services analysis. Bills that make it through all their committees are heard on the chamber’s floor and passed on to the next chamber. Citizen lobbying You can find and track bills via the New Mexico Legislature website (nmlegis.gov/lcs). You can influence bills by calling or visiting your legislators and members of committees. You can even testify before committees. In fact, it’s precisely what a citizen is supposed to do. Danny Hernandez is pursuing a master’s in community and regional planning and public administration. He has extensive experience working as a “citizen lobbyist.” This column will report on what is happening at the Roundhouse from a UNM student perspective.

FROM THE WEB EDITORIAL BOARD Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea Managing editor

Jenny Gignac Opinion editor

Elizabeth Cleary News editor

In the Jan. 10 story, “UNM President denies Pit bid-rigging allegations,” by Ruben Hamming-Green and Shaun Griswold, President David Schmidly denied allegations of cronyism and said he didn’t influence the awarding of The Pit contract to an Oklahoma-based contractor. Online readers discussed the topic: by ‘Fahken Figures’ posted Saturday “Jaynes sues every time it doesn’t get a contract. Flintco has been here in N.M. for years. Albuquerque media will twist things around because it needs to sell media to you … .and you drink the Kool-Aid, no questions asked. It’s true: The masses are asses!”

by ‘Amused’ posted Jan. 10 “How many times do we have to put up with Schmidly’s self-serving ploys? He has created a ‘culture of greed’ at UNM. Scholes Hall has become a den of thieves.” by ‘Why Are We Surprised’ posted Tuesday “Basketball > academics. Clearly. Schmidboy had it right then: Pour all of the students’ increasing tuition into a shiny, new basketball stadium. No one’s really here for academics, right? Cheers to an academic, er, I mean athletic, institution that is heading toward a notso-bright future.”

by ‘Really’ posted Jan. 10 “(Quoting Schmidly) ‘It’s unfortunate that there’s a lot of personal accusations about me that are not true, and I will defend those vigorously. And this other stuff that gets into my family and my friends is personal and inappropriate, and I will defend them.’ The thing is, Schmidly, that your friend (Flintco) gave a job to a member of your family (your son) after your friend was given a huge contract that another, less friendly, company should have been given. Slimeball!”


NEWS

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19, 2011 / PAGE 5

Teachers, board reach deal by Ruben Hamming-Green rhamminggreen@gmail.com

would form a committee to evaluate family-friendly workplaces for women and children. “This would take a holistic approach to form the idea about modern families,� she said. “Women are working, men are working and not many grandparents are around to take care of the kids.� HM 1 would form an advisory task force to determine if public institutions are providing enough childcare opportunities and are allowing parents adequate time off work after they have a newborn. “We will look at the UNM day care program and see what types of support they give for families,� Picraux said. “We could determine they need more space for services and take the necessary steps to appropriate funding to get them there.�

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“We’re not teaching science-based reading,� Hall said. “It’s tough. We have to make this clear, but if they don’t start, I am prepared to cut funding from the College of Education to zero.� Bill Rehm (R-Albuquerque) sponsored a bill that would ensure no employee who resigns or is fired for just cause could receive a golden parachute severance package. HB 60, or the No Golden Parachute Bill, states, “any state educational institution shall not pay any compensation, perquisite or allowance to an employee who resigns or is terminated for cause.� The bill does allow for compensation if it’s determined under the employment agreement, but no “extraordinary benefits.� Danice Picraux (D-Albuquerque) supports House Memorial 1, which

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(what will happen). They have a lot of competing needs right now, especially with the state’s budget.� The Executive Budget Recommendation, submitted by Gov. Susana Martinez, includes higher retirement contributions for all public employees, with the exception of grade-school classroom teachers. Kennedy said he would not support further changes to the retirement plan, particularly an increase in member contributions. “We understand the problem,� Kennedy said. “We understand that there’s not much money, but taking it out of our pockets is not fair.� University College employee Mary Thomas said she is relieved about the ERB proposal, and she would be willing to contribute more to her retirement plan. “They made it very unattractive to be an employee at an educational institution,� Thomas said. “It’s very stressful when you see your future just fall apart.�

nte Mo

Outrage over a proposal that would affect many UNM employees’ retirement plans has died down, and state officials claim the lull is a result of weeks of compromise. Jan Goodwin, N.M. Educational Retirement Board executive director, said the board’s final recommendations quelled uprising against the proposed ERB policy changes. “Our volume of e-mails has diminished substantially,� Goodwin said. “All along many members have said they would rather see an increase in contributions.� In November, the NMERB drafted a proposal to increase both the number of years members have to work before retiring as well as contribution rates. The proposal being presented to the

Legislature only increases members’ rates, not years before retirement. The current plan, unanimously approved by the board Dec. 17, increases member contributions by 0.5 percent. Members earning more than $20,000 would contribute 9.9 percent of their wages, and members earning less than $20,000 would contribute 8.4 percent. Merle Kennedy, UNM Staff Council president, said he supports the proposal. “The staff was very happy with the ERB recommendations, and we are proud to step up to the plate and contribute some more,� Kennedy said. “We felt they responded to the membership very well. ... I sure hope it flies through the Legislature.� The ERB’s proposal was presented to the New Mexico Legislature, which will pass final changes to the plan. “We’ll be testifying at all the committees when the bill is discussed and trying to provide as much helpful input as the Legislature would like,� Goodwin said. “It’s hard to say

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high school in order to qualify for the scholarship, which O’Neill said is unjust. “Those who aren’t able to make that decision to go to college right away shouldn’t be able to be shut out,� he said. O’Neill added that the House voted to support a similar bill in 2007, but the Senate voted down the bill because of financial constraints. He said he is expecting the same obstacle this session. Jimmie C. Hall (R-Albuquerque) sponsored HB 70, which would cut funds from teacher preparation programs that do not teach future educators in order to develop science-based reading curricula. He said Dr. Richard Howell at the College of Education has embraced the idea and has been a leader in collecting opinions from representatives at CNM and ENMU. Proof # 2

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A new study provides disturbing answers to questions about how much students actually learn in college — for many, not much — and has inflamed a debate about the value of an American higher education. The research of more than 2,300 undergraduates found 45 percent of students show no significant improvement in the key measures of critical thinking, complex reasoning and writing by the end of their sophomore years. One problem is that students just aren’t asked to do much, according to findings in a new book, “Academically Adrift: Limited Learning on College Campuses.” Half of students did not take a single course requiring 20 pages of writing during their prior semester, and one-third did not take a single course requiring even 40 pages of reading per week. That kind of light load sounded familiar to University of Missouri freshman Julia Rheinecker, who said her first semester of college largely duplicated the work she completed back home in southern Illinois. “I’m not going to lie,” she said. “Most of what I learned this year I already had in high school. It was almost easier my first semester (in college).” Three of the five classes she took at Missouri were in massive lecture halls with several hundred students. And Rheinecker said she was required to complete at least 20 pages of writing in only one of those classes. “I love the environment, don’t get me wrong,” she said. “I just haven’t found myself pushing as much as I expected.” The study, an unusually largescale effort to track student learning over time, comes as the federal government, reformers and others argue that the U.S. must produce more college graduates to remain competitive globally. But if students aren’t learning much that calls into question whether boosting graduation rates will provide that edge. “It’s not the case that giving out more credentials is going to make the U.S. more economically competitive,” Richard Arum of New York University, who co-authored the book with Josipa Roksa of the University of Virginia, said in an interview. “It requires academic rigor ... You can’t just get it through osmosis at these institutions.” The book is based on information from 24 schools, meant to be a representative sample, which provided Col-

legiate Learning Assessment data on students who took the standardized test in their first semester in fall 2005 and at the end of their sophomore years in spring 2007. The schools took part on the condition that their institutions not be identified. The Collegiate Learning Assessment has its share of critics who say it doesn’t capture learning in specialized majors or isn’t a reliable measure of college performance because so many factors are beyond their control. The research found an averagescoring student in fall 2005 scored seven percentage points higher in spring of 2007 on the assessment. In other words, those who entered college in the 50th percentile would rise to the equivalent of the 57th after their sophomore years. Among the findings outlined in the book and report, which tracked students through four years of college: —Overall, the picture doesn’t brighten much over four years. After four years, 36 percent of students did not demonstrate significant improvement, compared to 45 percent after two. —Students who studied alone, read and wrote more, attended more selective schools and majored in traditional arts and sciences majors posted greater learning gains. —Social engagement generally does not help student performance. Students who spent more time studying with peers showed diminishing growth and students who spent more time in the Greek system had decreased rates of learning, while activities such as working off campus, participating in campus clubs and volunteering did not impact learning. —Students from families with different levels of parental education enter college with different learning levels but learn at about the same rates while attending college. The racial gap between black and white students going in, however, widens: Black students improve their assessment scores at lower levels than whites. Arum and Roksa spread the blame,

pointing to students who don’t study much and seek easy courses and a culture at colleges and universities that values research over good teaching. Yahya Fahimuddin, a sixth-year computer science student at the University of California, Los Angeles, endorsed the latter finding, saying professors do seem more concerned with research. He said he can’t remember the last time he wrote a paper longer than three pages, double-spaced. He feels little connection to his professors and gets the sense that mastering material is not as important as the drudge work of meeting goals and getting through material on schedule. “Honestly, you can get by with Wikipedia and pass just about anything,” he said. Phil Hampton, a UCLA spokesman, said the university offers a rigorous and well-rounded curriculum led by faculty committed to student learning, and pointed to a study that showed high student satisfaction with their experience. So what to do? The report warns that federally mandated fixes similar to “No Child Left Behind” in K-12 education would be “counterproductive,” in part because researchers are still learning how to measure learning. But it does make clear that accountability should be emphasized more at the institutional level, starting with college presidents. Some colleges and universities are taking steps. The University of Charleston, in West Virginia, has beefed up writing assignments in disciplines such as nursing and biology to improve learning. President Edwin Welch is among more than 70 college and university presidents pledging to take steps to improve student learning, use evidence to improve instruction and publicize results. “I think we do need more transparency,” Welch said. “I think a student at a private institution who might go into debt for $40,000 or $50,000 has the right to know what he can learn at the institution.”

Correction The correct spelling of the Boondock Saints comiccover winner, as reported in Tuesday’s “Rare event brings comic relief to fanatics” story, is Jared Velarde, not Velardo.

January 19, 2011

THE NATIONAL SECURITY STUDIES PROGRAM

d by Deborah Kastman

Continuing NATIONAL Education SECURITY CHALLENGES. The UNM National Security Studies Program

(NSSP) is sponsoring a spring semester special issues course. The 2 credit course (open

have any questions Please callmajor 505-277-6216. to all students in any with junior standing or above) will focus on national security

issues and include a team project analyzing a national security challenge. The course will include lectures presented by distinguished faculty and visiting experts. TOPICS (partial list): x Middle East and Central Asia - US interests and relations x Critical Infrastructure – risk and protection x Vulnerability of International Business Supply Chains  x Sociology/Criminology of Terrorism  x Information Forensics – tracing information x Uncertainty in Predictive Environments – collecting intelligence data x ”ƒ•’‘”–ƒ–‹‘›•–‡‡…—”‹–› x Ȁ‡š‹…ƒ‘”†‡”‹‘Ž‡…‡ƒ†‡Žƒ–‡† ••—‡• COURSE NUMBERS: x MGMT 490 Section 22 (Kraye), Friday 3:00-4:30 p.m., Room GSM302. Graduate Students may sign up under MGMT 552. x Also cross listed as ECE 495-4, ECE 595-4, ECON 395-4, POLS 499-20. Sign up for this class on-line or come to the first class to add the course. BECOME AN NSSP SCHOLAR: We also invite interested students to become Scholars. Activities include special symposiums, intelligence community led simulations, internship opportunities, and unique travel abroad cultural experiences. Contact: Candace Shirley at 277-3223 or shirleyc@unm.edu or visit http://www.unm.edu/~nssp01/scholars.html.

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Wednesday, January 19, 2011 / Page 7

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Page 8 / Wednesday, January 19, 2011

lobo men’s basketball

ATTN: Non-departmental Graduate and Professional Organizations participating in the spring budget process.

Do you Need Money?

New Mexico Daily Lobo

In order for your organization to be eligible for the GPSA’s spring budget process, you must attend one of the following workshops:

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26th, 2011: 12:00 -1:00 p.m. THURSDAY Feburary 1st, 2011: 2:00-3:00 p.m. All workshops will be held in Lobo A&B (SUB- Upper Level)

Alex Kirk and Drew Gordon (32) attempt to block a shot by SDSU’s Billy White in UNM’s 87-77 loss on Saturday. The Lobos have back-to-back road games starting at Utah tonight in Salt Lake City.

All groups requesting funding must attend one (1) of the mandatory workshops. For further information regarding this process please visit www.unm.edu/~gpsa

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Next stop for the UNM men’s basketball team: Utah. After losing 87-77 to No. 6 San Diego State, the Lobos head on a two-game road trip that starts Wednesday.

Head coach Steve Alford said the Utes are playing more up-tempo this season. “With their makeup and the identity of who they are, they are trying to play faster,” he said. “They have mixed defenses more, and have predominately been man in the past. Now they mix in zone,

2-3 zone, 2-2-1 press (defenses) and trap a little more.” The Utes just earned their first Mountain West Conference victory Saturday with a 68-61 home win against Wyoming. Utah head coach Jim Boylen

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Basketball

Wednesday, January 19, 2011 / Page 9

from page 8

said UNM can beat Utah at many different aspects on the court. “They are a very tough, physical team,” he said. “(Drew) Gordon is starting to play (like) who they thought he would be. Dairese Gary has been a guy that has hurt us with his toughness and physicality, too.” Just as quickly, though, Boylen pointed out that the Lobos and Utes have shared a lot of growing pains this season. The Utes are two years removed from a share of the MWC regularseason championship, while the Lobos are the defending back-toback titleholders. “I think they have a young developing team, too,” he said. “But, you know, we have a lot of respect for New Mexico, and we’ve had a lot of

great games with them.” And with a looming Saturday trip to Sin City to face UNLV, the Lobos are in a must-win situation. The loser of Wednesday night’s game will have one win in conference play. The Utes could drop to 1-4, while the Lobos could drop to 1-3. For UNM, reaching the .500 mark could salvage the MWC season. The good news for the Lobos is Alford said UNM hasn’t struggled playing on the road. They have struggled in other areas. “It’s the last four-minute game of each half that we have struggled with,” he said. “We’ve got to be able to concentrate and focus through the entire 20 minutes of each half, and I think that is what we have to work on.”

One thing the Lobos have going for them: UCLA transfer Drew Gordon is beginning to live up to the hype. Against a powerful SDSU, Gordon shined under The Pit lights. Gordon averaged 11.4 points per game and nearly nine boards per contest. Against the Aztecs, Gordon nabbed 14 rebounds and posted 23 points. Gordon and Gary combined for 47 points in the 10-point loss to the Aztecs. Gordon said he and Gary, and his other teammates, are clicking on the court. “I rely on my teammates fully,” he said. “It’s a new experience for me being out on the road because I had to sit for a full year, and I have no idea how these schools really

play. I have talked to Dairese a lot, and I have basically talked to all of the upperclassmen to get a feel for it.” With Utah on the slate, Gordon said he is still looking to become a reliable threat. “If it wasn’t exciting, or if it wasn’t fun,” he said, “I wouldn’t do it.”

Up Next

Men’s Basketball vs. Utah Tonight 6 p.m. Salt Lake City

lobo women’s basketball

Coaches Utes bring hoops, Swoops sport similar styles by Ryan Tomari

rtomari@unm.edu

For the UNM women’s basketball team, this season has been uneasy and maybe a little nauseating. The Lobos have lost seven of their past eight games and are 0-3 in the Mountain West Conference. Returning home after a two-game road trip, the Lobos will host Utah. Known for his honesty, head coach Don Flanagan said his team is discouraged. “My main thing is we don’t want to lose confidence,” he said. “We’ve had some games or at least one game where I thought we played well and did win. Two games, we got out-executed, and one game we got out-hustled.” Much like the Lobos, the Utes are youthful. Utah only has three upperclassmen on its roster and is lead by Janita Badon. The point guard has averaged nearly six assists per game. Iwalani Rodrigues is the team’s

leading scorer with 14.7 points per game, followed by Michelle Plouffe, who is a close second with 13.5 points per contest. Making matters worse, the Utes have beaten the Lobos on a regular basis over the last couple seasons. The Utes have a commanding lead over the Lobos, with an all-time record advantage of 50-18. Utah has also won the past eight games since January 2008, and the Utes won all three matchups last season, including a win in the MWC Tournament quarterfinals. “We used to beat them on a regular basis,” Flanagan said. “It’s kind of frustrating, and all of those games were pretty darn close, and almost all of them have come down to one possession. So, that is just something that just may swing back our way.” During UNM’s three-point loss to San Diego State on Saturday, center Jessica Kielpinski grabbed a seasonhigh 11 rebounds. Owning a 6-9 record, Kielpinski

said UNM isn’t happy with how the season has unfolded. “Anybody who is on a losing streak, you’re just not happy,” she said. “There are more problems, but we just need to stay positive and that’s the only way we’re going to get out of this. Because if we’re not positive, it’s just going to keep going downhill.” Still, Flanagan said he hasn’t hit the panic button just yet. “There has been some concern for a while now,” he said. “So it’s past that time. We just have to get over it and play.”

Up Next

Women’s Basketball vs. Utah Tonight 7 p.m. The Pit

WELCOME BACK DAYS SPRING SEMESTER

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PITTSBURGH — One is loud. One isn’t. One speaks his mind. One doesn’t. One has a Super Bowl title as a head coach. The other’s still in search of one. But don’t tell Pittsburgh’s Mike Tomlin that he’s not like New York’s Rex Ryan. The Steelers coach actually thinks there are similarities between the two. Who knew? Tomlin isn’t the type to brazenly predict his team will win the Super Bowl. And he doesn’t figure to ever

SUB ATRIUM / 11am-1pm

Departmental Information Tables Stop by the SUB Atrium from 11 am to 1 pm to get valuable information from campus departments and programs to help start the semester off sta in the right direction. FOR MORE INFO 277-4706

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The Latin American & Iberian Institute announces the availability of:

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SUB ATRIUM / 11am-1pm

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sports

Page 10 / Wednesday, January 19, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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make use of a weekly press conference to point out that the upcoming game is “personal,� as Ryan famously has during this postseason. Tomlin also works for an organization that would, in all likelihood, politely decline allowing HBO cameras to document the team’s training camp, as the Jets did this past summer for a reality series. But throw all that out for a second. During his weekly press conference Tuesday in advance of the AFC championship game between his Steelers (13-4) and Ryan’s Jets (13-5), Tomlin implied that if someone were given that kind of behind-the-scenes access to his team, they’d discover that the Jets and Steelers aren’t that far apart. “Our styles are probably more similar than you would imagine,� Tomlin

said. “Rex just has more fun with you great job of motivating them. He’s guys [in the media].� very sound schematically in all three What’s more, just as Ryan had sev- phases, and his glass is always halferal kind words for his counterpart full. I appreciate that.� the day before, Tomlin reciprocated While some might say they’re the mutual admiration society Tues- growing tired of Ryan’s mouth, it’s day, offering a sincere, “I love Rex� working. The Jets are in their second when first asked about the former de- straight AFC Championship Game, fensive coordinator of Pittsburgh’s ri- and Ryan has a chance to match val, the Baltimore Ravens. Tomlin’s feat of winning a Super Bowl Tomlin said there’s a lot more in only his second season as a head depth to Ryan than just the some- coach. times-brash, wise-cracking, jovial Plus, the case could be made that coach who appears to be so much at Ryan’s occasional over-the-top antics ease in the spotlight standing behind are good for the game. After all, the a podium. Jets’ win over the New England Patrithe theleukemia leukemiaand andlymphoma lymphomasociety societypresents presents “When you see past all of those ots on Sunday was the most-watched things, this is a great football coach,�anddivisional playoff gamepresents in history, and the leukemia lymphoma society said Tomlin, who is in his fourth sea- it’d bethenaive to and suggest the society buildup leukemia lymphoma presents son with Pittsburgh. “He has the pulse Ryan helped create in the week leadof his football team, and he does a ing up to it wasn’t part of that.

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2/28/2011

DAILY LOBO new mexico

CAMPUS EVENTS

LOBO LIFE

Striving For Balance: Women’s Counseling Group Starts at: 11:30am Location: Women’s Resource Center, 1160 Mesa Vista Hall This group is about achieving a sense of balance between the daily demands of everyday life while meeting your needs today. Come and share your experiences with others. Alcoholics Anonymous Support Group Open Meetings Starts at: 2:30pm Location: Women’s Resource Center, 1160 Mesa Vista Hall For women and men to share their experience, strength and hope with each other so that they may solve their common problems and help others to recover from alcoholism.

AutoCAD — Free Information Session Starts at: 5:30pm Location: UNM Continuing Education, 1634 University Blvd. NE Call Miranda Fischer at (505) 277-6033 to reserve your spot. For additional information visit us online at www.dce.unm.edu or call 277-6033.

COMMUNITY EVENTS

Giselle Live Simulcast Starts at: 12:30pm Location: KiMo Theatre, 423 Central Avenue NW Giselle is one of the greatest and most popular works of The Royal Ballet’s repertory. The title role presents the transcendental power of a woman’s love in the face of betrayal.

Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00pm Location: The Aaron David Bram Hillel House, 1701 Sigma Chi NE Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel. Winston Churchill: Walking With Destiny Starts at: Various Times Location: The Guild Cinema, 3405 Central Ave NE The ďŹ lm focuses on his return to government by the demand of the British people and his rise to the Prime Minister’s ofďŹ ce. For more info & show times go to www.guildcinema.com or call 505.255.1848.

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Event Calendar

for January 19, 2011 Planning your day has never been easier! Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar: 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on “Events� link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing� on the right side of the page. 4. Type in the event information and submit! Please limit your description to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will appear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.


lobo features

New Mexico Daily Lobo Mal and Chad

FOR RELEASE JANUARY 19, 2011

Wednesday, January 19, 2011 / Page 11

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

dailysudoku Solution to Yesterday’s Puzzle

Level 1 2 3 4

ACROSS 1 They may be indoor or outdoor 5 Starr with rhythm 10 Angel dust, for short 13 Yearn (for) 14 Like a supportive crowd 15 Come as you __ 16 China flaw 17 Far from dense 18 Source of rays 19 “West Side Story” duet 21 Prepare to seal, as an envelope 23 Classic Welles role 24 Whopper 25 Sunscreen letters 27 7-Down’s “Casta diva,” e.g. 29 UN workers’ gp. 30 Fab rival 31 Agt. under Ness 32 Hose 36 Playwright Hart 38 Place for a bracelet 40 Suit 41 Like some conditional statements 43 Warty amphibian 45 Singer Sumac 46 Hard-rock link 47 Eye hungrily 48 Hunk 49 Polite links response 53 Loll 55 Outfit 56 Drive crazy 59 Back talk 60 Like former admirals 62 Surefooted goat 63 Pre-holiday day 64 Handle with skill 65 Hindu royal 66 Shriner’s cap 67 Lowly workers 68 Part of Q.E.D. DOWN 1 Warsaw __ 2 Bounce 3 *“Heads up!” 4 Dark brown pigment 5 Mesmerized

By Michael Sharp and Angela Olson Halsted

6 George’s musical partner 7 Bellini opera 8 *Pioneering Frank King comic strip featuring Walt and Skeezix 9 1990s “Inside Edition” host 10 Shells, e.g. 11 Unusual companion? 12 10-Down type 17 *Award-winning author of “The Absolutely True Diary of a PartTime Indian” 20 Tiny biter 22 Lifted 24 Sleeveless summer wear, or what each answer to a starred clue might be said to have 25 Climbing lane occupant 26 Univ. employee 28 John in Scotland 33 *Trendy place for a breather?

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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Wednesday, January 19, 2011

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Marijuana Doctors Get Medical Cannabis Card 3150 Carlisle Blvd NE Suite 106

www.CannabisProgram.com

Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets

Apartments

Duplexes

UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $515. 2BDRM $650 +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839.

WALK TO UNM/CNM. Huge 2BDRM/1BA duplex across from Roosevelt Park. Hardwood floors, detached garage. $725 per month plus utilities. $725 deposit. Available immediately. Call 331-5340 to make appt. Available unit is in back. No pets. Easy access despite construction on Coal.

FREE UNM PARKING/ Nob Hill Living. $100 move in discount, 1BDRM, $490/mo. 256-9500. 4125 Lead SE.

For Sale Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Dogs, Cats, Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

Houses For Rent

APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com 1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM. Hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows, light and bright. 118 Sycamore. $575/mo +utilities, +dd, cat okay. No smoking. Call 550-1578.

Employment

REMODELED 2BDRM, 1/2 block from UNM off street parking, utilities paid, $675/mo, 897-4303.

Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

CLEAN 1BDRM. $600/MO + utilities. 1 block from UNM. No pets. 255-4517.

Announcements WORRIED? LOG ON to Spirituality. com PARKING NEAR DENNY’S presentseptember end. $90. 261-6284. PARKING, 1 BLOCK south of UNM. $100/semester. 268-0525.

LARGE IN CAMPUS 2BDRM @ 1800 Vassar NE. Private, upstairs unit, all amenities in quiet 8-plex. $850/mo. 6204648. FOR RENT EFFICIENCY apartment 410 B, Harvard SE. $350/mo + 350/dd utilities included. Off-street parking, 1 person, 1 car, no pets, no smoking. 2320273.

Lost and Found

REMODELED HOME FOR rent, 3BDRM 2BA, Large Kitchen,/LR area, beamed wood ceiling, A/C, $1050 +utilities, 12mo lease, avail. 1/1/11, 3524 Cheraz NE. 505-249-4040. LARGE 2BDRM 2BA. 219 Columbia SE. N/S, no pets, W/D hook-up, fenced yard. $800/mo, water included. Rose Hanson Reality 293-5267. 3BDRM, W/D, BASEMENT, lots of parking. $1000/mo + $400 deposit. Does not include gas or electric. 2 blocks from UNM. 881-3540.

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. MARIJUANA DOCTORS 818-4376, www.cannabisprogram.com MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139. ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512. BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

Your Space

UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, $455/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com 3 BLOCKS TO UNM. Move-in Discounts! Furnished, Utilities Paid. Studio $515/mo or 1BDRM $625/mo. No smoking/ No Pets. 842-0058. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FPs, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1 and 2 and 3BDRMs. Garages. Month to month option. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.

STUDENT: BASEMENT BDRM Suite. 1 block from campus, W/D, private bathroom. $600/mo utilities, internet, and cable included. W/D, offstreet parking, no pets. Call Liz 264-2644. TVI/ UNM, 1BDRM, 680sf, remodeled, wood floors, off-street parking, $425/mo. 250-4911. ROOM $350/MO. CABLE, business class high speed internet. Utilities Included. Student, prefferably a foreign exchange student. call 505-670-6371 or maria.vandermerwe@stvin.org ARTISTIC HEALTH SPA. Free food, internet, sauna, hot tub, fireplace, safe neighborhood, great kitchen, gym, gardens, laundry. No drugs, NS. $370/mo + 1/4 utilities. 459-2071. ROOM FOR RENT. Lomas and Carlisle. Walking distance to UNM and Nob Hill. $400/mo plus untilities. Please call Mark at 505-573-0449 or Char’let at 505-917-3523. SEEKING CLEAN, RESPONSIBLE, nonsmoking roommate for house 2 blocks from UNM. Available immediately. No pets. $420 including utilities, laundry and cable. 385-3562.

2 BLOCKS FROM UNM. 1BDRM + study. Hardwood floors, parking, and yard. $700/mo + $500dd. 271-9686.

For Sale

Rooms For Rent

1 ONE SIZE fits all, child’s batting helmet - $25. BFerus@salud.unm.edu 1 MAROON WOMEN’S cyber motorcycle helmet size small. Like new, never dropped. $100. BFerus@salud.unm. edu

QUIET, PRIVATE ROOM & Bath near UNM & Downtown, comfortable home with garden. $400/inc WiFi. Lynne: 3413042, hollyhocks4@yahoo.com

MAROON SMALL WOMEN’S CYBER motorcycle helmet, like new $100. Women’s medium, Marsee padded motorcycle jacket, like new, $100. Child’s batting helmet - $25. 301-3074 or bferus@salud.unm.edu

GRADUATE STUDENT: FURNISHED room, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities. $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765.

1 WOMEN’S MARSEE padded motorcycle jacket size medium. Like new - $100. BFerus@salud.unm.edu

2BDRMS AVAILABLE. FOCUSED Students Wanted! Brand New luxurious 3BDRM 2BA. ALL appliances equipped, wood floors, great neighborhood, gardening project underway. 6 minutes campus $400+1/3ut. 720-7959.

REMEMBER BRADLEY’S MWF inside Winning Coffee.

ROOMMATE/CAREGIVER WANTED. NO rent but care necessary on weekends. Emergency care during week. Food, cable provided. 292-9787. QUIET RESPONSIBLE FEMALE roommate wanted to share 2BDRM apartment on Girard. 5 blks from campus. Hanna 379-3785. GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house in UNM area. $375/mo.+1/3 utilities. Internet, cable, laundry. (505)615-5115.

BOOKS:

Child Care

RESTAURANT

OPENINGS AVAILABLE

Starting at $8.50/hr. Day, night, late night, weekends. Cashiers/busing positions. Will work around your schedule.

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a wonderful and supportive team. This is a training and leadership development position. Associate Directors are trained and prepared for promotion to the position of Program Director (responsible for overall afterschool program site management). $11/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises (upon promotion - Program Director annual salary starts at $27,040). Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 296-2880.

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE

Enjoy bowling? Join the UNM Bowling Club for fun, friends, collegiate competition and good times!

IN HOME CARE, Saturday and Sunday, Hours variable. Needs to be available entire day. Ridge Crest. blarney@pol. net ENRICHMENT CLUB INSTRUCTIONS: Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6-12, in a top-quality afterschool program. Plan and teach short classes on: photography, painting, drawing, karate, dance, drama, sports, etc. Pay $9 - $20/hr depending on education, expertise, and experience. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 - 2:00 T-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.chil drens-choice.org UNM Work Study Encouraged to Apply.

All averages and skill levels welcome. For more information, find us on Facebook under UNM Bowling Email us at unmbowl@unm.edu or contact John at 505.205.4528

Jobs Off Campus SONG & DANCE Performer & Educator needed for after school program, $15 hr, up to10 hrs per wk. 3:30-5 pm (MTThF) & 12:30-3:30 pm (W). Proficiency in popular music, dance and instrumental accompaniment required. Experience with school-age children preferred. Apply online at www.campfire abq.org or in person at 1613 University NE.

Let’s get rolling! VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

LIVE-IN 2 Blocks west UNM. Caregive Parkinson’s patient, light housework, 18 hrs. Get furnished room, meals, parking. Call Pat 247-3138, bring resume, references.

OUTGOING, GREAT COMMUNICATION, organized Contact Manager needed! Great Pay! Flexible hours Monday-Thursday 20-25 hours per week. Please send resume to Ldao@farmer sagent.com

CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED, Monday through Friday, 1 to 6pm every day. Montessori experience helpful but will train, prefer education majors. Send info to: admin@academymontes sorischool.org or call 299-3200.

SEEKING LEAD TEACHERS needed in infant room and preschool room. Please visit www.ChildrensPromise Centers.org/employment for more information.

GET PAID TO study PT, Dogsit/housesit near campus. Send interest to pfornel l@aol.com

STUDENT HELP SETTIING up office. 612 flexible hours weekly. Needs truck/van. 804-6626.

REGULAR SITTER WANTED for Sun afternoons, 4hrs, 2 children ages 3 & 6. $8/hr. 232-9218.

$115/WK FOR FULL Time Child Care in a Licensed Center (Infants Slightly more). Call Rachel at 505-554-1206 for more info or visit www.Children sPromiseCenters.org

!BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. newmexicobartending.com 292-4180.

ABC PRESCHOOL IS Now open and enrolling ages 6 weeks-12years. We are minutes from campus at 3615 Candelaria (on Carlisle behind Sandwich Co.) Hours are 6:30am-6:30pm, Nights and Weekends coming soon. UNM Students may qualify for our “Free Childcare Program”. Call 888-1668 or 9804579 for more information.

PART-TIME HELP for wholesale insurance office needed. 25-30 hours/wk. Looking for someone who has excellent communication skills, self starter, and is fast on the computer. Burns & Wilcox is a national wholesale insurance broker with a local office. No insurance knowledge necessary-we will train. Send resume to: burnsofnm@gmail.com, subject line,”Insurance Resume”.

FREE Daily Lobo Classifieds for students?

!!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. WANTED: CAREGIVER. 3-4hours/day. $11/hr. Nursing students preferred. 2929787.

Volunteers UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Tereassa at tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).

COOL!

WHAT?

WWW.NMLOCALFOODS.COM Local food survey. Share your opinion!

CLOSE UNM/ DOWNTOWN. 1BDRM $350/mo +utils. Singles. 266-4505.

FEMALE STUDENT ROOMMATE wanted for student house in Spruce Park, 1 block from UNM. $510/mo Utilities included. Call Liz 264-2644.

CAREGIVERS FOR TOP-Quality summer/after-school child care program. Play sports, take field trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Must be able to work Wednesdays 12PM 5PM in the fall. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 - 2:30 M-F. Call 2962880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org Work-study encouraged to apply.

Yes!

Services

2BDRM, CARPETED, 3 blocks UNM, laundry on-site, cable ready. Cats ok, no dogs. 313 Girard SE. $685/mo utilities included. www.kachina-properties. com 246-2038.

A SHORT WALK to UNM. 15,000sqft. 3BDRM, 1 3/4BA. Newly renovated kitchen. $1,500 + utilities. 715-9887.

2BDRMS, SHARED/BA. LARGE House in Bosque Farms. Home cooked meals,utilities, internet included. $500 or $400/mo. 505-990-5419.

WWW.TANDCMANAGEMENT.COM

LOST GREEN TANZANIAN Passport. Name is Abia Lwakabamba. Please Contact me if found at 702-332-5334.

SINGLE MALE WANTS roommate. Share 3BDRM home in Taylor Ranch. Own bdrm, bath. Call (505)907-5597 or 898-8965.

2BDRM, W/D, 3 blocks to UNM. $850 + $400 deposit. Doesn’t include gas or electric. 881-3540.

3BDRM, 2BA, UPGRADED, hardwood floors, granite countertops, dishwasher, disposal, w/d, large fenced backyard, off street parking. 321 Stanford SE. 3620837. $1,147/month, $1,100 dd. Avail 2/1.

NOT IN CRISIS? In Crisis? Agora listens about anything. 277-3013. www.agoracares.com

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

818-4376

Housing

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To place your free ad, come by Marron Hall, Room 107 and show your student ID, or email us from your unm email account at classifieds@dailylobo.com.


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